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wg resssrs w?wkMlm4fm-. ?& Pi THE MORNING JDIEJJPPIDAY, KOVJBMBEB 20, 1896. ie wmmi TIMES OltEsina. evekiho jji Bundatj. CWNED AND ISSUED -Br THE WASHINGTON TIMES COMPAHY L. TIMES BTJILDINQ. EOCTHWFfcT CORKES PEM.SVI.VASIA A 5H3 A3.I) Tkstii S?hect. fe'.cpliunc KdltoriM Rooms, til. Business odico. -if", rrlee- Mornlnr " r Evening Edition, One Cent Snndav EdUiou Turoo Cents J'rnthlv. IT Carrier Morning and SnnJay....TlilrnnTa Cents Evening Thirty Cccts jVrralnz. ) Evening and- FUPTr CEST3 buoday. I BX HAIL. POSTAGE PREPAID. Morning, Evening: and Sunday 50c Morning; and Sunday .35c Evening; and Sunday .35o WASHINGTON, U.ti NOVEMBERS). 1538. ?tradTm i coy n cjlTj j- The limes linn a rcgulnr and permanent Family Circulation jnnoh lireater than any other paper, morn ing; or i-venlng:, published In 'Wash ington. As a News and Advertising Medium It has no competitor. BONA FIDE CIRCULATION The circulation of "THE TIMES for the week ended November 13, 189(1, was asi follows: Saturday, November 7 41,710 Sunday, November 8 . 24.050 Monday, 'November ! 3H.840 Tuc.mIuv. November 10 30,450 Wedues-duv. Novemlcr 11.. 37,480 ,' .1 - ,... -lO a T -twit I A inn ?-ui , .uicium;i a. .. u ,uw Friday, November 13 3U.U80 Total copies printed 255,890 Lts dtininged cuptps, copius left oer, unsold, in office, and copies retnrueU. umso'd, from ih-w-n Muuda and branch offices 31,551 Total 224,330 I solemnly wear that tho ulioio Is a correct otutement of tho clicu hiiiou oi iiiH k A-ni'ie. '1 1.M1.S for the week ended November 13, lU'JG, ui:ii tbut eery copy ivim do liercd or mailed for u valuublo consideration. J. WEHSTKH MAGKRS. Mmiaucr of Circulation. SnbHcrlbed uiidsiw-urii to before til?. this 14th ilny of November, A. D. 1SU0. tstul.) EDWIN S. CLAHKSON. Nolury Public Twelve Hours Ago. If you tulHKnny uew-Nlu the morning edition look In the lls,t below. What yon're looking for wai probably printed In yesterday oeuUig;'Medltiou, and us Tho Tluiew liotor repeutx you'll huso to take both editions to get all tho nowi, us ipilok us It hap pens. TRIUMVIRATE'S 250 JOBS Long Llsi r Places Cnacr the Commis sioners' Control. pr.FAiTLTr.ii ron a million New llnmsplure hanker Le-avcs Creditors lit the Lurch. COOP SPOUT AT BENNING Many Excuing Etents Vet on the Cards. GLASS NEVER TURNED DOWN. Major MeKmley Usually Drunk His Wine at Banquet. WANTfc CASH, NOT GARBAGE Contractor tnrficld'i. Daily Proffer Re fused by Mr. Browu. SPANIARDS NOT IN A HURRY ten. Hanco in the Philippines Waiting for Troops. OLD MAN'S LIFE IN ISSUE M-cotid Day in the Trial uf Pearson for Killing Ford. ArTT.UTIIE WILY GAMBLER -Citizens' League of Alexandria Said to Have a New Plan. roii CHILDREN OF FARMERS Orange Wants Civil Service to Care for Them. MORTON REVIEWS HIS TERM Annual Report of the Secretary of Agri culture J t Ready. DECLINE DUE TO BOSSISM True Secret of the Dwindling of the Knights or Labor. CASH FOR THE GUARDSMEN Orficeri. DiM uss a Plan ol Prizes for the Companies. IN MEMORY OP DR. GOODE handsome Register of the District Society S. A. R. Just Out. JIEFIES MORMON SAINTS linn. Muses Thatcher Again Announces Himself for Senator. BARKEEPER WAS A TARTAR I'Jirncll's he.id Became I'opular With Saloon Furniture. HOW IIANNA IB KNOCKED OUT I-'iw Whlcli Forbids His Being Carlisle's Successor. DESIRES NO EXPERIMENTS Attorney Worthington for the 3'lalntiffs In the Belt Line Cabe. SPOUTS EXPECT A GOOD GO Daly-Wilson Boxing Tonight for 000 unu iieet-ijiih. l'OPE LEO STILL IN DOUBT Uncerialii as to Steps in An.Iihi.shop Ire land's Case. WETLER MAY HAVE TO GO His Resignation Said to Ihvtc Been Re quested. BIG SHIPS. SKILLED MEN Engineer Mil villi- Says One Is Useless Without the Other. A WOMAN OF WHOM HER CITY IS PROUD Mrs. Maiy Lockivjiod Has a Reputation That Is National. WniTE HOUSE BARS ARE UP " President Busy Willi Menage and Can't See Visitors. MARSHAL OF THE DISTINCT Joseph i' Smliti. Foiuier Ohio Librarian, Named for the Place. CYrLEUS CAN HAT E A PATH Ciii-imllstj. stand Ready to llulld One to isaltimore. WAKHINOTOV GIRLS AMONG HER A7 TENDANTS Misi, Cimilii. Mnith and MissDunlap at;v Ricluuond Wedding. FOUL PLAT MOST PROBABLE ' Colorado Mill oualrc Found PhConscleUN in ev l'ork Streets. Terrorn and Snpen.titionB. Teatlicr Toiiuuy, what Is meant by ' the oars agesi Toniuij Tliat's before you getold cbVagu to have a lamp when jou go to bed. Chi cago Journal. "What lie Needed. 'Heavens," said Bouuder.as he stag gered in at 3:40 a. m., "M'deur, I've been held up." "And ou look as though you needed it," rcplui! the heartless Mrs. Rounder. Phila delphia North American. . A Victim of Science. "They have interned a method of photo graphing in colors, I sec." "Is that so? Well, It's rough on us red headed people." Chicago Retord. A Generul Favorite. "Uncle Simon, why docs all the world love a lover?" "Because tbey know he will bo spending money as long as he can raise a cent." Chicago Record- OMMO!)0RE MELVILLE, cnglneer-ln- chlef otnheNavy, again emphasizes, In his annual report to tho Secretary, the great need of legislation increasing the complement of cngU SHIPS, neers. He points to the rapid retirement BUT NO of those in the ser- vice as evidence that. MEN. the strain or the work oa a modern war ves sel, witli Its complex machinery. Is too great for tho small number of engineers allotted to each ship, and urges an in crease in the number of them, both us a luatter of Justice and economy. Nothing could be more absurd on the part of Con gress than to appropriate millions uiwn millions for building battleships, cruisers, gunboats and torpedo boats and then re fuse to grant the pallTy thousands needed to employ more engineers. That is not economy; it is foolishness.- Saj-s commo dore Melville: It is one thing to design and build ma chinery, but quite a different thing to keep it hi such condition that It may be ready to respond to the calls that may be nude upon it under all conditions, aud naval machinery is of such a character that it is only by the exercise of constant vig ilance end the greatest care that it can be expected to lie kept In readiness for such calls. If the number of trained men Is not sufficient for tills purpose, the efficiency of the sliip as a whole Is lowered, and the money which hits been expended on her construction to produce the very qualities which were considered of paramount Jm lKinance has been practicully wasted. : In line with this demand for more en gineers is the need of more sailors. Two' yean, ago Secretary Ilertertjirged an in crease of lire enlisted men of 2,000, but he got only "one-half of that number Since then more shlpshave been completed, while jet others have been ordered by Congress to be built, and consequently the Secre- tarj's original request holds gcod The same argument that is advanced In the case of the engineers is apjlicable to the sailors. The greater size of the Fliips and the more complex character of their vqni ment necessitate a larger ftrce to do all that need be done promptly and effectively. I N his address at the New York Chamber of Commerce banquet the other meht Postmaster General Wilson declared that free government is on FKKE GOV JEKXaiEXT NOT OX TKIAIi. trial in this country. With all due defer ence 'o the distin guished genllenuin, it is no such thln, un less we procei-d u-wa the theory thatciery rorai of government is on trial as long ns itlusts. But if the re sults iittaincd are- to be taken us the meas ure or stability and success, then nothing is moie certain than that the beneficence of "government of the people, by the people aud for the people" has been Hearty es tablished in the United Stat-s. Indeed, so fully has thisbee-n deiuuiistrntt-d thai the Innuence cminaUug from this "land uf the fn-e" has made Itself felt the world oer, and has stimulated other nations to solve for themselves the gre.it problem or democratic rule. Free government cannot.be said to be on trial In a country whose people have set tled in peaceful and orderly fashion nil the great questions that constantly arise to affect the. weal or woe of the Atate. The historyof the United Statesisonecontmiious testimonial to the success of free govern ment. It was in danger In great danger once, but tlie people poured out blood and treasure like water and preserved it. Peril threatened upon another occasion, but the calm, good sense of the people averted it There is no degeneration in American patriotism. Men may differ as to polities, but the great mass of the people place the welfare of the nation above all else, anil liy lucans of constitutional methods seek to promote it. Free government In thiscountry has been tried and not found wanting. A SPECIAL report, recently transmitted to the Secretary of the Interior by ComnusRioner of Labor Carroll I) Wright, on the subject of oc cupations, deals, for AMIY OP THE UN EMPLOYED. the rirst lime in the history of such sta tistical reports in tills country, with the un employed. FromMr. Wiighl's figures, it appears tint of alxiut twenty-three millions of people over ten jears of age engaged In gainful pursuits, an equivalent of 1,13!i,i"72 were unem ployed for a whole year, a fraction over D per cent. Assuming tiiat these unem ployed remained honest, tnil that none went to swell the numbcrof criminals or tramps, it folloivs that Hits not Inconsiderable pro peninn of the whole number of wage earners must have become a charge upon thosi" wlio were fortunate enough to be emplojitl all the lime. These fatrtsarc merely mentioned to point out the Interest which society has in pro vldlng fairly remunerative employment for all who are willing to work. It is by far the most economical method of dispensing assistanre lo those who are in need of it. Even though no profits accrue, it is more profitable in the cud to give men work than to give them alms. GRANGERS ADJOURNED. Wind Up Their Hns.liie.sH mill Depart Till Next Xenr. The thirtieth nnnual convention of the J National Grange, winch lias -Seen In set-1 slon at the National Hotel during the last nine dajs. having completed its work ad journed yesterday afternoon. I At the maeting the report of the cotn- lliiiiteteon resolutions, which was adopted, f recommended a stable currency: that United stales Senators be elected by Un people, equal protection for the farmer, pure food legislation, free rural mall de Ihcry, mid referred to the value of the experimental stations and agricultural col leges: expressed sympathy with Cuba, and .stated that the grange would receive with joy liic Keieiemem oi me vexeu questions between England und'Americu. It favored arbitration whenever It can lie resorted to without sacrifice of honor. It congratulated the grange that imlitic.il differences and heated contests hud made no difference in the fraternal feellngof the order, aud ended by pledging the uni'i-d support of the order to the country and the flag. A lengthy report Troni the committee on railroads was made by Chairman Mcrsick. recommending several amendments-to the interstate commerce law to more fully carry out its purpose, the chief one being that the commission have power to make rates. A resolution calling uion the incoming administration to give suitable protec tion to agriculture, so that our national burdens shall be more equitably distri buted, after some discussion, Was defeated by a.sinall majority. A Ilnd Sho-n- "Down. Willie Then I can never hope to win -L your nantu Sadl (sporhvclySiclincdl Not an the hand you have just shown.WllIle.my son, "Phila delphia North American. City Brevities M street northeast, from Second to Sev enth, is now being rc-asphaltcd. 0 Mr. Roy llayion of Eleventh street north west lias.-retunied from Boston. Booker Sldnor was arrested jcterday for selling rabbits which were diseased. Gas mains will belaid along Second street from K to M southeast In a few days. An experimental te-st of rapid firo guns was made at the navy yard yesterday. Mr. Bert Richmond, of 130 Tennessee avenue, has left for a trip to New York. The Dove Social Club gave an entertain ment last night at Odd Fellows' Hall southeast. Mr. Andrew Gcoble, of No. 4 Ninth street northeast,, has returned from a trip to Iowa. Policeman Cox arrested Bernard O'Brien for intoxication and ellsordcrly conduct last night. Edward Whltsoa was arrested for"scorch-In-s" on Ills blcy cle last night by Policeman Estes. Mr. Thomas Payne of P street north west went yesterday on a hunting trip to West Virginia. . Drillings arc now being made for placing a pump at the corner of Bixth and B streets northwest. The Treasury yesterday received a con-' science contribution of $20 from Syra cuse, N. Y. Mr. Thomas Coaklcy. of 814 B street northeast, has relumed from u trip to Now York. Mrs. n. P. Ryan; of No. 2216 H street northwest, is reported quite ill with ty phoid fever. Thirteen unfortunatp dogs and a cow were yesterday captured by the District pound master. Mr. Edgar G. Wright, of the House Sta tionery department, has returned from a trip to Indiana. Miss Marion HalsU-ad, of Eighteenth street northwest, is isiting friends In New York City. Mr Joiin il.isiings, of London, who is making a. tour of this country, is in the city for u short visit. The Sixteenth Out), oftlu- Eastern High School, will give a dance at Carroll In stitute, on November 25. Thecciicrete lx-t ween Twenty-second and Twenty-third streets, tn L northwest, was yesterday Lelng repaired. Judge Clarke has returned to the city after a month's visit to tire mountains of Pennsylvania, near Cresson. M.iry Gray was arresti-d on a charge of disorderly conduct by Potlee-inau Slauge of the Sixth precinct yesterday. The Aemie cable slipped off the wheels under the track at Seventh street yesterday and the line was Mocked for u short time The rnor has been placed on the newly constructed Trinity M.-thodist Episcopal Church, corner or rifth and C. streelssouth-. east. The Washington Auxiliary of the Wo men's National Independent Association will meet tomorrow at 11 o'clock at the Riggs House. , Mr. J. L. Jett succeeds Mr. Wood as r.ighl clerk at the Metropolitan Hotel. Mr. Wood In the future will welcome the guests during the day. Capt. J. D. Tortcr, in charge of the Reform School, re orled last night that Charles sl.ri-r. an inmate or the school, es caped yesterday. Prof. Sousa cabled to his sister, Mrs. Berimys, who lie in this city, that ha would start for America on tho Teutonia, vhteli S'llieil yesterday. William Jones, colored, while trying to dodge an express wagon on B street last night had his loot ruu over by- one or the wheels, li.it was not seriously injured. John W. Cdllns was thrown from his liicycle last night at the corner of Ninth street and New York avenue and receives! a broken leg. He was removed to Emer gency. In pajment of an election bet Mr. M. J. Jenkins will tonight ride Mr. Slater Rowe In a wheel-barrow from Fiftreuih and E streets northeast, to the Capitol and return. David Keefc, u huuehback, was bi-gging and Insulting those who failed to respond to his requests last night, near the Sixth street deimt, when Policeman Gordon ar rested him. secretary of the Interior Francis has appointed Price Lane, of St. Louis, Mn., as his private secretary. He is the fifth person serving In that capacity during this administration. Hon. George T. Barnes, of Augusta, Ga., father or Mr. John Barnes, who was sen onsly injured by falling from a cable car near Thomas Cirrlc. arrived In the city yeslcrday from Georgia. James Duncan, colored, grew brutal under the influence of liquor last night und beat his wife, HatUe. She had him ar rested iibd Patrolman Stewart took him to the U street station-house. Mr. John W. Ewlng died at his home. No- 10G Fifth street northeast, yester day morning after a long illness. The remains will be taken to Mattuon, 111., his former home, for interment. An unknown crank sent Judge Kimball, of the police court, yesterday a rambling screed, closely written and covering eight foolscap pages. The writer predicted that the world wouldsoon come to an end. Clara, the little daughter of Mr. Mark Lacy, of No. 8 1C Twenty-third street north west, while playing with matches yester day morning, set her clothes on fire and was quite severely burned about the face. The building at the corner of Fifteenth and II streets northwest, ror many years occupied by Wormley's Hotel. Kill soon Uc reopened under the name of "The Co lonial." It will be managed by Col. Mc Culloh. A meeting of the mcmliers of the court of claims and the practitioners before that 1-ody will be held this morning at 11 o'clock to take action to the memory nt late Chief Justice William A. Richard son. Kcv. A. G. Hnrrlson, pastor of Faith M. E. Chapel, has been called to the Independ ent M. E. Church, Eleventh street south east, to fill the vacancy left by the death of Ihe Rev J. B. Wilson, for nine years pastor of the church. Louis Tomlison, n white man, was found at the foot of New York avenue near the garbage wharf last night suffering with some puzzling ailment and he was carried to a drug store and then to his home, at No. 2010 Virginia avenue northwest. A small fire, caused by a defective flue, broke out at 4:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon. In the place or R. J. Mitchell, No. 1730 Fifteenth street northwest. The alarm was Immediately given, but the blaze was extinguished before damage was done. Edward Roacli and OrtonMeyers, cyclists, collided ou Pennsylvania avenue, near First street, last night. Roach was injured about the shoulder and side, and had his hands badly-Injured and his wheel damaged beyond repair. Meyers and his wheel es caped uninjured. Dr. Stearns, of Philadelphia, will give an exposition of the B3rd chapter of Isaiah at the Central Union Mission, 022 Louis iana avenue, at 12 o'clock today. Dr. Stearns, who is the pastor ot a large and prosperous church in Philadelphia, has Bible classes in several large cities,-and through these classes supports a number of missions In different fields. A run has been arranged ror this even ing to Cabin John Bridge, under the auspices of the L. A. W. The start will lie made from Thirteenth and K streets northwest, at 7 o'clock. A run has also been arranged for tomorrow to Great Falls. The start will be made from Thirteenth and K streets, at 9 o'clock. Army Orders. The retiring lioardconvcned at Fort Keogh, Mont-. In April, 1894, lias been dissolvc-d aud the following board ordered to meet there: Major Ezra Woodruff, surgeon; Major Stevens T. Norvell, Tenth Cavalry; Major Jacob 11. Smith, Second Infnntry; Capt William A. Shunk, Eighth Cavalry; First Lieut- Madison M. Brower, assistant surgeon; Flfst Lieut. John-C. Waterman, Eighth Cavalry, recorder. As the result of thn iliu-nnMnnannA nf 1. .. vri...-. - u...-y....UUWUu..,. ji. wic juissouri .uuuuj icuui:iuy, juexico, aiisso un, r irst Lieut- George W. Goode, First Cavalry, Is relieved from further duty at that In stitution and will proceed to Join his troop. - WATSON 4ELAYS BUTLER. Populist Chairman Accused of All Sdrtu of Crime; Atlanta, On.,- Nil v. 10. Tom "Watson has been rubbing more red pepper into the wounds or Beftntor"Marlon Butler. In his paper, out yesterday, he publishes his answer to Butler, audit is without any ap pearance of convervatlsns. In his reply, Mr. Watson says In part: ' "You eilcl not dure to pabllsh it (the first letter) because you felt Its arraign ment of youlo be unanswerable. Mr. Washbiini'A teo-grains (to whioli 1 was no party) did not control you then in not pub lishing the iCTiei am; more than mey control you now in suppressing it. "The truth is, Senator, jou feel your self to be a deeply guilty man ns. indeed, you are. Instead ot managing this great campaign In u spirit of broad patriotism and ot courageous loyalty to your nomine.; and your party, you have allowed your personal Ill-will' toward me to divert you into, a tortuous, narrow. Jealous and dis loyal policy which lias snipwrecUed the People! purly and brought the success ot Mr. Bryan to a drisls of extreme peril. "You now plead with me to pull you out or the hole. 1 shall do nothing of the kind. .You peeked your way.into it, nnd you must peck your way nut. "Senator, you wen- selected as. chair man to help me with this campaign. ou were expeuu-d to act with mi- mid for me. You have not done so. You have acted without me nnd you have acted against inc. In nothing have you con sulted me. At ho time have you told me or your plans or your purposes. "in uli tins you may ue rigmund I may be wrong. The committee called off by you to oncsidc at Chicago has sustained you nnd censured me. Therefore my position is most painful. The liryan Sewall committee- is against inc. and the Bryan-Wut-son committee is against me. 1 stand alone. "But, Senator, I was a Populist while you were still camping with the Democrats and I have always been a Mlddle-of-tlie-Road Populist, while you never have .been. A f usionist you have always been and you bargain with the Republicans In one campaign and with the Democrats in the next, in this campaign you have liai gained with bot'i Republicans and Democrats. ' "God only knows which bargain you. Intend to keep. "As for me, 1 turn from you and appeal to the real, true-hearted Populists. If I li.ie sinned against priucipl-.' und ilht In demanding that our party and its nom inees aud Its crei-d be- r; presented by the Democrats who had conic to you fur help, then I want that p.trty lo say so and I will bow to Its decree. "Hut I do nut recognize your right to put me under ti,e heels or the Democratic tricksters anil bosses, andl shall continue to ciaim me privilege or spc-akiug and writ lu r for the national nominees of the People's patty. i do not Iielieve that time has yet come when Populists will say It Is treason to be loyal tn the Populist ticket. It is un necessary for me to say that my letter of acceptance must stand Just as It Is written. Tours, etc, "THOS. E. WATSON." HAD NO POWER TO ACT. Friinee Will I)iiiiti- Sen fences Pussed try Turkish Tribunal. Pans, Nov. lit. A dispatch from Con stantinople says litai as the sultan prom ised to sus)eol the sjiecial tribunal on November 3, M. Camlion, the French am bassador, will, dispute the validity or all sentences Imposed by ttie tribunal after tli.it dale, especially the sentence of death passed upon the Armenian bishop here for having a Inudcd revolver In Ins house. London, Nov. 10. The Daily News will tomorrow publish a dispatch from Con stantinople saying that Sir Philip Currie, the British ambassador, has demanded from the port pan explanation of the arrest or the Ue-v. Jlrj Macalluui, a British cler gyman, who was .dispensing relief to the sufferers in yiar.isti. A Paris dispatch lo the Dally News says that in an intefyisw, Mr. ililo A. Jcwttt. the United Blule-s tuisulut Sivas, Asia Minor, who is now In Pans, stated that he would sail Tor New York tomorrow. He remarked Hint , tlic harvest In Armenia had been good. Mr. Jcwetl added that there was much misery in Sius. Alioilt one-quarter of the Armenian shops there were open. The owners sought safety from attack by tak ing Turkish partners. HAD GOLD AND BEGGED. Zimmerman Was Asking; for Food with 87 iu Ills 1'oc-kct. Patrolman Owens, who docs duty in Eeklngton, yesterday afternoon foand a German w ho gave Ids name as Bernard Ziihmcnnun wandering from house lo house in the little suburb begging for something to eat. ilti placed him under arrest and earned him to the U street station-house where he was lauded behind Hie turn on n charge of vagrancy. When Zimmerman's pockets were search ed It was discovered that he had ?67 in tliem in gold pieccB. and lulls. He said that lie wanted lo save Ills money for future use, when he was asked why he begged. Dr. Jameson Operated On. London. Nov. 19. Dr. Jameson, the leader of-the Transvaal raid, who Is now confined in Holloway Prison, underwent a surgical operation" today Tor the relief ot a painful malady from which he has long been a sufrcTcr. Price of Lumber Advanced. Memphis, Teim., Nov. 19. The Southern Lumber Manufacturers' Association today adupetd a price list advancing yellow pine fifty cents per 1,000 feet. A committee was appointed to prepare resolutions memorializing Congress to increase the tariff on imported lumber. Levity With Brevity TROT, BDT HOT GRAMMATICAL. Ttache-r lu the sentence, "Mary rides the bike," parse "bike." Pupil -'lake" Is a noun, common, third persou.slngular number aud Is the object of "Mary." ie.ii.Iier You mean It is the object of "rides." Pupil No, sir; It is the only object Mary nuw has in life, WASN'T ACCUSTQMED TO MEHU CARDS Waiter tliundiu Uncle Zeke the bill-of- farcl-Hcre you are, sir. Uncle ZekeJust keep your piper, young man; I don't keer 'bout rcadin' till ufu-r dinner. i i A SIGH 'IS FIVE SOBS. Chapter I. She was this 'erjiugnter of the toll-gate keepefi '' , , Chapter II. Aud in love with the outther's son, .Chapter III. When her fatter tjs away, she often kept the gatef Chapter IV. jf' !" But, 'Cliapter V. She never tolled her lover. A Thanlueivlng Sacrifice. -Who gets three meals ot com a day. Who has the choicest place to stay. Who simply has his own sweet way? The turkey. Who lives, at present, on the fat Ot all the land; tor all of that Who'll wonder soon where he is at? The turkey. Whose reign on earth will scon be'o'er, Who'll Journey to the golden shore By starting through the kitchen door? The turkey. Its "Winter Spre:. The gas pipe, the organ pipe, The smoker's pipe bf day Are sober things we long have learned to trust; But the water plpc-a paradox When frigid grows the day. Is prone to go and get upon a bust. BULLET IN HIS GROIN- Frank Watson Shot In a Ilrawl by an Italian, -. Frank Wntecuvtwenty-fivc j-eats old, a bricklayer, was shot during a street fight at 12 o'clock last night by Michael Vaccano, an Italian shoemaker,. living at' No. 118 First street northwest. 1 1 is the old story of the peacemaker get ting hurt. The Italian and a man named I'uirlck Brady engaged insa dispute nnd Watsonattcmptcd tolnterfefe. nestepped lietweeu tile men and received the shot meant for his companion. The bullet entered Watson's left groin, narrowly missing a large nrtery, passed through the left leg-and lodged just be neath the skin at the back of his leg. At Emergency Hospital, where the vjrpnnd ed man was taken, It was said at an early hour this morning that he was not danger ously injured. Vaccano, who did the shoot ing was atrcsted by rollccmen Coghfll, Miller and Bell, and sent to the Sixth precinct statiun. It appears that the men had lieen drink ing during the evening and were souiewhgt under the Influence ot liquor at the time f the fight. Shortly be-rorc 12 o'clock they were in a saloon kept by Joseph Marinelli at No. 335 Pennsylvania avenue. They drank together and appvnrcd to be on the best ot terms. At midnight the saloon was closed and the men departed, Vaccano remarking that he would go home. On the sidewalk a dispute arose between Brady and the Ital ian uer a trifling matter, nnd hot words led to ble-ws. i Urr darle-A H. Burch, of No. JOG Third street, guve his name to Policeman Walsh .is a witness. He said that either llrady or Wntaou had a knire and attempted to stab Vaccano. The men left the side walk and fought out into the street, and Mr. Burch thought that the Italian was attempting to escape, Hesuddeniy turned, however, as Wutsou stepped In front or Brady, and pulling a pistol from his pocket fired at the man. Watson grabbed the gun and the two men struggled for possession of the weapon.' rolicemeu Bell and Miller of the First precti'ct were on their way homcond saw Ihe fight from a street car. They left" the car and reached the men Just in time lo prevent Vaccano from firing a second time. At sight or the nffircrs Watson sank to the ground weak from the loss of blood. 11 e was picked up by the policemen and carried Into a drug store at Second sireet and Pennsylvania avenue and an ambulance sent tor. Vaccano was taken Into custody by rolicemen Coghill, Miller, and Bell and sent to the New Jersey avenue station with Brady, who will be held as a witness. The Italian claims the shooting was done In eeir derense, and that the two men first assaulted him. VETERANS ACCEPT STATUE Army of Tennesnee SntlHfled with Itohl-Smith'rt Design. St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 19. At this morn ing's session of the twenty-eighth reunion of the Society of the Army of the Ten nessee the- following officers were elected for the ensuing year: 1'iesiileii.. latii. ii. M. Dodge, Iowa, re elected: vice presidents. F. II. Madgeburg, MdwaiikPc;Cupt.W. B. Leach, Minneapolis; Major William Warner, Kansas City; Col. W.P.Hepburii1Clarindon,Ia.;Gen.ThcoJori-' Jones, Columbus, 0.;Col. CO. Warner and Major V, L. Mornll, St. Louis: Lieut. D. A. Mnlvane. Topeka, Kas : Capt. W. T. Rlgby. Mount Vernon, la.; Col. W. A. Jenkins and Capt. J. Le Roy 'Bennett, Chi cago: Capt. C. C. Chadwicfc. Detroit; corresponding secretary, Gen. Andrew Iiickinlooper, Cincinatl; treasurer. Gen. M. F. Force-, Slate Soldiers' Home. Eric county. Ohio; recording secretary, Col. Cor nelius Cadle. Cincinnati. Major William Warner of Kansas City was named ns erator for 1897. Mil waukee was selected .is the city in which the next annual reunion, in 1697, will be held. The date or the reunion will be decided upon by the president and local committee. The report of the committee accepting the contract of Carl Rohl-Smtth ot Chicago to erect a statue of Gen. W. T. Sherman in Washington was approved. ZEIGLER BROTHERS' TRIAL Popnllfct Jury Secured In the Georgia Murder Case. Savannah, Ga., Nov. 19. In the trial of the Zeigler murder case ut Sylvanla today Sol Zeigler took the stand und told the story of the killing of his father by Sheriff Hrookcr, whom he and his tro'.her, Corrie, afterward shotto death nt Gi lod Churcli. Sril. Zeigler swore lip had heard that Brooker said he meant to kill lulu and Corrie at first sight, and that, there fore, both -carried rifles wherever they went- They had their rifles at Goloid Church, and seeing Brooker there with three friends, shot lilm before he could get the drop on them. "They shot him again after he was down for the reason they feared he was not dead, and would kill them if permitted to raise himself up. lie swon- he and Corrie did not kill Brooker in revenge for killing tlieir father, but liccause they were in mortal terror of liini.- Connsel .Williams for derense pleaded that the killing of Brooker was the act or God through Zeigler, who was. there fore, not resKnsible. Every juryman is a Populist. Zclgle-r is a Populist. Brooker was a Democrat. ON TOWEL WASHING. Court of Inquiry to Investigate tho Marine Corp Laundry Contract. Secretary Herbert has ordered a court of Inquiry to meet at the headquarters United Stales Marine Corps, in thls-tity. next Monday, to inquire Into the cirenm stanccs of letting the laundry contract for the current fiscal year. Capt. George W. Coffin, Capt. Nicnl Ludlow and Pay Inspector L. A. Frnle-y, with Lieut. C. IT. Lunchheiiucr as judge advocate, constitute- the court, which was ordered at the request of Major Lowi-ry, quartermaster of the Marine Corps. It appears that last year the towels were' washed under contract with a local firm at $1 per hundred. The present con tract appears to liave been let at the rate of $10 per hundred, although firms offer to do It at the old rate. HEWAHDS FOH SPANIARDS. Cubans Said to Have a Graded LLst of Bounties!. Atlanta, Ga.. Nov. 19. A man who gives Us name ns Carroll, representing a West ern manufacturer ot dynamite, passed through here today on his way home from Cuba. He wentover on the last trip which tlie filibustering tug Dauntless made. He says that she transferred her cargo to a fishing smack nut far from the Cuban coast. Carroll went on board the smack and was landed nt a point within sixty miles ot Havana. Ilcmadehis way-through the country to the capital, seeing some of the Insurgent leaders in the Interior. Carroll states that the Insurgents have a stundl'ig offer of $1,000 for every Spanish orrirer killed and S5.000 Tor Gen. Weylcr dead or alive. A company of sixty- Texas Rangers, armed with Sharp's peedle rifles, carrying wind gauges and telescopic sights, arc In the field doing sharp sfiootcrs' duty. Each ranger Is accompanied by a native with a field glass. The nathes scan the country for officers and wherever one is found the ranger tries to drop him. The rifle weighs twenty-eight pounds und will Mil a man five miles away. The rewards account for the high deatli rate among the officers. The Insurgents spnre-the Spanish soldiers as much as possible, believing the privates have no feeling against them. But the rebels have determined lo give no quarter to officers Carroll said, his information has been corroborated from another source, that the seat or filibustering operations will be transferred from the South Atlantic coast to the Gulf coast. Its Time lt Coming. When the voting Is over hen-. And the political supplicants Have reaied to stir' the atmosphere, The wind will have a chance. Philadelphia North dmerlcan. - "They say he's a hypnotist." "Ithinlfit'strue." "Whyj;' "He's been wonderfully successful In politics." Chicago .Evening Post. MEN BF lip HOUSE Continued from First Page. 31, nenry C. Brewster: 32, R. B. Ma hany; .33, D. S. Alexander; 34, Warren B. Hooker. Democrats: 7, John O. II. chslnge; 9, Thomas J. Bradley; 10, Amos J. Cummings; 11, William Sulzer; 12, George B. McClcllan. NORTH CAROLINA-Rcpuhlicaus: 2, George H, White; 8, H. Z,Lliiney;l. Rich mond Pearson. Democrats: 3, Frank Thompson; 8, W. W. Kltchin; 7, Samuel J. rcm,r.ton' l,"I)u'ts". 1, Harry SUiiner; 4 William F. Stroud; , Rev. Charles U. Martin. NORTH DAKOTA-Republican: M. N Johnson. 01IIORepubllcans: 1. William B. Shat tuck; 2, Jacob ILJlromwell; 3, Robert M NevtiirO, Si-th Brown; 7 .Walter L. Weaver; 8, Archibald Lybraud;9, Joseph U.Bouth nrtlMO, Luden J. Fenton; 11, Charles II. Grosvenor; 14, Wiurield S. Kerr; 15, 11. C. Van Verbis; Id. Lorenzo Danford; 18, Robert W.Taylor; 19, 8. A.Northway; 20, Cllrton B. Beach; 21, T. E. Burton. Democrats: 4, George A. Marshall; e, David Meckisou; 12. J. J. Lrntz; 13. James A. Norton: 17, J. A. McDowell. OREGON Republicans: 1, Thomas n. Tongue; 2, William B- Ellis. PENNSYLVANIA Republics me.Atlarge. Galusha A. Grow; Samuel A. Davenixirt; I. Henry II. Bingham; 2. Robert Adams, jr.; 4, James Rankin Young; 5, A. C. Harmer; G. Thomas S. Butler: 7, Irving P. Wanger; 8, William 8. Kirkpatrick; 10, Marriott Brosius; 11, William Counell; 12, Morgan II- Williams; 13. Cluvrles N. Brurnin; 14, M. E. Olmstead; 15, James II. Codding; 16, Horace 11. Packer; 17, Monroe H. Culp: 18, Thaddeus M. Mahon; 20, Josiah D. Hicks; 21, E. E. Bobbins; 22, John Dalzeil; 23, William A, Store; 24, Ernest F. Arheson; 23, James J. Davidson; 20. J. C. Sturtevnnt; 27, Cliarles W. Stone: 28, William C. Arnold. Demo crats: 3. William McAlecrr 9, Daniel Er mentrout; 19, a. J. Benncr. KliODK ImLAND Kepuiicans. 1, Mel ville E. Bull; 2, Adi B. Capron. SOUTH CAROLINA Dcnn-crats- 1. Will iam Elliott: 2, W Jasper Talrert: 3, Asbury C. Latimer; 4, Stanynrne Wilson: 5, Thomas J.8tra!i;U,JohnL.McLaurin;7,J.AVilliam Stokes. SOUTH DAKOTA-Democrats: John E. Kelly. Freeman Knowk-s. TENNESSEE Republicans: 1. Walter P. Brownlow; 2. Henry R. Gibson Democrats 3, John A. Moon; 4, Eenlon, McMilhn: 5, J. D. Richardson; 0, J w. Gaines; 7,Nic las N. Cox: 8, T. W. Sims; b. Rice A. Pierce: 10. E. W. Curmack. TEXAS -Republican: 10.R. B.HawIey. Democrats: 1 , Thomas H. Ball; 2, Samuel 11. Cooper; 3. R.C. DcGraffenreid; 4, John W. Crawford: 5. Joseph W. Ballev; 6.R. E. Burke; 7, R L. Henry; 8 , S. W. T Lanham; 9. Joseph D. Bayers: 11, Rudolph Kleburg; 12. J. L. Slayden: 13. John II. Stephens. "UTAH-Democrat: William II. King. VERMONT-Republic-ans: 1, H. Henry rowrs; 2. William W. Grout. VIUGIMA-Republlcaus: 9. James A. Walker; 10. Jacob Yost. Democrats: 1, William A. Jones: 2. William A. Young; 3 John 11. Lamb; 4, Sydney P. Epcs;J5, Claude A. Swanson: 0. Peter J. Otey; 7, Jam-s Hay; 8. J. F. Rixey. WASHINGTON Democrats: W. Clones, Hamilton Lewis. WEST VIRGINIA-Rcpublicans'. 1, B. R. Dovcner; 2. A. G. Dayton; 3, Charles P. Dorr; 4, Warren Miller. WISCONSIN Republicans: I, Henry A. Cooper: 2, Edward Sauerhcrlng: 3. J. W. Bahcock: 4. TliCobold Otjen: 5. S S. Bar ney; C, J. H. Davidson; 7. Michael Griffin; S. Edward S. Minor: 9. Alexander Stew art; 10, John J. Jenkins. WYOMING Democrat: John E. Os borne. TERRITORIAL DELEGATES Arizona. Marcus A. Smith, Democrat. New Mex ico, II. B. Ferguson, Democrat. Okla homa, Rev. T. Y. Calluhan. Democrat. WASHINGTON MAN KILLED. J. H. McKennn Manclcd by Cars in Philadelphia. Philadelphia. Nov 19. While endear ormg to escuiie arrest for an alleged crime, a man, supposed to Iks J. U. MeKenna, of No. 334 Eleventh stree-t southeast, Wash ington, was instantly killed on the Phila delphia, Wilmington, and Baltimore Rail road, at Fifty-second street tonight. There were two other nren with him, Hugh-Mills, aged twenty-one years, and Thomas Carr. tl.lrty-two years old. both of whom claim tr. live in Camden. N. J. These two r-u-n, it is nllegeel, confessed lo the iKillre that they. In company with Me Kenna, had robbed George Kramer of New bury. They then ran for the railroad. A moving freight train was iu sijht and tlieydetcTiuinedlobnardit. While they were on the run a mounted policeman who had heard a tv for help from Kramer, gave chase. MeKenna, tt Is said, was the first to reach the moving cars, and as he made an effort to Ixiard them he missed his fwtlng and fell beneath the wheels. He was in stantly Killed, his body being terribly mangled. Mills and Carr, being bonified nt the fate if their companion, stopped nt once and surrendered themselves to the pursuing policeman. The man who was killed was, it is sup posed, a member of tre Knights of Labor and probably a cement Worker. The city directory gives no MeKenna living nt the aliove address, and no such person could be- found. THEY OPPOSE THATCHER. Appositles Flithtlnc Ills Election te the Senate. Salt Lake. Utah, Nov. 19 Hon. Moses Thatcher, candidate for the United States Senate, who incurred the displeasure of high officials of the Mormon church Tor running tor a pclice office without their permission, was trled-tcdny by the churcli dignitaries for insntx-rdinatlon and refusing to hearken to he voice of the church au thorities. Mr. Thatcher was not present and ig nored the whole proceedings and the ten apostles, who were his judges, unani mously decided that Thatcher be- several from the council of the twelve apcctles and that he be deprlvtsl of his api.ist.e .ship and other offices in the priesthood, and . public notice to the effect was pub lished this ariernoon In the Desert News, the orficial organ of the church. The New? und church officials keep up their opposition to the election ot Thatcher to the senate on the ground that his candidacy is liased on his opposition to the church and that his election would be a reward tor opposing the church in exercising authority over Its members which, in the. eyes of the Mormon Church, dignitaries, is a heinous offeuse LUMBER CARRIED AWAY. .Northwestern WHshln-jtou Snffered Severely from llecent Storm. Seattle. Wash., Nov. 19. Two days' Cahforn'a mail, the first since Saturday, was received today via the steamer Kingston, rrom Tacoma The railro.idsare still badly crippled by the floods. It will prnliably'tie several days In-fore connet'Ou can Lemnde from SenttlewiththeNorihi-m racific main line to Pnynllup. The Great Northern announce-s that Ic willhave Itsconstline in operation tomor row or the day afte-r, and that an effort will probably- be made Sunday to tesume passenger traffic over its main line east. The passengers who were hemmisl In for so long on the Great Northern between Wellington and Madison, it is stated, have been rescued and are now making their way back to Spokane and on to Seattle over the Northern Pacific, via Tacoma. Lumbermen of this city say that 90 per cent of the shingle bolts cut in North western Washington was swept down the var'ouH rivers and out to sen, and from three to five million feet of logs were driven through the booms and lost in the same way. Jealous Husband Kills Ills Wife. .Richmond, Ya., Nov. 19. A special from Charlottesville, says: A colored man named Harvey Bell, munlered Ills wire, Nettie, this afternoon by uuttlng her throat. Tho man assigns as a reason for his terrible deed that his wife was receiv ing the attention ot Sam White, a colored school teacher. Bell, as soon as be had killed his wife, -went to the office ot chief ot police and surrendered. GOLDENBERG'S November Twentieths It is really surprising; to what vast proportions and towbat im mense popularity our 'Remnant Day" has grown. It is the economical shopping day of the week folks look for ward to getting- remnant bar gains with as much anxiety as we do to dispose of them. You wonld easily see why we are so anxious to dispose of rem nant accumulations if you could see how rapidly they're made how quickly thCj store becomes "cluttered np" and how disgust ing it is to have it become so. And so we're willing to sacri fice profit to even lose money to accomplish our purpose. Boys' Clothing. Lot of S dozen Boys Cotored Shirts sizes 12, 12 1-2 and 13 usual COc sort for 29c each. Balance of Boys' Knee rants which we have been selling at 39c size 7 to 15 years will g for 21c pair. Lot or 51 El ue Twilled, Grey Chev iot and Dark Mixed Cassimere Suits sizes 7 to 15 years usual price $1.98, for $1.19 each. 23 Cassimere and Cheviot Suits In sizes . 10 and II have been S3.00 for .$1.70 each. GOLDENBERG'S 926-928 7th 706 K St. PALMER WILL NOT GIVE UP New York Mnnager Denies Humor Concerning Ills Theater. New York, Nov. 10. The folio wm? tele gram was received this morning by Mr. Rorke, Mr. A. M. Palmer's reprwenta'ivu in this city: "Chicago, Nov. 10. F. L. Rorke, Palmer's Theater, New l'ork: "The doctor forbids my leaving berore Friday. Deny rumors that I have given up Palmer's; ask Moss to do the same Tney !iave reached here. (Signed.) "A. M. PALMER." New York, Nov. 19. There was so much discussion today concerning the rumored withdrawal of A.M. Palme, from the control of Palmer's Theater, that Theodore Moss, he owner of the building, gore ont a statement that the veteran theatrical manager was forced out by rear of dispossess proceedings Mr. jiosii was seen o, a reporter of the United Associated Presses at the theater -The whole trouble." he said, "arose from the fact that Mr. Palmer was gre-atly ii-debledtouieaiidlhathcknewlwusatiout lo disi.os.ses him. Mr. Palmer owes me for rent and money loaned, us well as on notes indorsed by me Tor him. Jle owes nu- alto gether about $30,000. Of that amount S,0O0 is uupriitested-paper which he ne glected to protect. Withlnarewdayslbuve been compelled to take up many or the se to my surprise. "It came to a point where I was com pelled to securemyseirin some way. L'nder the lease Mr. Palmer was to p,iy me a certain rent for the theater nnd a per centage of the profits of the- cotusiuies on the road I have received nothing from the companies while on the road, and have not been able to get a statement from Mr. Palmer for the past two years. He has allowed the theater to run down, and in place of presenting the best plays here he. has sent them to the Garden Thea ter. That was notably the case with "Trilby." Then again 1 had expected that 'Heart or Maryland." which was such a success. Would be presented here-. Mr. Palmer's advisers In late years have not I wen the best, especially since the death or Mr. Lovelace. "It is possible, of coarse, that Mr. ralmcr may arrange matters so that he can get a new lease, but until then I ex pect to manage the business myself orlease tt to someoue ePe. I have already re ceived ofrers rrom a number of theatrical ninn.TCrs In this city, Philadelphia, and Boston.'" "When did Mr. Taimyr give up the theater?"' was o-sked. "I received the telegram from him Iat Monday staling that he would sur render it or allow me to lake charge of the box ofrice." "When does Mr. Palmer's lease expire?'" "Not for two years -from December 1, and lie has the pnvdege of a continuance for ten years longer." Mr. Palmer, who is ill in Chicago, is expected to reach New York on Saturday. STUDENTS ACT I.TKK ROWDIES. KIse Latnyette College Men Sus pended for Hazing;. Eastern, Pa.. Nov. 19. Five students were suspended from LaMyctte College tislay for their connection with the cutting off of the whiskers of Henry Payne, of Southold.L. I., a sophomore in thatinstitu- lion. Payne entered complaint against the ouenders lief.irc an alderman In this city yestcrelay. but through threats and tor tiientlngs by his college mates, was induced to withdraw the charge. Today he left the city to go to New York to have a finger that was injured in the whisker-cutting scrimmage attended to at a hospital there. While on his way to the depot he was followed by a howling mob or students, who derided him and made threats or iking him bodily harm. He was escorted to the depot by a po liceman and at the depot the railroad iwlice had difficulty In dispersing the stu dents who congregated prior to the depirt ure of tlie train. Some of the rtiore riotous or tlie students went across tlie river to Phillipsburg, N. J., and. meeting the train there, renewed their threats and abuse and tlie services ot the police were again called into reimUition. Much indignation is expressed here on account of tlie actions ot the students. VALISE CONTAINED WATCHES. Stolen from a Car While I1k Owner Was Absecnt. Columbus. Ohio, Nov. 19.-M. Kllppart, travelmg xnlesninn for Hipp, PldWieim Co.. 83 Nassau street. New York, was robbed at the union passenger station here this eve-ning of a valise containing $5,000 worth of gt-ld watches. Klippart had bearded a Pig Four train for Cim inii.iti. carrying twosatcheis, which he placed In the sent beside him. Seeing an acquaintance outside he left the car for a moment ami when he caiae back the valise with the valuable contents was gene. Though the car was rull of people no one could give the slightest clew to the robbery. CONKKHKNCi: WAS FHUnXESS, Window GIosh Workers nnd Manu facturers Vnnble lo Agree. Pittsburg. Nov. 19. Intermittent con ferences were held by the manufacturers and wage committeemen of the Window Glass Workers Association all day today in a fruitless effort to agree on a wage scale. Each side held firmly to the posi tion assumed at the September and October conferences. The manufacturers offered to pay the same wages as ruled last year. Tlie workers would not accept this proposi tion and the conference was off. The ad vance asked by the workers Is ecmal to T percent overlast year's scale. 6 s-Ht... -l- t I.. t-yii VjJT:ftiij;toutj . ijy. r&fcS -h?1-,.oS'.i J--Wri MMm e!iCS.Vsii s.rf a&B&g?La '-"T V--sSMGP'