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FOR THE DISTRICT OP SOUTH ERN CALIFORNIA: FAIR WEATH ER; NEARLY STATIONARY TEfl- TERATURE; WESTERLY WINDS. VOL. XLI. NO 12. In Connection With Our Liberal Gift Stele We Call Your Attention to Our Fine Line of OVERCOATS m» $10 TO $15. And Finer Grades Ranging from $18 to $30. GRIPMEN AND MOTORNEERS' Atttention is called in an especial manner to Otir fine assortment of Storm Overcoats and Ulsters. Mullen, Bluett & Co., COR. SPRING AND FIRST STS. crystal^aTace 138,140 AND 142 SOUTH MAIN STREET. HEADQUARTERS For Los Angeles and Soar hern California of CROCKERY, GLASS AND CHINA WARE, LAMPS, HOUSE-FURNISHING GOODS, PLATEDWARE AND CUTLERY, BABY BUGGIES, BASKETS, Etc. GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES. We Are the Leaders For New Styles and Wares, Variety and Assortment aud Low Prices. Give Us a Call and Be Convinced. MEYBERG BROS. JAPANESE HHHE Tv>T LARGEST VARIETY AND XV V_J> NEWEST STYLES IN Turkish, Persian, Indian and Daghestan Effects MANY NEW THINGS IN WHITE AND BLUE. A PT 1 QOTT A "PI7Q In all Sizes, the Newest Patterns and Many XXiV JL Oy UXXIVXLO Qualities. Get Our Prices and Examine 111 111 Our Handsome Patterns Before Baying. LOS ANGELES FURNITURE COMPANY, 225-7-9 S. BROADWAY, OPP. CITY. HALL. TWO GOLD MEDALS Two First Prizes for Large and Small Photographs -EWORLD'S FAIR&- Convention of the Pbotodraphin A«soeiatlon of America eve' rom ol inc. mo*t em'n-nt pho aiaa,: fe l 220 south spring street. iyLTe^'n";.^^ BARKER BROS., SUCCESSORS TO BAILEY & B lltKKIt BRO!.. T /"—v H«, e MoTid Into l hair New Onurlati In I th * Stlunon Block, Corner H Wl Third and Spring ate. ! Xrt*>»\\l\ a W K ARK 8H0WINl) A IIS" I.INK OF I I Hall and Rjcptiou Chair.., in oo ished i |1 woods and of leiiher. Furniture ' * V thai iin.. plemi.'ii; 1.. rh ,je 1< tit tim Hhlng \\ lei a barn. • eg nee is one thing and eirengtli \ "ipA £ «=— la unuth r ' b,u tlKre *« aj ' the lea't .eason in I \ I '"TTTS w< rld r " y 1118 lno * aou 'd not »o togsiher r fiJ \| H ""diii iv furnitu c io>ay a ibng la eueap does not V/ , \ i /N I neceaa»rily mako ii che p, but to >ay our fur- X. / " I . H nltun Is cheap scare ly doo-i it iv loa. 0 >me V 1 ///A rr iT-ll and hie for youneivw. And iv looking s-e , IL I , \| those Hall Chan >Jsotate a peep In . bit U »■ r) pretties of ail departments—i hi DRAPEuY "Z_ , DEPARTMENT. In the CARPiT DEPART -7T CTP/Wi" l ClinnnTlT MENT you wl i see many new effects. 0 uno C/l dlWjNb cDUrrllK. .. whether you want to buy or noi. Andagaln ' t we cay GOME. • WILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STORE HENRY F. MILLER, P-~» I ft M C 5 MATHUSHEK BEHR BROTHERS. PI ANOfa BKAUM LLIR, B. SHONINOER, —SMITH <Si BARNE3. NEWMAN 8K03., O R d A M Pi NEEDHAM, Air Circulating aeedCell.. UItUMINa Sliver Tougued. . A FULL LINE OF MOSIO AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENT* SEWING MACHINES Standard, Rotary S iutlle. White and Other Long Shuttle Machines, Supplies, e'c. 337 SOUTH BPKINQ STREET. 413 ly. §S.COINTI£ADI OPTICIAN, Watchmaker and Jeweler 121 & 123 N. Sprint: st. cor. franklin. » lv.. Blsmond Setting » Specialty. Watches, Cloche aud Jewelry care uliy Repaired and Warranted. 0-7 ly The Herald CHAS. VICTOR HALL TRACT OF ADAMS STREET. Lnrge home Vilia lets for sale n ih south wes': aieuue* 80 feet wide, lined with I'a m-, Mon terey fines, lira.ill n, Pepper*, the new Hum of Algiers and Magnolia*, etc., whioh will give a pa- a lifcs tflcct to :4r miles oi streets. Loi-i am f>OT iSO t 1-1 loot iiiiey.. «J39b FOR JNSIDB LOTS: if 10 per month till one-half is paid, or Dut'tbtru cash ana alam - in five years; or if you bum you c\n hay? nv yeais'lime. Get one while you tau. Apply U i Dice, 223 West First stieet. 7-1 A 6m LOS ANGELES: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1893. TYNAN IS ALIVE AND WELL So Says a Man Who Wants the Reward. His Estates Administered On Just the Same. The Verdict of the Jury a Compro mise. No Cine to the Perpetrator* of tha Healdsburg Crime—lhe Newbern Disaster—Coast News Iv General. By Ihe Associated Prest. San Francisco, Oct. 22,—The remains of the unknown man buried in Arizonb were exhumed several weeks ago arid identified by fractured bones aa th" body of Dr. Tynan. It was after this identification tbat the estate of f250,000 came into litigation at Mod»ato. A Igcal paper today prints an interview with James Burner, a miner recently arrived from Southern (Ita!. who states positively tbat Dr. Tynan ia alive and well at a mine about nine days' travel by team from Leadville, Colo. Tbe old man is contented where he is, Burnes says. Burnes ie seeking the reward offered for the missing man. Modesto, Oct. 22.—The jury in the Tynan case came in at 3 o'clock this afternoon, with a verdict iv favor of Mrs. Woodside and Mrs. Fcquay for three-fiftbe of the rents, issues and profits and tbeir stepfather's estate. Tbe arguments upon the legal points and issues involved are set for tomorrow morning in the superior court. The verdict was a compromise, some of the jurors favoring a larger award to tbe stepchildren. EXCITED SETTLERS. Tbey Find That They Are Located on the Wrong- Land. San Dieoo, Oct. 22.—Considerable ex citement prevails on tbe Mesa Grande over tbe result of the surveys of Indian lands there. A surveying party in charge of E. L. Doru, under the direc tion of the department of the Interior, has been at work upon the mesa for about* month, with a view to the allot ment A the reservation lands there to the Indians in severalty. It is said that some serious discrepancies were dis covered, in some cases a quarter of a mile from the Fox and Wheeler surveys, under which snoit of the land has been located Several of the ranchers have discovered that they were not living on nor were they cultivating tbeir own land at ali, and some who supposed they had fine ranches find tbat their possessions are now practically worth less. It ia said that the present survey coincides with the survey of 1850, and that the field notes made the lines of tbat survey identical with the present one. THE HEALDSBURG ROBBERY. No Cine to the Perpetrators of the Crime as Yet. Healdbburo, Cel., Oct. 22. —There are no new developments in the treas ury robbery case here, further than the finding of a bond among the papers of the city clerk in the vaults. The city authorities have dpiayed any action in tbe matter uutil about every avenue of identifying the robbera has been cloeed, and bave now awakened to tbe fact that Eomething ought to be done. They have engaged datectivea, and develop ments are awaited. Treasurer Mulligan is improving slowly and is still confined to tho house, and visitors are denied admittance in accordance with doctor's orders. A surmise is rile on the streots as to the perpetrators, but no definite clue haa yet been found. AUTUMN SHOWERS. The First Rain of the Season in Sooth- em California. Ontario. Oct. 22.—The first rain of the season began at 5 o'clock this morn ing, lasting till noon. Eighty hun dredths of an inch fell. Considerable damage was done to the raisin crop, as the growers were unprepared for rain. Santa Ana, Oct. 22.—There have been heay showers for 18 hours, and the weather is still threatening. Raisins and prunes are mostly under shelter; considerable barley is Btill in the field. Ventura, Oct. 22.—) he first rain of the season began falling at 8 o'clock this morning. I he precipitation was .20 of an inch. There are indications for more rain. Many.beans are out and heavy loss will ensue if it continues to rain. THE NEWBERN DISASTER. Considerable Wreckage Saved—A Net? Survey Ordered. San Francisco, Oct. 22.—The survey steamer Patterson sailed for Santa Bar bara channel today on survey work, or dered ou account of ( the Newbern disas ter. Tbe Coos Bay arrived from tbe scene of tbe wreck thie morning, with a big load of wreckage saved by the divers and wreckers. Abont $30,1)00 worth of silver bullion was included in tbe stuff rescued. A GOOD IDEA. The Next Nlcaragna Canal Convention to Be Held on the Coast. San Francisco, Oct. 22.—George L. Converse of Columbiana, 0., chairman of the Nicaragua canal association, has expressed himself in favor of holding tbe next Nicaragua canal convention in San Francisco during the midwinter 'air, and will make the necessary call when further arrangements bave been perfected.- Mr. Converse thinks the convention should be, held in Februr.r> . Conn band instruments. Agency at l< iugerald's.cor. Spring and Franklin sts., ROBBERY THE OBJECT. The Murderers of the Wrattan Family Under Arrest. Washington, Ind., Oct. 22.—At last the guilty murderers of the Wrattan family are in the toils of the law. Last Saturday the grand jury ordered the arrest of James Stone, who first discov ered tbe terrible tragedy. His arrest was caused through hia own wife, who testified tbat Stone, on the nigbt of the murder, complained of a violent tooth ache and said be wae going to a den tist's ; tbat he did not return until a late hour, and then covered with blood ; tbat Stone maintained tbe blood was caused by his bleeding tooth. On in quiry it was found that no dentist ex tracted a tooth for Stone. At first Stone strenuously denied everything, but on being assured that clemency would be guaranteed him if be made a confession, he, at midnight, yielded to the over tures and told the story about as fol lows : Knowing that Mrs. Wrattan kept a great deal of money about the house, Grandson Cosby, a notorious character in the country, planned a robbery. Hia gang was notified' of tbe plan. Their names are Lon Williamß, Martin Yarder, William Kaigs, John W. White, Gipp Clark and James Stone. At the time of the robbery Ooeby was so drunk that he did not reach the house at ail, but Stone arrived after the murder was committed, and because he waß late tha other conspirators wallowed him in the blood of the victims, and in tbat condition permitted Kirn to go home. Stone does not know why they killed the Wrattan family. All the criminals, as mentioned above, were arrested and taken to Jefferson ville last night. Excitement is more intense than ever. Woe to the murder era if Daviess county can lay hands on them 1 THE HAMMOND CLUB. A New Pugltlatto Orcanizatlon Formed In Indiana. Hammond, Ind., Oct. 22.—1u this city during the past week organization waa perfected and articles of association drawn for tbe Hammond club to take possession of the Roby arena to give contests of science and skill tbat will come wholly within the law passed by the last legislature. The members of the new organization are all residents of Hammond, and among them are in fluential citizens and the wealthiest men of Lake county. Tbe supersedeas granted by tbe supreme court was asked for by the new organization, and as soon as tbe club is incorporated will be ready 'for business. There will bo no more price tights, aa the members believe should tbey attempt to conduct a right Governor Matthews would order out the militia. The opening undor the new msnasemeut will Ua a beaaktior Grtfffi and La Vigne. WORLD'S FAIR NOTES. The Largest Sunday Attendance of the Season. Chicago, Oct. 22. —The attendance at the fair the past week was lobs by sev eral thousand than the previous week. Today saw probably the largest crowd ever assembled at tbe exposition on Sunday. The principal attraction dur ing the afternoon was a concert given by the Thirteenth regiment band of New York. The Eigin, 111., band gave an enjoyable concert tonight. The old guard of New York today held divine services at its heaaquartera in the Grand Pacific hotel, which were largely attended. The feature of the fair for the coming week will be marine day, which will bo celebrated on Wednes day. Today's attendance wae 152,205, 140,578 paying. GRAND TRUNK WRECK. Tbe List of I>ead Now Numbers Tweuty-^lglit. Battle Crkek, Mich., Oct. 22. —Thir- teen of the 28 dead as the result of the result of the Grand Trunk wreck here Friday morning have been identified. Albert Bradley, whose leg was amputat ed, died today, There are Btill 22 badly injured in the hospital; of these Mrs. Vance cannot live. . Thiß afternoon friends identified one of the burned bodies as that of tbe widow of Dr. Aldrieb, of Edwardebnrg, Mich. There are now 14 unidentified bodies. The following are kho*n to be among those burned to death : Mrs. A. K. Warner, of Hrcckport, N. V.; Mis. J. A. Wood,-Odessa, N. Y. EDbIiMUKKG RESIGNS, A Movement on Foot to Oast Chancel lor Caprtvl. New York, Oct. 22.—The Herald's special Berlin dispatch sayß: It is ru mored that Count Yon Eulenberg, pres ident of the Prussian ministry, has, owing to a difference between himself and Count Yon Capriviover the Russian commercial treaty, sent his resignation to the emperor. It is said this is the beginning of a powerful effort to oust Count Yon Oaprivi from his present position. O>LY TOO TRUE. Chancellor Caprivl Vails Uown on a Libel Suit. Berlin, Oct. 22.—Chancellor Yon Caprivi prosecuted the Vosßiche news paper for libel in declaring that ex-Qov erno Qordan while in office at Came roons, in West Africa, entered into a commercial enterprise and bought land which he resold to the government at a profit. Tbe court dismissed the suit on Friday, finding the charges were true. Ready to Resume. Portland, Ore., Oct. 22.—The First National bank of Ullenburg, Wash., which suspended in July last, will re open for business tomorrow. It is important to know that a correct fit in fine tailoring can be had at moder ate prices from H. A. Getz, 112 West Third street. Ladies' hats cleaned, dyed, reshaped and trimmed. California Straw Works, 204 South Main street, opposite Third. POMP OF PEACE AND WAR. The Imposing Funeral of Marshal MacMahon. Many Emblems of Monrning Were Displayed. Distinguished Personages Partici pate in the Ceremonies: Paris Streets Packed With People Anx ious to View the Cortege— M. Dupuy'e Tribute to the Dead. By the Associated Press. Paris, Oct. 22 —Amid all the pomp of peace and war the remains of Marshal MacMahon, ex-preainent of France and duke of Magenta, were conveyed today from the church of La Madeleine, where they were deposited upon arrival from Cressen last night, to the Hotel dcs InvaMdes, the resting place after death of the distinguished sons of France. By 9 o'clock this morning the streets and boulevards near the Madeleine and the Hotel dcs Invalides were crowded with people anxious to see tbe funeral. La Madeleine was draped with mourning-bands, presenting a peculiarly Bad appearance amidst so much fete decoration. Along the route of the funeral procession many emblems of mourning were displayed. At 9 o'clock this morning the coffin was placed on a catafalque beneath tbe rear grand portico of La Madeleine. The remains of the famous soldier and states man were then viewed by a vast crowd. The catafalque Was surrounded by a military guard of honor and the entire route from tbe Madeleine to Dcs In valides was lined with troops. Count less beautiful wreathes, crosses aud pil lows of flowers were placed upon and around the casket. Floral offerings were received from Queen Victoria, the Prince of Wales, Emperor William of Germany, the Russian Mediterranean squadron, King Humbert of Italy, the city of Milan, and a number of Italian officers. At 10:30 distinguiehed personages be gan to arrive to participate iv the obse quies. Firßt came Gen. Bois d'Effre, chief of tho general stall of tbe French array, and Gen. Saussier, military com mander of Paris, followed by two Ger man attache? of the imperial embassy. Soon after the Russian visiting officers, headed by Admiral Avellan arrived. The next party to arrive was the Mar quis of Duiferin, British. am bassador, followed by all the other members of tbe diplomatic corpe. Tbe streets were packed with people. All the windows and balconies were filled' aud every available house top had occupants. Dull, long, low, rolling, muffled military drums broke upon the air at 11:20, and shortly after wards thu troops presented arms all down the Rue Royale and the funeral cortege started on its journey, headed by a group of prießtß. Behind the priests came the coffin, borne upon the shoul ders of non-commissioned officers anil followed by representatives of Preaident Carnot, the senate, the chamber of depu ties, tbe diplomatic corps and others. All the male Bpeetatora atood bare headed aa the funeral procession made its way towards the Hotel dcs Invalides. At the latter building a double line of pensioners with mourning bands around their arms was drawn up. The coffin was carried to the chapel, where it was received by Cardinal Rich ard, archbishop of Paris, who officiated at the last religious ceremonies over the dead, which lasted fully one hour. At the conclusion of the religious ser vices the coffin waa conveyed to the court of honor. While there M. Dupny, minister ol public instruction, and Gen eral Loizillon. minister of war, delivered stirring orations over the body oi the veteran soldier. M. Dupuy, during the coarse of hia remarks, Bketcbed thecareerof Marshal MacMahon and declared he exercised the powers entrusted to him with loy alty, and he laid them aside with ex emplary dignity. Continuing, M. Dnpuy said: '•Mar shal MacMahon joyfully welcomed the fetes organized in honor o* the Busaian visitors, and as a soldier and patriot he well understood their significance." A most impressive march pant the coffin by troops followed. After this ceremony and tbe last tribute of respect upon the part of the military authori ties, the coffin wbs slowly borne to the vault reserved for marshals of France, during which the choir chanted De Pro funditis in a moat impressive manner. When all the funeral ceremonies were completed. Marshal Conrobert, the last of the French marshals, was presented with the remnants of two flags by Cri mean veterans. IRISH DYNAMITERS. No Prospect of Amnesty Being Given the Convicts. London, Oct. 22. —In a speech last night Home Secretary Asquith referred to the Irieh dynamiters now in prison. The dynamiters, Asquith said, were fairly convicted, and it would not be right to extend toward tbem any further consideration than is shown toward any other class of convicts. The secretary admitted that there was one case, bow-' ever, whereupon he entertained a rea sonable doubt of the justice of the con viction. Cork, Oct. 22L—John Redmond, the Parnellite leader; in a speech in this city today, said amnesty for the Irish dynamiters was demanded because the Irieh people believed all of the Irish po litical prisoners were honest patriots. Dublin, Oct. 22.—A big Parnellite demonstration wad held here today. The meeting advocated a policy of hos tility toward the members of the Mc- Carthyite party. Resolutions were en thusiastically adopted demanding the release of ti>e dynamiters, tbe rein statement cf the evicted tenants and the repeal of the coercion act. RAILWAY DISASTER. Dome Fog Canae* i> ffr»ok on tho Pittsburg and Chicago Road. Lima, 0., Oct. 22.—A. bad wreck oc curred on the Pittßburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago road in a dense fog abont 0 o'clock this morning between tbe second section of westbound vestibule train No. 25, which was standing at a switch near Monroeville, and the second section of eaetbound passenger train No. 4. The eastbound train vac late and running at a good speed, but Engineer Cowan com menced to slow up, ai he thought it was about time for him to reach the switch. Suddenly the other train loomed up, and before he could jump tbey crashed into each other and piled up in a wreck. Engineer Cowan was frightfully scalded. Fireman Daily was badly hurt. Brakeman Flint is suffering from wounds which may result fatally. The first car from tbe engine was not damaged, but the two ioliowing were smashed and some passengers were hurt, two seriously, .Mrs. Anna Smith of North Jackson and Miss Nettie Wilson of Alleghany. On the west bound train tbe engineer and fireman escaped, but tbe tender , was driven through the baggage car, pinioning Baggage Master Stevens under the de brie, fatally injuring him, it is thought. AN OBJECT LESSON. Seven W. C. T. U. Workers Visit the Blums of Chicago. Chicago, Oct. 22. —Seven members of the Woman'a Christian Temperance congress, which closed its session here Saturday night, escorted by detectives from the Central station laat night, made a slumming tour through the "levee" district. The party consisted of tbe following well-known ladies: Miss Mollie Hay, Indianapolis; Mrs. E. L. Calkins, South Bend; Mrs. Ella Moore. Lakeville; Mrs. Emily Tomp kins, Elkhart; Mrs. Addie FieM, In dianapolis; Mrs. Leonard Ayres, In dianapolis ; Mrs.Mendenhall,Richmond: Mrs. Gertrude Fulton, Richmond. At the first place visited the party were denied admission because too many peo ple were already there, but received an invitation to come again. At another place all of the men, save one, fled from the bouse. This individnal was drunk and insisted upon dancing with the missionaries, but waa finally squelched by the officers. The information gained will undoubtedly aid the ladies in con ducting a warfare against vice and in temperance. NKOROES LYNCHED. Dark Crimes of Blaok Fiends Speedily Expiated. Chattanooga, Term., Oct. 22.—Friday evening, near Pikeville, an orphan girl, Mias Rosa Batry, was found with her turoar cut )'rom ear to ear. An eram ination showed that she was outraged before being murdered. A negro named Cambriel, arrested tbis morning charged with the murder, made a complete con fession. A mob took Cambriel from the officers and strung htm to a tree. Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 22. —Ned Jenkins, a negro, was lynched in Claybourne county last night, he having confessed tbat he poisoned Wm. Burkes family of seven a few days before. A TKIPLE TRAGEDY. The Result or a Voudr Lawyer's Do meiltlo Troubles. St. Paul, Oct. 22.—Tonluht at Sioux Falls, S. D., Harry Lacy, a lawyer and real estate agent, shot and killed his wife, h:B mother-in-lrw, Mrs. Lida Bunker, and then sent a bullet through hia own bralu. A year ago Mrs. Lacy applied for a divorce, but the proceed ings were dropped and Lacy and wife were again living together. The tragedy occurred in Mrs. Bunker's house, where Mrs. Lacy had gone for an afternoon visit. Lucy's two children witnessed the murder and suicide. Yesterday Lacy settled up all hia small bills. MURDERED AND ROBBED. The Fate of a WenltbT Colored Man at Wufltllugton, Pa, Washington, Oct. 22. —Samuel Dorsey, a widely known and prosperous colored citizen, was murdered and robbed by two unknown men on one of the princi pal thoroughfares of tbis town this morning. The town ia wild with ex citement and armed posses are search ing for the murderers. A report from Johnstown atation Bays detectives, with a posse, have two men penned up in a coal shaft there. * THE KAISER IN DRESDEN. Fates in Honor or King Albert Auspi ciously Begun. Dresden, Oct. 22.—Kaiser Wilhelm arrived hero today to attend the mili tary jubilee of King Albert of Saxony. The kaiser was loudly cheored on alight ing from the oars, and the oheering waa kept up until his arrival at the palace. The emperor presented King Albert a field marshal's baton. Thia evening a banquet was given in honor of the im perial guest. Kastarn Fruit Bales. Chicago, Oct. 21.—The Eurl Fruit company eoid California fruit at auction today as follows: Tokay grapes, |2.36@ 2,45; half crates Tokay grapes, $I.oo@ 1.40; Muscat grapes, $firstname.lastname@example.org; halt crates Muscat grapes, 90c@( 1.20; Malaga grapes, half orates, *1 10@115; Corni chon grapes, Heir re Clair geau pears, $email@example.com; Keifer pears, $2.35ft)2.75; Glont Morceau pears, $2 20 @2 75; Winter Nells pears, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Easter Beurre pears, *email@example.com. Sal way peaches, $I.loc I.JO. A Missionary Council. Chicago, Oct. 22.—The missionary council of the Protestant Episcopal church formally opened here tonight. Bishop McLaren of Chicago delivered an address of welcome, to which Bishop Seymour of North Carolina responded. The formal address opening the coun cil wax delivered by Sovmour of Spring field, 111. Nearalg'.o headaches proaiotlr cmed by Bronio Seltzer—trlai bo tio 10 cts. CORNER STONE LAID. OER.MAN-AMERICAN CITIZENS OF THE TURNVEREIN CELE BRATE THE COnnENCEMENT OP THEIR NEW BUILDINQ. PRICE FIVE CENTS. THE NATION'S CAPITOL. Outlook in Congress for the Coining Week. What One Who Claims to Know Says Will Be Done. Prospects of a Compromise Ex ceedingly Favorable. No New Supporter* or tha Bill Htn Been Secured but Everything Point* to Ita Paeeage Thia Week Nevertheless. By the Asso :iat»<! Press. Washington, Oct. 22. —A man high In the couneele of the administration said tonight: "The president adheres to the position that the purchasing clause of tiie Sherman law should be uncondi tionally repealed. The lower house of congress voted for repeal by an over whelming majority. Tbe majority in the senate was in favor of unconditional repeal, and the sentiment of tha coun try demands the passage of the pending bill. It is not true tbat Secretary Car lisle has been in favor of the compro mise which was subscribed to by a num ber of Senators on Saturday. He and other members of the cabinet are op posed to tbat measure." Even though tbe compromise bill will be brought into the senate tomorrow, there is little prospect of concluding consideration of the question before the latter part of the week. There is a pos sibility that tbe compromise may tail, though all the probabilities are in favor of its-success. If it should fail tbe throt tle will be thrown wide open, and no one can foretell what the week might bring forth. The course of events in the house the coming week wili hinge upon the remit of the effort to put through the compro mise at the other end of the capital. It is not expected, however, that it will reach the house until near the and of the week. No sort of doubt seems to exist about the house. It will pass, and pass with expedition, any compromise that goes through the senate. The bankruptcy bill, unless the finan cial measure dislodges it, will probably occupy the entire week. There wae nothing new today in the way of getting additional supporters to the proposed compromise, but it ia tbe intention of tbe leaders oi the movement to push the matter at once and a: cute sufficient signers to as sure favorable action. The banking ami currency committee, to which it is ex pected the- compromise measure will be referred, consists of seven Democrats and six Republicans. On tbe question of repeal it is stated tbat tbe banking committee is equally divided, with Johnson of Ohio doubtful. Tbe m»B against repeal say he is surely with them, and the repealers say he will sup port them if the repeal contains pro visions which he desires. It is almost settled that there will be public buildings bill; passed at this con gress. The comptroller of tbe treasury's report Beema to bave convinced the members of the committee on public buildings and grounds tbat it woulA be useless to get through any building bill at tbis session. W. C. T. V. WHITECAPS. Frail Young Women Flogged by Female fanatics In Nebraska. Stromsburg, Neb., Oct. 22.—A large and well developed sensation broke ont last evening in the neighboring tewn of Osceola. It ia reported here that the Woman's Christian Temperance union organized itself into a Whitecap society for the express purpoee of chastening several resident young women whole reputations for chastity were not above reproach. Last night by the use of decoys tbe whitecaps succeeded in en trapping the victims, and according to the nest information one of tbe victims was flogged into insensibility, while two others escaped with clothing torn from their persons and somewhat bruised. Eleven perpetrators were recognized and at once arrested; some of them are out on bail and tbe others are in jail. The trial is set for tomorrow. KENTUCKY KILLERS. Ao Officer and a Citlzeu Fight a Fatal Btreet Duel. Ghobqetown, Ky„ Oct. 22.—Lloyd Coles, a saddler, was arrested Saturday night by Marshal George James. On his release Coles swore he would kill James on sight. James left home about 4:30 o'clock this afternoon to go on duty. He met Coles who, without a word, drew a revolver and fired. James dodged behind a tree and tired, hitting Coles in the right breast. Coles tire* again, hitting James in the abdomen. James died in five minuteß and Coles lies at tbe point of death. A BRITISH SCANDAL. Marquis Conygham Will Bne for a Di vorce. New York, Oct. 22.—The Herald's London dispatch says: Marqnis Conygham has arranged to bub for a di vorce shortly in the Euglißh courts. The correspondent, whose name is Bar rows, waa introduced to the marchioness by her brother. The marquis is 3(1 years old. He married his presentwife, tbe eldest daughter of Barou Ventri. in 18U2. It is possible, but not probable, that tbe case will be settled out of court. For Bunburn and freckles use only Petfecta Face Cream; safe and sure, For sale by A. E. L'.ttleboy, druggist, oil South Spring street. A sea bath at borne with Turk's Island sea salt is exhilarating, Recommended by all physicians. For sale by all drug gists; 15c a package.