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W4.I.KEK VS. AHNOM).
FIRST DAY OF THE POLICE TRIAL.
NEW AND NOnnY NATURAL STICKS AND
NEW AND NOBHYEFFECTS IN GOLD, SILVER,
AND BUOKIIOKN MOUNTING. BLACK, BLUB,
BILK, GLORIA Hlt.K, WINDSOR, (guaranteed,)
LAVENTINK WITH NATUHAI. WEICHSBL, PI
MENTO, It AM 1100, (White and Drown,) BOIINBO,
MYRTLE, FURZE, OLIVE, ABII,(Enillsh and Do.
mentc,) EBONY, OAK, HAZtfL, BLACK, AND
IN GOLD AND SILVEIl MOUNTINO ON MA.
LACOA, BALKAN ROSB, SNAKBWOOD, II AZBL,
l'ATHIDGKWOOD, BAMBOO, AND EBONY.
GINOHAM.SCOTCII GINGHAM, ALl'ACA, AND
DAOMA UMBItELLAS, Sa AND 33 INCHES,
WITH ALL STYLES OF NATUHAL
933 PENNA. AVENUE.
SCOURING. REPAIRING. PRESSING.
Clothing called for md delivered.
733 Pennsylvania avenue.
Gentlemen who dealro lino goods, foreign or do
mestic, if HI notlco our list of productions. Manj ot
them cannot be had elsewhere, aa wo are sole
agents, and control the sale In this District.
Merino, Cashmere, Kalbrlg
gan, Scotch, etc, plain and
fancy. Seeerat leading for
elan make., manufactured
specialty for us.
tlerlno. Cashmere, Cotton,
silk; plain audfancu. The
re m finest made.
All the neio ami popular
sttiles. Our London scarfs
cannot be excelled anyiehere.
The best maters represent
ed. Kid, Motha, Chevrette,
lluck. Suede, etc, etc lyjr
dress, street wear, andjlrtv
Ing. All Hie new shades,
Hownes .c nrrlnfreres.
Several English makes, all
solid Itnen, no cotton Inter
lining. All made to order
for us. Also a full lino of
H. ,1- W. goods.
Merino, flannel. Silk; Cot
ton. Hade specially for us
Prices all guaranteed as low aa tho SAME goods
can bo had elsewhere.
Cor. 15th A a sts.
Shirts to IVTerisiive.
MAONIFICENT STOCK OP
CARPETS, AND PARLOR
Commends Itself for Price, Good Taste, and
(Juallt j to our people.
Specialties in Kadi and Every De
partment! Raw Silks,
60 Cents, 78 Cents, and 91.
4 and S7.
t Per Pair.
Meal Lace Curtains,
7.00 Per Pair.
Madras Laco Curtains,
4 Per Pair.
Body Brussels Carpets
As 10 aa tt.aud the BEST HARTFORD, LOW
ELL, and BIUBLOW, !.! per yard.
WILTON VELVETS, MOQUETTES,
3-PLYS, and VENETIANS,
la the Greatest Variety of Colorings.
We are unable toeiaumerato the Many Lines of
Goods wo keep, and request a oil, which will be
5 IB SEVENTH STltEE'S.
13 PENNMYIYVANIA AVENUE.
JOHN F. PABET,
STATIONE O .
A complete line of tho BEST STATIONERY.
CARD ENGRAVING of all kinds and for all Pur
ARTISTS' MATE KI Alt.
PREPARED CANVAS. NKW KEYED STRETCH
ERS, OIL AND WATER COLORS,
FINE BRUSHttS, ETC., AT
FRED. A. SCHMIDT'S,
Wo Offer tho Celebrated
Crystal Latrobe Stoyo
With renewed confidence, after six years' use. With
these Stoves a Are may be carried three days
without replenishing, which cannot be
proven of any other stove.
BEX'rox'8 an and,
model, nujar, and charm,
WOOD'S FAULOll SUN,
ALL AT LOWEST PRICES.
Tho Kitohen Range
la most favorably and widely known, and still leads
OUR FURNACE CONTRACTU IN0IIKA81!
YEAKLY AND BRING TUB HIGHEST COM
MBNDAT10NB. HAY WA11D& HUTCHINSON
ocB-tM 4W Ml MTU HTKEET.
CAMPBELL & CO.,
1429 reuHsylvayla Aveuup,
GRAIN AND PROVISION.
.auwk Ml.. 'J.mtorv ul.vn, sslLlsillon gtisrsniseu.
iMtuu BR, 6COTT, 0tU Broadway, N. Yi ...
MI'S MI nil
BIG CUT IN PRICES.
WE'WILL BEGIN MONDAY AND OFFER OUR
STOCK OF PORTIERES AND HEAVY
CURTAINS AT GREATLY RE
KVERY CURTAIN HA8 BEEN MARKED
lis Portieres Marked Down to (to
IIS Portieres Marked Down to , 111
its Portieres Marked Down to tls
120 Pcrrtlerea Marked Down to $17.60
lis Portiere! Marked Down to J20
THE GREATEST BARClAtN OFFERED IS OUR
FIVE DIFFERENT COLORS.
FORMER PRICE, WO. WE NOW CUTTO ISO.
Thcso Goods will all bo Bold In a few days, so yon
should call early at
W. H. HOEKES
Carpel, Furniture, and Upholstery
W ARE ROOMS,
BIO MARKET SPACE.
CALL NOW FOR YOUR
A Complete Stock of
CORKSCREWS, DIAGONALS, ETC., FOR
FROCK AND CUTAWAY SUITS.
Scotch Cliceiols, Twectls, etc.,
FOR SINGLE AND DOUBLE-BREASTED
Kerseys, Chinch'tla, lhaeers,
Heltons, liis'i Iriezes, etc.,
DRESS SUITS A SPECIALTY.
W. S. TEEL,
935 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE.
Princeton Wins the Intercollegiate
I'mnceton, N. J Nov. 13. The great Intercol
legiate football match here to-day bet ween Princeton
and Harvard resulted lu a well-earned victory fortho
former by a score ot VI to u. Princeton won the toss
and chow llio west goal, having the wind In their
favor. Harvard kicked on and immediately began
working the tjill toward Princeton's goal. Fine
runs by Cowan, Price, and Ames soon transferred
the tight to Harvard's ground, and Ames rushed the
ball over the line, thus securing the first touch-down
for Princeton, right between Harvard's goal-posts,
about eight minutes after the game began. It.
Ilodge kicked the goal. After Harvard had again
fiut the ball In play battle was waged for a moment
n mlddeld. The Princeton, by tine rush-lino tricks,
forced the ball toward Harvard's line again, and
after a brilliant run by Ames, which carried the
ball to Harvard's live-yard line, it was rushed over
by the Bame player, making the second touch-down.
It. Hodge again kicked the goal, which was a very
difficult one. Tho ball remained In Har
vard's territory during tho remainder of
tho hair, but no moro points were
scored. In the second half Harvard had the
wind In her favor, but, notwithstanding this advan
tage, Princeton kept the ball In her garden roost of
the time. The Princeton team played llko veterans
througbont, and the Cambridge boys were unable to
gauge their emtio movements, pretty dodging, and
graceful strategem, which brought forth thunders
ot applause from the vast throng of spectators.
Princeton has won every game played bo far, and
now looks forward with confidence to the game here
Thanksgiving Day, when she will face her old rival,
Yale. The attendance to-day was by far tho largest
Hits year, and the broad road leading from the
Pennsylvania depot to the University grounds was
filled with all sorts of vehicles, and the mammoth
grand stand was laden down with youth, beamy,
and fashion. Orange and black were tho predomi
nating colors, and the old college town was tilled
with strangers, alumni, and distinguished persons.
To-night there Is great rejoicing over Princeton's
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 13 The Ynlo foot-ball
eleven easily defeated the University of Pennsyl
vania team this aftoon by a score of 75 to o. score
by Innings: Yale, 35, 4073; Pennsylvania, 0, oo.
Nkw Brunswick, N. J., Nov. 13. In a game of
foot. ball to-day between Rutgers 'as and Stevens In
stitute '89 tho former won by a score of 18 to 0.
Hi'KtNami.u, Mass., Nov. 13. The Amherst Col
lege team defeated the Trinity College eleven to-day
at Amherst by a score of 16 to 8.
RUSSIA AND BULGARIA.
Austria's Premier Demands the Main
tenance of tno Berlin Treaty.
Vienna, Nor.13. -Count Kalnoky's statement was
substantially as follows! "Austria's Interests In
iiuiganawiu no mo maintenance ot treaty rights.
It is Immaterial how Internal affairs In Bulgaria
firoceed If the essentials of tbo Rerun treaty are not
stringed. It will be most difficult for Austria to
avoid taking action during tho present excitement.
The Importance of Gen. Kaulbars's mission has
been greatly overestimated. He has succeeded In
making Russian Influence felt In a most disagree
able manner, but he has also evoked the sympathy
of Europe for the Bulgarian people, Gen. Kauf
bars, by the course he has pursued, has attained
uotklog which Is calculated to decide I he political
existence of Bulgaria. In tho meantime Austria
will patiently await events, abiding by the princi
ples etnbrauod In the declaration of Herr Tl7,a, tne
Hungarian Prime Minister, which will remain a cri
terion ot policy for a longtime U) come. If Austria
Is forced to Interfere In order to vlndlcato the Uer
UN treaty the sympathy and co operation are as
sured of all tho Powers resolved to protect Eu
THE INDIANA ELECTION.
Ike uioeratlc Majority an Joint II allot
lu the I.CKlslaturr.
lNiiHNiroi.iH, Inii, Nov. 13. The ten days
allowed by law for the filing of notices of contest
after an election expired yesterday, and the privi
lege has been exercised to au unusual extent. The
legislature elected on Tuesday, November t, as
shuwn on tho face of the returns, will stand on Joint
ballot seventy-six Democrats and seventy-four Re
publicans. The Republicans will havo control of
the House and the Democrats of the Senile. The
Democrats have Hied notices of contest against four
Republican members-elect of the House and against
six of the nine Senator elected by Ho Republicans.
The charges on whloh these contests are based In
clude ineligibility on cnnaiullonal grounds, bribery,
corruption, etc. Tho Republicans propose to con.
test the seats of three Democratic members of the
House aud one senator.
VanrsaelDK Election Weturna,
New Yokk, Nov. 13 The board of county can
vassers made their report this afternoon of the re,
suit of tho late election. The figures do not alter
the result as furnished by tho press returns on elec
tion night. The official figures for Mayorare t Hew.
lit, lK),Ms 'George, audio; Roosevelt, tHMtf, and
JJiKrfOiiu, Conk., Nov. 13. The official report ot
lbs vote canvassed today shows that Iuusbury,
(Hep.,) for Governor, received 50.UW voiestcieve
jaud,(l)ein,) W,sii Forbes, (Pro.) ism; Baker,
(Labor,) ,. aud H scattering. Total vote, 1W,
u: necessary to elect. 01, wa Cleveland lacks
v,60t votes of election. Ilia plurality Is 1 .svi. The
pluralities of the other Detuocratlu candidates aiet
Itradley, tor Lleutenaut(iovirnor,l,eujiMahau, sec
retary of State,?!; bslddy. Treasurer. lrH5; Grls
wold, Comptroller, l,n. The pluralities for mem
bers of Congress ure t Vance, (Hem.,) ttO: French,
(Dein ,) I.Wi; Russell, (Itep.,) Ml; Granger, (l)em.,)
Ciuu!.eston.s. c.,Nov. 13. Corrected returns
from the Seventh Congressional District give the
election to K)!Joj(,Ueui.,)bf a majority ot Jet over
Patekbon, n. J., Nov. 18. A recount In the Third
Assembly District of Passalu County has resulted In
the election ot Carroll, (Democrat aud Labor,) by 1
Heuedlct Arnold's Defense.
KonkouT, N. Y., Nov. 13. Tho original letter
written by Heuedlct Arnold to the American peoplo
In vindication of hit character alter the attempted
betrayal of bis country Into the hsuds ot tho British Is
now lu the possession of the Klugiton J-Vreimiu.
It was iouuii lu su Uitl lull iuis aueruuou m Jtiug.
ston by c. P. Carter, Te letter is written In a free,
THE LOUNGER ON THE AVENUE.
I met a prominent Indlanlan on Wednesday, who
occupies an Important federal position In his Htata
and Is a Democrat. "Tell me something aliont tho
condition of things In your State," said I. "1 havo
never Been tho people so stirred np," he replied.
"Not oven In 1810 was there bucIi excitement aa now
exists all over the Bute. Tho matter Is this: Wo
Democrats ocllcvo wo have elected tho Legislature,
and claim a majority ot two on Joint ballot. Tho
Republicans were very confident of their succt s,
and when they found they had really been defeated
their anger and disgust wero beyond all tiounds.
The Democrats, remembering the Incidents ot last,
determined that Cot. Dudley and his set should not
repeat the performances of Mvo years ago, and havo
organized a Committee ot Safety, and called upon
their fellow-citizens to stand by them. Quite a largo
sum of money has been raised already to employ
counsel, aa tho matter has gone Into courts. Jndgo
Woods, of the United States Bench, has Issued an
order directing the Republicans to hand over to tho
clerk of his court all the ballots, tally-ahcets, and
books relating to tho election. Wo bellovo an at
tempt Is being made to cheat nsont of four Demo
cratic members of tho Leglslatnro, and we havo de
termined not to Bland It. This U why a commlttco
has boen appointed of one hundred prominent cltl
sens, who will see fair play." "There Is no doubt
then that you have a Dcmocratto majority In tho
Legislature?" 'Inquired tho Interviewer. "There la
nil more doubt of It than thcro Is that you aro
alive.'1 responded the Indlanlan somewhat warmly,
and we mean to havo our rights, peaceably If wo
can but we mean to have them." 'Tell mo ono
thing," Interjected tho scribe, "did the question ot
the tariff nguro In your canvass, and what cansed
tho Democratic defeat In thrco districts?1' "Tho
tariff question was very generally discussed," was
the answer. "We are not advocates of a high tariff
In Indiana, and the best proof of that Is that the alx
Democrats elected all fivored a low tnrlfr, and said
bo from the stump."
"Before you go," said tho writer, "glvo rae your
own figures upon the Indiana Legislature Scnato
and House." "As I told you In tho beginning, tho
Democrats hove tho Legislature by n majority of
two on Joint ballot. Wo havo taken the utmost ctro
to verify this, and wo know our figures are correct.
The Senate stands thus: Democrats, 31; Republi
cans, 10. Thoso figures will not bo altered, though
tho Rcpubllcans'clalm that Meagher, a Democratic
Senator-elect from Vigo, Voorhcca'a own connty, Is
disqualified by reason of holding another position ot
trust and protlt. Tho House stands: Itcpnbllcans,
65; Democrats, 45. Tho Republican plurality In tho
Stato Is about 4,000." "Well, who will the Demo
crats send up to ml Mr. Harrison's placo in tho
Senate t" "There Is but ono person talked of, and
thit Is Old Saddle-bags, otherwise known as Uncle
Joe McDonald. If ho lives and tho Indiana legisla
ture ever meets again, tho Hon. Joseph E. McDonald
will take his seat In the United States Scnato on tho
fourth of March next;" and with that the Indiana
man boarded the F-strcet car for the Interior De
partment, ami left the serine to meditation and soli
tude. Since the Binoke has cleared away and tho result
or the election In Virginia Is declared beyond ques
tion, It la more and more astonishing. I met a gen
tleman from Richmond last week, who gave me
some very Interesting Information. He says that
Mahonc had his scouts all over tho Slate, and they
reported to him fit the close of the canvass that tho
Democrats were confident of their success. On
Frldty before the election tho negro leaders In
every precinct In tho State got their orders, which
wero to sco ihatthetullRepubllcan vote was polled on
election day, but not to begin to vote before 1 o'clock,
so late that if tho Democrats did take the alarm
they could not get their vote out In time to save the
State. These orders were obeyed to the letter. In
the Third Dlnrlct In particular the colored veto
was fully as heavy as In 1834, when Blaine was run
ning for President, and in every other district was
tho same. The result was, that between over-confidence
and dislike of the present Administration,
tho Democrats have but three members ot Congress
out or ten elected. "And that's not the worst of It,
either. If the next Presidential election should
happen to be thrown Into the House of Representa
tives, the vote ot Virginia would be given to the
Republican candidate, and that would be sufficient
to turn the tide. I told our peoplo that Mahoue was
too quiet, and I knew lie was meditating mischief.
He pretended to be very little Interested In things.
He said he thought perhaps the Republicans might
carry the Petersburg District, and nllttiat, lloco'm
plctely fooled our people, I hough I think ho him
self was surprised at the result, for his success was
greater than even ho had Imagined. He is now
sorry he did not run for Congress In the Petersburg
District himself. Buthethlnks he had glory enough,
for he has landed six stralghtout Republicans Into
tho House from Virginia. I wish the' devil had
I was fortnnate enough to meet last week a gen
tleman from tho Paciac Coast, ono especially well
informed In social matters, for his education, tor
tune, position, and graceful personal manners havo
given him the highest possible place In the beau
monde of tho City by the Golden Gate. It was after
a supper that Uvea In oue'a memory like an Aplclan
dream. A blazing coal dre not one of your sullen
anthracite nrcs,ln which theaonl of a Ure, Its Hashing
blaze la absent, but tho cheerful flame that warms
and lights as well, A cigar that tho Captain Gen
eral ot the Ever-Faithful Isle might approve and a
good talker In the other easy chair. This was the
mfse en scene. "I can tell you all about the matter,"
said he. We were talking of Monslgnor' Capel and
his career In America, and the scandalous story tele
graphed from San Francisco to the Eastern press. I
knew my friend was In a position to know the truth.
So I listened while lie told me. "Monslgnor Capel
carao out to us after a very successful tour lu tho East
and wot at once taken Into society and made much
of by the best Cathollo and Protestant people In San
Francisco and Sacramento. In fact he was fully as
popular with the Protestants as with thoso of his
own faith. Ue ate many good dinners and was quite
the lion. Do yon recall Lord BeaconiOeld's opinion
of Capel as expressed In bis novel, 'LothalrT' Well,
took It up, It la worth reading, for be has tho elo
quent, ahrewd, conning man of the world down lino.
While Monslgnor Capel was In San Francisco ho
was carefully observed. It was weTl understood
among us that for some reason his own Church, In
the persons of tho high clergy, did not take to Capel.
They did not entertain him nor did they caro to meet
him. Archbishop Allemany was rather friendly to
him, but none of the others.
"In spite of this ho goton. Ho Is a handsome fel
low, aa you know, full of magnetism, a brilliant
talker, and, wonderfully fascinating In society, es
pecially to women.
"In San FraucUcoatthattlmewasalady whowas
undergoing medical treatment for an obstinate
cough that threatened lung trouble, Madame, some
times called the I'nu ntras Vsleustn, Itor husband la
a very strange personage. Ho says be Is an Italian,
aud It may bo so. Ho speaks French and Italian
with equal fluency, and Is quite at homo In Spanish,
while, cxcepllug some unimportant difficulties In
accent, his Bngllsh Is as good as that of any Ameri
can. Hit history nn one knows, except what he
himself pleases to tell, and that la but little. He
atys he was born In Africa, cither lu Tunis or
Tanglers, that his father was a prominent Israellllsh
banker there, and In high favor with tho Emperor ot
Morocco, That he lean Isracllto Is almost certain,
Judging from facial peculiarities common to.the
Jewish rare. Yaleusln came to California many
years ago, Ho woa well-to-do when he arrived, and
made Investments with tho characteristic sagacity
of his race, I should say ho was worth thrco
quarters of a million, mostly In hard cash, which
cannot easily bo got at to tax. When he had been
hero about ten years Vale'isln met Miss McCaulcy.
Her father was a respectable man, who was a
mechanic of some sort carpenter, I think. There
was nothing against Yaleusln. He was honest
enough In busluess,and barring a tendency to get cent
per cent tor Ms money, was rather liked by those
wliQkueshlu). So when ho fell violently in love
with Miss McCuuley .lis suit prospered. The lady
was not lu her first youth by uuy means then, but
had been well educated, was a devoted church
woman, wllh uo especial taste forsocleiy. Iudue
time they were married. Then Valeusln began to
develop tome of his peculiarities. He look It Intohlt
head lo bo Insanely Jealouaof hlswlfe. Thero never
was less occasion, Madame yaleusln, while an ad.
inlrable Christian woman and a devoted mother, bad
never been called a beauty in her tint youth, aud at
tho lime I speak of she was nearly arty years old,
and had never dreamed of flirtation. Had hers been
ouo of thoso flue supersensitive natures ono some
times sees, she would havo V"" luiul under his
treatment. He had her watched all tho time,
livery movement of hers was reported to him, and
he was always ready to place some bad construc
tion upon everything she did, no matter how per
fectly Innocent It might be." "Wist furnished the
motive for such conduct t" (he Lounger asked.
"Well, It puzzled everybody at first. But when
Viileuslu had a sovcro Illness, from which he liked
nemtobsve recovered, his physlclaut found he
was a hasheesh eater. Hasheesh, as nearly at can
bo told, Is a combination of lue essential properties
of opium aud Cnmiat(ttdfc'i,witbBoinethlugcJse
whbh is unkuowu to the inrman;'t' of tho
Western world, but Is a secret of the Orient, After
a while It renders the nervous system exceedingly
WASHINGTON, SUNDAjT MORNING, NOVEMBER 14,
sensitive. It hss made Valeusln almost crazy, and
accounts for n good deal ot his eccentric copdiict.
"When Monslgnor Capel came to San Ftanclsco,
Madomo Valeusln was among those whom' ho met
very early In his visit . She had had n troiihlenomo
cough, and having always had very wcok longs,
sho becamo seriously concerned for her, health,
Her husband was almost illslractcd about, he?, for
he seems to ho perfectly devoted to her, and Insisted
thatsho should havo tho best treatment tho racjho
Coast could afford. Madamo Valensin was very
much pleased wllh tho graceful, handsomo, fascl
natlng prclato. Sho was a devoted ehnrch-Voman,
asIhavoBUtcd,andnoono coald so perfectly In
terpret tho Scriptures or easo her mind npoh donbt.
fu'l points as Monslgnor Cspel. she became moro
cheerful under hit visits, and her physician, seeing
how rspldlysho Improved, mado no objection when
Madamo Valensin announced herself well enough
to go home, about eighty miles from San Francisco.
Sho had thrco children, whose odncatlon had been
very much neglected. So no one thought It strango
or wrong when It was announced In tho dally Jour
nals that Monslgnor Capel would bo tho gncst ot
tho Coont and Countess Valeusln during hte. stay In
California, and that as a slight compensation to hit
host and hostess for their "fcohrtcsy, ho would In
struct their children In ccrlaln neglected branches,
and there he has been ever elnco nntll within the
"I don't know how it happens, or why It Is, but
Monslgnor Capel has a facility for contracting small
bills and not paying them that was never equaled by
tho most dazzling member ot the British Aristoc
racy. To my personal knowledge, some young gen
tlemen In San Francisco, (not Roman Catholics,
wno aumircd the brilliant prelate very ardently, and
whoso excellently cooked dinners tho dashing
clergyman was always ready to "assist" at,) hearing
of this, made up a purse of to.ooo or f 7,000, for him.
out wncre it went is a mystery, for ho paid nobody
In San Francisco or Now York that I ever heard.
"About two months ago society was greatly scan
dalized and tho Roman Cathollo clergy were horri
fied at rumors charging that Monslgnor Capel had
violated the sanctity of his sacred calling and de
stroyed tho homo of Ills confiding host. Shortly
after the matter became public, by tho application
of Count Valeusln for a divorce from his wife, upon
tho ground of violation of tho Seventh Command
ment, and Monslgnor Capel was co-respondent.
As to the truth of the charge as it touches Madame
ValcuBln, I Ihluk I properly represent tho best opln
Ion of San Francisco when I say that it Is not be
lieved by any one who knows her. Sho Is nearly
sixty years old. Her health Is bad and her nervous
Bystem Is almost broken down. Her physical con
dition, the best physicians ssy, gives tho lie em
phatically to such a charge. Then Bho has patiently
borne with the pranks, the freaks, the mad, unrea
soning Jealousy of her husband for years with an
uncomplaining sllcnco and gentleness that has won
for her the profound respect ot all who know her.
She Is cruelly hurt by this terrible charge, and her
life Is fast ebbing away. Thero Is nbsolatcly no di
rect evidence to support Valcusln's statement, and
It Is believed that tho Court will administer a sharp
rebuke to him, and grant a decree of separation,
which will put her out from under his control. I
learn that the only thing Bho has dono which she
should not Is to glvo or loan to Capel (very much
tho same thing) a largo sum of money, which was
hers In her own right. Let this bo true or false, It
Bhould not hive been used to blast a lire which has
been one long martyrdom and full of sclf-sacrltlcc."
"When Is tho case to bo tried ?" I asked. "I cannot
tell you," was tho answer. "But, bo It Boon or late,
I think It will result In tho lady's amplo vindication.
Capel should be ashamed ot himself for patting a
woman, one who fully believed In him, In such a
position. I learned Just bcroro I left San Francisco
that the Holy Father had the facts concerning the
Monslgnor before him, and would deal with them
according to their deserts."
THE BULUVAN-RYAN FIQHT.
A Short nt Hat Ftght-nyan Knocked
Out In Three Rounds.
San.Fiiancisco, Nov. IS. An appeal was mado
to-day by tne Society for the Suppression of Vice to
Mayor Ilartlctt to havo him withdraw the license for
tho Kulllvan-ltyan glove contest to-night, but the
Mayor declined to act In the matter. Owing to the
fashionable entertainment to be given to-night In
the grand opera house for the bencflt of tho Charles
ton siirrorcrs, the managers of tho contest have ar
ranged that Snlllvim ami Ryan shall not appear un
til 1 1 o'clock Clvm New York time) so as to give thoso
who attend tho Charleston benetlt entertain
ment an opportunity of reaching the pavll
lton In time to witness the right. The men
will uso four-ounco gloves, and the tight will be
according to tho revised Marquis of ljueensberry
rules. The winner shall take 79 per cent, and the
loser 25 per cent, of tho gate moncv. Pat Shecdy,
Sullivan's manager, says that to-night's match will
not last 13 minutes, Sullivan's Intention being to
knock Ryan out so suddenly that the police won't
even have a chance to lnterfero. The great bulk of
the male population Is on the lip-toe of excitement
at tho prospect of a clear knock-out.
As early as 7 o'clock the doors of the pavllllon
were besieged by nn csger crowd Impatiently await
ing admission. When at last tho doors wero thrown
open the rush to obtain good scats was so great that
many persons were badly crushed, If notscrlouBly
Injured. When all wero Inside tho pavllllon con
tained 8,ooo spectators, rat Shcedy was surprised.
Ho says he never saw such a house before except
onco In Madison Square Garden, New York. Ho cs.
tlmates that the receipts will reach f l!,ooo.
San Fiiancisco, Nov. 13. Exactly at 11:14 the
two stare, Sullivan and Ryan, made their appear
anco Ryan was first to trip lightly np the stairs
of the platform. As he stripped off hit coat he
was loudly cheered, tsnlllrau quickly followed, and
was greeted with deafening applause. Capt. Hiram
Cook, of this city, was chosen referee; Daniel Mur
phy, time-keeper for Sullivan; Charles Smith, time
keeper for Ryan. Five minutes went by be
fore tho men took their corners, and
another four mlnutcselapsed before time was called.
After shaking hands the two men sparred for nve
seconds for an opening, when Ryau suddenly lei out
with his right, catching Sullivan nn the right cheek.
Yells or "Uoodfor Paddy 1" wero heard all over tho
house. From Ihlsmomenlbothfoughtsavtgely, Ryan
leading throughout- Ryan followed up with another
right hander on the cheek and attempted to follow
up wlthaatomach blow. The hit fell short. For
the first minute the righting was so severe that
Ryan then began to show signs of failing wind feud
Sullivan took the advantage of this and mado a rnsh
at Ryan, when both clinched, but were quickly sepa
rated. Second round Ryan again forced the lighting,
but with less apparent effect. Though he reached
Sullivan's face and body several times, he had lost
somo of his powers through becoming winded.
Sullivan, on noticing this, started to force the right
ing, and, leading, reached Ryan, who
countered It effectually. Sullivan then
again reached for him and landed a body
blow, which downod Ryan, amid loud cheers.
This was repeated twice. Ryan essayed tactics of
clinching to avoid punishment, and at the end of
the round It was apparent that Ryan's chanco for a
victory was gone.
Tho third round was a regular slagging match,
Sullivan being In better wind, forcing the fight from
the start; but both men showed signs of heavy pun
ishment. After tho Ihlrd pass Sullivan sent in a tcr
rlila right-hander on Ryan's Jaw, which sent him
pinning to the ropes a cloau knock-down. The
blow rattled Ryan so that It was wllh some difficulty
that he staggered to his feet. Ho shook
himself together, aud In a dazed way led off wllh
hit loft for Sullivan's face. The latter stopped it
prettily, and men repealed his right-hander on
Ryan's Jaw. 'I he blow was so violently and well
directed that Ryan went down as If shot out of a
cannon. .Rwasn knock-out of the cleanest kind.
Ryan laid on Ihu noor utterly unable to move.
The police rushed In, but It was loo late. There
was nothing for them to do-the right was ended.
Sullivan waved the time-keeper back, so as to see If
Ryan had anything more to ssy, When tlmo was
called Ryan was still on the Uoor. Sullivan then
stooped down, raised him up, and carried him to his
corner. The crowd qulikly dispersed aiutd shouts
otter brown is a favorite for a fall color.
Buckles fasten the string) of some new bonnets.
Bronzo and green aro charming together In mil
linery, Chantllly Is still the lace preferred by older ladles.
Largo mtslies aro soon la all tho net laces worn
Metal buttons are coiulJerod good style Ihls sea
son and stuff costumes.
Glass buttons havo their chief at tract Ion lu the lino
Black linen cambric euJiaul collars aro worn lu
Long (lowing lines are omtldered more styliih
than t he draped overdress.
Fresh-water pearls aro tutdo Into very fashionable
ornaments Just at present.
A handkerchief with ruttles of real laco Is now the
style for dress occasions,
The new Chevron material U Justly tbo mo it
popular of the now fabrics.
Fancy velvet and plush ribbons will be seen on
fall millinery Ibis season.
Hats of corduroy or having the same effect and in
divers colors are lu headgear lliU season.
White woolen gownt for autumu wear havo a
trimming o( apple-greeu or poppy-red telvet.
Linen collars aro lu tho latest English fashion,
vcrr high with ppluts turned over.
Hemstitch Is a favorite finish for neckwear,
handkerchiefs, aud even for taU'o llncu.
Scotch plaid velvets and plushes nrotobeused
fortrlmmlug stuff costumes,
Yellow aud whlto Is u trimming which Is used lu
Paris on black gowns.
It Is a parlsuu fancy la uyo net laces In some del
icate lint, such as maue, pluk, yellow, or blue.
Colored Ink Is used In Newport aud Lenox; hence
It Is the proper thing for Boslou to follow suit.
Brown and, whlto will be a very fashionable com
bination the coming season, aud is always elegaut,
Frlte velvets are In very rich aud elegant deslgut
this season, much more beautiful than formerly seen
The llncu cbeinlietlo cuffs and necktie will be
worn wllh black surah and taifcU dresses during
tho autumu as well as with heavier tailor-made cos
tumes; Hutu bullous fasten this linen neckwear.
Mrs. Cloveland expresses herself onthmlastlcally
In speaking ot her trip to noston last week. She
had very Utile knowledge of the literary capital nf
New England, and did hot qnlto know how sho
ahouldllkelt. Rut sho enjoyed hersolt vcrymuch
and had a delightful time. Mr. and Mrs. Powell
Mason, whose guest sho was, have beautiful homo
on Commonwealth avenne the most fashlonablo
residence, street In Boston-and everything was
done that thoughtful courtesy could suggest to
render her visit a pleasant one. Tho President and
Mrs. Cleveland left Boston at 10 no Monday nleht.
.iKL,!'lTeil,ere. J o'clock P. M. Tuesday. With
0 w.er.oS'c"',sxM Bavard, Lamar, and Kndlcntt,
and col. Lampnt. Mrs. Endlcott returned with Mrs
Cleveland and her husband, secretary Whitney did
5.1t..re.,n.,nnw"n ,n? 1'resldentlal party, hut ro-SSl?t;-lnR?Mi"!i
Tne """" ""-'lo "'0 Journey
with very little fatigue.
They say that a Jollier parly than that which ac
companied tho President to Boston on lau Sunday
afternoon could notwoll be Imagined. They had
everything with them necessary for their comfort
and thoroughly enjoyed themselves.
M. Roustan, Minister Extraordinary from France
lo tho United States, hai returned lo Washington
after four monthsf absence and a long visit to his
beloved Paris, M. Roustan atys all Buropo Is os
tensibly anxious for peace, hut that the opening of
spring may witness some startling events. Ho bo
llovcs, however, that thero will be no chango in the
Biatus until the winter's snows are meltod by the
-,w .tutu,. .,s m, mi, pruuuuio cnango irnm
here to Constantinople, M. Ronttan Bald It would be
Improper for him to speak of that, even If It wero
Madame tlerllnnitl, who was n leader In society
hero Just after the war, when sho was well known
as the beautiful and wealthy Mrs. Bast, of Missis
sippi, has returned to America after an absence of
eighteen years. Whllo here she married tho Count
Benlnnatl, then Italian Minister to tho United
states, and upon his recall went wllh him to tho
Danish and Grecian Courts, whero ho was tho diplo
matic representative of his sovereign. Mme.
Itcrtlnnatl has a largo and valuable estate In Missis
slppl, which sno will visit this fall.
Senators Edmunds and Morrill, of Vermont, wero
both In town last week. Senator Edmunds enter
tained the Hon. Edward Robertson, M. P., at dinner
on Tuesd jv, nt 0 p. M., and left for New York him
self at 11 P. M. the same evening.
Capt. William P. McCann, of Iho Navy, and Mrs.
McCann gave an elegaut dinner In honor ot Mr.
and Mrs. V. T. Carleton Friday evening.
The papering of walls, varnishing of doors, and all
tho famishing ot tho interior of tho President's
country residence has now been completed, and the'
scrubbers went In the middle ot last week to do the
flnsl cleaning beforo tho carpets and rugs were laid
down. The furniture will all bo In placo and the
house ready for occupancy In n day or two, when
Mrs. Folsom-and Miss May Cadman will probably
move Into lu
Mrs. Van Vliet has gone to Richmond to visit her
sister, Mrs. Moore. On her return here sho and
Gen. Van Vllct will go to eat their Thanksgiving
dinner wllh their son, Dr. Van Vllct, aud his wife,
at Shrewsbury, N. J.
Mrs. John W. roster, who has continuously since
her husband was Minister lo Mexico kept np a
friendly Intercourse with prominent ladles there,
bought last week tho best pictures sho could and of
Mrs. Cleveland, and sent ono to the wife of the
Mexican President and one to Mine. Marlscal, wife
of tho Secretary of State.
Mr. and Mrs. Washington Mclean started for
Cincinnati last Tuesday, and will spend about ten
daya there nnd then retnrn here. Mrs. John Mc
Lean has now gono with her little boy to Cincinnati
tn Join her husband, and their present plan Is to
spend the winter in his residence there.
The widow of the lato Secretary Zacharlah Chan
dler accompanied her daughter, Mrs. Eugene Hale,
and her children to Enropo. Beforo Mrs. Chandler
left Detroit several entertainments wero given In
her honor. At a dinner given her the Saturday
evening beforo her departure (October 30) the two
daughters Mrs. Dulles and Miss FoBter of Mr. and
Mrs. John W. Foster, of this city, wero among tho
guests. Miss Foster has since returned to her pa
rents' residence here.
Mr. and Mrs. S. V.NIlesaud their daughter have
returned from New Ynrk.andMr.Ntles Is happily
much Improved In health.
Miss EuBtls and her niece, Miss Lulle Eustls, have
arrived from Europe, and aro at Mr. Corcoran's resi
dence. Thero la but one MacplufTaou clan In Scotland,
and to that Senator Mcl'herson, of New Jersey, be
longs, and In recognition ot that fact, when thohead
of that clan died In Scotland In October, tho follow
ing was sent Senator Mcl'herson, printed on black
bordered note paper: "Clung Macphcrson, C. II.,
died here on Sunday morning, the 3d Instant, at a
quarter past tea o'clock. Clnng Castle, Kingussie,
4th October, 18s0."
Miss Mary Wilson (tho daughter of the United
StatcB Marshal) now has her friend. Miss Porter, of
Harrlshurg, as her cnest, sho having arrived last
Tuesdav. bho Is a niece of Gen. Horace Porter, and
Miss Wilson mado her a visit earlier In the autumn.
Mrs. Audenrcld and Miss Florence went from here
to attend the ballnt Princeton Friday night, Mrr.
Audenreld having been Invited to be ono of the lady
patronesses. Miss Mary Wilson and Miss Porter ac
Senator Sherman's aviro will be hero In lime to cat
her Thanksgiving dinner In her home on K street.
Gen. Paul's widow and daughters are visiting Mrs.
Mr. Georgo Bloomer and family havo returned to
the city, and are at tho residence of Mrs. Caroline
Bloomer, Connecticut avenue.
Jnstlco Harlan's son was the compiler of the cere
mony he used In marrying Miss Douglass and Mr
strong In this city on tho 3d. Ho had carefully read
the form used by many chiirchcs.anclcnt and modern.
In marrying a couple, and selected what he deemed
best In each. Also he made a quotation from Adam
Bedo in the words he chose to use on tho occasion.
One of the features ot the coming season will be
the Klrmes, which will be given at an earlier date
than last year. The labor of preparation will bo
much less than that required for the first presenta
tion ot this brilliant spectacle.
Tho rooms Lieut. Kearney and his bride will oc
cupy after they como hero aro at No. 1825 I street.
The dress worn by tho bride at her wedding in New
York City, on tho 10th, was ot white Siclllene silk,
wllh a court train three yardi long. The front of
the aklrt was draped with laco embroidered In seed
pearls. Tho corsage was cut V shape front and
backhand was trimmed with laco like that on the
skirt and orango blossoms and lilies of tho valley.
The sleeves were short. Tho tullo veil was fastened
with orange blossoms and lilies of the valley. Tho
necklace was of pearls, with pendant of pearls and
diamonds, and the earrings were of diamonds. The
traveling suit put on before starling on tho wedding
Journey wasot dark-red aid blue English mixed
cloth, with which a tan-colored English top-coat
and dark-red felt walking hat, trimmed high in front
with birds, were worn.
Miss Bessie Sharp (nlcco of Mrs. Grant, and
daughter of Paymaster Sharp, of the Army,) Is to
be married noxt Wednesday, (I7lh,) at Leavenworth
city, Kan.,toI.leuUl'ettlt.of the Army, now sta
tioned at Fort Leavenworth. .
Secretary Manning walks part of the way tn the
Treasury on every fine morning, and his carriage
follows him and be gets Into It when ho feels tired.
Mrs. Don Cameron has named her baby Martha,
after Senator Cameron's mother.
Representative Springer, who returned to tho city
the middle of last week, found the fresh rosebuds
he always wants for his boutnnnlere awaltlug htm,
provided by his thoughtful wife.
Tho wlfo of Governor-elect Green, of New Jersey,
was in Washington a couple of days last week to
make arrangements for her husband and their
family to move Into their residence here by Decem
ber 1, as ho will servo lu the House of Representa
tives for a mouth at least beforo he Is Inaugurated
Governor In January. Their departure then will bo
News has been received by herrelatlves from Mrs.
D. It. McKeo nf her safe arrival wllh her children a
week ago at Havre.
General and Mrs. McKee Dunn are still at their
couutry place near Fulls Church, Va., and will not
movo lulu the city before tho middle of December.
Mr. and Mrs. tauter Dunn aro at their home near
Warm Springs, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. Washington McLean did not goto
Cincinnati last week, as they had Intimated, for Mr.
Mrlan was not well enough to go and risk en.
countering bad weather. 'I hey are still atthclr resi
dence on tatayetto Square.
Mr. George Euslls will return from Germany,
where he has been studying, lu January.
Representative Campbell, nf Ohio, and hit wife
audlhree votes msjorlty will bo hero thotlrstof
this week. Ills re-election causes much pleasure
hero. MUsutvens. Mrs. Campbell's suter, Is still In
California, but will bo here lu January,
A handsome lunch party to young ladles was
given by Secretary Whitney's wife on Thursday, at
1 :30. Mrs. Cleveland and Mrs. Whitney matrunlzed
the party, which Included Miss Manulug, Miss Mat
lie Mitchell, Miss Howell, aud other favorites In
It Is neither Mr. Webb c. Hayes or Mr. It. B.
Hayes, Jr., (each a sou of ex-Prcsldent Hayes,) who
It to marry Miss Mary Hhcrmau, of Norwalk, Ohio,
It Is the eldest son, Mr. Burchard Hayes, who has
l.eeu practicing law lu Toledo ever since before his
father's term brgau lu the Whllo House. While his
parents lived here ho made them visits occasionally,
but never spent much time lu Washington. Miss
bhennau Is uoi related lo Scuator bhenusn.
Senator Mitchell's wlfo and daughter have takcu
a flat at the Richmond, and moved Into It jesterdsy.
Last cvenlug u theatre parly lo see "Nanon" was
given luhouorof Miss Mattlo Mitchell, llerslster,
Mrs. Handy, and Miss Uzzle Patterson, were nf the
parly. Tho evening's emcrlaluuieiit concluded with
a supper at Chamberlain's. '1 he party was glvru by
Mr, lluustou,of New York, who uitno ou hero for
M Us Lena Stearns, daughter of Dr. 8. S. Stearns,
of Washington, will pass the winter lu Boston, pur
suing her studies at the Art Museum.
Miss Mary Lock wood, or this city, has cutercd the
novitiate of the Episcopal Sisterhood of "Si. Marga
ret's" In Boston. Tho probationary period Is six
months, at the expiration of which iliuolho uovlce
has tho privilege ot reilguluzor Joining the order
Mr. aud Mrs. Charles Whitney (tho latter a diue.li.
ter of Mr, uud Mrs, Thomas II. Perkins, of Clare-i,
ilounri ) will spend most of tho winter at their
Beacon-street residence. They will probably visit
Washington. ftosfun Courier".
Iird Alfred Sherlock GooUi,of Buglaud, aecoiu
pauledby F. 8. Worlhlugton, wero amoug the dis
tinguished arrivals ut tho Ebbllt last week. They
are on a tour around the world, and expect la be ab.
scut from England three years.
Mrs. William Edwards and her daughter, Miss
Hllllard, of Cleveland, Ohio, havo been ntlhoF.b
blttllousofor several da. They are among the
wraiinicBtsmi most hospitable peoplo Initio rlty
whero they live, and gavo an elegant dinner to Gen.
GArtteld Siler hA WAS rlMMnl lrpalilitnt. .nil nn
equally handsome banquet to Senator Payne after
his election lo tho Senato. Last Wednesday colonel
and Mrs. J. M. Wilson entertained Mrs. Edwards
and Miss Hllllard at dinner; Thursday Mrs. Whit
ney gavo them n dinner party, and Friday evening
"w ..tiv nw iicaiti ui .iirs. iiuu uaineroD.
Mrs. nut returned to her resldcnco on K street
last week, ondlt sho has brought a surprisingly
i.iftau. nmuiuuu iruiu i uris wun ner.
Mr. I. Z. Loiter arrived last evenlmr at his dwell.
Ing on Dnpont Clrctc. Mrs. Lcltor returned from
New York a few days ago, and Is now settled for
uiowiuicr, nniwiii not begin ner Thursday recep
tions yet awhile.
MISS KltO Field tpelnri.il Inaf nrAftV nf Xtn.lu nn.l
Columbia, Pennsylvania, and has now returned to
tuu jiriiUKMjn iioiei.
Mrs. Emmons sailed for Europe yesterday.
,J!'rf Wftr,,or, who has been occupying ex-tenator
Wlndom'a honso, on Scott circle, Blnce October so,
will pass tho winter thcro.
Tho Duko do la Hochcfocauld has gono to Tersla,
and is not expected In Washington this winter, as
Miss Shcrrlll returned from New York last night,
having gono there to be bridesmaid nt tho wedding
nruentiicameyand Miss Brewster. Miss Thcrese
IftaCkbnrn dill nntnOlrlfttn na lirldnam.l.f nt Ihil
weddlng.ns she was expected to do, and, nt It was too
t.w iu nu ner piace, uiero were oniy nvo oriues
malds and a maid of honor Instead of slx.as planned.
An Interesting entertainment has been arranged
foracharltablo object by the ladles of Georiretown
which Is called "Nodes Ambroslannj," and will bo
given at tne cooko mansion, corner Thirtieth nnd
(J streets. Tho programme Is: November 17, "An
Evening with Bcanty, Tableaux:" November 18, "An
Kvening with Music;" November 10, "An Evening
with Dickens, scenes In Costumo," and fralnrday
matlcce, "Pun for mo Children." There will be an
antlquo and brlc-n-brao collection, with varions
fancy articles for sale. Luncheon dally from 1 to 2,
and supper every evening. Ono needs only to be
reminded of tho bcanty nnd distinction for which
the ladles of tho ancient burgh aro famous to know
that theso events will bo uncommonly attractive.
Tho marrlago of Mr. ltomanla C. Lazenby, of this
city, to Miss Hoso P. Harry, daughter ot Dr. Harry,
of Marshall, Fauquier County, Va., took place very
?nletlyon Wednesday evening, at 0:30 o'clock, In
oundryM. E. Church. Tho ceremony was per
formed by tho Rev. Dr. Naltor. Tho brldo wore a
suit of black Bilk velvet, trimmed elaborately with
point lace. A wedding; .'supper followed thB cere
mony. Upon returning from thelrtonr they will oc
cupy their newly-rerntcd homo on M Btrcet, near
Mrs. Whitney Inaugurated tho luncheon Bcasonon
Thursday by giving a most recherche and excluslvo
affair to Mrs. Cleveland. Those Invited to meet her
wero Miss Endlcott, Miss Manning, Miss Warden,
Miss Bancroft, Miss Knyall, Miss Stout, Miss Patter
son, Miss Myer.Mlas Howell, Miss Lnwery.MIss
cst, Miss Berry, Miss Wane, Miss Edgar, Miss
Dodge, Miss Olyraer, Mist Thoron, Miss Howard,
and Miss Mitchell. Tho flowers wero pnrplo and
white violets. Miss Howard sang and Miss Howell
accompanied her on tho piano.
Mrs. Whitney began her Wednesday afternoon re
ceptions Inst week.
Mrs. M. C. Alexander, for many years a clerk In
tho Warrant Division of tho Treasury Department,
but for tho past two years represented bv n snbstl
tnto on account ot continued Ill-health, has re
signed her position, to tako effect on tho JSth in
stant. Dr. E. Cirrnll Morgan, who has been visiting
friends In lower Marylanl, will return nomothls
Mr. nnd Mra. Thorn aa Wilson, who have been
abroad for a number of years, arc now In Paris, at
the Hotel St. Petcrsbonrg. They expect to return
to Washington about December 30, and will again
occupy their house on Connecticut avenue, recently
the home of Senator Miller's family. Mr. Wilson Is
engaged In making prehistoric researches In Franco
for tho benetlt of Iho Smithsonian Institution. Ills
task Is almost completed, and hence his contem
The Misses Russell, daughters of Rear Admiral
Rnasoll.loavo Monday to spend several weeks with
friends In Now York.
Mr. and Mrs. Loulso D. Mellno havo taken a houso
at 2137 L street for the winter, where Mrs. Mellno re
ceives on Wednesdays.
Mrs. Caroline Dall has Issued "at home" cards for
Mondays, front 0 to 10 o'clock, and Fridays, from S
too o'clock, during tho winter season, at 1603 o
Justice Harlan and family will not bo in Washing
ton this wnter, but will pass tho season nt their
home In Rockvllle, Md., returning herein the early
Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Cox (nee Miss Jnllet Emery)
return hero this week from their wedding trip, and
will bo "at horao"nftcr November 27, nt oil H street
Mrs. J. M. Lander Is now lu London wllh her boys,
and returns here about December 1.
Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Spofford returned Wednesday
last from their European trip. They havo been
absent for nlno weeks, during which time they
visited all the Important cities In Germany, and
passed ten days In Paris, where they mot, at the
home of Mrs. Lucy Hooper, tho well-known writer,
qnlto a colony of Amerloans, among whom were
Mrs. R. It. Illtt, Mrs. J. M. Lander, and Miss Scld
more, all of this city. Mr. Spotrord contributed
several illustrated letters descriptive of German
llfo to leading Western Journals during his absence.
Mrs. Spotrord left Thnrsday last for ner home In
Ohio, where sho will remain with her little son until
after the Christmas holiday.
Mrs. Senator Voorhcoa nud hr daughter. Miss
Ilalile, havo retnrne I from the West, uud are the
guests of Mrs. Hastings, on Vermont avenue.
Mrs. Charles E. Rector an 1 son.of Cilcago, aro
theguestsof Messrs. Fred, anil Charles W. Peterson,
brothers ot Mrs. Rector.
Mrs. Howard 0. Clagett left tho city Friday for an
extended visit to friends lu New York and Elizabeth,
Miss Nelllo Cole, daughter ot cx-Sen itor Cole, of
California, Is visiting her Bister, Mrs. II. s. Waring,
at 10fs Vermont avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy carleton nnd family, of
Maryland, have decided to realde lu ibis city, and
have taken No. 2010 H street.
Mrs. Horace Davis, of California, who Is well ro
membercd In Washington, will arrive hero this week,
and will bo the arueat of her slater-ln-law. Mrs. Hah.
croft Davis. She will dine with Hon. George Ban-
kiui.uu A uaui,,(i,iu idjr.
At the marriage on Thursday evening, In the
West-street Presbyterian Church, of Miss Margaret
Leetcb, daughter of Mr. JohnLeetch.of Georgetown,
to Mr. Georgo J. Eastcrday, the pulpit was beauti
fully decorated wllh palms and other plants and cov
ered with a bed of flowers. Tho bride, who entered
the church on the arm ot tho groom, wore a suit of
whlto silk, Bbort sleeves, aud with a court train,
trimmed wllh laco and natural flowers. The veil of
tulle was I hrown back, and she carried a bouquet of
white buds. The ceremony was performed by Rev,
Dr. Fullerton, and tho ushers were Dr. P. S. Hld
delle and Hours. William leetcb. William Easter
day, S. A. Daahlell, II. Easterday, and C. V. Shafcr.
A reception was held at tho residence of the bride's
parents from 7 to o'clock, after which Mr. and Mrs.
Easterday left for the North.
A rleasant progressive euchre party was given by
Mrs. A. Stoddart, of 003 II street northwest, In honor
of her husband's birthday. Among the mauy pres
ent wero Dr. S. W. and Mrs. Bogan, Mr. and Mrs.
James Vcrmtlya. Mr. and Mrs. M.A.Watson, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Berlin, Hr. O. M. Ball, Misses Orra
Glasscock, Anna Klink, Annie Bogan, of Mount
Vernon, III,; Messrs. Stevenson, Moore, Dunn,
Bogan, Knode, and others. Mr. stoddart received
several beautiful aud costly presents.
A pretty wedding took place on Wednesday at the
resldcnco of Mr. R. II. Spindle, 03 O street, when
Mr. Irving W. Doollttle, of Topeka, Kansas, was
married to Miss Hattle Throop.of this city, the cere
mony being performed by Rev. Dr. Haddawny, of
Mt. Vernon Placo Church. Tho bride wore a cos.
turnout ruby velvet wllh diamond ornaments and
carried a bouquet of Ncnhems roses. 'Iho bridal
party stood lu a hay window converted Into ta bower
by an arch of palms, while tho room was lasto.
fully decorated with flowers. '1 he brldo Isadaughtcr
of Mrs. HenryThrnop.a wealthy resident uf Topeka,
but formerly of this cliy. After the congratulations
of assembled friends and a sumptuous collation,
Mr.nudMrri. Dooliule left un lliotitio train rora
Northern tour beforo settling down in Topeka.
The second meeting of the Weduesday Evening
Progressive Euchre Club was held last Wednesday
evening at the residence of Miss Katie Shnma, who
entertained lha club In charming style. Tile next
meeting will bo at the resuitmco ot Miss Carrie
Mrs, William A. Maury and Miss Allco Maury are
expected this week at the old Maury residence un
0 street, where they will remain wltti Mr. Maury's
mother until their now reildenco ou Massachusetts
avenue Is ready to receive lliem. Miss Naunle Bell
Maury will spend tho winter In Now York wllh her
aunt, Mrs. Gregory.
Lieutenant aud Mrs. Hunt will remain a short
while with Admiral and Mrs, Upshur before starting
for Ihelr homo lu New York,
Tne marrlago ot Assistant Naval Constructor F.
T. Bowles, of the Navy, to Miss Savage, of Boston,
Is announced lo tako place nt the home ot the bride
unthe 17th lustant. Mr. Bowles until recently was
ou duty as recorder lo the Advisory Board, but at
the present time he Is stationed at the Navy Yard,
Norfolk, 'I howeddlug will take placo In Emmanuel
Cuurch nt 7:30, and will bo followed by a reccptluu
ut Mrs. Savage s residence lu Deacon street,
MaJ. Ben: Perley Pooro and wlfo arrived at the
Ebtilittoday from their home, IiMlau Hill Farm,
Nowburynort, M.iss. They will, as for many years
past, make llitlr homo at tho Ebbllt for the uluter,
Par Director John 8. Cunningham, of Iho Navy,
aud wlfo n 111 lie at iho Kbbiti House for the winter,
They will arrive hereon the 15th Instant.
Col. II. Clay Wood, of mo Armr.atid wife have
returned in Hie Kiibltl from New York. They haw
takcu quarters for the winter.
Tho many friends of Mr. uud Mrs. J. M. Tinker
and Miss llattle Tinker will be pleased lo learu Inst
they haverenteil Ihelr house utllyatlstllleaudtakeu
a homo at no Indlauauieuueuuriheast. Mrs, P. A.
Cleveland is wllh Uiem for the wluter, haviug re
turned from Vermont, where sho passed the sum
lucr. Thetltteenth auultersaryot the marriage of Mr.
and Mrs. P. M. Duiklughaiu was made the occasion,
ou Tuesday eteulug, of a pleasant surprise parly at
their homo ou Delaware avenue.
Miss Julia Ord, daughter of the lato Major Ord, of
the Amir, of San Autoulo, Tex , Is visiting Proles,
nor aud Mrs. J. U. Fuerlsch, JJ01 M street.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert T. Harper have returned la
Iheclty from Ihelr vvedliuglour.
Mr. and Mrs, JoliuO. Koudrup will reside at tho
old mansion, ut tho family, ou Capitol 11 ill.
Mrs. Collins and daughter, Miss Ida, who have
been vlsltlngln New Bedford and Boston, returned
early last week.
Tho marrlago of Mr. Anthony A. Connolly lo Mlas
Knlhcrlnollarman Slovens will tako placo In St.
Patrick's Church at s o'clock on Wednesday next,
November 17. Immediately nfier the ceremony the
bridal couple will lcavo torn Western trip, extend
ing It as far ns Detroit,
A very large and distinguished gathering aem-
nied in St. Matthew's Chonh on Thursday afternoon,
at 5 o'clock, to witness tho marrlago of Mr. Edwin
AmllsNewman, a prominent young patent attorney,
to Miss ArtcmlslaShocmakcr, daughter of Mr. Pierce
Shoemaker, of Pierce's Mills. 1 ho chnrch and altar
were handsomely decorated wllh nowers, nnd the
scene was mado Impressive by tho presence of sev
eral priests and acolytes Inlthcir snrpllccs. Tho
bridal party entered tho church to tho wedding
march of Lohengrin, performed by Professor K libel.
Tho ushers, Messrs. Fred Graham, Cnarlcs Bacon,
Davrey Green, and C. M.Newman, leading, followed
by tho brldo on the arm of her father. At tho altar
they wero met by tho groom, attended by Dr. Mun
caster as best man. Tho ceremony was performed
by tho llcv. Fatner Chappellc, assisted by Fathers
kervlck and Whelan. Tho bride's dress, an Im
portation rrom tho celebrated Worth, of Paris, was
a robo ot cream-colored satin, cut low, and with f nil
Imperial train. It was trimmed with exquisite lace,
whtlo natural whlto lilacs wero also used In festoon
Inglho front. Tho veil was of whlto point lace, nnd
she wore dlamonos and carried a bouquet or Mare
chal Neil roses. There was no reception alter the
service, bat ono will be given nt tho Riggs Honso
upon their return from their Northern tour.
Tho marrlago of Mr. Waiter F. Ilewett, son of
Mr. It. C. Ifewctt, to Miss Heart Leo Hicks, daughter
of Mrs. Dorcas V. Hicks, took placo on Wednesday
evening at Calvary Baptist Chnrch, and was wit
nessed by a very largo gathering of friends. Tho
ushers were Messrs. W. R. Bailey, Charles 8. Moore,
J. Hamilton Krugcr, and a. II. Chadwlck. The
ceremony was performed by the Rev. Samuel
Green, tho pastor of the chnrch. Tne brldo was be
comingly attired In n tallor-mado traveling bur, and
In her hand sho held a cluster ot whlto roses. The
brldo and Rroom went from tho church to the station,
and thence to Chicago, to bo absent a month.
Mrs. It. 11. Lowe, of Capitol mil, who has been
visiting relatives In Iowa, has relumed home.
Dr. and Mrs. J. T. Coumbc, of 1304 Ninth street,
gavo an at home on Wednesday to his son and bride.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert T. Courabe, whose marrlago
recently happened at Falls Church. Tho parlors of
tho honso wero thronged during tho evening with-a
A select club Is belng organized In tho West
End by eomo of tho most popular young
peoplo of that neighborhood. It will bo named at
the nrst meeting, which will occur shortly. Among
tho members aro Misses Sparklln, Medlng, and
Dunn, and Messrs. Medlng, Hough, Waters, Deal,
Wyvlllc, and Fletcher.
"At tho opcnlngof tho German opera season In Now
York last Monday evening," says a chronicler, "high
up In the second tier ot boxes Bat Blaine, ot Maine,
tho gucat ot Mrs. Whltclaw Held. On tho same tier,
tho guests ot Sirs. Marshall O. Roberts, were Mr.nnd
Mrs. Robert Endlcott and Mrs. Barton Harrison.
Mrs. Harrison was In black laco nnd satin. Just
underneath this party sat another handsome woman,
Mrs. Pulitzer, tho wtfeof Mr. Joseph Pulitzer, of the
TTorM. lwoudcr that this lady's great beauty has
not yet made a sensation. She kept herself rather
back In the box, giving tho prominent seats to her
guests, Mrs. Capt-Emory and Mls Wtnnlo Davis.
Mrs. Pulitzer avas a Miss Davis, of Baltimore, and a
distant relative ot tho Jefferson Davis family."
Every one In Washington knowsthathandsoraoMrs.
Pulitzer was a distinguished Gcorgciown belle.
First Lieut. O. L. Heln, with his wife and baby,
has gotten well settled In the commodious quarters
assigned him at Fort Leavenworth, Kan. Lieut.
Heln will be remembered at Iho Capital as having
been on duty at Fort Myer Beveral years since, dur
ing which tlmo ho was much In society here. Ills
wlfo was Miss Same Ross, of Washington.
Tho Lieutenant General Is "whirling up the
Valley" In rather different style from that of twenty
odd years ago, and doubtless he Is far better pleased
at being able to stop at Luray, where his wlfo did
not Join him, ns some Journals announced she
would, but from whence sho received telegrams
from him yesrerday. While the Inclement weather
made horseback traveling unpleasant, the General
and Senator Cameron were able to put In their time
exploring tbo wonderful Caves ot Luray.
The Republic ot Salvador has sent as Its diplo
matic representative In Washington SenorDonMl
guel Vclasco y Vclasco, Minister Resident. Senor Ve
lasco was at one time Consul General and charge
d'affaires In Central America, nnd during many cam
palgns lu Colombia he was surgeon general tn the
army. He comes from a very distinguished family,
his brother, an eminent Roman cathollo lllanop,
being now in Rome on a special mission from Co
lombia to the Pope. Tho Legation of Salvador Is es
tablished at No. 1301 K street, and consists of Senor
Velaaco, Minister, an 1 Mr. Joseph I. Joyce, secre
tary. The marriage of Mr. Speed Pennebaker to Miss
Dora Murray, nf Ferncllffe, near Louisville, Ky., Is
set for December 7, at the homo of the bride. Mr.
Charles Pennebaker, the groom's brother, will ac
company him to Kentucky to act as best man.
MIssM. K. Devclln.of Brooklyn, N.Y.,whohas
been making qnlte n visit to this city, staying
with Mrs. Slosson, on Thirteenth street, left for
home last Thursday.
Thuradav, the 11th, was Miss Flora West's blrth
das, nnd sho had four or Ova young friends come
to an Informal tea to share her birthday cake In the
GERMAN CABLE LETTER.
Important Mores, by IIUtnarcK The
French Envoy DUappoluled-A Story
us sue sjroavn a-rtnee.
Beulin, Nov. 13. The programme of tho Reich
stag opens with tho discussion of the report of
the budget commissions on foreign affairs and ma
rlne. It Is uncertain whether tho government
will propose new or augmented taxation. Official
papers assert that the frovernment nnn .ini.i.iA.,
against ntiempllng to levy new imposts, Prtnco
Uisinarck postponing further taxation projects
until iho meeting of tho next Reichstag in Iho
""!' w. mo ricciuiiuu win return a more sub
missive majority. Coupled with the statements that
there will be presented no now tsxatlon proper
are vague hints that the government Is preparing
reforms of the financial administration, suggesting
a disguised scheme of Increased duties. No sectlou
In the Reichstag will oppose an Increase of tho
marine budget, a larger appropriation being con
sidered a necessity. It Is admitted that the tleet
Is unequal to tho wants of the couutry for defense
A sharp contest Is expected In the present session
over the subject of iho military septennate. Tho
question will probably be limited to deciding In
prluclplo whether to maintain or modify tho septen
nate term expiring March 31, 1333. The government
Is afraid to hazard a perilous debate, and It Is not
likely that a military budget will be produced, or
that tho discussion of the septennate question will
go beyond the principle. It is reported that Prince
Bismarck la considering the schemo of asking for a
budget for a nertod of fonr rears, in nini-iat i..,tA.
the assertion Is still made that the government does
not dream of anything except tno septennate. As
to the relative position or the different parties on the
question nf principle 100 votes, consisting of both
groups of the Conservative and National Liberals
and several independents, are assured to tho gov
ernment. The absolute majority required to carrv
on business la 190. The Centre holds the balance of
in". ,iigKciucuui a riuce uismarck to ar
rlvo at a comnlele mains vtnntit with in. v-.,
can arises from the necessity of the government ob
taining the voto of the Centre If Prince Bismarck
concedes the admission to Germany of all Cathollo
orders tbo Centre will vote for the septennate.
Prince Bismarck accorded M. Herbette, the French
ambassador, his first Interview yesterday. The tone
of the official press Is guarded on the question ot the
vmi.uua u.mu ..ctiuauT nun 1' rauce, OUt ID0
chagrin of tho membcra of tho French embassy Is
unconcealed. The reception accorded M. Herbette
by Prince Bismarck was not favorable to French
designs In Egypt. Ills reported that M. Herbette as
sured the Chancellor of the absolute neutralltvof
Franoe In tho event of a war In the East-
Bishop Koph recently arrived from Rome. He has
had several interviews wllh Count Herbert Bismarck
and Dr. Von Ooasler. Minuter of Ecclesiastical Af
fairs, which strengthen the reports that tho couclu.
Ion of a couenrdat with the Vatican Is Imminent.
The Prussian Cathollo press declares that a con.
cordat Is uot needed, the oniente being sufficient to
protect Iho Church, but lhat If Prince Bismarck
concodcaaii ample concordat the Vatican wlllresdllv
..'ri!? )'!"''!' German OntfWquotes this story from
(ho Halle ameltei "Crown Prime Frederick wil.
Ham while Inspecting recently the restored high
allarof Iho Morzberg Cathedral perceived the ab.
sence of a cross. lu a moment ot Inspiration the
Crown Prince went lo the sacristy, lined a oruclnx
reverently with both hands, aud carried It to the
altar, upon which ho placed ll. Then turning to
thoso accompanying him, ho exclaimed I 'Do you
not bellevo mis sacred symbol will remain forever
here!' This action is taken to Imply that the
Crown Prluco Is prepared to combat all attacks upon
According to the official returns for the present
year the German merchant fleet is ronm..! nt
4,133 vessels, haviug u registered sea-golug tonnage
oM,.4,ii tons, ami the crews number 3s,j men.
At compared ulth tho relurus for the year ISsJ
these ngures show a decreaso lu the number of
,vB.visu ,.j nun a luuiug uu miouujgeot ll.SJU
ThO trado court nt Auction hna innl.nni.1 .in-.
three compositors tu pay damagisto Ihelr employers
for leaving work aud Joining lua strike without
i up ponce or Havana have expelled Stato At chltect
Kcssler from tno country rnr iwaiiiiin.!,, tiiUu,.ii.
inouKiyoi iierr urebs, a member of the Berlin
municipal couuctl, has been found lu llruncrvaldo.
Uo had committed sulcldo by shooting himself
through the head. A writ had bceu Issued against
him for embezzling trust fuuds.
Prof, Jordan, of Koenlgsberg, Is dead.
I he accounts or tin, ltt,rllii rn.ul tli.tafrAj i..m.i.
Ing opera, show that tho cost lo the stato Is t!.5ou,vuo
marks uuuuallr. Of this nmouut tho Emperor con.
tributes 450.000 marks from bis private purse, bo
sides paying the UeUelt lueurred by the opera and
ballet, which do not pay, owing partly to iho large
salaries paid iho artists. Herr Niemann couirneta
tosnir fuitr.eluht ntirtits ror aiussi nutria tia..
Beet, the barltoue, receives 40,uuo marks yearly, and
thelenor.hiiff, Ucbau, Is paid 13,000 marks. Frau
Sach-llolmelsier reaches 33.000 marks, Frauletu
Berth o,(KW, I'raulelu Reluard 14,000, aud Fraulelti
Pattlul 10.000, The drama yields a hundsoiuo sur.
The Issue, of Dm tnualcftl wnrLa nf l.'rn.la.lnt- .t.-
Great commences with tvveuty-Uve flute tuucerios
edited by Bargo, ot Lelpalo. ' l"v"
Gnldmark's new opera, "Merlin," will bo produced
In leuua November HI. Tho prluelp artistes an.
pe arliig 111 tho opera will bu Frau Matcrua aud liar,
ren Wlukelmanu and Kelchenherg.
Professor Obrechi, of Coliuar Lyceum, mlillo clos.
lug a wiudow lu the lustltutc, fell over uud died ou
m sn .
Iliuli-nle at Norwood Iiislllute.
k mil all villi ft iiniisiint aniiA a t. ... . ...
tliy large tulou ot tbo Norwool IiutituiV. nor
XI it JatrOinaulf u avuniin .... t,i.i .. . .
NotwUUnaiullUB llio extremu Inclemency of iUo
ivit.llli.ir n,i Jiiii.iinl ,,l..i .....iii.. .... - . .
...H.H.. (... H,.,..vi..t,,v auuivucu WHS IHCSCUI
Tun iiri.i.riiiin.ii. I.ii.lin,.,., ...i....n i' n.7.
..I, ,...-h.-,.uii.w iivmutu SVICVMUIW i1 JUSS
bhuous outhu piano, Mr. Heruava, violinist, (ac.
ooiupauled by Miss Slmaus,) and vocal solos by
Mrs. Huuter aud Miss Ptecwuka. '
A Confllft ef Oral Statsmenls-IniwrUnl Tesll.
mony ef l.lrnl. Kelly-A Slrsngo Hemsrk At.
trlbqti1toJtsJ,ViBllrifi. His Hie President's
Tho trial ot Pollco Lieutenant Richard A. Arnold,
In .command of the First Precinct, on charges of
making fslo statements, preferred by Ms). Samncl
H. Walker, chief of police, was begun yesterday by
tho taking of testimony before Commissioner Ssm
ncl n. Whc.alley.
Mr. If. K. D,avl, nsslstant attorney for tho Dis
trict, represented tho prosecnllon, nnd on Iho other
sldo appeared Messrs. S. S. Henklc. E. 11. Hav.
Arnold, The following Is an abstract nf tho testl.
mJ!n7', . Icn wl ,IUcn "x Mr. Edwin Forrest n
Acting Sergeant Dlgglns said lhat one night abont
three week; am he went to Lieut. Arnold ns usual
to receive ! his Instructions, nn going on dntyat 111
o'clock. Tho Lieutenant said that tt had been sng.
gestedby tho Major st tho meeting of tho lieuten
ants that morning that Iho habits nt membrrsof
congress and Senators visiting houses south ot
Pennsylvania avenno bo nnted.that It might bo nsed
to Innnenco legislation dnrlng tho next session of
Congress. I may not quote the exact languago nsed.
but 1 do say that I glvo the sense of it? -l said.
Lieutenant, Is Ihts order to ho acted on? It would
get tho town snrp. Ilesaldt -certainly not; drop
It right here.'" Afterwards witness mentioned this
In confluence tn officer Kdelln.
William II. Edclln testmed that about three weeks
ago Sergt. Dlgglns and ho wero on dnty together on
tho witness's beat. When they reached Fourteenth
and F streets, abont 8 o'clock In tho morning, tho
sergeant, In conversation, said: "I nndcrstandthat
(nrwhatdnynu think; I am not certain which) tho
Major has Instructed (or ordered) tho lieutenants to
nolo tho habits and domes of members of Congress,
so ns to havo them under his thumb for tho purposo
of legislation." '
Lieut. Pearson, night Inspector, testified that ho
first heard ot tho scandal after It becamo public.
Tho day nfler he heard It ho met Lieut, Arnold, who
asked witness "It I was watching him. I told him
no, and asked him what was tho matter, and ho
said: ;l told ono ot mv sergeants something conn
dentlally, nnd ho told It,' .Witness thought Arnold
said: 'They are after mo about what I eald to ono
of my sergeants.' "
MsJ. Walker then teatined. Ho was subjected to a
long examination to elicit what had been said attho
meeting ot lieutenants. He said that on tho morn
ing ot October 1st ho had told ihem that tho Cora
mtssloners had treated tho department very kindly
In allowing their estimates and ho remarked, "Every
man who has any Influence among members of Con
gress ought to use It to back np tho Commissioners."
Witness told Lieut. Arnold that Commlssoncr
Webb wanted to see him. Arnold told Commls.
sloncr Webb that he (Arnold) first heard of tho mat
ter from Edelin. The next morning Lieut Arnold
said ho thought he owed him (tho .Major) an apology
for letting this matter out ; he had Broken of It in Joko.
Tho witness said It had got far beynnd a joke. Ar
nold then said: "I would glvo tio.ooo tf mis thing
had never occurred." Tho Major sold ho told Ar
nold that ho was willing to leavo out of tno charges
he would havo to make all that related to parties
outside tho pollco force. Tho Lieutenant told him
that ho might reduce him to tho ranks, or do nny
thlnghe chose, It tho matter could be settled.
Capt. M. A. Austin, Llcuts. Vernon. Greer, Red
way, Swindells, Botelcr, nnd Guy did not mate
rially vary tho account of tho conferenco at head
quarters. Lieut. Gessford. In his testimony, said: "Ono of
the llentenants-ho thought Arnold said ho could
put his hand on a certain Speaker two or threo
nights In iho week, but he did not mention tho
Speaker's name, and I dont know who ho meant."
On cross-examination the witness said: "Arnold
said ho could put his hand on a certain Senator
someavhere; he did not Bay where. It might havo
been In chnrch, but I did not think ho meant at
church." Tho Major said that they might keep
thcso things In mind, as they might be ot benetlt.
Upon being questioned by Mr. Davis, Lieut. Gess
ford said ho understood tho Major wanted them
to keep In mind what he said about making friends
with Congressmen and not about their habits.
Lieut. John F.Kelly, of tho sixth Precinct, was
tho last witness for tho prosecution, nnd said that
he was acquainted In a general way with t he charges
against Lieut Arnold. Somo time In October, ho
could not remember tho exact date, all tho lieuten
ants were at hcadqnarters, as la customary, to make
their dally reports. MnJ. Walker opened tho con
versation by saying that tho Commissioners had
been very liberal In their estimates for the Pollco
Department, and snggestcd that members of tbo
force uso their Influence with members of Con
gress. Ono of tho lieutenants remarked that
a certain member of Congress could bo found
In a certain house once nr twice a week whtlo Con
gress was In session. Witness thought Lieut. Ar
nold made Iho remark. MaJ. Walker then Bald:
"Well, nny tlmo you gentlemen know anything
about the action ot members of Congress, Jnst como
here quietly and let me know, nnd I think well get
the force Increased one hundred men." Some ono
of tho lieutenants here said: "That would probably
be blackmail." and MsJ. Walker replied: r'Oh, no;
It would not bo av 1th a view of exposing them, but
It would bo well to know theso facts." Witness did
not know of auy order, direction, recommenda
tion, or suggestion made by MaJ. Walker that
the habits uf members ot Congress should bo
noted and watched. If such on order had been
Issued he would not havo obeyed Hb directions.
Witness never had told any ono that such an order
had bced given or made. He remembered nn Inter
view with Commissioner Webb at tho Commis
sioners' office, witness having been told to go thero
by MaJ. Walker. Commissioner Wheatley was
also present. It was ihe morning following the
receipt of the President's letter to Commissioner
Webb. Commissioner Whcntlcy related to him tbo
fact of the receipt of that letter, which mentioned
the report that MuJ. Walker had directed the lieu
tenants of tho various precincts to havo their men
watch the movements of members ot Congress, and
that Llcuts. Arnold and Kelly had entered their pro
tests sgalnst nnlhlng of the kind. Commissioner
Wheatley desired to know If such was tho case, and
witness to'.d him that no snob order or protest had
been given or made as far as he knew, but If It wero
given witness would unhesitatingly refuse to carry
It out. MaJ. Walker has treated him kindly, courte
ously, and squarely slnco he assumed charge of the
force. He knew nothing against him and It he did
he would not divulge It. The witness was cross
examined at "some length by Mr. Garnett. Tho
prosecution stated that they had no further testi
mony tn offer. It being after 4 o'clock tho hearing
was adjourned until Monday morning at 10 o'clock,
when the defense will pat In Ihelr testimony.
It Is said that the autograph letter of the President
In reference to the alleged secret order to the pollco
was duo to n a Islt to the Whlto House on ihe part ot
Senator Edmunds. Tho dying rumor in regard to
espionage on members of Congress seems to havo
reached tho vigilant Vermontcr very promptly, and
he took the course of complaining, or bringing it
personally to the notice ot the President, senator
Edmunds has been mentioned as taking an unusual
interest In tho present trial, but It Is now confidently
asserted that nls action flrst brought tne lurking
trouble to light.
Private DetecllTce I.lkely to ct Into
New York, Nov. 13. Tho Scars blackmail case
was continued In the Court of oyer and Terminer
this morning. Mlnnlo Chandler was the first wit
ness. She knew May Tnacher.and said lhat her
character for veracity was very, very bad. This
closed the case for tho defense.
Lowell was recalled, and said that yesterday he
had seen May Thaehcr pass a note to a young
woman In court, named Mlnnlo Havvley. At
this moment tho woman entered the room.
She was at onco called to the stin.l. She is
a handsomo, bright-eyed brunette, and Is the ouo
who was In company with May Thacher when found
bJ. Whlteraan after a six days' search. Witness
said whltoruan never offered her money to "stand
by hlra." The note given her by May Tnacher read :
"Deak Minnie: All you have to say Is that Mr. W.
followed us that night; that ho took us and had sup
per, and how ho mado us go to Thelss, and then ho
brought Mr. Lowell and made us go to the West Side
Hotel and hare supper, and after that you went with
us down to his office. You know nothing about my
character. Don't listen to nira. You know yoursolf
how he ran alter the car. and tiow you went up and
asked him what he wanted. This for my sake.
After the lawyers had summed np the case Judge
Brady charged the Jury. The Jury wentout at about
2 o'clock, and, returning tn exactly 17 minutes, de
livered a verdict of "Guilty of blackmail."
District Attorney .Marttne, who had entered, mored
an Increase of the ball of Samuel F. Low ell, tho
other detective Jointly Indicted with Whlteman, and
the ball was retlxed at f 1,500, un Increase of fi.ooo.
Time was given counsel to obtain ball, and tn tho
meantime Lowell was glv en Into the care ot a deputy
WALL STREET MATTERS.
Au Irregular and Hntner Weak Mar.
NewYouk, Nov. 13 Tho Block market to-day
was oxtremely Irregular, though prices lu the morn
Ing showed gains, whloh in many cases wero lost In
the afternoon. The prominent advances, aa usual,
wero In tho special stocks, while New York and New
England and Manhattan wero specially weak. Tho
reports of rato-cuttlug In the West seemed to havo
lliilo effect on prices, as did also the unusually
favorablo bank statement. Richmond and West
Point was tho special feature of tho day. although
Its advance Is fractional only. Reports of a settle,
nent with the Danville Company were circulated,
and one lhat ihe terminal peoplo wero buying
the Danville Block. The Utter advanced 0 per cent.
There was more activity lu the grangers, aud Omaha
was specially strong. Lackawanna was run up In
the alternoon, but moat of Ha gain was lost In tho
last hour. Almost all Ihe low-priced atgeka, except
Lake Erie and Western, were llrui to strong,
especially Caiuerou coal. Tho opening this rooru.
ing was Irregular, but declines from last even,
lug's nnal prices wero In a majority.
Uckawanui, however, was up ", per
cent. A half dozen ot stocks monopolized
the Interest lu the early tradlug, the general list
being dull. Prices showed some weakness In ihe first
few minutes, hut the market soon rallied aud ad
vanced steadily, wllh a few exceptions, until I
o clock, lutlio last hour heavy realizing carried
prices back and the mirket closed rather heavy.
Ihetoialday'a business was tto.'jw shares. West
Point waa flrst lu point of activity aud l.ickawau.i
next, Tho dual chiuges aro IrregaUr, but lu a
majority of cases for iho lower Ugures. .Manhattan
Inst j). and New England Hi. Cbailauooga is uu
tut aud I'auierou Coail',, oiher changes are for
t'lilt'iik'o Kloltira l.'itslly Dispersed,
Ciiicauo, Nov. 13. About 4:30 o'clock this after
noou a crowd ot nearly 2,000 strikers gathered
about the dwelllug of tho Armours' employe who
was alturke. yesterday whUo allempttug to movo
his household goods to another neighborhood.
The ire of tho strikers agal'ist this mauls owing
to the fact lhat he Is a Kulght of Labor and
refused to gu out with the others. He again had
his goods upon wagons this afternoon w tie 11 set
upon by tho mob. Compauy K of the First
Iteguucut arrived beforo much damage wus
done, and charged the mob, which fell back.
Company E iheu divided Into detachments, wbh.li
wero stationed ut tho street cor tiers In the Wciutty,
a patrol.wagou load of I'lukerloii'a men being left 10
protect the roods of the tiiinnniitnr nuinti,.., i..
other crowd was qui, kly ortuulzed aud had uearly
uivii-inuuvM mu 1 lu,Cluil SUll WIU'U VOUipjUy
O of llio Secnuil iirrlvrnl mt , iIihi.1ii.,iiiIa. ...,
charging through tho moo, urrcslcd si a men uud'
i'u. iuu utm-fsiu rum, au casualties are reported.
llultliuoreMuil Ulilo i:iifirrUr.
llAUmoiiE. Nov. 13.-U u oillilallr slated Iho
Hallliuore aud Ohio Railroad Company has made 11
rnutractlorn term ot years with llio cinciuuitl.
New Orleaus aud Texas I'jeltlo Cninpauy for the ex
clui.lv ei'.spresa busluesa over Ihelr entire system,
aud lhat arrangements are belug in ado toexteud
tho service to ull Southern utiles, Including Atlanta,
Macon, and Jacksonville. Tho conlaa goes lulu
effect uu December 1 ue.t, 11 la understood that u
general Iraillo ur'ceiuent will shurlly uo cutered
iuto by which the Baltimore aud oiilu will hatu
through couuecllous to ihe Gulf, aud, for the nrst
tltue.uro opeulug lulu Southern territory. Agcuts
of the com tuny are now at work opeulug unices and
arrauglug for business.
t'ulliollo C01I0 of Mulvs.
Kuviic.Nov. 13. Iucouuectluu wllh the mo meet.
lug uf the American bishops In Kuiuu and Ihu
Plenary Couucil lu Haltimuruthe Prupagauda has
completed aud submitted to the Pope a code uf rules
denulug the relations t.Uwceu Ihu bishops aud Ihu
Pbpu audluu'gardtuthedlsUpllueuflho lalhollo