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THE TIMES, WASHINGTON- FRIDAY. OCTOBER 20. 1893.
GOLOHBL BRYAH IN OHIO The Tour of lh Buckeye State Be gins in Darke County. The IMwst Address Delivered at Sro(iiiville He Tel In III" Audience Tlmt tlie Ojiioitlon Ih Advocating; tlie Same Principle dn "Were Ad vanced iu the Ca.mpniii f JfcS0. CtNCIXXATI. Oct. 19. William J. Bryan, t Mm. Brm, sad toe newspaper men who accompanied the party through Kentuck j ,w rf-- frnm r-nvimrtnn last niht i crowed the river from Covington last nht j sod boards the special train provided, for ; he three cnys' tonr of Ohio. The run to Bytmu w made during the night, and lir die private oar of John H. McLean was attached. Sntif this morning the train reached Greenville, where Mr. Bryan de livered hie first address. There was an ftaaiense crown present and mingled among the throng were numerous pickpockets, ot whom there aeons to he an organised gang JoBowfag tn die wake of Mr. Bryan. Many ponwns lost cash and valuable notes dui -lag the meeting aroouniisg to ever a thou rad dollars in all. The visiting party was escorted to tot ...... . hm... -.- Hv a mAuntMl ixMt- ui. , - r ii frmr at th i eoaat?. John R- McLean introduced Colonel Bryan, who aaid - ! I an clad to be in a county whlcn, thooah dark in name is bright In political I t-Si- . Ln77 wiTh mto Ttemo- i T HsJiSl Yowant " ""!? ta ?L ,i ,u t, tw to increase that majority this fall. It ther was one reason for yoa voUag the Demo- . " ' cralic ticket in 1SS6. there are sixteen rea- ; sons to one why you should do o this fall. 1 The same vicious principles advocated by the oppastttoa in l$K are advocated today ia sMe campaign." Oateaet Bryan then entered into an elab orate defence of the income tax. and pre dlated popalar enaorseniant of the propo sition. Colonel Bryan said that when he nast want to CtDdaaari, in March, 1S9S, to aawoeate the cause of free silver, the Irst and foremost man to lend him assistance nasi sympathy was John R. McLean. "Un der his guidance." Mr. Bryan continued, "wr party in this State polled more vote prior to ISM rhaa we would have done othmatue. and the only reason we did not carry the State ia 1S9 was that there were ita bm muiMi than U htw raacsinOT ! manorintf existed in the State. When you ' vote for Mr. McLean yon will register a ' -vote for free silver and help save the eoun- l in-" j Thte evening at 5 o'clock the train -j imii !,,, Mu.tr fw imti an hoar. The next step and set speech was Defiance, where a great crowd was ad dressed hy Colonel Bryan. THE NEBBASKA CAMPAIGN. Bryan's Preparations to Colonel Stuinp the State. j LiKOOLX. Xeb., Oct. 18. Arraagemente -were aompletea tonight for a complete : swteg around the Sute by Colonel Bryan. A laseetai train will be hired for ten days, aan an attempt made to cover every point in the State that can be reached by rail road and which Colonel Bryan has not pre vteaety visited this year. He will wind us jibe cawpaiga at Lincoln on November 4. and Omnha. on the 6th. with former Qm. Jafeaa?; AHgeW. of Illinois. The lt- -- 4. CsasamrBt Cur ulsii-nn 4AArfhaae n 4 Hs eastamasar northeastern sectJons of the Ssacc. rPwrmer Representative Towne and Helen M. Ooncar, of Indiana, are also bttlee. The Rcpabticane have isanorted Senator Fair bsartBE of Indians and J. R. Barton, of Kan sas, and Senator Thurston and Assistant Secretary Meikiejohn begin speechmaldng tonrs next week. Colonel Bryan's friends do not admit that his return is caused hy any fear of losing the State, but that, since the Republicans insist on making it a question of whether his State win repudiate or sustain him. he propose; making the verdict in bis favor as emphatic as possible. STONE CONDEMNS GOEBEL. He Declares That William JenuinH Brjan Is Deceived. LOCISViLLE. Oct. 13. Former Con- Stene. who claims that he was oeprived of the Democratic gubernatorial i 1 J !- - iJ .1.. V uvciia, gave vm. lauij ino Statement: "My ebeervatioB in Kentecky is that i Tammany Hall." On this point he said in ' religion and sociology. He said in part: 3r. Bryan's trip has had no material effect i part: I "Sociology deals with the institutions oraapt in some instances. Men who were i "Since its return to power in this city ! which enable society to perform its in for htm for President before he came. I '. Tanr-icany Hall has run riot. Corruption finitely varied functions, and every feature have heard declare themselves against him j has been organized and concentrated as ; of society which comprehends the action of ataoe he came, solely, however, on the ! never before, and offices, mostly sice- a group of individual units represents ground of his endorsement of Goebel and cures, have been multiplied as never be- some institution, for all organizations bav in methods. So far as I am concerned i fore. When you permit Democratic ins.itu- ing the purpose of regulation, government. I am lor Bryan. Knowing; the trencher' of the gang that had him ia band, I know ho has been deceived as to the situation ia Kentucky, as to what oseurred during amt staee the Minsk: Hall convention. I j know Mr. Bryan too well to believe he j would endorse treachery, robbery, and , immi to gate political ascendency. J "Mr. Bryan has been regarded as the j tme amt mstrarameied. leader of the com- j man people ana tae exponent of pure Detn- oeracr. wrt tn tae present instance, by the same means of deception and misrep rasontstioM that have characterize-! the SHE that had him in charge, daring his npasont tonr of Kentucky, be has been deceived. I have a personal letter from Senator Maddwira in whieh he appeals to me in the strongest of terms to so actively at week, to secure the election of the Music Halt ticket, of which Mr. Goebel is Use zjTZ&-zsLz:z &tortfcimA,Mr lSrtta.1 Z?JZ? ?L2ZeJi 2S.r?6,SS ! of hte letter indicates that he feels that his election to the United States Senate is the paramount object of the campaign that is being waged. Being fnmffl,ar with the facts, as Senator Black burn H. I am surprised that a man who Imows me as well as he does, coeM have the audacity ia ask me to support the hood of the ticket of the Music HaH eon- Kr Democracy Is of the purest type, as is shown in my faithful service to my party dwrsng my entire life, but to secure th eteetlOH of Blackburn to the United Bese or any ether man to any psiatmn. Ianot be driven to support any man. toy lot support of whom I would be loomfjrtag the truth of their statements and to tho 'falsity of my own." THE GOVEHNOK'S APPEAT,. Bradley Invite the Opponent of Coehel to Unite. liOCIBVILLX. Oct. la. Five thousand ponjnc heard Gov. H'miam O. Bradley tipoafc tonight in behalf of General Taylor ami the XepuMican ticket. Speaking of the election law he said: "As long as the oJnitlon low remains upon the statute baolas It m t menace to human liberty. This Is no rime for dissension among R rioMleoBii. It matters not whether wrongs 3msv been tmtteted or injuries received. He who. In such an hoar, would parade J porsonal grievances Is not worthy of the name of freeman. Men are nothinR. Today they are tomorrow they are not. !fct the principles they represent will lire HgocFs Pills sr.":r . j, ..,..... ' ... uc, Haec, s,c.(. ucaoacuc. nausea, inaiges- lion, break ap a cold, prevent a fever. 26c j mall of a L Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. as long as liberty Las a home or Republi canism a friend. "Iadeed, at such a time, party ties should be thrown aside and forgotten. The gallant Democrats who have rallied to the standard of John Young Drown, the Pop ulists and the Prohibitionists have all denounced this measure. To them I would say: 'Come over and help us. Let us stand together and give Taylor and the who o Republican ticket a majority. Let him not be counted out." BATtnr DAY POLITICS. The Cltieajjo JInrehiiil? Club 31nleln Merry in u. Brewery. LEXINGTON. Ky., Oct. 19. Three hun dred men making merry in a brewery i3 something new in Kentucky politics, but this is what happened here today in the interest of the Goebel Democracy. The C00- County Marching Club, of Chicago. here ,,,. j forced the declaring oft of the afternoon's pro- gramme and to pass away the time before the formal reception and welcome to the club its members proceeded to make merry. but did it as an organization. Alter pa- SCl cage, but now proprietor ot a brewery, to I visit his establishment. There beer was handed out free to all-comers, and the Chlcagoans proceeded to make merry and consume the beverage. The band assem bled in the brewery court and played familiar airs while the bystanders danced and cake-walked to the tune of "Hot Time" and "My Rag-Time Girl." In the evening James H. Mulligan, former Consul to Samoa, welcomed the club in we .".lain street Auauorium He was re- sooaded to by Dr. Howard S. Taylor and Judge Vincent Perkins. The club was not I hwn'.wi hv Mavor Carter H. Harrison. n 1 :. .1... r... . Alal1 lm1 n.uuiui u. n. iu ,.. ,. ..-- Ma siump.ng uie ou -.; -" Goebel. Mayor Harrison had been ex- -ted to sPk or Mr- Goele1' and had these two gentlemen tken the stump in "t ? at rnMl ntw ,he hpre. ,.ra ,, a,nc.nn-,Srr, wwenn Altwli 4nfn.A n-tatfn Bntlfnicni VlAfWAAfl AlttTPlll " Harrison would have been intensified ! "d Jf "J1? .mI'.ZZ M In order to prevent this these two leaders agreed to keep hands off in the Kentucky fight, get together themselves, and let Colonel Bryan have his own way in Ken tucky. TSGE CAMPAIGN OPENS. Governor ItooKevelt Makes an At tack on Croker anil Tammany. .NEW YORK, Oct. 19. The Republican campaign opened tonight at Durland's Rid ing Academy, Fifty-ninth Street and Park Avenue. The principal speaker of the even ing was Governor Roosevelt, who was re ; ceived just a3 heartily as when he was cam- psignlng for himself. The crowd v.3 so large that an overflow meeting had to be held. The Maset committee was represented on 'he platform by its chairman, one of its er members and two of its counsel, and the City Club had the Rev. Thomas R. I Slicer there. Governor Roosevelt, in tho i coarse of his speech, warned the "Cits" j that by attempting to defeat Mr- Mazet or any other "Republican candidate for the j Legislature they were working not in the i interest of good government but directly against it. ,.,, r.hn. r n, rn nfcnfr- mftQ first introduced john proCtor Clarke, one of the counsel of the Mazet eoramiUee, who made the revelations be- fore that body the text of an appeal to good government, wnue -Mr. tiiarxe was speaking Governor Roosevelt arrived, and was heartily cheered. After Assemblyman Mazet had spoken the Governor got a chance. The Governor began by a plea for a ju diciary free of political Influences, add ng- "We ask for nothing and receive noth ing from the men whom we have nomi nated for the bench and I intend to recom- nwn .to. the next Legislature the enact- ment into a law of a bill to prohibit all such assessments and receipts in the fu ture. , In the judiciary the question of politics should be wholly subsidiary to the question of the man's professional and moral fitness for the high office to which he aspires. It is an evil and terrible thing for the whole community when there j is corruption among those holding legiS- said: lative and executive positions In the Cov- j "The principles of the Declaration of In ernment. But it is infinitely more evil dependence should be applied to their and more terrible if the corruption spreads ' case, but those principles cannot be applied to the judiciary. The Republican party ( to their case until they are ready for the and the independent organizations with annlication of such principles. Some of which it has joined forces for this, and I trust for future campaigns, have done well in subordinating partisanship to the com mon good in these questions ot local con cern, above all where the purity of the judiciary is concerned. We have begun the fight on this line and we intend o fight it out until the great principle of the independence of the bench is unu.Uer.i- wv esiamisnea .Tfc. .we. .... .wvv - . ... neciany to Tammany and Croker, whom h trmod the "irrestionsible desnot Of tionc to be turned Into a farce, a travesty of popular government in which the spirit dividuals in their relations to each other. of absolutism and the spirit ot corruption So customs, laws, habits, traditions, re work unchecked, hand In hand, you are t ligion everything that represents the ac not only bringing shame to the city, ! it tion of men in groups aro institutions in inevitably causing financial loss to every a sociological sense, and must have been citizen. j influenced in tho largest degree by religious "Moreover. It is worse than foolish; It j emotions. is both weak and wicked to try and cover ' "Sociology aspires to the solution of the un the corruption on the plea that to ex- ' problems of society. Religion is more than i j it aurrs tne cjt y's K0Od name The city's good name is hurt by the corruption itself, not by is discovery. The only way to confer a lasting benefit on the community is to cut out this corruption and to over whelm in crushing disaster the organization now in control of the city, en organization which is not in any proper sense of the word a party at all, unless you would stretch the word party to include a league of bandits whose tie of association is the tie that unite those who join to rob for : z-tfiijs ered Vth. knowledge bo often brought home to us of the corruption, of our city government can help being stirred to a generous indignation by the testimony produced before the Mazet committee. I wish to recall to you the words of Mr. Croker himself at the outset of the investi gation, when, with as cynical a contempt for decency as was shown in the other fa mous remark, 'What are jou going to do about it?' he stated: 'I am working for my pocket all the time. It has been shown that. In every branch of the city govern ment, this Is the theory upon which Tam many officeholders work. We have a right to appeal to you, to appeal to all men. j Republicans, Independents, and those hon . est Democrat who feel that Tarn- ninny's supremacy is an Intolerable shame and reproach to Democracy, QTll 1'tt OCl. your support in the present contest on the naked issue of right against wrong, of de cency against foul corruption," A LACK OP HAEMONY. A 'Family Quarrel Amonj? Deinoernts in Iloslon. BOSTON, Oct. 19. There is a serious dis agreement in the Democratic party thu3 early 1n the campaign, which threatens to result In an open rupture between the two factions. A big rally had been planned to be held In Panoull Hall next Wednesday evening on behalf of Paine and Mack, the Democratic candidates for Governor and Lieutenant Governor, respectively. After a S deal or persnnaing .Mayor ymncy i pronii ie presiue u iu cuy comumiee coua nave enure cnarge. mis scemea an right until Mr. Pafno announced that he would not consent to have Congressman Vltzserald speak at the rally. Then Major Qulncy said he would not speak or pre side or do anything else unless Mr. Pitz- l Korald was given a place on the oroEramrae . hla ,. . A. -. . ,. , - -,, versus the Boston city party trouble, and neither side shows any sign ot yielding. CHM WORK SUDS The Eighteenth Annual Session of the Unitarian Church Closes. Ofllccri nml Members of the General Council Klected Senator Hoar Mnilc President Committee on Fel lowship Named Papers Rend and Adtlres.se at the -Three Meeting". The eighteenth annual conference of the Unitarian Church, which also constituted n celebration of the seventy-fifth anni versary of that denomination, has passeJ into history. The meetings, which have been three in number each day since Mon day, closed last night." " ' The 4G0 Unitarian Churches of the United states were represented at the ver -GOO gate. many of them preachers of national reputation. The attendance at the meetings has been be tween 1.300 and 1,400 psople. A pro gramme has been Carried out with emi nent success, which has been full of ad vanced ideas in the line of religious thought and action. In the efforts of the speakers there has been manifest a heaity concurrence, and as the delegates leave for their homes they are unanimous in ex pressing the benefit they have derived in the meetings, and in their enjoyment of the beautiful surroundings and the mag nificent fall weather of Washington. The closinc day of the session was a busy one. It opened with a business meeting at 9:30 in the morning, which con tinued until 1 o'clock. Another session was held in the afternoon, which conclud ed the conference proper, and the evening was Riven wholly to religious set vices an J was Biven wnony to religious seiyce- .ui " sennon by Rev. Samuel M. Crothers, D. D. The important business of the morn ing Mas the election of officers of the council and members of the committees. Senator Hoar presided at this meeting, and after the opening devot'onal exercises, the resolutions urging a better organiza tion of Church life were called up anJ adopted. Ortfination of Ministers. Mr. King, on behalf of the business committee, also reported a resolution gov erning the ordination of Unitanan minis ters. The resolution places several re strictions upon ordinations and names the oiganizations of the Church which shall have the power to ordain a minister. After some debate the resolution was adopted. Rules for introductions to, or the re moval from, the Unitarian ministry, were presented for the approval of the confer ence. The rules were approved by the fel lowship committee and were unanimously adopted. The Rev. T. C. Williams, ot Tarrytown, N. Y., delivered an address, taking for his subject, "Religion and Education," in which he made a strong plea for the teach ing of religion in Unitarian schools. "Religion," said the speaker, "comes through education and not through a burn ing bush as it did to Moses." The speaker had gotten his religion, he said, partly from an orthodox minister whose views he ana lyzed and questioned. "The Church," continued Mr. Williams, "alone cannot adequately propagate relig ion. It can do but a small portion of the work and much must be left to the denominational schools and church socle ties. Education of the youth in a religious way Is the vital method by which religion can be handed down to succeeding genera tions. The school is the seed that carries on the life of the Church. The deep rev erence ot the English people for religion," he concluded, "is the result of the teach ing of religion in the schools there." Mr. Moot's Address. Adelbort Moot, of Buffalo, N. Y., was the next speaker. He took for his theme. "Religion and Citizenship." to the Philippine question, In referring the speaker the principles of the Declaration can be applied when the war shall cease, and some may require a considerable period of time for their application. There will be neither profit, glory, nor honor in the Philippines upon any basis whatever except a basis of absolute justice to every individual, high or low, friend or foe, there residing. We have heard too much questioning of motives, too much calling of names. In connection with the Philippine question." The Hon. Carroll D. Wright followed In -i nnworfnl nrMria nn tho rplnUnn hotw.pn ' or defence are Institutions created by in- an aspiration; it Is a hope, and it Is through the hope of a relation to God that makes the man of hope something more than human, something divine. Religion and sociology compass something more than correlated forces; they Involve an in terweaving of interests and recognition of a common source of existence, of life, of action, and of human end. "The struggles of man assume a different phase- as the development of religious be lief goes on, and as the development of so cial relations accompanies religious devel opment. Tlie Injunction of the great Mas ter, 'Bear ye one another's burdens,' ia the consideration of others in as ardent a way as the consideration of self. It is tlie balancing of abilities, tho social ideal. So in the great command of the greatest teacher of divine truth the world has ever seen, and of Inspired teachers before and fcince his birth and death, religion and so ciology find their deepest expression. General Ollleers Elected. Following the addresses the report of the committee on nominations was heard and the election was held. The following were elected general officers of the conference: Senator George P. Hoar, Worcester, Mass . i president; Hon. Carroll D. Wright, LL.D.. I 1irAAl.lfTtrtn flfV T)s7fkV IX'ntnnf TjAnA. """" n v ITS r i 7 '. TX:,"' -" -"-" " " y - - . I iUJ- utul O1- 'w4a,tS, UUil, Thomas J. Morris, Baltimore, and Hon. George C. Perkins, San Francisco, vice presidents; Rev. D. W. Morehouse, New York, general secretary; William Howell Reed, Boston, treasurer. The following members of the general council were elected: Rev. Minot J. Sav age, D. D., chairman, New York; Rev. Edward E. Hale. D. D., Boston; Rev. Howard N. Brown, Boston; Mrs. Robert If. Davis, New York; Charles E. Murdock, San Francisco; Hon. Francis C. Lowell, Boston; Rov. Paul Frothingham, New Bedford; Rev. William H. Lyon, D. D., Brookline, Mass.; Rev. D. W. Morehouse, secretary; Rev. Thomas R. Sheer. New York; William Howell Reed, treasurer, and Rev. AV. AV. Fenn, Chicago. These wers named as members of the committee on fellowship: Rev. William L. Chaffin, North Easton. Mas3.; Rev. Aus- WA M E hi aot recommended for ROOT kidney, liver, or bladder trouble it will be found lust the remedy you need. At druggists' in fifty cent and dollar sizes. You may have a sample bottle of this wonderful new discovery by mail free; also pamphlet telling all about it and its great cures. Addrei Dr. Kilmer tc Co., Qinghamton, N. Y. tin S. Garver, Worcesteg Mass.; Rev. Ed ward A. Horton, Boston. Mass.; Rev. D. AV. Morehouse, Now York; Rev. Thomas R. Slicer, New York; Rpv. James T. Bix by, Ph. D., Yonkers, N. Y.; Rev. C. E. St. John, Pittsburg, Pa.; Kcv. "William W. Fenn, Chicago; Rev. Mary A. San ford, Sioux City, Iowa; Rev. F. E. Southworth, Chicago: Rev. George A. Thayer, Cincin nati, Ohio: Rev.' Henry A. Whitman, Charleston, S. C; Rev. A. W. LittleHeld, Louisville, Ky.; RoV. Charles AV. Wendte. Oakland, Cal.; Rcy. Horatio Stcbbins, D. D., San Francisco; jRev Thoma3 L. Eliot, D. D., Portland. Ore., and Rtv. George R. Dobson, Alameda, Cal. . Mr. Brown' Pnper. The afternoon session began at 3 o'cloek. Hon. Carroll D. Wright presided and made a few introductory romarks. "The Uni tarian Message to Other Branchos id the Church in America" was the topi; of a paper by the Rev. Howard N. hrow:i, of Boston. Dr. Brown declared that the Church suffered because a certain philos ophy of religion had been proclaimel as a divine revelation, and that a complete re organization was necessary. Re-.. Elwrd Everett Hale followed with the "l-i.ltn-rian Message to the Unchurched." He de fined the work of Unitarianism to be to weaken the power ot powerful rejig ous organizations to promulgate erroneois ic ligious ideas. He declared that people as a rule did not believe the minister-!. Th" members of Churches were, for the most part, the weil-to-do, and not the wnge earners. Unitarians should take as tbel mission to the world the work of stowing the rank and file of men how to In c as children of God. He said the Prcibvtetian Church had become involved in :hc evil of aristocracy and autocracy. It was nec essary that the exercises of worsh'p shou d be adapted to the minds of plain people. "The Message of tho Unitarian Onurch to Our Own People" was the theme of the closing address of the afternoon session It was delivered bv the Rev. Samuel A. Eliot, of Boston. He began with the re mark,. "Our greatest effort should be to make the indifferent different." It was sometimes disheartening, he continued, that Unitarians seemed to care so little for their own work. For every one active ly engaged there were 500 looking on. In formation should not be mistaken for obg dience. An inactive familiarity with truta leads to contempt for truth. The largest gift that anyone can bring is the gift of personal usefulness. He said that as this was the seventy-fifth anniversary of the American Unitarian Association', $75,000 ought to be raised for its work. TheEveiiixR Session. The evening service was conducted throughout by Rev. Samuel M. Crothers, D. D cf Cambridge, Mass. "Cleanse your conscience from dead works to serve the living God," was the text on which the closing sermon of the conference was based. The turning of the soul from the old sin to a new form of righteousness was ordinarily called repantance, said Dr. Crothers. There was another kind of re pentance, and that was the turning away from inactivity to a life of god work and new endeavor. There ar no- obstacles to a full determination on,, the part ot any man to reach the "highest type of man hood, said the speaker, ij. i3 tho limit not of reality, but the limit of personal thought that was baffling. The fault of allowing one's own dead good works to stand for their character was a great mistake. Each day brings an entirely new opportunity, but we are oftentimes shut out by the memory cf yesterday, fro,m making fresh progress. There wa3 a constant danger of mistaking the forms of re ligion for the religipn itself. No doctrine, ho continued, e,ven though It be the best doctrine, canfake the place of the mind that thinks, and the individual who acts. A daily cleansing of mind and conscience wero the requifcitC3 of u new life and led to the kingdom of heaven. ABHORED SHOPS SCATTERED. o Kail Exercises for the North At lantic Siiaadron. The abandonment of ike regular fall and winter exercises of the famous North At lantic Squadron has been decided on by the Navy Department. As much as the department desired to keep the squadron together as a unit of naval efficiency and strength, it was impossible to do so, on ac count of conditions which could not be con trolled. With the arrival yesterday of the battleship Indiana at the Brooklyn navj yard and the arrival of the battleship Texas at the Norfolk navy yard, the dis solution of the armored fleet which proved so powerful in the war with Spain had been partially accomplished. Naval officers who are interested in main taining the squadron say that it cannot be re-formed baforc February, and perhaps not then. The recommendation of Admiral Dewey that a strong naval force be main tained In the Philippines and the necessity of repairing some of the vessels are re sponsible for the disintegration. The ar mored cruiser Brooklyn has started for Ma nila, the protected cruiser New Orleans is expected to follow her this week, and the Indiana and Texas will ba under repairs foi some months. This will leave only the cruiser New York, the battleship Massa chusetts, and the cruiser Detroit for squad ron service. As the Detroit is in Nicaragua looking out for the American interests, the two battleships are the only big vessels on the station unassigned. It has been determined by the department that they shall be sent to sea to conduct extensive experiments with wireless telegraphy systems. In February or March the squadron of evolution may be re-formed. The Indiana and the Texas will be out of the bands of the workmen then, the New York and the Massachusetts will have completed their experiments, and the two new ar mored fighters, the Alabama and the Kear sarge, will almost certainly be ready to go Into commission. These six big iron clads would make the nucleus of a fine squadron of vessels. The cruiser Atlanta will probably be serviceable, and the De troit will have completed her work in Nicaraguan waters. 170 MATT, CENSORSHIP. Opening of I.etiern to ami From the Philippine Denied. The Postmaster General has received from F. W. Vaille, superintendent of the mails in the Philippines, a letter treating of alleged censorship of soldiers" mail sent from Manila. "I wish to state positively." write Mr. Vaille, "that there has never been a single letter for the States opened in this office, or opened by anyone after it was mailed at this office, and before its despatch to the States. It is inexcusable for anyone con nected with the army in Manila to make the assertion that there was any censor ship of the mails. The postal force here havo all they can attend to in the line of their regular duties." Cluti-Keil 'With AMiutilt. "Zeddy" Henderson, colored, twenty years of age, is locked up in the Eighth pre cinct station, chargsd with attempting to commit an assault upon Nannie Lawson, a negress, who is only fourteen years ot age. The crime was perpetrated in her parents' house, in Click's Alley, last Sun day morning at 1:20 o'clock. Henderson was not captured until last night at C o'clock. Ho had returned to the alloy, and Special Officer Howard, of the Eighth precinct, arrested him. Glorious News Comes frctn Dr. D. B. Cargilc, of Washita, I. x He writes: "Four bottles of Electric Uitteri have cured Mrs. Rrewer ol scrofula, which had causd her great suffering for year. Terrible sorca would break out on her head and face, and the best doctois could give tra help; but her cure is complete and her health is txrellenL" This &how4 what thousands lmve proved that Electric Hitters is the best blood purifier known. It's the supreme remedy for eczema, tetter, salt rheum, ulcers, boils, and running rores. It stimulates liver, kidneys, and bowels, expels poisons, helps digestion, builds up the ttrengtli. Only 50 cents. Sold bv Henry Evans, Druggist, 933 F Street. 'Juaranteed. A PUHII MILL ABLAZ1 Fire Destroys a Twelfth Street Woodworking Plant. Tv-o Stnhles Adjoining; the Place Are j unmavrcil Ten Engines at Work on the llnmlng- IinlldliiKs The Flames Discovered After Making Considerable Headway The Losses A fire which was discovered shortly be fore midnight last night resulted in tha destruction of the plant ot the Washing ton Woodworking Company, in Twelfth Street, between Ohio Avenue and B Street, northwest, and in damaging to a consid erable extent the stable of John Simmons, which adjoins the planing mill on the Ohio Avenue side, and the stable of M. H. Sul livan, which runs through from Ohio Ave nue to B Street, and adjoins both the other buildings. The estimated loss is between 20,000 and $25,000 and the Insurance is about half that amount. The planing mill building is the property of tho American Security and Trust Company. J. J. Hogan owns tho building occupied by the Sim mons stables, and Dr. Thomas, of Mont gomery county, Maryland, owns the one occupied by the Sullivan stables. The origin of the firq could not be defi nitely ascertained last night, but there seems little doubt that it started in the Iort ot tho Simmons stable. Policeman J. P. Lallor turned in the first alarm, and chemical engine No. 1 was soon on the scene. Lallor was standing in front of No. 1 station at 11:30 o'clock, when a colored man came running up to him and said "the stable is on fire." The police man ran to the fire box. but on finding ic out of order, he went into the station and telephoned the alarm. He then r.an to tao piace of tho fire and is positive in his statement that the Hames were issuing I from the second and third story windows of the Simmons stable when be arrived. Foreman Proctor, of chemical engine No. 1, corroborates this statement. It vaa soon apparent that the fire was spreading to the upper floor of the mill, and three additional alarms were turned in. This hi ought out ten engine companies, and the work began in earnest. It Was 12:15 o'clock, however, before the fire a3 sub dued. The first work that was performed by the firemen and officers was the removal of the horses from the stables. Twenty-five horses were led from the Simmons stable, and four from the stable belonging to the mill. These were all taken out before any harm had como to them. For some time the fire seemed to be issuing from every upper window in both buildings, and the firemen surrounded the buildings on three sides and directed tha streams from tho ten engines into the windows. It looked as if this only drove the fire to the centre of the building, and It was soon apparent that the roof was eaten through. ( as a large column of fire shot up out of the centre of tho building high Into the sky. j A ladder was placed on the adjoining build. ; ing on B Street, and a hoso was run to the roof. Effective work was done by turn- j inir a stream into tho centre of the burn- I ing building from this point. The firemen j had ample room to work in, as the block I is short between Ohio Avenue and B Street, and the burning building was accessible on three sides. The Washington Woodworking Company succeeded the Hammond Planing Mill Com pany in the premises, and has been in op eration about two years. The firm con sists of O. T. Bailey, manager, and J. F. Merrell, J. Brezerall, and John Huggln. , Mr. Bailey left the building Just a few min ute before the fire started, having been en gaged in office work. Ho wa3 found last n-ight at his residence, 213 Eighth Street southwest, by a Times reporter. He was positive that there was no fire in the build ing when he left at 11:30 o'clock. He was unable to give an accurate estimate of the value of the plant and stock on hand, but said that $5,000 would doubtless cover th? cost of the machinery, and perhaps ?4,000 the stock. Themost valuable woods were kept on the ground floor, and it may be that some ot these can be used. The mill em ployes from twenty-two to twenty-five men, and their work ceases at 5 o'clock. No night watchman Is employed. It was reported last night that it was the custom of a number of colored men to sleep In the loft of the Simmons stable. This could not be positively ascertained, but from the stories of the police, the fire seems to have originated in thi3 building. The insurance on Hogan's stable Is ?2,000, and the damage Is estimated at ?5,000. The police arrangements at the fire were perfect. The reserve from the First precinct was early called out. and Lieut. Amiss quickly arrived on the scene and took charge of the force. A large crowd gathered within a few minutes after the first alarm was sounded. Valuable as sistance was rendered by the police in the work of removing tho horses and property from the burning structures. ALLEGED CATTLE STEALING. Victor Iloiiton in .litil ITiuler n. Scrlont Chnrfve. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 19. Victor Bou ton, brother of Madeline Bouton, the ac tress, is in jail here for cattle stealing in Humboldt county, Nevada. Bouton is ac cused of stealing 100 head of cattle from the Golconda Cattle Company, of Nevada. Bouton Is twenty-four years old and has a bad reputation in Nevada, where he has been a cowboy for several years. He was implicated In a train robbery near Hum boldt, Nevada, last year. Bouton denies that he stole the cattle, and says that he was here to get a place on some transport bound for Manila. ISABEL EBVING MAHEXED. The (irnnui Ih AV. II. Thompson, of Mouile AdnttiH7 Company. NEW YORK, Oct, 19. Miss Isahel Irv ing, the leading actress of John Drew's company, was married today to William H. Thompson, at present a member of the Maude Adams company, to which he has belonged for two seasons. Miss Irv ing succeeded Miss Adams in John Drew's company when Miss Adams became a star in "The Little Minister." The ceremony took place at the homo of a Jersey City clergyman, whose name Mr. Thompson re fused to divulge. A DEED OF THTJST. I-'Ir.st TtivriiznKi'- Hoiul.s of the- St. I.miiN Kniiivuyn. ST. LOUIS, Oct. 19. The first general mortgage from the United Railway Com pany, of St. Louis, to secure the bond holders, was filed with the recorder of deads this afternoon. It is in the shape ot a deed of trust to the St, Loui3 Trust Company and amounts to $45,000,000 in 4 per cent gold interost-bearing bonds. The document i3 in the form of a pamphlet, and twelve $1,000 revenue stamps grace its page3. Tho bond3 are dated September 20, 1890. and are due July 1. 1934. The cou pons are payable January 1 and July 1. VOTED TO STEIKE. A Decision Reached 13 Employe on the III- Four. ST. LOUIS, Oct. 19. Tho telegraph op erators and train despatches of the Big Four Railroad system have voted to strike. The balloting showed an almost unanimous sentiment In favor of tha movement. The action of tho order will now be referred to the federated board, composed of the chief executives of four of the railroad brother hoods, the telegraphers, trainmen, firemen, and conductors. The strike must be ap proved by them before it can be ordered. It arbitration fails the strike will be or dered by the board. You Know Get acquainted to-day. Don't wait until to-morrow. Ask your grocer for a package. Taste them. Never sold in bulk. Put up in 5 cent packages. Take no imi tations. The Only Complete Housefurn ishcrs in Washington. in can come here and order just what you want; all the fur niture, carpets, and lioiise fuvnishings to completely furnish a home, knowing full well that vou Have Credit and can lake your own time in paying. A small sum down and the rest to suit your income. It costs no more to charged have the goods Here. j. 901903 Seventh St, Cor. of I (Eye) St. OBITUARY. Andrew Jacobs. Andrew Jacobs, one of the best known vacht captains in the vicinity of New York, died at his home in Fire Island Avenue, Babylon, L. I., Thursday, aged eighty-two years. Years ago he took out sailing par ties, among whom were former President Arthur and former Senator Madden, of Newburg. When tho ship Elizabeth, was wrecked on Fire Island and Margaret Fuller was drowned, he took Bayard Tay lor, who was then a member of the "Tri bune" staff, across the bay to the scene of the wreck. Leslie E. MacLeod. Leslie E. MacLeod, editor of the "Trotter and Pacer," died on Wednesday afternoon at Bellevue Hospital, New York. Mr. MacLeod disappeared from his office about three weeks ago, and his whereabouts was unknown until word was reached there Thursday that he had died at Bell evue. The cause of his death was tuber culosis and pneumonia. Mr. MacLeod was known to the horsemen all over the coun try as a writer on trotting horses. He was a native of Prince Edward Island, and came here in 1SSS, as associate editor of "Wallace's Monthly." Fnthcr KtiffiMie O'Crowney. Word was received In New York Thurs day from Los Angeles that the Rev. Fathor Eugene O'Growney, who had been living at Trescott and Tucson, Ariz., for the past threa years for the benefit of his health, was dead. Father O'Growney was born in Ireland thirty-seven years ago. When he was ordained he was recognized as probably the best master of spoken Irish next to Dr. Douglas Hyde. He became editor of the "Gaelic Journal," succeeding John Fleming. Under his guidance the movement, which had, up to this time, been of a scholastic nature, became a national one. He was made president professor of Irish in Maynooth College, and this branch of the college grew to such proportions that every priest leaving this school must catry with him a certificate showing that he is qualified to take charge of an Irish-speaking community. Text books were scarce, and he wrote his "Easy Lessons in Irish." Four years ago he broke down and came to this country in search of health. To Test the Ivt"nrnrjr-'s Turrets. The- Naval Board on Construction at the meeting yesterday decided to recommend to the Secretary of tho Navy that tha New port News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company be instructed to put tho super imposed turrets of tho battleship Kear-' sarge in working order immediately, with out waiting to complete the vessel, in order that this style of turret might be tested to enable the Board on Construction to decide whether it is practicable. The board is divided on the question of put ting superimposed or two-storied turrets on the three battleships last authorized, and desires to find out how those -n the Kearsante work before putting such turrets on or omitting them from the designs for the others. INSTAKT RELIEF. PRICE 25 Cents A few doC3 of Ml X VOX'S COLD CLUE will break up any form of cold in a few houri, and prevent possible- pneumonia, or neuralgia, kidney ailments, and other diseases. It us only 25 tents at any ilrus stoie. If a fresh cold has JgRravated jour catarrh, jou will find iuick relief in ML'X YON"S IXUALElt, which pceUivoly ami perman ently cures Cutarrh, Aathma, and similar trouble. Two kinds, "hard rubber" and "c;laM." l'rice, $1.00. If you are ailing, call and see Munyoa'a doctors; they are free. NO. 023 THIRTEENTH ST. K. V House & Herrmann SPKCIAL XOTICS3. SPHCIAL NOTICE. Central Labor I n and BoildlnR Trades Council Bjcursio.i Committee Notlc is hereby given that the following coupons entltlo tho hoirif-r to tho prizes named. 4M0. Set of Dishes. 117. Lady's Watch; 4otX Webster's En eyciopedia: 3968. Umbrella: SM4. Boys Suit of Clothes. Present coupons at th Trades Unionist office, 41 i Sixth St. nw , within tea days, and receive prise. It SPSCIAL NOTICB. The Corcoran Gal lery of Art will be open to visitors on SUNDAY. OCTOBBR M, Me. from 1 to 4 30 p. m . and will be open every Sun -day thereafter during the same boars it.mi further notice. Admission free. By order F S. BARBAJRIN. Cnrator. oca0-3t OFFICE OF THK ASSESSOR OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. WASH INGTON, October 1. 1SW. Notice Is here by given that on tha THIRTY-FIRST DAY OF OCTOBER. ISM, will expire all licenses given by the District of Columbia to Apothecaries. Auctioneers. Brokers, Bank-, and Bankers, the Proprietors of Barrooms. Bill Posters, the Proprietors of Bttllard Bagatelle. Pool. Jenny Lied Tables an I Shuffle Boards. Bowling Alleys, ett. Caul a Brokers, Commission Merchants. Deafer m Ice Merchandise, Dealers la Junk and Sec ondhand Personal Property, Dealers la Old Barrels, the Proprietors of Hotels, Intelli gence Offices, Insurance Companies. Insur ance Agents, the Proprietors of Livery Stables. Manufacturers of Illuminatir.? Gas. Proprietors of Restaurants or Satteir Houses, Real Bstate Agents, the Proprie tors of Theatres. Wholesale Liquor Deal ers. All persons engaged ia these several branches of business herein described must promptly renew their licenses in eoetorm Ry with the law. By order of the Commis sioners D. C. MATTHEW TRIMBLB, As sgggr P- C. octO-tK-exSu ALL members of Local Assembly of Paint ers, Ne. 1798, K. of L., are renueated to attend meeting Friday evening, the 3Nb. at S o'cloek. as business of great Impor tance. By order of business agent. J. E. MILER, OFFICE OF THE MUTUAL FIRE INSOR- AivuiS COMPANY of tho District of Columbia. 92 Pennsylvania Avenue north west. Washington. Oot. IS, 1809. Policy-holders are notified that on and after NOVEMBER 1, 1889, the managers will pay a return of sa'slngs. in proportion to the surrender value of each policy, oet of the savings of 183. One per centum premium charge for In surance the coming year, is payable to the company at same time. INSURANCE POL ICIES MUST BE PRESENTED, that pay, ments may be stamped thereon. This company insures brick dwellings at1 from $1 to l.2S per $1.M of ioauraaeev and frame dwellings, without shingle reof, at from 12.50 to $3.50 per Jl.Mt. Please present your policies early aad avoid the crowd. By order of Board ot Managers, L. PIERCE BOTELER, S. H. WALKER, Secretary. PresMent. oeU-tt EDUCATIOrVAI,. VEXABLE SHORTHAND SCHOOL, Shorthand and Typewriting Practical Advanced Metaads. Experienced Teaehera. Moderate Terms. Circubrs.- COO K St. Ait. ocO-tf.exSun J. TUEOPHIL, 800 Mti st. mr. Teaeher of PiaBe, Etc ocl7,3t,em FRENCH, by Parisian, lessons; classes; 13 years refi New York; terms moderate. Call 3 to 3 p. m.. JfADAME K., 517 Mass ave. nvr. ocl8-lmo,em Shorthand and Typewriting Private Lessons at Class Rales. MISS GRANVILLE. teSMmo 1128 8th st. nv. Stellman School of Short hand and Typewriting. SU G STHiihT NW. DAY AND N1GUT SESSION!!. PROFICIENCY GUARANTEED. Students of this college have no difficulty la Kcuring and boldin; excellest positions. Re duced ratea. aa2-3mo. FLYNN'S bUSINESS COLLEGE. EIGHTH. AND K STS. Established 1576. Day r Night Session. 523 wrltinc;. year. Buaineas, Shorthand. Type-u23-3:o LESSONS ia the new philosophy, pbysMogfeal and metaphysical, by aa experienced school teacher; brief courses at homes aad private schools; city and ?jbwban; a seieotiftc fcasfe Is intellectual pursuits assured. Office 912 1st st nw. aH-laosa TRUSSES FIT WELL I wben we adjust them. The sirrices of aa expert are at your service here. Our Truasea relieve rupture. The Modern Pharmacy, mil and F Stress tf. W., F. J. DIEDDOM & SOS, Successors to E. P. Mcrtz Co. seSS-lrao UNDERTAKERS. EBED J. SPrNDT.KR, & CO., UXDERT.VKEKS. 1705 Seventh St- X. XT. Private Itooius for Funerals. j. wxLiiiAar iiiaE, TJXDEHTAKEIl. LIVERY. 3:2 Ia. A-ve. X. IV. First-class Service. JIlione. 13S3 AUGUSTUS 3UEGDOBF CO., linl"rtakcrs ami Embnimers, 2003 SEVENTH STREET X. W. First-clasa Service. notl-ljT JOHN WALSH, Mason and I'lasterer. Brick and cement sidewalks laid: calcimlninc;, printing up. etc. Rear ot 323 C st. nw.. Wash. I). C. All order promptly attended to. s?7-lmo "Nee Will Trust You." Furniture. CarpeU. Crockery, Bedding-. Etc 1. J. NEE. 7th i It Sts. W. L DOUGLAS $3i0 SHOE. UNION MADE. My Washington store. 1013 Pa. ave. v. WAS TEMPOBAEH.Y INSANE. A llelsrian Ollleial Recovers From Mental Derangement. NEW YORK, Oct. 19. Joseph Vvflte gaard, an official of the Belgian GorJ ment, department of railways, who for some time has been in this country study ing railroad methods, became deranged about three weeks ago while In Plttsburs, and was taken to a private sanitaria ; ia that city for treatment. Last Monday his physician decided that he bad Improved suf ficiently to permit of his removal, and ee Wednesday he came to New York. Mr, Wijingaard will sail for his home fa Bel glum in a few days. The Judge In n Dllcmnia. A judge ot the old school, loTing pert wine and hating trouble, is fuid to have once summit up a very complicated caae in the fettowing I terms: "You luue all hara the- evidence; ju nave aiso tiearu wnai ine learneu nmnset asvc said. If yon believe what the counsel tor t&a plaintiff hu9 told your vwtHct will be (or th p'.aiutifl; but it, on the other hand, you beKere what the defendant's counsel has told you, then .u will gie a verdict for the defendant. Btit it you are like me and don't believe what ekker of them has said. Mn I'll be banged K I know what you will do." Thia judge wa in a. dilemma, ami when you are in a similar (Hfcra na, and and it very Htrkult to deeWe what brawl of HeHrieh'd beer yen hke be, it would be advisable to telephone alx-thirty-tew. ArltBS ton ltottlim; fa, and they will gladly acquaint ou with the different brands.