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TILE 'WASB.rN&TOl TIMES, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1894.
ThB Washington Times
(EVEET DAT D THE YEAKI
OWNTO AND ISSUED Bit
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WASHINGTON, I. 0., DECEMBER 5, 189L
THE WASHINGTON TIMES
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ANOTHER POLITICAL OUTEAGE.
CoBKreetnan J. Hellespont Walker is a
much-wronged statesman, and if Congress
has ur regard lor hie outraged feelings or
cares to protect the reputation of oae of its
most conspicuous members hie grievance will
b i made the su'eet of a rigid and thorough
investigation. President Cleveland and Sec
retary Carhele have deliberately stolen the
tlnaacial scheme of the Hon. J. Hellespont
Wa'ker aad have willfully and without reser
arion ineorporated It in their respective re
ports to Congress.
There can be so doubt as to the truthful
oe&e of thfe extraordinary aad startllnj; state
meat, boaaase the information comes from
the Hob. Jt HeHeapoat Walker and most be
true trae as the importance and reliability
of the scheme of which he claims to be the
It is useless for President Cleveland and
Secretary Carlisle to exeuse their filching of
u great monetary scheme, on the ground that
the banking system they recommend is pat
terned after the Baltimore plan. The Hon.
J.HeHeepoat Walker does not adranec sueh a
im&y protest, nor should the two most
promiaeat paMk men of our coantry. Ac
cordin to Mr. W&lker they have deHber
ately appTOfrieted hte idea, and now what
shall be doae about it?
l'es, what will Congress do about it?
POE PEESIDEKT MIKE D. HA3TEE,
There arefe few great men iu the world and
Congressman Mike D. Harter is one of them.
In a gleeful mood and inspired with true
patriotic feeling he exults at the recent
Democratic defeat and allows his mighty
bra a to become radiant when he says: "I do
not think any good citiaen or sound Demo
crat can regret the results at the polls last
month, for the success of Hitlism and Popu
lism would have been injurious to the party
and fatal to the country. I am weary," Mr.
Harter continues, "of those pretended Demo
crats who have attempted to commit us to
fanaticism aad fraud, and whose leadership
has remitted in a merited defeat. The Demo
cratic party has been betrayed by a lot of
selfish politicians in New York and a set of
Saddled cranks in the West. There is ho
speedier way to oblivion for Democracy than
to follow the dictation of traitors in one part
of the country and the counsel of fools in
Kwe but a mighty brain could inspire such
weighty wisdom, and no one but the gifted
Harter could separate the "traitors" and
"f(ols from the Democratic party with sueh
amazing clearness and certainty. With
proufeetfe vision he loretells what will be
cotne of the Democratic party uader its pres
pent orgaufeatiou, and with a perpescuity that
belongs only to a great mind Mr. Harter di
ides the wolves frnm the lambs, the "selfish
pouticlaBS and befuddled cranks" from true
Democrats, and reads the Democrats of New
York and of the great West out of this party.
But it is where air. Harter speaks of tho
next Presidential nomination that the milk
txades from tho oocoanut. He says:
"With such a candidate as Stevenson we
would have to defend greeabnekism, fiat
money, and all the political tomfoolery that
the brains of irresponsible theorists can in
cubate. Why. if the people 'liekod us so un
mercifully because they merely suspected us
of each fallacies, what in heaven's name
would they do if they discovered that their
suspicion? were well founded?"
After having defined the Democratic party
and established its territorial limits, who of
all the great men would be more available
for the Presidential nomination than 3Iike D.
Harter? He is eligible because he lives in
Philadelphia, and he would have no traitors
nor spoilsmen iu the Democratic ranks. On
this subject the great Harter goes on record
in tbis language: "There aro too many Popu
lists, Paternalists, and Nationalists in tho
Democratic party. We want to get rid of them ,
and the country wants to hush its can to the
pratiag of those who look upon the govern
ment as the distributor of personal blessings
andfWbo regard Undo Sam as a sort of Santa
Instead of trying to weed this element out
of the party by a caroful distribution of pub
lic patronage and through public messages,
as has beaa done. Mr. Harter boldly denounces
t lem in unsparing, vigorous language. He
v.ould have no disrupted, disorganized Demo
cratic party to go down to defeat, but would
eliminate Heresies and reorganize the party in
his own sweet way. According to the rosente
brainod Hartor tho "Domocrntic party would
stand for low tariff taxes, economic govern-
meut. sound monoy, nnd civil service reform."
All of which is an exceeding good platform
DISTEICT C0MMISSI0NEE5' EEPOST.
Tho annual .oport of tho Commissioners
of tho District of Columbia is a plaiu.business
like statemeut, explicit yet comprehensive,
setting forth ably and clearly their, adminis
tration of tho interests confided to tlieir care
and containing recommendations and sugges
tions deserving of attention and considera
tion. One of lho first subjects of great interest
presented by tho Commissioners is tho con
tagious hospital slto. To this one-flfth of the
entire report is given up. They recite tho
difficulties nnd objections encountered in
solecting a site and how they thought they
had solved tho problem when they bought
the Mount Tleasant property. Haviugmet
opposition hero also they come to the con
clusion that tho people do not want tho hos
pital anywhere, although everybody re
cognises tho necessity for it. Tho Commis
sioners sny that no other suitable sito can bo
selected, if tho consent of owners of abutting
property is a prerequsite. and tho idea of
having such a hospital, thereforo, must bo
The great need for a now municipal build
ing is again urgently presented, as nlso tho
desirability of a freo library, and tho neces
sity for the adoption of nnadeauato system for
tho removnl of ashes. Much stress is laid
upon the inadequacy of present arrangement
for the removal and disposal of garbage, and
Congress is asked to authorize the Commis
sioners to enter into a contract for a suffi
cient length of time to enublo tho contractor
to establish an incinerating plant.
Increase of the police force is recom
mended, nnd while it is ndmittod that somo
bad men have been discovered, it is stated
that tho force as a wholo compares favor
ably in faithfulness and etllcioncy with that
of any city in the country. An increase in
the force of the lire. department and in tho
pay f the men is also urged.
Many other subjects of Interest and impor
tance aro touched upon by tho Commission
ers, 9uch as the water supply, street and side
walk pavements, county roads, extension of
highways, conduits, and overhead wires, and
grade crossings. Altogether the report is a
document that ought to be carefully road
from beginning to end by evory one inter
ested in tho administration of tho District
ConxTsr Saviop. Peffeh's flnancinl schemes
may not materialize in this life, but oh, what
a golden crown awaits.
Two days of Congress, and Quigg not heard
51a, Btkuh's moustache, as well as his
political aspirations, were wiped out -in tho
reeent cyclone election.
It is said that Congressman Brookshiro'B
workl-bcater speech failed to magnetize the
voters of his district.
Tox Johssox'b recent attompt to crawl into
Congress through tho flap of a circus tent
has not materially changed his appearance.
Not oven the prospect of an appointment as
White Houte clock-winder seems to dispel
tho gloom of disappointment from tho face of
If the Chief Executive style of gout were
contagious the Hon. Josiah Patterson would
surely be afflicted.
The man with "the" financial scheme is
again getting numerous in Washington.
Boss Platt's brand of reform seems to be
very popular with the Tammnnyitcs.
It is reported that tho administration yel
low jacket is soon to bo stripped from tho
person of Congressman Tracy and given to
tho Hon. Josiah Patterson, of Tennessee. Is
thi3 another snub for Isadoro Straus ?
CLOAK ROOM AND GALLERY.
"Say, young man," said Dr. English, of the
Newark, N. J., district, "if you aro hero to
talk to mo about that everlasting Ben Bolt'
you had better got your life insured first I
wish I had never written it; I wkh Du Mnu
rier had never written the Trilby that re
vived Bon Bolt, nnd above all I wish you
would go off and give mo a rest."
When the conversation was hastily shifted
to politics the doctor became more tractable.
No, he had no idea at all thnt tho Demo
cratic party was dead. He had seen the party
"killed" before and had been present at sev
"The moro I reflect on tho Democratic
part y," he said, iitho moro I believe that the
flesh is imperishable"
Hayes, of the Second Iowa, i3 no longer
tho unique man be used to be.
For so Ions that memory runneth not to
the contrary he has been tho only Democratic
Congressman from Hawkeyedom. During
theDemocratic Congressional spurt two years
ago Iowa managed to send one or two more
Democrats to Congress, but Hayes has usually
stood alone and caucussod tho Congressional
Democracy of Iowa in his own individual
But oh, what a difference since November
C. Hayes was snowed under. The cyclone
rushed across the. Mississippi Itiver and
caught tho Ions, narrow Second district with
a heavy broadside. It set down a lumberman
named Curtis in the place of Hayes, the only
Democrat of them all," and then it rushed
over the whole ct ate, increasing llepublican
ma'ontles with painful profusion.
The menn llepublican papers out in Iowa
call him "Horse-jockey Hayes," and now they
rub it in by announcing that he is no longer
in the Congressional saddle.
Statesman Brooksnire. of Indiana, con
sulted a fortune-teller before tho recent elec
tion. Her prophesy was remarkably correct,
for it ran to theeffoct that the handsome and
rhetorical young Congressman would resumo
tho practice of lnw after March.
Mr.Brookshiro don't beliovo in fortune-tellers.
Ex-ConRressman Shelley, who looks in on
his old tu-sociates in tho Houso occasionally,
has littlo hopo for any legislation of im
portance, after talking with tho returned
"I rockon nothing will be dono with finan
cial matters this session," said he to The
Times representative. "Things will drag
along until there is an absolute necessity for
action, and then something may bo done. If
the new tariff law supplies money enough to
meet tho running expenses of tho govern
ment, there may bo no serious trouble, for
much of the shortage of the reserve has been
caused by n deficiency of revenue and a
necessity of drawing on tho reserve for cur
JVIH Resume Work.
BAimioBE, Md.. Dec. 4. Tho Baltimore
Iron, Steel and Tin Plate Company, which
has been closed for some time, owing to a
disasrreement with the employes on the scale
of prices, has issued a notice to Its former
employes that it will resumo work next Mon
day, and will receive all of them back who
agreo to new rates proposed, which aro a re
duction of 25 to 30 per cent.
Finely finished cabinet photographs $2.50 per
dozen at Bishop's, 90jiPcnnsylvania avenue.
'SOCIAL SAYINGS AND DOINGS.
Hon. nnd Mrs. JohnW. Foster gave a houso
wnrming reception last night In honor of Eev.
Dr. and Mrs. Jessup, of Syria, who onter
tained them during their travels in tho East,
from which they returned n few months since.
Eev. Dr. Jessup has been for thlrty-nino years
past actively engaged in missionary work in
Syria, and hiis numorous friends In this city.
It wbb on that account, as well as for tho fact
of ox-Secretary nnd Mrs. Foster having been
entertained by thorn while in Syria, that was
tho causo of tho handsomo rocoptlon tendered
in their honor last night. Tho recoption was
attended by several hundred guests, for the
most part members of tho New York Avenuo
Church and tho Church or tho Covenant. Dr.
Jessup has n fund of most interesting nnoc
dotos and reminiscences in connection with
hi3 life work, and delighted the company by
relating much that to them had all the charm
of novelty. Tho llfo in Syria, tho scope of tho
present missionary work us compared to that
of tho past, when ho was among tho pioneers,
and tho habits nnd customs of tho East,
proved a never-failing source of interest,
upon which ho was called many ttmc9 to
gratify tho deslro for knowledge on tho pint
of thoso asked to meet him.
Tho receiving party stood in tho front
drawing-room, but as Mrs. Foster has been
quito ill for a number of weeks past and was
down for tho llrst timo last night, she ro
mamed seated for tho greater portion of tho
evening iu tho largo living-room that, open
ing out of tho drawing-room, has been re
cently added to tho hoaso. This llviug-room
is replete with f-ir moro than ordinary inter
est and is one of tho most decidedly unlquo
apartments to bo found in nny private houso
in Washington. ' About tho walls are book
shelves and cabinets, tho latter tilled with tho
rare and curious things gathered during tho
last eventful twelvemonth of travel around
the world. Every country of tho world is
represented with somo distinctive as well as
Many of these aro oxtremely valuable and
huvo as well personal associations to tho
owners from tho fact that they were pro
sonted them by the dignitaries of tho Eastern
countries, in which much of their travel was
spent. On tho left of the wide doorway open
ing out from the drawing-room stands a
screen brought from Cairo that is an exact
reproduction of tho ornamental outer walls
of a house. Near tho top on each of tho thrco
panels nro littlo windows with fretted blinds,
from which it would tnke no great effort on
the part of the imagination to conjuro up a
veiled face looking out on tho sly, tho dusky
benuty of a young Egyptian watching fur
tnely for her lover, who. at tho given signal,
will aDpear from some hidden recess uud
make his court to her after th& fashion of tho
Beyond this, hanging againstjthe west wall,
nro four largo panels of ebony on which in
Beml-procious stones are depictod wonder
fully life-like little scenes. These panels rep
resent respectively, in Chinese mythology,
Concord, Prosjiefity, Woaltli, and Honor.
Tho jade stone, in various shades of green,
and tho coral aro especially prominent la
those panels. At tho further end of tbo room,
on top or one of tho cabiuets in the northeast
corner, is a photograph that Iips now a his
toric interest. It is thnt of tho celebrated Li
Hung Chang, who has been deprived of hon
ors iu tho wny ot Ins yellow jacket uud pea
cock feather. This photograph was presented
to ex-Se?retary aud Mrs. Foster upon tho oc
casion of tho dinner tendered by lilmin their
honor. Abovo the frame of Chinese work
manship aro cj ossod tho chop sticks used by
Mrs. Foster at the feast. Directly abovo this
is the immeuso ilaming red visiting card of
Li Hung Chnng, on which, in correspond
ingly largo blaok hieroglyphics, is painted his
name. At ono side of the picturo is tho'
large red envelope containing tho invitation
to dinner, uud on tho other side is the menu,
also on tho same red cardboard.
A singular lookipgsquureobject from which
the mortar has been partially removed occu
pies a place of prominence on top of ono of
tho cabinets directly beneath a largo panel
of Japanese embroidery. This is a brick
taken by Mr. Foster himself from the groat
wall of China. Near this, in a carved Egyptian
framo, is the picture of the Khedive of iiuypt,
on which is his autograph. The idea of ap
propriateness between tho frames nnd tno
pictures is further carried out in the case of
tho Mexican President nnd wifo, who are
framed in nutho fmme3 made of small feath
ers. On tho piano, which is covered with a
magnificent piece of Japanese embroidery iu
tho gayest colors, is tho photograph of one of
tho princes of India. This is iu a largo cop
per framo intricately carved by the hands of
an Indian workman of skill.
In one of tho cabinets is an exact repro
duction of tho "Crown of Thorns," mado and
presented to Mrs. Foster in Palestine. Ap
propriately near this is a tear bottlo dug
from some ruins of a temple in Asia Minor.
Of Indian and Burmese idols there is an
almost endless variety. Ono of tho curious
things Is a Nubian dress and necklace, com
posed entirely of colored beads.
Tho ornaments of tho mantel over the big
open fireplace nro of tho kind to nttract
attention anywhere. Tho central piece, a
clock, represents In colored metals an Arab
just parting tho curtains of his tent, nnd is
gorgeous with all the Eastern accessories of
color. On either side Jhe cundeiubra repre
sent Arabs standing as though awaiting tho
signnl to approach. They are leaning slightly
against beautifully plumnged ostnche3 har
nessed for a trjp across tho desert plains.
Beside a divan is placed a Cairo stand of
curious workmanship holding a dilapidated,
but almost priceless, Koran nearly two cen
turies old. Not far from this is a Turkish
coffee-stand set out with tho queer little long
handled brass coffee-pot surrouuded by the
tiny porcelain cups in brats holdors cut with
various designs. About tho rim of tho circu
lar brass tray holding theso is engraved the
history of Joseph and his brethren nnd tho
entire history of tho great man's life as given
in tho Bible.
One of tho pictures on tho wall near tho
grand piano is almost obliterated by avjo. It
is of flue feather work, nnd represents tho
Madonna. It, together with tho framo, was
taken from ono of tho churches in South
America. Another object of interest in tho
hue of personul mementoes is a circular fan
presented to tho ex-minister by tho students
of the eollego in Pokin. Tho names of tho
students aro signed in full after a most flat
tering tribute to the life and political career
of the one to whom it was presented. On
the opposite side is a freo translation of tho
tribute. Quito near this is what at first glanco
looks like an Apacho war club, but, strangely
enough, patterned noon exactly tho sarao prin
ciples und almost identical in appearance to
tho one used in Egypt as a ily killor. From
India have been brought candelabra in tho
form of n cobra Avith head raised to strike
the venomous sting. Tho top of this is a jew
eled cup in which tho cnndlo is set.
Mrs. William Olagett's residence, on Six
teenth strpet, was crowded yesterday after
noon at the tea given in honor of the debut
of her second daughter and of Miss Belle
Hagner. daughter of Dr. Charles Haguor.
That the debutantes had been well remem
bered by thoir friends' was apparent on eutor
iug the-drawing-room, in which tho receiving
party stood, as not only was tho piano com
pletely covered with bouquets and flowers of
every description, but the chairs and tables
near were called into requisition to hold tho
Mrs. Clagett received in a gown of black
silk; Miss Clagett's gown was of white
chiffon, and Miss' Hagner's was of tho light
est simile of lavender. Miss Clare received
iu tho second parlor in a gown of black bro
cade. The young ladies who mado tho re
viewing party were tho Misses lleeder. Miss
Do Poyster, Miss Almy, Miss Hopkins, Miss
Palms, Miss Cassell, Miss Keats Itodgers, and
Miss Lindsay Poor. In tho tea room Mrs.
Pcrrins, in a gown of gray silk with chiffon
corsage, and Mrs. Ji.mes Johnston, in biscuit
colored silk with greeu velvet and irrides
cent passamentnries. presided.
Among the guests were Mrs Lieber, Mrs.
ana Miss Bamsay, Mrs. Perrine of Cincin
nati, Commauder and Miss Bush. Mr. nnd
Mrs. Hinckley, Mr. nnd Mrs. Addison, Mrs.
Maxwell. Mrs. Ralph 0. Johnson, sr., Miss
Mabel Johnson, Dr. Charles Hagner, the
Misses Wortliington, Gen. nnd Misses Card,'
Mrs. A. C. Barney. Mrs. Bennett, Miss Dor
sey, Miss Mohun, Col. Baylor, Mrs. John
Baker. Miss Edes, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mar
tin, Miss McCeney, Mr. nnd Mrs. L. C.'Chew,
Mr. H. Wnlluco, the Misses Strong. Mrs.
Mnshincton.Mrs aud Miss Christie. Mrs.
Frank Gordon. Eev. Dr. Garrygan. Mrs. nnd
Miss Steele. Mrs. Hopkins, Mrs.Cassells, Mrs.
O'Eeilly, Miss Eouth, Mrs. Ford Thomnson,
Mrs. Enndall Hagnor, Mr. Pcrrlno, Mrs.
Chnrles Hill, Mrs. Edwin Stanton, Mrs.
Smith Thompson. Mrs. Edwards, Mrs. John
Poor, Mrs. Jewell, Dr. nnd Mrs. Morgan,
Mrs. Charles Hill, Mrs. Morgan, aud Mrs.
Mrs. Daulol Lamout will loavo the city to
daj to spend tho week in NowYork.
Mrs. Gresham will kavo Washington to
day for n stay in Chicago.
Mrs. Pcrrlno, of Cincinnati, Is in tho city at
tho Arlington, having come on from Balti
nioro. whoro she was visiting her married
daughter, in order to attend tho tea given
yestord ay afternoon nt the resldeuco of Mrs.
A protty luncheon under tho auspices of tho
King's Daughters of Douglas Memorial M. E.
Church was inaugurated yesterday in tho
rooms undor Muyso's Bank, on Ninth street
noar F northwest. A long vista of tables were
decorated with chrysanthemums, nud u bevy of
dainty waitresses attended to tho wuuts of tho
company. Mrs. N. L. King is tho head of tin
oflieient committee having tho luncheon in
ohargo, and tho30 composing it aro Mrs.
Clurk.Mrs.BIttenbender.Mrs. Hush Mrs. Heed,
Mrs. Magor, Mrs. Wynne. Mrs. Robinson, and
Mrs. Kudy. lho young lady assistants nro:
Misses Besslo Mioholl, Annlo Meaehum,
Houston, Perry, Mny. Emma Harr, Prince,
Maudo ClarkRon, nnd Emily Miller. Lunch
will bo served to-day from 12 to 2 nnd costs
but 15 cents, while a lino dinner of which
abundant turkey and tho comparatively
small nrico uro features, will bo sorvod from 4.
till 7 o'elock.
A meeting of tho Indies' auxiliary of tho
Central Dispensary and Emergency Hospital
was held yesierduy afternoon nt the hospital.
Tho object of this meeting was to further a
previously formulated plan to increase the
membership of tho association, aud also to
oloct officers to servo for tho ensuing year. To
increase tho association It was proposed that
n branch bo formed, each member of which
was to pledgo himself to furnish ten now
memoors. The proposition was unanimously
adopted. Following is tho list of officers for
tho ensuing year: Frosident, Mrs. Hawley;
first vice presidont, Mrs. Warder; second Ico
president, Mrs. Cabell; third vice president,
Mrs. Warner; treasurer, Mrs. Kerr, and sec
retary, Miss A. Bell.
Tho Pierce Guild luncheon In aid of tho
Foundling Hospital that will bo continued
through to-day and to-morrow was success
fully begun yesterday at Willard Hall. Tho
luncheon and bazaar is held for tho purpose
of raising funds to furnish many necosaries
for which tho appropriation makes no pro
vision. The ladies in charge of tho entertain
ment nro Mrs. W. H. Bayly, president; Mrs.
J. E. Pennio, first vice president; Mrs. H. A.
Hall, second vice president; Mrs W.O. Wood,
treasurer; Mrs 11. W Moses, secretary.
Those in charge of tho luuch nro Mrs. 0. (i.
Staples, Mrs. J. J. Lightfoot, Mrs. J. A.
Swope, Mrs. F. W. "Pilling, and Mrs. J. E.
Tho ladies in chargo of tho bazaar aro Mrs.
James N. Green, Mrs. Boss Thompson, Mrs.
J. B. Kendall, nnd Mrs. H. C. Stownrt.
Tho "snlo" tablo Is in chargo of Mrs. J. B.
Church and Mrs. L. C. F. Hugo. Ice croam
and cake. Mrs. Charles G. Dulin, Mrs. E. H.
Wallaco. nnd Miss Swope. Tea table, Mrs. J.
0. Smithe and Mrs. W. P. Kellogg.
Theso ladles aro assisted by a number of
young ladles as waitresses.
Tho marriage of Mr. W. E. Lewis and Miss
Isis McMillan will take plnco at 11 o'clock
this morning nt St. Paul's Episcopal Church
on Twenty-third street, near Pennsylvania
avenue. Rov. Dr. Hnrdlng, rector of St.
Paul's, will perform the ceremony.
Miss Grnco noward, daughter of Joseph
Howard, jr., of Now York, is visiting Mrs. A.
A. Cole on Massachusetts avenue.
PRESIDENT DUNLOP WANTED.
He Will Be Brought Into Court To-dny
.' Upon uu Attachment.
An attachment Wios issued from tho polico
court yesterday for George T. Dunlop, acting
presidont ot tho Washington and Georgetown
Euilroad Company, nnd ho will bo brought
into. court this morning.
The chargo against him is allowing 175 cars
of tho nboo company to be operated from
July 1 to Juno SO, 1891, without license, aud
the caso was to havo been heard by Judge
Kimball yesterday, but for somo reason, it is
said, Mr. Dunlop" disregarded tho summons
to appear in court at tho timo set for trial,
hence tho attachment.
Tho court officials say Mr. Dunlop could
have been naes'ed by tho First precinct
policomen Monday evening, but through
courtesy they simply notified him to bo pres
ent. The yearly license of each car is G, and
as 175 cars are involved in the case, the
amount represented in license fees is 81,050.
AIR BRAKES FAILED TO VORK.
Result of the Inquiry Into the Cause of
the Long Bridge Train Accident.
Tho widow nnd children of William T.
Walker, tho fireman killed in tho accident on
tho Virginia end of tho Long Bridge, saw tho
remains of the husband nnd father yestorday
for tbo first time since ho left homo alive and
well at Lee's undertaking establishment.
The sceno was very pathetic.
Coroner Hnmmett was present with a jury
to hold an inquest, but learned that the fatal
ity occurred outside of tho District, and there
fore was only ablo to give n certillcato of
death, as shown by tho autopsy. The body
will bo takon to Alexandria, whore an inquest
will bo held this morning.
The dead man was twenty-threo years old,
and a membor of Harmony Lodge. I. O. O. F.,
which will take charge of tho burial. It is
now said that tho accident was caused by tho
failure of tho air-brakes to work.
ALLEGED FIRE BUG ARRESTED.
John Brawncr Will Be Tried To-morrow on
the Charge of Arson.
John Brawnor, who is supposed to havo
saturated his oyster establishment, No- 334 M
street southwest, with gasoline and coal oil.
and then set flro to tho place, on Monday
night, as told exclusively yesterday morning
in The Times, is in jail awaiting trial, no
was arrested by Sergeant Barry on a Four-nnd-n-half
street car vesterday morning.
In the police court tho caso was continued
until to-morrow morning, bail being fixed nt
81,000 owing to the serious nature of tho
offense. Tho polico are looking for Jnmes
Thornton, an old soldier, who was with
Brawner a few minutes before tho flames
woro discovered. It has been discovered
that a bed upstairs had been saturated with
gasoline, aud seyernl demijohns full of tho
fluid placed about tho houso.
To Secure Cancellation of Contract.
Henry L. Preston, publisher of the Knnsos
City Sunday Sun, yesterday sued John Wed
derburn and tho Press Claims Company, Wil
liam E. Hearst, of tho San FranciscoExamincr,
and tho Examiner Bureau of claims, all do
ing n claims collection business at No. G18 F
street northwest, to secure cancellation of his
contract to tako forty shares of press claims
stock on account of advertising and to collect
810 for advertising done.
Kate Chase and Others Sued-
Crosby. Burton & Co., of tho National
Hotel, yestorday sued Mrs. Kate Chase and
fourteen others on a judgment creditor's bill
for S912 and costs. They ask that the con
veyance of Mrs. Chase's property at Metrop
olis View (Edgowood) to Edward S. Hamlin,
on August 1G. 1891, bo set aside. Thoy as3ert
that they beliovo tho alleged consideration of
8115,000 was not paid. Thoy further aEk that
the property bo sold to satisly thoir claim.
Gave All to His Sisters.
Tho will of tho lato Andrew A. Henry, of
No. 316 M street northwest, gives all his prop
erty to his sisters, Charlotte J. Whito and
Catherine M. Davis, and his brother, George
W. Henry. James S. Henry, of New York
city, and James 11. Craig, are executors.
Beautiful mantello photographs 82.00 per
dozen at Bishop's, U03 Pennsylvania avenuo.
SUGAR THE IAIN FEATURE
It Made Many Fluctuations and Closed
1 7-8 Higher on the Day.
LONDON WAS A HEAVY SELLER
St. Paul, in Particular, Was Worked for
Short Manipulation Chicago Gas in Good
Domand ia Spito of Damaging Rumors
Market Opened Weak and Closed Strong.
NEwYonir, Dec. 4. Speculation on tho
stock exebango to-day was irregular on a
small volume of business and tho net chunge3
on tho day are, except iu a very few instances,
confined within fractional limit.
London was a heavy seller of St. Paul and
in lessor degrees of somo other of the inter
The West sold the St. Paul and Northwest
on continued decreased earnings. On tho
other hand Chicago Gas was in good demand,
tho buying being credited to an in-Ido pool.
An attempt was mado to depress the stock on
a report that tho next dividend would bo
scaled, but without appreciable effect.
Sugar was tho center of tho speculative in
terest and fluctuated within a range of 1
per cent. The stock declined per cent, in
the early dealings on liquidations Induced by
fear of unfavorable Congressional action, but
tho downward tendency was" quickly checked
by tho inauguration of n covering movement.
This was supplemented by purchases for the
sugar clique and an advance ot 2 per cent.,
tho closing sale being at of tho highest
Tho gain on tho day is per cent.
Tho general market opened weak. After
midday prices again sagged off until n re
newal of tho buying in Chicngo Gas caused a
rally in that stock, which helped tho other
nctivo shares to recouer slightly, and tho
market closed strong.
New ork Stock r.xchnnze.
FurnlbUed by Sllsby & Co.. bankers and
brokers, Metropolitan Bank Building, Fifteenth
street, opposito Treasury, Washington. IX C.
On. Hleh LowCloslns
American Tobacco. 04 W 83. 93
A. T iSF 4li 4Jr 4fZ 4i
Bayhtate Cns 21 22W 81$ 21Hi
Chesapeake & Ohio. 17-i 17 17&4 17'
C, B. & Qulncy. C96 TOJfc 63 7056
ChlcagoUaa K2 72 6954 7l!
Bel. Lack, and Western.. 1(12 ItZH 1C2U 1C2J2
Delaware & Hudson 123-)4 12I 126yl 126m
Distillers fc Caitlo FMrs.. 8W b 8kj 8
Denver and ltio Urande... 31H biy, 31Vi SlU
Erie 11J4 11. lifs njZ
Genoral Electric Co 31$ SoW 3 35a
Jersey Central ... 93J4 9'Ji 93& 91v
Louisville 4. Nashrlllo.... 5',t m B 51
Lake Shore 331 . ly, i6 13J
Manhattan IOt 10a " HOJtf 103
MUisouri Pacific 27 2SJ4 27$ 23
Now England 31 31)4 3l' 31W
Northwestern 99 99J4 83 93W
Northorn Pacific pfd IS 13 18 13
National Lead S$ S1 3S SS5f
New Yora Central. 99 99Vft 99 09'
Omaha 33 33ji 33 83V.
Outailo & Western. 16? 15W 151 15U
PaclncMaU. 21 22H 21fc 22"
Kenalug 16 " in 15M 1555
Rock Island G0J G1& )$ Gil
Southern Pacific ISffi lSi 1SW 1S
Southern Railway. 11J4 ll4 11H 11J4
Southern R'y preferred.. 8SW 3;2 35 36"2
EtPauL 5Sk 5 5756 Hi
Sugar Trust f3 t&& 82. S5W.
Union Pacific. UV! 11 lffi 11
L.S. Corungo Ti 8 7J6 7
Western Union 67jl S7K 67 67U
Wabash preierrcc" 13J 14 13 14
U heeL & L. . 12J4 12a 115 llj
Baltimore Bond iMnrket.
Baltimore, Md., Dec. 4. Virginia Century,
59 bid, 59H aakod; Northern Central so, series
A. 1.14 asked; Baltimoro and Ohio Southwestern,
Wnshington Stock Exchange.
Sales regular call 12 o'clock m. American
Security and Trust, .5 at 133H. Washington Gas,
35 at 47. B. & Electric Light, 2 nt 12?; 10 at
12SJ. Riggs Firo Insuranco Company, 20 at 7J4.
Lincoln Firo Insurance, 100 at 7a; 100 at 7A.
Government bonds U..S4s,registered,1907,1144
bid; 115 asked. L. S. 4s, coupon. 1907. 115M bid;
110 asked. U. S. 5s, 119J4 bid, 119; asked.
District of Columbia Bonds 20-year fund Cs,
109 bid. 30-year fund 6s. gold. 110 bid.
nter stock 7s, 1901, currency, 118 bid. Water
stock 7s, 190-1. currency, 123 bid. 3.65s, fundine,
currency, 115 bid. 3s, registered, 2-10s, 100
Miscellaneous Bonds Washington and George
town Railroad conv. 6s, 1st, lil bid. 131 assed.
ashiugton and Georgetown Railroad conv.
is. 2d, 131 bid, 131 asked. .Metropolitan Railroad
ctnv. 6s. 103U bId,101Wnsted Belt Railroad 55,50
asked. Eckmgton Railroad 6s, 100 bid, 102 asked.
Columbia Railroad 63, 1072 bid. 110 asked.
Washington Gas Company Cs, series A. 115 bid.
Wnshiucton Gr.s Company us, series B, 116 bid,
117ukcd astiincton Gas Company onv. 6s,
131 bid. V. S. Electric Light conv. 5s. 125 bid.
Cnesapeake and Potomac Telephone 5s. 10J
bid: 1U2 asked. American Security and Trust
5s, F and A.. 100 Lid. American Security and
Trust 5s, A and O., 1U0 bid. Washincton Market
Company 1st 6s. 108 bid. Washington Market
Company imp. 6s. 103 bid. Washington Market
Company est. 6s, 103 bid. Masonic Hall Associ
ation 5s. 102 aid. Washington Light Infantry
1st 6s, 99 bid. Washington Lieht Infantry 2d
7s, 1U0 bid.
.National DnnK Sstocxs Bant of Washington,
SOU bid, 315 asked- Bank or Republic, 275 bid.
Metropolitan, 2S0 bid. Central, 2tu bid. Jtarmors
audJiechanles', 190 bid. 200 asked. Second, 138
bid, 150 asked. Citizens', 130 bid. Columbia, 115
bid. 150 asked. Capital, 115 bid. Wes End, 107
bid, 103 asked. Iradora', 10J bid. Lincoln, 93
bid. Ohio, 76 asked.
Sale Deposit snd Trust Companies National
Safo Deposit and Trust, 123 asked. Washing
ton Loan and Trust, 12j bid. 12-i asked. Ameri
can Security and Trust, 135 bid. 135j asked.
Washington Safe Deposit, 100 asked.
Railroad Stocks Washington and George
town, 250 bid, 315 asked. Metropolitan, 78 bid, 80
asked. Columbia, 53 bid. Belt, 30 askod. Eck
ingtou, 30 bid.
Gas and Electric Light Stocks Washington
Gas, 47K hid. 43 asked. Georgetown Gas, 50
bid V. S. Electric LiKht,123 bid. 123 asked.
Insurance Stocks Firemen's. 39 bid. 43 asked.
Franklin, 4'i bid Metropolitan, 70 bid. Poto
mac, 70 bid Arlington. 1C0 askod German
American, 160 bid. National Union, 1 bid, 15
oskea. Columbia, 12 bid. 15 asked. Riggs. 7 Md,
7J4 asked. Peonlo's, 5 bid. 5 asked. Lincoln,
7J1 bid. 7U asked. Commercial. 414 bid
Title Insuranco Stocks Real Estato Title, 103
bid, 118 asked. Columbia Title, 7-Jg bid, 8 asked.
Washington Title, 8 asked.
Telephone Stocks Pennsylvania, 33 bid.
Chesapeako and Potomac, 50 b.d. American
Graphophono, 4 bid, 5 asked. Pneumatic
Gun Cnrnaue. .23 bid, 30 csfced
MiscoUaneous Stocks Washincton Market.
15 bid. Orent Falls Ice, 130 bid, 150 asked. Nor
folk and Washington Steamboat, 96 bid. Lin
coln Ball, 85 bid. Mergenthaler Linotype, 131
bid, 150 asked.
Live Stock Market.
New York, Doc. 4. Beeves Receipts, 1,368
head. Nono on sale. European cables quote
American steers at 9al0c. per pound, dressed
weight; rofrigorator best at 7nSc. No exports
Calves Receipts, 163 head, steady; veals. 5.00a
7.50; grassors, 2.00a2.50; Westoru calves, 2.50a3.50.
Sheep nnd lnmb3 Receipts, 770 head. On
pale, 9 cars; sheep steady; lambs shado Armor;
sheep fair to good, 2.50a2.75; lambs inferior to
Chicago, Dec. 4. Cattle From 1.25al.50 for
lean old cows prices ranged upward to &25a6.50
for fancy Christmas steers, but not much busi
ness was done outsido of tho limits of 1.75a4.25.
tho prevailing prices being 1.75a2.65 for cows,
heifers, and bulls, and 3.75a5.00 for steers.
Bogs The market started in nt a decline of
5al0 and later nvoragod 10 lower, the close being
weak nt 4.40a4.75 for common to best heavy and
at 4.25a4.C0 for common to choico light weights.
Sales of heavy and medium weights were princi
pally at 4.C3a4.70 nnd for from 4.40a4.50 bought
most of tbo 150 to 200 pounds hogs.
Shop aud lambs To-day's quotations woro
1.50a3.50 for common to extra sheep, and 2 00a4.25
for lambs, 3.50a4.05 taking most of tho latter Re
ceiptsCattle, 6,500; calves, 500; hogs, 43,000, and
Baltimore, Dec. 4. Flour firm Western fam
ily, 2.C0a2 75 receipts, 9,593 barrets; sales, 1,100
barrels. Wheat Inactive and higher spot, 60?ia
61; December, C0a61: January, 61362; May,
01a65; steamer No. 2, 57a53 receipts, 19.K01
bushels;, stock, 1,139,131 bushels; sales. 171,000
bushels; Southern wheat bysamplo.OOati; South
ern whito corn, 46a51: Southern yollow corn, 4lio
51J4. Oats strong No. 2 white Western, 37a33;
It would be telling the truth to
say $10 Suits for $7.50. But the
fact is this is a special lot ve are
offering that comes fresh from
the tailors--and has never been
marked until now. $7.50 is the
price we have put on them be-
mmca WAnan. Rnnorht- acnthpi-c
buy they would
mand $ 1 0 for.
They are all wool strictly ab
solutelyas honestly made as the
finest Suits as honestly trim
medas perfect fitting.
'Tisn't a conglomeration of
antiquities dished-up for a
spurt in the vain endeavor to
revive a languishing business.
But the establishment of a regu
lar grade that will stand on its
merits. A great, big, extraordi
nary value for
You can't find a man's
than we sell for $ 1 .98.
No. 2 mixed Western. 34a35 receipts, 7,000
bushels; stock. 3S3.917 bushels. Rye Inactive
No. 2, 58 receipts, 2,563 bushels; etock, 37X81
bushels. Hay, high grades active; low grades
dull and lower good to choice timothy, 12J50a
13 00. Grain freights firm, continue active
steam to Livorpool. per quarter, 2s.7d., De
cember; Cork for orders, per quarter, 3a.4d.,
December and January. Sugar quiet, un
changed. Butter and eggs steady, unchanged.
Cheese firm, unchanged.
New York Grain and Produce.
New York, Dec. 4. Flour Receipts, S9.100
bbls.; exports, 37,500 bbls.; sales, 15,500 pkgs.
Market held above buyers' views and business
lisnt. Minneapolis patents, 3.03a3.70; Minne
apolis bakers'. 2. G0a3. 60. Southern flonr dulL
Ryc flour quiet; sales, 00 bbls. Buckwheat
flou dull. l.S5aI 0. Buckwheat nominal. Corn
meal quiet; sales, 2,000 sacks. Yellow Western,
l.lSal.20 Rje nominal. Barley nomtnaL Bar
ley malt nominal.
Wheat Recelpts,87,6u0 bu.; exports, 40.900 bu.;
sales, 7.370,000 bu. futures; 348,000 biLspot. Spot
active and lower; No. 2, red store and elevator
CO: afloat, 64; f. 0. b., e2fci afloat: No. 1 North
ern, CS delivered; No. 1 hard, 7154 delivered.
Options strong and active during the forenoon
ou higher cables and drouth reports from Kan
sas. Trading Included some outside buying.
Foreigners bought and sold evenly. In
the afternoon. In face of higher late
cables, a big export and freight business and a
small increase in world's stocks, the crowd un
loaded and broke the market sharply to the
close, which was J4a net decline. No. 2 red
January, 6H4a62; closed. 6IV4: February, flSfcja
63; closed b24; March, 63063: closed 63;
May, 61&35; closed "Blk: July, 65a83 13-16;
closed C5;)ecember. 604ai; Closed Wd.
Corn Receipts, 51.500 bu.: exports, 9,100 bu.
Bales. 130,000 bu. futures: 9,000 bo. spot Spot
market ilull; No. 2, 57& nominal elevator;
steamer, mixed, 5?; No. 3, 51a51. Option
market opened firm with wheat, but in the after
noon turned weak on near-by months, but held
steady on distant deliveries, closed H off on De
cember and up on May. January closed 5Vi;
May, 53a53?i, closed 58; December, 54a54,
Oats Receipts, 23,800 bn.; exports, 2,100 bu.;
sales 180.000 bu. futures. 68X00 bu. spot. Spot
firmer; No. 2, 315fca34: No. 2 delivered 35a35;
No. 3, 31: No. 2 white, 39; No. 3 white, 3: track
white, 37a4i Options quiet, but steady all day,
closing at unchanged prices to c decline; Jan
uary. 33a35. closed. 35; February, 3534" a34; closed
35; May,3Co35 11-16, closed 36; December
Beef dull; cut meats quiet: pickled bellies,
6a7: pickled shoulders. 5a5; pt kled hams.
8a9J4. Lard, lower; Western steam, closed at
7.30 asked; sales. 950 tierct s at 727a7.30: city
at 6?$. December closed 7 25 nominal; Janu
ary,7 30 nominal; May, 7.50 nominal. Refined
quiet; continent, 7.70; fa. A, 8.20; compound, 5.
Butter Weaken Western dairy, llal6; do.
creamery, 16a25; do. lactory, 10al4; Elgins 23;
imitation creamery, 13a20; State dairy, lSaSS;
do. creamery, 13a24. Cheese Quiet: large. 9a
114; pmall, 9al2; part skims. 3a9, full
skims, 2a3. Ecgs Quiet; State and Pennsyl
vania, 26: refrigerator, 17a22; Westorn
fresh. 22a23; Southern, 22a24; cases, 3.23a4.0O;
receipts, 4,128 packages. Tallow Firm: city,
4Ji; country, -i&.
Coffee Options opened barely steady at un
changed prices, advanced slightly on local cov
ering, turned weak under forelpn pressure,
closed steady at unchanged to 15 points net de
cline. Sales 37,750 bags, including December.
13.K5all.00: January, 13 55aia 65; February. 13.40
nia45: March, 13.00al3.03: May. 12.50al2.75; July,
12.55; September, 12.40al2.50; October, 12.40ol2.50:
Sugar duU. Refined dulL
Chicago Grain and Produce .Markets.
Furnished by Silsby & Co. bankers and
brokers. Metropolitan Bank Building, Fifteenth
Street, opposite Treasury, Washington. D. C
f AI7C A TTT rTh TMSTTb A TKTBTT-
jslw3 jtrnu uifiriin w
Open- High- Low- Clos
ing, est. est. ing.
December..... 560$ 555 56 55
May. 61 61 mi 605$
Decombor..... 47 47 47 47
May. 49-Ji 49 49 40
December.... 29M 29J4 29 29
May. 323$ 32ft 32f3 32&
December..... 12.00 12.00 11.93 11.93
January. 12.10 12.10 12.U0 12.00
December..... G.90 6.90 6.S7
Jauunry. 7.02 7.02 6.92-3 6.92-3
December. 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00
January. 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00
New York Cotton.
Month. Opon. High. Low. Close
January 5.57 5.63 5.55 G.53
February 562 56 5.50 5.61
March 567 5.72 5.63 5.68
May 5.31 5.S3 5.74 5.74
Liverpool Cotton Market.
LrvEnrooL, Dec 4 Closing cotton; spot quiet;
demand moderate; prices higher; American mid
dling, fair, 3 23-32; good middling, 3 9-32. Ameri
can Middling, 3 1-3: low middling 3-32; good or
dinary, 2 27-32:j ordinary, 3 2W Tho sales ot
the day woro S,C00 bales, of which 1,000 were for
speculation and export and included 7,000
American. Receipts, 47,000 bales, including
46,900 American. Futures gave way after tho
opening, but recovered again, closing steady at
tho advance. Amerknn middling 1. m c, De
cember, 3 2-64o3 3-64; December and January, 3
2-64o33-64; January and Fobruary, 3 2-64a3 3-61;
February and March, 3 3-G4a3 4-64; March and
April, 3 5-61 buyers; April and Mny, 3 6-64a3 7-64
May and June. 3 S-61 buyers; Juno and July. 3
10-61 seUers; July and August, 3 ll-61a3 12-61;
August and September, 3 13-64 values.
Card Playing in Bnrrooms.
A police court jury rendered a verdict of
guilty yesterday afternoon in tho caso of
Adolph iToinking, charged with permitting
card "playing for drinks in his saloon, No. 507
Q street northwest. In charcinR the jury
Judge Miller said when a mall is granted a
saloon license he must actually prohibit card
playing, etc., iu his place. It will not do for
him to shut his eyes to such practices and
then come into court and say he did not
know they were going on. Counsel for de
fense gave notice of a motion for a now trial
and sentence wa3 deferred.
Bowman Had the Bones
Edwnra Bowman, who is known in polico
circles as a professional crap shooter, was
fined $10 by JudgG Kimball yesterday. Bow
man was captured with 'de bones" in his
possession by Officer Miller.
o ' -
iUr - U
be $10. They
value they de-
So you see youre
$2.50 Shoe thals any
AND 7TH ST.
making us new
ery day- It's a
Solid Blue Ker
sey, and hangs
made up In
It's an Overcoat
that not only
makes us new
patrons, but It
holds their pat
cause it gives
S18 to S20
would be cheap
"The Reliable Clothier,"
4.34. 7th St N. W.
On short notice. Irreproachable work a--curate
neat. See us aexr tgne you want
anything In this line.
McGILL & WALLACE, PrintarSi
1107 E Street Northwest. '
This company Ca 120207 to loaa
upen DIstrkt real estate asd ac
ceptable ceQatecal securities la
sums to sak.
If you desire to improTe your
present property, or erect new
buildings, this cowpaay will ad
vance the necessary aawusw
Call for particulars.
Loan and Trifst Go. .
Gor. 9th and F 8tV
JOHN JOY EDSON". Presides
JOHN A. SWOPS....Vlce Presilen!
JOHN R. CARMODY Treasure-.
ANDREW PARKER Secretary.
ft Capital, $133,000. Surplus, $173X00. A
V THE COMPANY J
Q Pays interest upon deposits. Loans 8
f nrmoy on real estate and ooUatercl T
9$ 0 "untie?. Acts as executor, admin is- ft
trator. trustee, agent, receiver, guar- J
fdian, &c Rents safe boxes. .
Affords unsurpassed siorago accom-
modations for household goods, Ac
7 American Security and V
A Trust Co., 14.05 G St. ft
Y C. J. BELL. President V
60 1ST MORTGAGE
q Bonds of the Norfolk
and Washington S. S
Co. and other good local in
vestments for sale by
Crane, Parris & Go., Bankers,
Ebbitt House Building.
SI'LSBY & GOMPKNY
BANKERS XSD BROKER3,
Stocks, Grain, Cotton.
Washington Office, Metropolitan Bank -- J-
ing: Local and Long Distance Telephone, 5u5.
Exclusive Private ires to New York.
and others whoso occupations prevent them
from making deposits during regular baax
ing hours will find it convenient to vial: the
Union Savings Bank, 1222 F SI.N.W.
which is open EVERY SATURDAY NIGHS
between th hours of 8 and 8.
(Four per cent interest on savings
In ti rnl,n m
DUilI laiit) U11011UB&
There is but on
and that's the one you want forhead
acho, bralnwork, nervous debility,
Everybody sells It Made by W. E. WarnesA
Co., Phlladslpbia and New York.
HYG IENIC HILTHFUU
THE HARDEST THB B33X.
UADE OF PURE SPRING WATEJL
Telephone 44. Offlo ljjj Fat.jft.tr.