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title: 'The times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, November 25, 1897, Page 4, Image 4',
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TllJS TIMES, WASHING TOK, THOBSDAY. NOVEMBER 25, 1897.
(SIOIUCIXC, EVEJflJTG ASD SUNDAY,)
The Washington Times Company.
ST1LSON HUTCH INS, President,
Monthly, v.y GarkiBr:
Moriiing. Evening and Sunday, Fifty Cents
Morning and Sunday Tliirty-fivo Conts
Evening and Sunday Thirty-five Cents
One Year. Morn., Eve. and Sunday.. S5lW)
Six Months. " " " " .. 3.00
ThreeMoutlis," " " " l."
One Year, Morning and Sunday 4.00
Six Months, "
J bw Mouthy
One Yonr. Evening and Sunday 4.00
Six Months, " " " 2.25
Three Months. " " " 1-23
tnnday only, one year. 1.00
Orders by mall must be accompanied by
TBLBruoN'ES: Editorial Rooms, 48G;
Rnslnewj Onice, 1B40.
The circulation of Tun Times for the
vfk ended Saturday, November SO, 1S97, teas
St mSktf yv&nlr IJ.
Aonday, Actem&er IS.
Tvetday, Konember 16 ,
Wednetdmy, JVWewfcer J?....
Ttvrtday, Jfovember JS.
Itaily avcraffc (Sunday. SS,SJfe, it
Ctmmriclions intended for publico lion
in The Times should be ttttdy and plain y
tcriUcm andtmtrt in all casrg be accompanied
by the name and uddrett.of the writer. It",
acted commuximlioRs will not be preserved,
and &ny Manuscript of obvious importance
u ill he returned to their authors.
lttder of The Timet tcAe may at any
ft e be unable to procure copies of it at any
tfCH Hand, railroad station or on railroad
ttaitit, wfH confer a futor ipon the manage
inent by tending to this office information of
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1S97.
On an occasion like the present it is
n4iteu;ly pr.per for us to remember all
iwe things for -which w can or ousht .
be thankful and Torget the rest They will
Come back fast twougii in the indigestible
dreams of the ensuing night. Custom and
our pious President unite in admonishing
us tj thankful neR.s and to tiianksgiving.
Ob, Utcn let us be joyful and turn it ou
As a nath.i. Set us ghe thanks that our
crop uhhHughh, and a J-liortage in other
countries, promise to the Ainerjcan farmer
KjHe further period of living prices f-j;
the products of his labor.
"We should be tliankful that during the
year matters In general have been noworse
ttiau taey are. Tin- American people have
been visited with many sore afflictions
since they gave thanks, awl those of them
-who could, ate turkey a year ago. They
have been grievously burdened with the
Dinglcy tariff, -which protects and raises
revenue only for trusts and monopolies.
They have seen tlieir House of Kepiesenta
Uve suppressed and their Ctmstitution de
fied by a man sworn to serve the one and
protect the other. They have seen their
Government in unholy alliance with Spain,
using their navy to help in the destruction
of liberty in Cuba. They have had liard
times, yellow fever and the Schiff-Morgan
railrtad deal; but they Imve beaten the
Eritish at nitration treaty, gotten rid of
Grovcr Cleveland, and a good sliare of them
have managed, by hook or by crook, to
live to this day. "Wherefore, let us be
thankful ftr that, and aho because we have
a Congress in which there is not a majority
ot goW monomaniacs; so tliat the worst
wIhcJi could happen the country perhaps
may be averted until the people have a
chance to take a further ha ml in the mat
ter at the poll6 a twelvemonth hence.
"We heartily wish everybody a good din
ner today. May digestion wait on appe
tite awl health on both! and, as Dickens
saw, a competent waiter on all three: and
H the feast is a season of exuberant satis
faction and self-complacency to the worthy
Mr. McKlnley. who would throw cold water
on bis dialling placidity!
Germany In the 1'n'ciflc.
Pwn curt en t appearances tlierp does not
seem to be muci doubt that Germany has
determined to do a little business in the
line of iK-ooming a Pacific power, In emula
tloa f England. Itwe-in and France. Iti
deed, It is said. In European diplomatic
circles, Usat an excuse for making a start
In tte direction has been awaited with im
patience Uk a long time. It cante at lust
wttti Ute murder of two German mission
arles fa Ue very jwovinoe containing tei
part and ttartjor anon which the eagle eye
at the Eater has been fixed lor several
year t least.
A, far as can he learned the seizure and
accmMKfcm of Klao Chau was not really
fan4 agon Germany. Complaint of the
xnardebag mad? to the imperial authori
ties, tbe riccroy of tlie province of Shan
Tarns vak ordered to arret and punb.ii the
perpetrators. He already had apprehended
fiwof tfeem. wl, mi. without notice to the
Cfctoew foreign office, the German war
VCfcSeiS shaped dov n up-m the port, drove
the Chinese trti s out of the fortifica
tie iud began to make themselves at
hO'ii." for ih win'-T.
The proMOce of Shan Tung sends a
bcll protnonuay out into tlie Yellflfw Sen.
opiwsiteand south of the peninsula at tlw
end of which Port Artliur is sllaiated.
Tne harlot of Kino Chou, on the southern
hHlcf Hm promontory, is opposite tc Korea
ana tiicneartst important harbor to Japan
In strategic position as a naval base for
operatiohF against eiOjer it would appear
to be greatly soperior to Port AiUur,
of ttaj importance of which we heard so
much In connection with tlie Jananee
Clmioee rar. Because of its high value
and commanding military position, its or
cepackm by Germany at once hecomes a
matter of International interest, and more
espeoiall) so as it is reported that Rustic
recently securel a concession uf the har
bor as a winter st.itlon.
Whether the Czr will he rmt-en! wtu
the situation ai It stands ih a matter for ;
conjecture It doeh not look as it Ger
many expected him to make any icnoua
objection. There is i-uch a posMhility ae
that the moven.ent might he in furl lic
ence ot a design to miiife European eon
tiucntnl influences on the Western Pacific
idiorc, against the hitherto overshadow-ng
power o Great Britain. At all events
Ihe significant report was sent out fr-nr.
Berlin on Tuewlay that the German gov
ernment did not regard the territory al
icady occupied as (sufficiently largo for
the purposes of a naval htatlon, and would
orquirv more "diplomatically, if possible.'"
At the some time it was reported tint
three more war vessels would bodispatched
to re-enforce the naval force, probably
under command or tlie Emperor'h brother,
Prince Henry of Prutsin, wlio would as
sume charge of the German fleet and forcis
in Chinese waters.
In case the other powers do not m
tcrfcie on behalf of China, the 'enu-n
lodgment in Sl.an Tung will be productive
or rculth which the government of the
Flowery Kingdom hardly can contem
plate .vjta confidence, or een chccrful
A story lias been published In New York
to the eriect thai, before the Competitor
prisoner. le'fc Havana, they wercwamed
by Gen FirzhugL Lee, acting under in
structions from Washington, to keep Silent
regarding their ill-treatment and torturj
by the Spanish while in prison. It is
an ugly thing to believe. Gen. Leo. miuc
have changer', a good deal if he could
Tend himself to such business, instructions
or no instructions.
"VVe wepp while remarking that the tur
key or David Bennett Hill in a crow, and
that V.'oircrfs Itoost, instead or occupying
an eligible situation on the Upper Hudson,
may now be readied ay mail on the buiihs
of Bitter Creek. Richard Croker, boss of
the Empire State and City, declines to
consider .Mr. Hill in the light of a leader.
He declares that, in the af fairs of U;e
State Democratic organization, the Oily
genuine, sunon-pure leader is Senator .Mur
phy of Iroy. The once commanding Hill
lias become a deep hollow.
Since the Cleveland panic of 1SSW. the
number of national Hanks in the country
has decreased from a.TSl to .l.Olu, a
falling off of 171 banking institutions,
wiped cut by the hard times.
It is a curious fact that some of the
people who denounce football with the
greatest liveliness don't dare go near the
grounds for fear they wouldgetenthusinatio
over the game and never again be uble to
Europe is about to blockade Constanti
nople becaue the Sultan will not withdraw
his troops from Crete and accept a Enropcaii
Christian governor. Abdul Hanud will
ascertain whether his friend Wlllia-n is will
ing to do anything tohelp him, andif not, he
will yield as gracefully as a duck taking
the water. But the Sultan is not quite as
big a terror as he thought himself for a
few woeks after the Greek war. The
Czar has punched a considerable hole in the
Interest is a great deal stronger force in
Mls generation than sentiment. Count
Goluchowski. the Austrian foreign minister,
in a recent address, warned Europe that
the rejection of International bimetallism
by Europe mnrt-i possible a I'an-American
silver union, "with the silver dollar the
unit of value from the north pole to Pata
gonia." A union like that would give the
Western Hemisphere such a preponderance
in the world's trade as to wreck European
industry and commerce. This does not
look as if bimetallism were so very tlead!
Will the Sew York Tribune kindly tell
us why it objects to the Sun's joining the
Bj-nnm again and just befoie Thakf
glviug, too I
It is only a fair question to ask v ::at
-would be a Just compensation to be paid
by Spain to the Competitor prisoners r
the sufferings they -were competed to
undergo through her cruelty. Xew York
Of whom do you ask the question Mc
Kinley. Sagasta, or tlie ghost of Ca novas?
CHINAMAN MITiCDERED BY NEGRO
Norfolk Celest.fi! in Washington to
See Their Mini-ter.
The Indignation of the Chinese colony at
Norfolk- Va , and Portsmouth. Va., ovar
on Sunday, bv a gang of negioes, has
spread to Washington, and there i littie
doubt that tliemuidercr will be prosecuted
to the full extent or the law. Theofriciui
news of the minder as brought here
yesterday by a delegation of eight China
men, who called upon the Chinese minister
to ask that he take some steps looking
to the punishment of the muidercrs.
Ooung Lung, tlte muidered Chinaman,
is said to have been a quiet, inoffensive
resident of Not folk, Va , and was clubbed
to death and lobbed by Samuel Williams
and Charles Wilson, two worthless negroes
The killing was investigated by a coroners
jury in Norfolk, "Va., yesterday, and as
a lesu't the accused are held for murder.
The Chinese lesident of Not folk, Va..
and Poitsmoutti, Va., however, do not
think tlint unless some strong influent
is brought to hear the murderers will be
convicted, and for thi& reason asked the
iutcrventiou of the Chinese minister her-.-.
The minister Infoimeu" dip visitors that
he would take no stnpsln the matter unless
the State authorities of Virginia failed
to mete out full justice to tlie muideiers.
Another object of the visitors was to
induce the local Chinese to contribute to
a fund to be used In emploving extia
counsel foi the prosecution of the case.
Th" Chinese minister was called on this
morning, but declined to say anything
relative to the matter.
Hlir Street TmiHvny Deal.
- Baltimore, Nov. 21 It is -announced
here that the banking firm of Alexander
Brown &. Sons, ct this city, has closed a
deal, bj thieh the capital stock of $20,
0(10,000 or the Tittsburg Traction Com
payn, embracing 1 17 miles of street raii
wav, has been transferred to a syndicate
ot capitalists in London, New York, Balti
more, and Philadelphia.
Flic Dpstioys n Village.
Des Moines, Iowa. Nov. 2-1. -Collin.-, a
village oj 1,000 inhabitants In Storey
county, north of here, was nearly swept
away early this morning by fire. Loss
about $7D.000,an0 hardly a business house
The Tiro started in the Implement stoic
of John H. Jones and swept the west
side of Main street clear of buildings. Th-.-volunteer
fire department with two hand
engines saved a half dozen buildings. None
of the individual losses is over $3,000.
LAID TO REST AT ARLINGTON-
General Albert Oruwuy's Remains
Home to tlie Grave.
The ppopie ot Washington, the Army,
the Navy, and the District National Guaid
united etterday in a splendid tribute to
the late Gen. Albert Ordway, The scenes
at his residence, at St. John's Church, in
its vicinity and all along the route Trom
that church to Arlington, where the old
soldier was laid to rest, attested the popu
larity or the man -who Tor twenty years
has been so prominent in the official and
civil H!e or the city.
In the morning the remains of Gen.
Ordway relied at his late residence, No.
1738 M street, which was visited by ety
inauy of his personal friends and those .
Ins family. Letters of regret, cards with
sentiments of ympathy and telegrams and
cablegram, ol regret had been received on
Tuesdu.v night, and up to the hour yes
terday when the body was removed to
St. John's Church for the religious cere
monial. Among the cablegrams were those
I from the officers of the Ordnance Company,
at London and Paris, in which Gen. Ord
way bad been interested. Among the callers
were Gen. Miles, commanding the Army;
Adjt. Gen. Breck, Capt. Lemley, judge ad
vocate general of tlie Navy; Col. H. C.
Corbin, Gen. Schofield, and many other
officers of the Army and Navy.
The onsket was" placed in tho parlor
and was covered with floral offeiings.
On it icsted the general's sword and hat.
One of the tnoie bt-uutiful tributes was
a wreath f mm the Legion of Loyai Womci.
It was composed of white loses, violets,
and palms, tied with purple ribbons, ft
was liisciibed "In Memoriatn; Companion."
Other beautiful tributes weie from Lieut,
and Mrs. Very, the Philadelphia Com-m.indci-v
of tlie Loyal Legion of Women,
and a wieath ot white- roses from the
vcuciabie mother ot the dead soldier.
.Mrs. Ordway is eeventy-four years of age
and is at Hostou. Her extreme old age.
did not re i mi t of the Jouiney to Wash
Tlie arrangements for the funeral, while
made by tne District of Culuntbia National
Guard, were taken part in both oy tho
inny and Navy. Gen. .Miles assigned de
tachments of the regular Army, and Com
mandant Heywood ordered out three com
panies of the marines and the Marine
Band to do the honors for the Navy. Tlie
Distrlc militia was out as largely m
possible line and starf, including a bat
talion of the colored troops,.
The body was removed rrom the home
at 1.15 p. in., resting on a caisson draped
in the American Dag, and covered with
many ol the wreaths and chapletss.mt to
the residence. In charge. of the caisson
was a guard of honor composed of the
Quartermaster Sergeant P . M. Kenncrly,
Commissary Sergeant P. W. Smith, Hospital
Steward P.P. Weller, Color Sergeant E. S.
Wilcox, Stfr Sergeant E. P. Cr.rvnizier
Sergeant Bugler Georgo Frledinann. and
Ordnance Sergeant F . M. Thompson. They
were in charge or a sergeant of the Pourrii
Besides this party the black horse of
Gen. OnJway, caparisoned as if ror the
field, was led by Trumpeter Sergeant
The route to the church was on ?.I
street to Sixteenth street The procession
arrived at the church about 120 p. m ,
and there was a great crowd walling, not
only in the church, but In tlie vicinity
The streets north and east and west of
tlte church -Here lined with people, and
the windows ol all the houses overlook
ing the scene were also filled with ob
servers. The military pageant was im
press! ve, 'm1 striking for its varied com
ponents of the marine, the local military
ami the Army. The nags were draped
In mourning. It was it bright, sunshiny
day, which brought out the military array
with superb errect.
The ceremony at the church was con
ducted by the Re. Mnckay-Smith, D. D.,
assisted by the Rev. E. M. Paddock, as
sistant rector, and was arter the form
or the- Episcopal church. In he rront
pews were the lamily or Gen. Ordway
and some neai friends.
These were Mrs. Ordv.ay, Miss Emma
Ordwaj , his sister Mr. Joseph A. On! way,
brother or the general, who arrived tnls
morning rrom Springfield, Mass., ali?o
Was prtient;- Miss M. A. Godwin, Mrs.
Ordway"? sister; Miss Valerie Padelford,
Gen. Ordway's granddaughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Burllngham, Mr. and Mrs. John ST.
Washington, Lieut, and Mrs. Very, and
Major G . C. Tall-reTro and Mrs. N. F. V.ilk,
relatives ot Mrs. Ordway, rrom Balti
more. Others noted in the assemblage were
Dr. Von Holleben, German ambassador;
Seiioi Dnpuy de Lome, tlie Spanish min
ister and Baron von Hengelmueller, the
In the chinch hut a few of the riowcs
and the sword and hat of the deceased
wcie l"ft on the corrin. The vocal music
was by a quartet composed of Messrs.
Fugltt, Vudeison, Hensey, and Peat son.
Piof. Theophll was the organist. The
hymns sung wpie "Nearer, My God, to
Thee" and "Lead, Kindly Light." The
ushers were from the Loyal Legion and
rrom the District National Guard. Many
or th( people in the church were im
pressed to tears with the solemnity and
sadncsp ot the occasion. V
A detachment of mounted police, under
command ot Lieut. Boyle; Col. Cecil Clay,
commanding the brigade and staff, mount
ed; the band of the Sixth United States
Cavalry; from Fort Myer. mounted, and
a troop of the Sixth United States Cav
alry; a platoon of Light Battery E, First
United States Artillery, under command or
Lieut. Hawthorne: three companies or
U. S. Marines, under command or Capt.
Harrington; the militia of the District
or Columbia, comprising the Brigade
Band, under direction of Lieut. D.
B. MacLeod; Second Separate Battal
ion, Capt. F. S. Wlggin, commanding;
First ReginiFiit, Col. Henry May, com
manding, and staff; First Battalion, Wash
ington Light Inrantry Corps, Maj. Burton
R. Ross, commanding. Second Battalion,
compiising the Corcoran Cadets, the Mor
ton Cadets and the National Fencibles,
Major R. A. O'Brien, commanding; Second
Regiment, Lieut. Col. Urell, commanding,
and stalf; Fifth Battalion, Major O. C.
Slmoiison, commanding; First Separate
Battalion, colored, Capt. Arthur Brooks,
commanding; Amttblance Corps, Lieut.
W. D. Fayies, commanding, and Fourth
BaltallonCrinng patty), Major E. R. Camp
bell, con. man ding.
At about 2p,m. thecoffin was removed
from the church to the caisson, which, with
the carriages containing the family and
iiont-raiy and aulve pallbearers, took pt
sitlon in rear of the military escort on
Tlie line was made np as follows:
The brigade band had position during
the religious services at the church, where
it played several sacred airs, and after
wards took position in front of the Dis
The rest ol the line was composed of
carriages, in which were tlie faintly, a&
above wved, and their; intimate friends.
In the remaining carriages were dele
gations from each organization in
which the general had been or was
at the time of his death interested, and
which acted as pallbearers, as follows:
District National Guard, Adjt. Gen.
Charles H. Heyl and Major Georgo H. Har
ries; the regular service, Col. Henry C
Corbin, Capt. Constantine Chase, Fourth
Artillery; Admiral Howell and Judge Ad
vocate General Lemley, of the Navy; the
Loyal Legion of Honor of the American
Soldiers and Sailors, Rear Admiral John
G. Walker and Gen. Joseph R. Hawley,
and Kit Carsou Post, No.l, of which Gen.
Ordway was a member; Charles F. Reefer
and J. P. Lotluop.
The body bearers at the church and at
Arlington were non-coiiimtssloned offi
cers of the general's Starr or the brigade.
Conspicuously large delegations were
thosj of Kit Curson Post, G. A. R., and ot
the Loyal Legion, the personnel of the
latter being Maj.- Gen. John B. Parke,
U. S. A., chairman; Rear Admiral F. M.
KaiiHiy, U. S. N.; Brig. Gen. J. M, WIIoii,
U. S- A., Vol.; Col. Charles Heywood, U. S.
M. C ; Lieut James A. Flint, IT. S. N
Bvt. Llvut. Col J. A. Burke, U. S, Vol,.
Bvt. Maj. W. P. Huxrord, IT. S. Vol,;
Capt. Charles Newbold, late U. S. N.; Capt.
F. A. Mitchell, U S. Vol., and Lieut.
II. C. Pearson, U. S. Vol.
At 2 10 p. in. the line moved en route to
Arlington, the mounted band of the SKVi
Cavalry playing the ''Dead -March" from
'"5aul ."Theiiiriof march wasdownHstieec
to Connecticut avenue, then north to K.
street, to Farragatf .Square, to M street, to
Georgetown, over the Aqueduct Bridge,
and then along Military road to the ceme
The whole line ot march to the Aqueduct
Bridge was alive to the event, a con
sr-icuously large assemblage being at and
on the bridgef.
it tin went eate oC the cemetery Col.
Sumner, in command at Fort Myer, had
three companies dnrwn up In Hill uniform
and top coats, the capesahrown back dis
playing tlie yellowt lining. These fell m
as the line passed through the gate.
At the cemetery .all arrangements bad
been made. At the open grave was u mass
or spn.cv pine boughs and palms, the sides
ot the grave to the bottom being also lined
-with American palm. The riling in of the
troops for position was admirably done.
The grave occupies a sp"t in the slope
or the hill, about midway, and about lou
yards rrom theceutrnl walk of the grounds.
On the wcst'is a rising ground and on
the east also.
The column was marched up theeentrd
walk, to a point mar tlie Arlington man
sion and ticn counter-marched north and
west. The Inrantry took plate on the west,
east and notth of the grave. The troops,
under command of CcL Sumner, occupied
the rising ground on the- extreme south and
southwest, and the artillery was parked
on the eminence to the north. On the east
tho Inrantry and the marines formed '
The ceremonial r.fc the grave was short.
After the utterance of the solemn words
of the burial ritual and the lowering of
thecoifiu into the grave, the salutes were
f'rcd-thieo volleys by the infantry and
eleven guns, the salute to a brigadier.
The escort was then re-formed in ex
ccllentorderand time, and the grave and itn
contents were left to the sorrowing family,
who approached to look their farewells.
HEALTH OF THE I31STIUCT.
Hate of Mortality -Slightly Increased
Over Ltiht "Week.
The deaths In the Distrltt of Columbia
numbered 142 during the past week. Of
the decedents 70 were white and CO col
ored. The annual death rate was 20.3 ror
each 1,000 or l.opulalioti; for the whites
it was 20.0 and for the colored .'16.G.
As compared with the pievious week
there was an increase in the number nf
deaths from diseases of the nervous sys
tem from 1 0 to 20; ut those of circulatory
orguns from 5 to 17, and from thoscof the
kidneys from 3 to 11. Mortality among
children under five years ot age rose rrom
21 to 13, and that or persons over sixty
years or age from 19 to 50, print ipally
from diseases of tlie developmental elass.
Or the miasmatic zymoyic class there
were 10 ratal cases, 2 of which Were
from typhoid fever,. 5 from diphtheria
and 1 rrom diarrhoea.
Tlie mean temperature of the air dur
ing the week .was -14 degrees, with, a
relative humidity c-J 77f and a rainfall
or .30 Inch., Pour onys were clouuy
and winds w,erc northerly, averaging 5
miles an hour.
On account, of tiic presence of diph
theria 21 new casejs were placed In quar
antine and 3-1 released therefrom, thus
redmlng the lumber of cases under treat
ment from 68 to 55, and the number or
premises placarded from 63 to 45.
Or scarlet rcver, in addition to 31 cases
at the dose,uf the last report, 11 new-
cases were reported and 8 were declared
10 nave recovered, leaving 31 cases in
isolation in 24 premises, with wnrniug
signs up. .
AHMV AND yAVY OttDERS.
Ensign A. .A. Pratt has been detached
Irom tne Terror and ordered to the Marble
head. Ensign G. W. Kline, detached rrom the
Saratoga and ordered to Annapolis.
Capt. F. E. Cliadwick's unexpired leave
revoked and ordered to the command of the
New York, about December 3 .
Capt. S. Carey, detached rrom the New
i-ork and ordered home on one month's
Paymaster w. J. Littell, detached from
the Alert on relief, and ordered home to
settle his accounts, and placed on waiting
Lieut. W. II. H. Sutherland, detached
from tlie navy yard at Washington and
oruereu 10 tne nureau or equipment.
Paymaster L . C. Kerr, detached from the
Yorktown to settle his accounts and order
ed to the Alert for temporary duty.
The following, transfers are made at the
request of the officers concerned
First Lieut. John Baxter, jr., from the
Ninth Infantry to the Fifth Inrar.try, Com
pany E: First Lieut. Francis II. iactioeffcl,
rrom the Firth Inrantry to the Ninth In
fantry, Company F.
The leave of absence, on suigeon's certi
ficate of disability, granted First Lieut.
Tnomas Connolly, .First Infantry, Is ex
tended six months, on account of sickness.
Private Romulus G. English, Battery 1),
Fourth Artillery, now at Fort McIIenry,
Md., will be discharged the service or the
United States on receipt of this order by
the commanding officer of his station.
Private Otto Hlntze, Troop D, Second
Cavalry, now in the hands ot the civil
authorities, serving sentence ot imprison
ment, will be discharged without honor from
the service of the United States, 011 receipt
or this order uy the commanding orficer ot
his station, Fort Riley, Kans.
Post Quartermaster Sergeant August
Kuilemann, now at Fort Walla Walla,
Wash., will be sent to Finn's Point, N. J.
He will report uixm his arrival at that post
to the commanding officer for duty.
Commissary Sergeant Charles Stephan,
now at Fort Delaware, Del., will be sent
without delay to Fort Mcintosh, Tex.
He will report upon ills arrival at that post
to the commanding officer for duty.
A Letter of TIinnRs.
To the Editor of Tho Times.
Please accept the sincere thanks of the
Antl-laloon League of the District oi'
Columbia and the committee of arrange
ments for the V-Jndnuss and courtesy ol
The Times during the anti-.aIoon revival,
held in Foundry Church, October 31 to
November 5 .
When v'e remember lunv crowded wer
your columns with election news we feel
ever, more pleased at the space and proml
uencp given the meetings.
W e heartily appreciate yourkindness, and
einceifly trust e may always merit the
support of TlieTinieS as one of thi agencies
tending toward the improvement of the ccm
n.unity. By direction or the committee.
JESSE C. SUTER, Clnirman.
Va-hIngUiuD - Cg November 23.
RpcoRiiizeil "Vice Consul Du Mont.
The President has recognized E. R.
du Mont as vice consul of Djn.nnrlc for the
State of Missiisippbit') reside at Scranton.
$2 to Philadelphia and Return $2
via Pennf-vlvmiin Railroad.
The last of these popular excursions
will be run ne.xfr Sunday, Novemher 28.
Trains leave Baltimore anil Potomac feta
tion at 7-00, 8:00, 9:00 and 11:C0 a. m.
EXPERIMENT MODEL BASIN.
It If, Expected to He Completed by
Tho Navy Department is rapidly pushing
the work on the experiment model basin,
now being constructed at the navy yard,
and hope:, to have it completed by the 1st
of March next. The basin will be quits a
novel affair when finished, and is to be
used in testing the speed and resistance or
all working models ot the new vessels -r
The walls, which slope iuward, to :he
depth ot about fifteen Teet, are built c-f
solid concrete, and are six feet thick jit
the base and four and a half at the top.
Oil the top of the concrete there is a
laye; of asphalt halt an inch chick. The
walls rest on piles driven from thirty to
lorty feet, and cut off at high water
level. The basin is 500 feet long and -15
Teet wide, and will hold fourteen fet or
water in tne main department. At either
end there are shallow projections ot the
boMit, of rifty feet each, making the otal
length 600 feet.
These projections are to be used Tor
the purpose of rigging the models Tor the
towing appaiatus, which consists ot a
heavy carriage ofaboutflfteeii tons' -weight
that spans the basin and runs on double
tracks, and -will tie moved by electricity.
This carnage to which the models will be
attached in their movement through tie
water will contain the delicate meclianUm
that is to note the speed and resistance
of the model, which will be a guide in
determining the speed possible to be ob
tained by the vessel when built.
Considerable interest is manifested on 'he
part of naval experts as to the results
that are to be obtained by this method or
testing tin- speed and resistance of the new
vessels of the Navy before they are built.
The basin is to be inclosed bv a structure
ot brick, fifteeu feet in height.
FL1HTED VIITI A GIHL
Fli-,1 Arrest Under lht Law Malcini
It a Mhsdemennor.
Ki'oxvlllc, Tenu., Nov. 24. -Lin Chumber
laln was on Monday arrested and locked
up In jail on a warrant sworn out by Mrs.
Shade Anderson, who has a firteen-year-olo
daughter in the girls' high school.
This Is the first arrest under the law
passed at the last session ot the legin
lature, and commonly known as the Johnny
This act makes it a misdemeanor for a
man or boy to loiter about u female school
or college, with a view or seeing the
student, flirting with them, writing notes
to or making improper proposals to them.
It also forbids standing on street curriers to
wait for the glrl& or to accost them.
CONCERT BY n A LEY'S HAND.
An Orimiiizition AVliioh Now HiUs
The executive ability, as well as the
ability to lead with marked musical in
telligence a ttained body or musicians dis
p'ayed by Mr. Will A Haley in his work
with the Immense orchestra which played
the dance music at the Inaugural oall in
March last, has followed him in his lead
cibhlp of the Washington Military C.n
cert Band, his own organization inis
band, which is a local one, consisting f
local (.layers, has made for itself under
his leadership a name that has reached
out of Washington into the country, and
in the future a still higher reputation may
be looked for as the result or his work.
Thu chance to hear this band, and to
sec wh.it a wholly-local bodyor musicians
may be worth, will be afforded in the
opening concert of the season at the Na
tional Theater Sunday evening next. T'jo
program for this concert will Include .1
selection from "The Huguenots," embrac
ing "ThcB'-essingof the Swords," arranged
for the trombone Bection of the band; the
"Arkansas Traveler." Reeve's "War Memo
rles" jiidthe"Seiniramide"uverture. The
bond wlU be assisted by Mrs. Battle Meads
Smith, soprano, and Messrs. Thierbacli
Bin cknia lied Lord Currinntou.
London, Nov. 24. Florence Stanrield,
the won.an who was arrested on November
11 on a etiargeof blackmail, made by Lord
Carrmxtou, was arraigned Tor trial in the
Old Bailey court today. She was round
guilty ami sentenced to eighteen months
imprisonment at hard lalxir.
The Christmas Harper is a gorgeous
number. The leading articles are -me
Wooing or Malkatoon," a narrative poem
by Gen. Lew Wallace; "'The Queen's
Jubilee," by Richard Harding Davis and
R. Caton Woodville; "A Bird's Egg," by
Ernest Ingersoll, Illustrated by fac similes
in color; ''George William Curtis at Con
cord," by George W. Cooke, and a story
by Owen Wlster, illustrated by Frederick
Remington. Harriet Prcscott Sporford con
tributes a poem, "Annunciation." and
Richard Henry Stoddard one entitled ''The
Lover." There arc the usual Christmas
stories and the serial, ''Spanish John," is
continued. The illustrations throughout the
number are especially rine, and in every
way worthy or the king ot American maga
zines. Tt" tr.ree-yeai old boy of J. A. Johnson,
or Lynn Penc-r, III . tssubjeotto attacks of
croup. Mr. Johnson says he is satisfied
that the timely use of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy, during a bevere attack, saved his
little bv.y'slife He Is in the drug busine p,
a member ot the firm of Johnson Bros., of
that place, aiid they handle a great many
patent nieC'lt'es for throat and lung dis
eases lie had all these to choose from, and
Bkilled physicians ready to respond to his
call, but selected this remedy for use In
his own Tamlly at a time when his child'.i
life was it. danger, because he knew it to
be superior to any other, and famous tha
country over for its cures of croup. Mr
Johnson nays thib is the best selling cough
medicine they handle, and that it gives
splendid satisfaction in all cases. Sold by
Henr. Tvims, wholesale and retail drug
gists, 93S F st and Conn ave. and S st.
nw and 1428 Md ave. no-
360 different nieces of Sheet ran-
Mc the most popular 1807 copy
rights. Uoing to .sell it lor bc sheet.
Enough for couple or days'.
Fourteenth street aud Georgetown
cars now stop in front of our door!
Sole agents for Washburn Mando
lins and Guitars.
p; DROOP L5,
Steinway and other leading Pianos.
925 Pa. Ave.
gssgs sssss cs?asa2a;?a aas3
&& SS $$ &&! SSx8 1'S &
'Little-' Prices For Coke.
No fuel combines so much qualitv
at such a low price as Coke. Makes ?
a red-hot fire in little or iu. time
x leaves no clinkers. By all means x
S burn Coke. f
. 40 bu. Uncrushed Coke $2.90
40 bu, Cnislied CoKe, $3.ro
Washington Gas Light Co.,
I 413 Tenth st. nw.,
or at the following places:
Eafct Station, 1 2th and M sts. ee-West-
Station, 26th and G Bts. nw.
Gas Appliance Ex., 1424 N.Y. ave.
ThanksgiviDg Day Football
NATIONAL BASEBALL PARK.
Game called at 2:30 P. M.
Columbia Atiile.ic Club
v. Columbian University.
Scale ot Prices Admission, 50c; re
served seat", 75c; boxes, holding five per
sons, $5; children, 25c
Reserved seats now on sale at Saunders
& Stavman's Music Store, 1327 F st. nw.
QKAMJ OPVRA HOUSh.
KERNAN & RIFE, Managers.
Thanksgiving Week-Xtra Mat. 1 iiursday.
Regular Matinees Wedue&dayand Saturday
The Successful Success of all success..
The New 1'ork Journal's Original Pro
Direct from the Grand Opera House, New
iorKcay. lneiunniestiarceseen 111 years
40-P.opl; in the Cast, all Artists-40
A COMPLETE SCENIC PRODUCTION,
lou Laugh Eut Once-ThatM All the Time
Next Week-"DOWN IN DIXIE."
TODAY AT 2.
AT POPULAR PRICES.
75C POR BLST SEATS.
Next WeeJc WHLN LONDON SLEEPS.
LAFAYETTE. toig"t s.
Matinee Today Thanksgiving.)
HIS MATCHLESS ORGANIZATION,
Again Presenting on a Scale of Augmeuted
Sousa and Klein's Brilliant Opera.
Next Week "THE GEISHA."
New National Theater.
THE SPORTING DUCHESS
With its all-star cast, J.n.Stoddart.Cora
Tanner, Louis Massen, Frolliott Paget,
Edmund Collier, Eleanore Morretti, and
above 100 others.
THE GREAT DERBY RACH.
Next Wcek-Hanlon's "SI PERBA."
& O. S. Metzerott, Mm a.
Nixon ic Zimmerman. Directors.
MATINEE TODAY AT 2:15.
TONIGHT AT 8:15.
Mr. CI ll.hr. It.l.lMi,
Supported by a Dramatic Company of great
Tliii .10I.VI. HOX.
JJext "Week Unas. FruiimanN Coni
nanv 111 ,7oh.ei)ii Ar'titii'a "filES.VLf
OF THE EAHTH."
-JSJEW NATIONAL THEATER.
SUNDAY EVENING, NOV. 28, 1S97.
Washing-ton Concert Band.
Mrs. Hattie Meads Smith, Soprano Solo
ist. Messrs. Thierbacli and Hainer, In
A Popular Program at Popular Prices.
Ii5c. 50c, 75c. Seats noiv selling.
KERNAN'S LYCEUM THEATER.
ALL THIS WEEK.
Matinees Tuesdav, Thursday (Thanksgiv
ing) and Saturday.
GALA HOLIDAY ATTRACTION,
And the Famous
5 Barrison listers 5
Next Wcfk- Redly & Wood's Big Show.
MAT. EVERY DAY.
Every Night at S.
High-class Family Vaudeville.
The Melodrama, "THE BLACK FLAG."
TEN OTHER BIG ACTS.
Prices: 10, 20,30 cts. Mat : 10. 20 cts.
Morfolk & 1as-1Ir-2trn
. Every day In the ye ,r for Forfress
. Monroe, Norfolk, Newport Neve and
. all points South by tl e buperb, now-
. crful steel palace steamers, "New-
. port News,1 "Norfolk" aud "Wash.
Ington" on the following schedule:
Leave Washington 7:00 p. re.
Leave Alexandria 7:20 p. m.
Arrive Fort Montoe 030 a. la.
Arrive Norfolk 7:20 a. m.
Arrive Portsmouth ..S:00 a.m.
Leave Portsmouth 5:50 p. rn.
Leave Norfolk 6:10 p.m.
Leave Fort Monroe 7:20p.m.
Arrive Alexandria 6:00 a.m.
Arrive Washington 6 20 a.m.
- Visitors to Chamberlln'snew hotel,
"The Hygeia" and Virginia Beach
will find this the most attractive
. routCilnsunng a comfortable ulght'3
. Large and luxurious rooms heated
. by steam and fitted throughout with
electric lights. Dining-room service is
a la carte, and is suuplied rrom the
best that the markets of Washington
and Norfolk afford.
. - Tickets on sale at U. S. Express
. office, 817 Pennsylvania avenue. 513
610, 1421 Pennsylvania aienue. B.
& O. ticket office, corner 15th street
. and New York avenuei and on board
steamers, where time table, map, etc.,
can also be ha.u.
Any other information desired will
be furnished on application to the un-
dcrsigned at the company's wharfi
foot of 7th st., Washington, D C.
Telephone No 750.
JNO. OALLAHAxm, General Manager.
LOUNT DOOR CHECK clce- a door
without blamming. Doesn't get
out or order. JOHN II. ESPEY,
1010 Pa. ave. no22-tf,em
WASH I NGTON
Kindergarten Normal Instihfe
The Training: of Teachers
Model Kindergarten and Graded School.
No extras for French or cierioau.
Miss Susan Plessner Pollock, Principal.
Mrs. Louise Pollock, A bSoCiate Principal.
Inquire for particulaisat the FUuEUEL
INSTITUTE, 1420 Qst.nw. bell-amo
and Business College. Loan and Trust Build
ing, Otli and P. Day and night session.
Catalogues. sol 2-2 l-2mo
AN ATTRACTIVE French course. sasy,
quick, tnorough; new term: adults and
children taught to pronounce French well.
speak, read and understand, liegmnera.ind
classes; experienced teacher.
PRUU'HOMME. :;07 D st :v
The Treasury Department was yesterduj
notified of (he arrest iu Philadelphia or
Isidor Burkowi. for naturalization fraud.
Enst $2 Trip viu B. & O. to Philadel
phia nnd Return.
Tickets good on 7 05 and 9 a. m. trains
going: returning on all regular trains. Sun
day, November L'S. no24-lt-em
lOfch, 11th and F Sts. N. W.
Closed Thanksgiving Bay.
Friday, November 26.
Tiil After the Holidays.
We shall have ready Friday
morning- the most interesting
remnant offerings of the present,
season. Needing more room for
the proper display of our mag
nificent stock of Holiday Goods,"
which already surpasses any
thing heretofore attempted, we
have thoroughly ransacked the
-evcral slocks and separated
therefrom everything- that
savors of a remnant. Many an
odd bit of silk, ribbon, velvet,
etc., will be found which can be
made use of for Xtnas. Num
bers of odd pieces in China, Bric-a-brac,
Cut Glass, etc. Scores
of useful lengihs in Dress G ods
ends of the choicest stuff-
suitable for "Women's Dresses,
Skirts, Waists and Children's
Dresses, at never-so-low prices.
Wrap, Suit, L nen, Upholstery
in fact, every department in
the house presents rare bargain
opportunities. Remnan.s oi
every sort and kind are marked
at prices that should make a com-
piete clearance of them by cios
in- hour Friday.
With this Remnant Sale we
offer several lo.s of goods pur
chased especially for the oca
siou, at prices wheh make then,
Friday's Special Bargain in
720 Beautiful Crepe Lisse
Ruches for back of neck, daintily
trimmed with Laces or narrow-
satin ribbons. A profusion of
pretty effects in while, pink,
tlue, maize, chocolate, etc.
15c, 2 for 25c.
Regular Price, 25c. each.
Ladies- Neckwear Department Firs floor.
Friday's Special Bargain in
50 dozen Huckaback Towels,
some fringed, some hemmed
a manufacturer's "seconds,'5
showing- a slight difference in
size. Owing- to the very low
prices, the loweLs will be sold
by the dozen oniy as folio s:
95c. to S1.50 a Doz. Worftj!
Regularly 1-4 to 1-3
20 pair Men's Heavy Cotton He. gafyt
mixeu Size 9 1-2. Kedueed to S paS"
Tor 25 c.
4 pairs Men's AM-wool Drawers Slae 44.
Reduced rrom $2.50 to $1.00 pair.
15 Men's Ribbed Lwiershirws. Simerf
36 and :iS. Reduced from 50e. and TCci
to 25 c. each.
Suit D apartment.
1 Black Serge Eton Suit. Siae 40. Re
duced from $12.50 to S6.7G.
2 Mixed Cloth Suits. Sizes 3B and US.
Reducen from 10.00 t Su.nO eacft.
1 Covert Cloth Suit, dark preen , sfflc
lined jac-cec. Sue 40. KedueeU rrout o VM)
4 Mac; Jen-ey Waists, silk eleeves. Sues
34 and 36. Rettuceu from Su.00 Cm SlO
4 Black Taffeta Silk Waists. Sizes 3t
aud 36. Reduced rront So.Oi) aad S6.00 fo
j.o fine I'iMid Cloth Waists. Sizes 3u
40. Reduced from $1.25 tu S5c- each.
25 JiarK Outing Ir htiibelette Wraufej.
Sieo 34 to 44. Reduced to OOcewea
1 Bluck ramei's Hair Ciotlt Capt, site
lined, trmitiir-ti with ribbon. Reduced front.
$15 00 to $S.75.
1 Tan KereyClth Cape. Reduced from
$12.50 to $6.75.
1 blacK clay Diagonal Cloth Cape
Reduced from S12.5U to $5.00.
2 fine Black. Kersey Cloth Jackets. Sue,
30. Reduced from $20.00 to $li.(KI
1 Silk Crepon Cape, tdlk lined, trimmed)
with jet. s-lisntiy ctuinuged. ReilHCeo" frwtt
$25.00 to $S.50.
3 All-wool Checked Cloth Jackets. Su-s
1 6 aud 1$. Reduced rrom $7.50 to $3-00
z All-wool Cloth Jacket.. Slra 12. Re
duced Trom $5.00 to $1.05 eac.
7 All-woil Cloth Reefer Jacket. Siea
4, 5, 0, aud 7. Reduced from $4.50 aud
$5.00 to $1.95 each.
J. Tan Covert Cloth jacKed, tafreta siisc
lined. Sizes 16 and IS. Reduced troim
$15.00 to $8.75 each.
10 pairs Mixed Cheviot Pants. Sue IS
out). Reduced front 50c. to l&c. pair
7 Kauittlrroy blunges, handbomeiy tnmr
med. Sizes 4, 5, 6, and 7. Reduced iromt
75c $1.00 and $1.25 to 3Uc each.
3 All-wool Cheviot IMoms butts, ueatly
braided. Si.e3aud4. Reduced from $.4.75
to $1.90 each.
5 Golf laps, silk lined. Size 6 only.
Reduced from 50c. Ut llkr. eacit.
la Astrakhan Cloth Heelers, all wuol,
black, brown, ami green, tlfeea .1. 1, h.
7, and S. Reduced from $1.00 to S-'.t
o AJl-ATOOl Cheviot- Suit, sattnr collar,
douhle breasted, medteiHt weljslrt. sizes i.
5, 6, and 7. Reduced rrm $8.00 to $2.tu
j All-wool Cheviot Sntss, black and lam v
uiixtures, medium aud nearr weijiif.
Sizes S, 9, 10, 12, 14. am! 10. Rin.ie.l
from $3.75, $5.00, and. $0.Ou t. $' 90
1 Infant: Gilt Basket, fancy shape, trim
med in pink silfc ribbon and iace. iteuueeu
rrV,"1r.?,j?-.00 F,?1""'o ,.i ,
-, Children s. Coats. Russta" stle, brown
' a"l "0. trimmed withblackbraid. and
bett Reduced from 5,7.50 to io-On each-
1 Imported Carriage Robe, white and
blue novelty cloth, trimmed with Mue ril.
Ikjii. lined with white silk. Reduced
rrom $15.00 to $5.00.
5 Iiirant-s" Naiuhook Long Slips, ifea
rront. double box plait, tilled with em
broidery. Reduced from $1.10 to 73o.
6 Infants' Silk Slum, open front. Re
duced from $1.15 to 75c. each.