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The times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, December 12, 1897, Image 3

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THE TIMES, WASHINGTON", SP-BTftAY DECEMBER 12, 1897.
3
JEt
" Open Every Evening Until Xnias.
924, 926, 92S 7th, , , - 9 924, 926, 928 7th,
running throug-hTn!nPTnPt,Pr Crunning- through
to 704-706 K st. vv"
"THE DEPENDABLE STORE."
The first day of
this great wrap sale
. a '
4k&gSki&
;(
offer you values the like of which
have never been attempted by any
merchant in the United States before. At first glance the
prices quoted below are so absurdly ridiculously small as
to seem utter'y impossib.e. "We are not surprised that you
doubt their genuineness forsuch offerings are unusual, in
deed. But no matter how impossible they seem come and
see for yourself your judgment of values will instantly
convince vou as it has hundreds of others todaj' that this
is THE WRAP OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFE TIME I
The crowds will increase as the news spreads and the
sooner 3'ou get here the better your selection. Such doings
will add new luster to the fame of "The Dependable Store."
Even long after every garment is gone people will remem
ber this colossal sale.
$5.00 Electric Seal Fur Collarettes, $1.50.
Just think of this your choice of a lot of genuine Hud
son Bay Electric Seal Fur Collarettes finely
made with full npple and liberally wide sweep
richly lined with black satin regular $5.00
quality for
Capes worth $3.00
for
Lot of black melton cloth capes, w:t:i
fall ripple aud llberahy -wide sweep
neatly trimmed with braid and fur
carefully made and finely finished
garments which have nver sold for
less tlwn $3 before now otferjd at
the ridiculously low price
r 98C
Capes worili $5.00 1-98
Tine tan kersey capes, with trim
mings or black braid, and made with
double box pleat In back garments
that are made as well as the finest
yon could buy regular $5
valnes-ror $l,9S
Capes wortU $4.00 1 .98
for $1
Stylish black beaver cloth capes,
made in double cape style-the toil
cape being neatly trimmed with wide
mohair braidand edged with fur-euro,
heavy Quality w amiaadcoiniortable
which iio merchant oc.nld possibly
Fell for Us than $4
-JwT S1.98
Capes worth $5.00
for
$2
.50
Handsome Persian Iamb capes, made
with the new stj'Ie ripple back edged
with fine Thibet f ur-and lined through-out-well
made aud very stylish
looking worth $5 easily
for -SS.SO
Jackets worth $8 1.50
for 4O
Tory stylish black astrakhan cloth
Jackets, very finely finMhed. and made
in the ti.ust fashionable manner with
Ute tt-w stvle lapel collar half lined
with fine satin - garments which have
never letailed under $8 be-fore-for
$3.50
Jackets worth $10 J.98
Handsome jacket of fine Imported
kersey cloth, in Mack and stylish Rus
sian gre-n-made with new style front
awl velvet inlaid collar velvet
trimmed on pocket -inlf satin lined
finely tailored garn eats that you can
not Ui elsewhere under $10
for $4.9S
Holiday Upholstery Specials.
The Upholstery Department contains many suggestions
of useful gifts of the most practical benefit gifts that will
please wherever they may go. If you will make any gifts of
tkis sort or if the home needs brightening up a bit take
advantage of tomorrow's strong values.
200 pairs of fine Nottingham lace
enrteint, in beautiful Brussels point and
point d'esprlt patterns finished with
taped and wlrfppwl edges 3 1-2 yds.
king, and 60 Inches wide regular
$3 values per pair lor..., $1,95
500 pairs of fine fiblt net lace enr-
-Uiiiis, in handsome net lace effects
3 1-2 yards long and 00 inches wide
-ulrich sell everywhere for $1.50
a pair for 85c
100 pairs of genuine Irish point .and
tati.boured lace net curtains, with
handsome worked hordcis of rarest
designs extra full width and length
tegular $7.50 and SS.50 values
for $5.89
250 Scotch lace curtains, in beauti
ful liruwcls point and Louis XIV de
igiM which are finished with whip
ped ami linen-bound edges regu
lar $4 values for $2.29
500 pairs of Nottlngiiatn laoe aur
totaN taped, bound, and finished w:th
pretty scalloped edges will be of
fered tomotrow at the extraor
dinary price, per pair 39s
200 of the regular 50c. coooa dour
nuti. go on sale tomorrow morn
ing, fot 35C
COO flue Smyrna rngs. in beautiful
Oriental designs size 18 by J.S the
regnlat 7De. grade elsewhere
for ....59c
200 odorless goatskin floor rugs,
of extra Heavy weight and full size
which aro regular S3 and $8.50
values, lor $2.39
200 pieces of sllkollue, and Japanese
orep.s, in pretty art colorings 36
inches wide regularly sold
at 12 l-2c. a yard for s l-2c
BO piece"; of pretty coin Cot and
stripe curtain swiss, such as sells
regularly at 12 l-2c. a yard
for s l-2c
O '
- rr,4 ta: T7" .
iu (uryo xx si.
"THE DEPENDABLE STORE."
the most remarkable in the liis
torv of Washington city attracted
a vast throng- of buj'ers all day
and even with an increased corps
of sale people we have found it
difficult to wait on everyone prop
erly. m From a New York maker
one of the best in America
we have purchased an enormous
quantity of high-grade Jackets,
Capes aud Furs paying a lump
price for them that enables us to
Capes wortli $6.00 C9-98
for 4
Lot of plush capes, some plain and
others jetted some are trimmed with
fine 1 hibet fur--black and fancy lin
ingsworth $0 and $8 an-1 you may
liave the choice of them
at $2.88
Capes
for.
worth $10 $.98 I
Lot or fine astrakhan cloth capes, cf
that very fine, softbllk-flnlshed quality
wiUifuIlmanen furedgingand hand
somely all-silk lined made in the moot
careful way very stylish regu
lar $10 values everywhere
for $5.98
Jackets wortli $5 $1.98
for P1
Fine black boucle cloth jackets, full
tailor-made, and have the new style
iiacl: and latest lapel front made in
a manner you'd only expect to tee in
much higher-priced garments -exceedingly
stylish and we are quite iwsitlve
that no store ever sold them
foi less than 5 for SjL.OS
Jackets
for....
wortli $7
$298
JJew tan Irish frieze jackets, made
with velvet Inlaid collars and hand
somely finished with rows of stitching
and strap seams made in the latest
style, and well made, too just such
garments as sell about town
for$7 -choice at S3. 98
Jackets worth $12
for
$5
.50
TTfimlcnmn Tr..liKli llrrolflAMl L-nrcj.T
Jacket. splendidly lined throughout- I
and fancy stitched all around- finished
with lap welted seams -oxtremely styl
ish rcgularSi2 values -choice
for $5.50
Reefers
for...
worth $5 d?.50
Lot of children's pretty striped and
mixed cloth reefers, in audi colors is
red, brown, blue, green, etc. made with
new style Empire back and collars
neatly braided made as carefully us
can be worth $t and $5
for $1.50
100 pieces of lace-striped curtain
scrim which will cost at least 5o.
a yard at any store in town
for s3-4c
A special lot of 50 pieces golden
drapeiy, in the prettiest colorings im
aginable, green, blue, red, jellow, etc.,
wiiich sells regulailyat lOc.a yard-
for
50
100 pieces of fine fish net lace for
cuiu ins. in very. pretty designs-46
inches wide with scalloped and taped
bound edges, which sells rcgularly
at 19c a yard for JJ3. l-2c
200 feather-filled sofa pillows, will
be offered tomorrow, the choice of
the Jot for 23c
1,000 brass extension, sash curtain
rods.j-nitb fixtures for hanging, all
complete-regularlysold at 12c
for .y .-. s l-2c
100 reels or pretty silk tassel fringe
for fancy work will he of feted
tomorrow, per yard, for q 1 2c
100 handsome G-quaitor reversible
tinsel tapestiy table covers, in beautiful
colbilngs regular $1.60 value
fr $1.15
250 fine chenille
squares, handsomely
around regular 39c
4-quarter table
fringed all
Talue for...25C
300 Armour weave satin-faced tap
estry tabic cover., In very pretty Orien
tal tolorlngs regular 52 val
ues for ..'. .. si.45
285 pairs of handsome satin-faced
portieres, in the richest of Oriental and
floral effects finished with hand
knotted fringe top and bottom
regular 5 valucfor $3.89
100 pairs of heavy chcuille poiUcres,
with handsome borders and hand
knotted fringe top and bottom regu
lar $ values per pair
fr , $1.85
D0IIG5 DI THE DIAMOND
The Washington-Baltimore Deal
Problematical.
GOOD THING FOR BASEBALL
Doylo Was n Disturber and for Tlmt
Reason Ilnnlon Let Him Go Hope
ful of MeGunii Hart Will Ad
eute Plneinj; the Pitcher Nearer
lho Home Plate.
Speaking or the Washington-Baltimore
deal, the Chicago News thinks It look3
rather problematical, owing to the uncer
tain qualities ot AIcGann. If the Toronto
man can play good ball and hit up to
League standard the exchange will be all
in Baltimore's favor, as McJamcs is a sea
soned and valuable pitcher a better ma,!
with such a teain asjualtimoru than Amnio
or Nops-and DeMontrevllle is a hetter bat
ter than Reitz. On tliu other hand, it-ifc-Gannshouldnot
panout well Baltimore Will
for once be given the hot end of a deal,
giving up a good left-hander, a superb
second haeeman and the heady, fast and
thoroughly competent Doyle, llanlon is
conceded to generally know what he is
doing, and it may, therefore, be taken almost
for granted that MuGanri is a ballplayer
Whether the deal results well for either
club or not it is a good thing for baseball
the more trades the better.
Supporters of the game in Baltimore are
not veij greatly elated over the trade.
They are not sure that the deal will prove
of benefit to the Orioles. Of Boyle the
Herald says: "Baltimore has parted with
one strictly lfrst-clns-s man a stake horse.
In fact and none of the players received
in return cnu be said to be an equivalent
for him. Yet such were the circumstances
that tills man's usefulness could not be -itll-ized
in Baltimore, and it is far better
that he should be let go. While McDanu
cannot be expected to fill the shoes of
the most brilliant man In the business, he
will improve, and If he keeps up his repu
tation fur hard hitting, Poyle's loss will
not be felt.
President Hart, ot the Chicago club,
favors a restoration of the old rules which
places tin pitcher five feet nearer the
home plate than at present. Whan the
playing regulations for '98 are completed
at St. Louis, in February, Air. Hart's plan
nit.y be adopted.
There is one feature about it that vill
make 1c popular with the magnates. AVJth
the pitching distance decreased, clubs -will
not have to carry half a dozen twirlcrs.
Mr Hart says- "The object of placing
the five feet impost on the pitchers was
to increase batting, as it was the popular
belief that n.ore base hitb and run-sing
would lend additional interest to the game.
In those days base hits were comparatively
scarce, and a two-bagger created some
thing of a sensation. An increase of bat
ting certainly followed the increase of the
pitching distance, but I do not believe
that it hub in any way added to the in
terest of the sport."
"The game was far more uncertain un
der the old rule, and the suspense vas
far more Interesting than an abundance
of base hits.
Outfielder Sam Thompson is confident
that he will be in condition to" play ball
next season. He left the Philadelphia
club May last and has not played since.
Chris Von der A he has sold George
fcchoch to Milwaukee. The German utility
man thus goes back to the same West'Tii
team from which Brooklyn took him yetrs
ago, while the National League loses a
man, who, while never brilliant, and well
on in years thirty-1 en was one of the
most fait'iftil, sober, and conscientious
players who evertrodtlie field.
The Cincinnati Post says that bidders
for Tom Tucker's- release have not created
enough excitement on the Potomac to (all
for a riot alarm.
New Yorkers say that the Cincinnati
club's selection of San Antonio prjves
that no effort will be spaied to mtike the
Beds winnets.
Lonfsi tile fans are U'ingtold tlintnirivbe
Jack l)ole Jack O'Connor and Eddy
HeKean will wear Colonels' unif)rms
next season.
The Louisville player- will report for
duty on March 1.
A good, hardhitting backstop anil
bhoitstop are among the possibilities
new Coloti'ds.
A Cleveland man asserts that thcaholi
Hon of the Temple Cup seties will ...-oat the
league $20,000 next season.
Arthur Irwin gives Jimmy McH'ilc a
high rating some would call It extrava
gant. He says Mcllale is the peer or
Lange and Kceler.
A plan to put 1 per cent of all gate
receipts into a fund to be played for by
the first, second, and third teams, is
being ilKcufsod.
Mike Grady's contract with the Giants
is said to have a clause at his -eij&t
providing for a fine of $100 for every
drink he takes next season.
Kew Orleans llaces.
New Orleans, Dec. 11. More than 3,000
people attended today's races. The
track was deep in mud. Two favorites
won, the other three e ents going to second
choices and outsiders. Summaries:
First race Seven and one-half furlongs.
HOT ALWAYS UNDERSTOOD.
A fact often overlooked, or not always
understood, is that women suffer as much
from dist rcss I ng kid ney and bladder troubles
as the men. The womb is situated
beck ot and very close to the bladder, and
Tor that reason aii3" distress, disease, or
Inconvenience manifested in the kidneys,
back, bladder, or urinary passage z often,
by mistake, attributed to female weakness
or womb trouble of some sort.
The error is easily made and may be aa
eat'dy avoided by setting urine aside for
twenty-four hours; a H'dimi'tit or settling
is evidence that your kidneys and bladder
need doctoring, ir you have pain or dull
acl.ing in the back pass water too fre
quently or scanty supply, with smarting
or burning tnese are also convincing
proofs of kidney trouble. If yon have
doctored v.itlout benefit, try Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy.
The mild and the extraordinary effect will
emprise jou. It stands the highest for Its
wonderful cures If you take a medicine
you snoum take tne best. At druggists
fifty cents and one dollar. You may have
a sample bottle and pamphlet, both sent
free by mail. Mention The Sunday rimes,
and send your address to Dr. Kilmer &. Co.,
BinghairCon, N. Y. The proprietors of
this paper guarantee the genuineness of
this offer.
Scribe, -1 to 5, wen. Stec Ciolini, second;
Cochise, third. Time. rjj4. '"
Second raee SiW- Burloh. "Pre noli
Gray, 4 to 5, von; OuhlieO, tecond; Solu-.
tion, third. Tinie " 11215 -lg. j
Thlnl race Elevenisilteeii Jig or.-i mile.
Pete Kitchen, 6 to 1, Tkon, Jk-iu Waddell,
second; Mellie, third. Time, 2:03.
Fourth race Six furlongs. Balk Line,
2 to 1 , "won; laureate, second, Eton JacUat,
third. Time, 1:25. ? c
Pifth race Seen anil one-half furlongs.
Wells Street, S to ', ion; VatY Ncrsa, sec
ond; Plug, third. Time,Cl:51g3-4.
sr T
MAY" STOP 1JOX1KG,
Advei'HC Action Taken -by San Pran
citeco Officials.
San Francisco, Dee.il. The health and
police committee of the supervisors, has
taken action which may stxip the Pugil'stic '
boom In this city. Theommifteo refused
the Occidental and Knickerbocker clubs
boxing permits. Unless this aotloi Is
rescinded the Lnvlgne-Grlffo fight will
not take place. The supervisors said the
lecent contests have leen nothing but
prize fights.
$00,000 for Hamburg.
Xouisvliie, Ky., Dec. 11. Hamburg, the
famoustwo-year-old,was bought this morn
ing by Billy Lakeland, from John E. Mad
den. Lakeland says ho paid $60,000
for the colt, and that he purchased hhn
for W. L. Powers, or New "York. This
is the biggest price paid for a horse since
the sale of St. Blaise.
HEI.112P JN THE KLONDIKE.
Secretary of War Thinks Another
Ship Should Ho Sent.
The Secretary of War is preparing a
reply to the Senate resolution of inq-iirv
.vs to affairs In the Klondike region. Secre
tary Alge.r had before this resolution express
ed the opinion that a relleT expedition other
than that of the Bear, or, rathr, in addi
tion thereto, should be sent. It is likely
that he will suggest that Congress make
an appropriation for an expedition at the
earliest practicable moment.
AT THE HOTELS.
Miss Ma iff Garrett Hay, or New Y-jrk,
the national organizer and the railriMil
secretatj of the National American Worn .n
Suffrage Association, is ip the city do
ing ptelimlnary work for the" conrorrion
to be held here In February. Miss ilay
sald nt the Ulggs House last night:
"The coming convention will he in many
Avays the most important and the most
interesting ever held. .It is our jubilee
convention. The association wllPbe ..ifty
years old In February.? -Wci'are striving to
make the program for the meetings cor
respondingly important, sfiss Stanton nil!
be present, and this in itself is an impor
tant event. Miss Stanton-fs now eighty
three years old. Blieias knot been at
our conventions for severa yars and Jogs
not expect to be at another. Miss Aa
thony, of course, will jbj; here. The con
vention will be In a wa.y, too,, a birthday
party Tor her. She will be seven ty-elg'it
on the 15th of February, qnuof the days
of the meeting..
"In honoi nt our Jubilee," ,we expect to
hayc several representatives of, the woman
suffrage moxementlnotljercpuntries. They
will tell us of the growth of $he sentlauiit
all over the world. As, for, the prospects
ot our work in America, we. hope to be
able to give most favorable, news to the
convention ot the catnpalgns in South
Dakota and Washington,, 'he present out
look is most fuyorahU! u both these
States for victory at next; faU's elections.
The Iowa legislature, whJch meate, iu
January, is to take up,thesuffrage ques
tion, too.'' 4
' Mlfes Hay said of the, rfasnn why tie
Westen. States take up the suflrage idea
more readily than the East:
"It is partly in the temperament ot the
people, who are not so conservative as
in the older States. But undoubtedly much
of our success there is due to the fact that
we achieved our firt victory thue, in
Wyoming. The neighboring States ha.-c
felt the influence and seen the good ef
fects ot universal suffrage. Every State
that Ave add to our list creates seiitituaiit
in our favor all around it. New York and
Massachusetts are too faraway.''
Mr.C. E. Topping, thegeneralmanageroC
the United States Express Company, and
Gen. George Maury, a prominent Tennessee
politician, are at the Raleigh.
TheiamilyotlteprescntatlveH.S. Bo itell,
otChicagc.the new Illinois Representative,
have arrived in the city for the winter
They are at the Arlington.
Mr. Bird S Coler, the comptroller-elect
of Greater New York, Is at the Arlington.
Judge Isaac H. Wing, of Bayfield, Wis. ,
member of the Republican Stateconmlttso,
is at the Shorelmm. Judge Wing said to a
reporter for The Time last night:
"The sentiment or the Republicans in my
State, and I believe throughout the N'yiMi
west, is overwhelmingly with President
McKinley iu his civil service reform ideif.
The people believe that the reforn is the
right thing and that any modlflcatioii or
weakening or the rules that have been
adopted would be a dlsgracerul backward
step. 1 believe that Congress will 'ake
.-lie same view. There can't be any
question what the personal Interns uf
Congressmen would dictate- The law has
saved them from a world of (he disagree
able hunting for jobs that was forced upou
them by the spoils system. There is noth
ing that would Induce Congressmen to vote
foi a repeal of the law, except the strj igly
expressed wishes of their constituc.us
But their constituents- don't want the re
peal. Mr. S. H. Bether, of Dixon, Ills., is at
WiHards. H said in conversation with a
Times leportei last night:
'I am a Republican," andI do not wish
to say anything that possibly could be or
any hindrance to the Administration, in
its Cub-in policy. I believe, as does Presi
dent McKinley, that this country should
let Spain and Cuba alone, and wait for
the success, if there is to be a success, in
the reforms now under trial. But I cannot
help seeing that there is a wonderfully
strong sentiment In my SWte In favor of
the country taking some-immediate action.
I believe that this t eeling 13 general through
out the couiitr", however, Unadvised it may
be. In Illinois Senator Mason has ma.Je
many converts, nis speeches and senti
ments have been Ilstenec! to'andctrcula.ed
all over the State, and have had a strong
effect." '
Hon. P. H. Nelson, of the Columbia,
S. C, bar, is at the Metropolitan Hotel.
Mr. Nelson was for a long time a cir
cuit solicitor, and is now in the "ront,
rank ot lawyers in his State.
Mr. Charles Hoyt, of New York and
New Hampshire. statesman and playwright,
accompanied by Mrs. Caroline Miskel-Joyt,
is at the Arlington.
Selling; Deadly- "Weapons.
Tho Commissioners ha've sent to Chair
man Babcook, of Hie House DistrlctCom
mittee, several amendments -which 'they
desire made to the present law: "Punish
ment fot carrylngor selling deadly weapons
in the District." The present law Is so
defective that It provides no alternative
punishment it a fine la not paid by a per
son com icted of selling dangerous weapons.
The amendment corrects this difficulty.
NEWS FROM ALEXANDRIA
Senator Mnslibacb Favors Col. Bar
ley for Judge.
Ping, to He Hnised Over WaMliliigtunVr
Tonih Death of Dr. E. V. Slay-
mnker at Tenlcytown.
Alexandria, Va., Dec. 11. Informa
tion conies from Richmond to the
effect that Senator Mushbach has
come out strongly in favor of Col.
Louis C. Barley for the Judgeship of Alex
andria and Falrrax counties. The friends
of Col. Barley cluims that this almost in
sures Ills nomination for the position. The
advocates of Mr. Barley proposed that the
matter be submitted to Senator Mushbach.
and that his decision should be final, but
Mr. Josept E. Wlllard. who Is at Richmond
in the ir.terest ot Judge Love, opposed the
proportion, after which Mr. Mushhach t'e
clared himself in favor ot Col. Bar'ey.
The contest will be renewed at the Demo
cratic caucus on Monday night.
Mount Vernon Council, Daugnters of
America, has determined to raise a 'lag
qvor the tomb of Washington, on Febru
ary 22. The program for the occasion is
being arranged.
The regular afternoon service in the
railroad reading rooms tomorrow will be
conducted by Mr. Charles II. Marshall, or
the Theological Seminary. A feature of
the service will be tolo singing by Miss
Lulie Rathbone, ot Grace Church.
The Perpetual Building Association, of
this city, today purchnsed at public auc
tiou the Kceley property, on Prince street,
between Henry and Fayette streets, for
$1,7-15.
An exciting fox chaNj occurred in Fair
fax county, near, this city, today, w'dch
was participated in by ten young men.'
Mr. Courtland H. Smith captured the
"brush."
Policeman Knight this evening arrested
Joseph Pollaid, William Williams, Jumps
Tinims, Jessie Cole, and Arthur Brown,
all colcred, on the charge ot gambling.
Mr. George W. Young, ot the Fourth
waid, has purchased a farm hi lower
Fairfax, and has removed to that count,-.
The carriage or Dr. J. T. Miller was
struck bj an electric train on King tr :t
today, nndnilte badly damaged.
A meeting ot Alexandria Division A.
O. H"., will be held iu St. Mary's Hall
tomorrtw afternoon, at which time ihe
annual election. of officers will take plav.
Potomac Lodge ot Odd Fello.vs will
elect officers next Friday night.
Mrs. H. P. Berkley, formerly of Wa-n-lngton,
is residing at 503 Prince street,
tills city.
Dr. Edmond W. Slaymaker died at his
home in Tenleytown at 11 oVlock this
morning. He was a native of thl3 ity
and was highly esteemed by a large cir
cle of acquaintances. His funeral will
take plate from No. 415 South Pitt street
on Morday and will be private.
The. second Relnlckerlecturcof theseasou
of 1S07-08 will be delivered at Whittle
Hall, Theological Seminary, near this
city, on Thursday next at 12 o'clock, by
Rev. W. W. Moore, D. D., professor m
Union Theological Seminary, Hampden
Slducy, Va.
Mr. a. D. Johnsxon, attorney for Julia
G. Chapman, executrix, filed a petition in
the eorporat Ion court today to correct an
assessment of taxes on $15,000 of se
curitie, based upon a report of Mr. A .
W. Sinclair, examiner of records of the
Eight!. Judicial district.
The Sharps and Flats have engaged Mr
Melville H. Hensey. or Washington, to
take part in the "Pirates or renzance,'
which will be produced here next month.
Dr. Edward Rust, of Colorado, is visit
ing his brother, Dr. D. N- Rust, in tins
city.
COi; NT DEMANDS A THIAT.,
"Was AhtonKhcd to Learn His Bond
"Wa.s Forfeited.
The renowned Count Eugene de Mitkie
wic. Is in the city again, and is anxlou" to
stand trial on the cliarge now hanging
over Mini of obtaining money under false
pretenses.
L.ast eek the count rorreited a bond by
his non-appearance for arraignment.
Yesteiday afternoon he appeared at the
court v.Ith his attorney, Judge Colman.
They vent berore Judge Bingham and de
manded trial. It was not given them, how
ever. The district attorney's ortlce was
taken entirely by surpiiie, end only wab
ablelO'inurinur in feeble tones that It was
not ready.
The case was continued indefinitely by
Judge Bingham.
Twenty months ago, in the early sum
mer or last year, Count de MUkiewicz
was engeged, with others, in a scheme Iu
lmprc e Lower Cedar Point, In the Potomac-
He thought it rould be made to bios
som as the roe and yield much profit
There was a miscalculation somewhere
and the enterprise was a failure.
Two of the gentlemen who worked witn
the count in this project were the prose
cuting witnesses two months after in ,i
case rgainst him for obtaining money un
der f::lse pretensis-
In the police court, when the case firot
came up, the count waived a preliminary
hearing, and gave lionet for Ids appearance
when he should be called for. The grand
jury biought In an indictment.
The indictment was found during Dis
trict Attorney Birney's time, but it was
never followed up by him. Since Mr.
Davis succeeded Mr. Birney, he, too, had
failed to take any action until ten days
ago.
One day the case was Called up before
Judge Bingham, and the count railed to
appear. His bond was declared forfeited.
The ijramatic appearance of the Count
yesterd.iy after this naturally caused our
prise. The- story that the count tells is plausible
enough. When he wanted a hearing ..n
the cliaigeagalnfct him eighteen monthsago
and gave bond to appear when need id, he
had not the slightest Idea that this '.-all
for him evet would be made. He stayed
in this city for sumo time and then finally
went north.
He had forgotten entirely the prepos
terous charge against dim in Washington.
One morning last week, Avhlle in New
York , he was astonished by seeing in
the New York papers an account of 'lis
bond being forfeited.
He boarded a train for Washingtou. The
count is staying at the Normandle.
Officers leoted.
Columbia Council, No. -143, National
Union, Las elected the following officers
for the year, beginning January 1, 1S0S:
President George K. Jenney; vice president,
George il. Perkins; speaker, F, T. Kelley;
ex-presideut, A. B. Carty; recording secre
tary, .Tos-mli E. Casey; financial secretary,
John I?. Hun-niond; treasurer, George Fjrd
ham; chaplain, Richard Murphy; usher,
Frank W- Doun, sergeairt-at-arms, Charles
II. Grentcher; doorkeeper, Elmer YVr. Web
ster; trustees. William B. Eeilly, M. B.
Gordon and J. M. Craig; delegates to cab
inet, William B. Rellly and A. L. Wood;lm
"medial e relief, Frank W. Donn; representa
tives to assembly, William B. Rellly and
J. il. Ciaig: alternates, W. J. Kelly and
'William T. Knowles.
Do you know tlmt you can have
The Morning, Kvenintr. and Suudiy
Timet. the only COMPLETE news
iianei miblNhed in YTushinirton
LbCTved to you by carrier for fifty
centK a month?
MM
For Christmas Presents
18o8 Models for Immediate Delivery.
Columbia Chainless $1 25
Columbia Tandems S1 25
Columbia Chain Wheels $75
Hartford Patterns $40, S45 and S50
Vedettes $35 and $40
All machines fulhr guaranteed.
A ca'.l -vill convince you of their superiority. .
Pope Manufacturing Company, -
t 817 and 8i9 14th Street.
filming
Loeb & Co. s Ready-to-wear and Custom-made Suis.
2"S(5!&&
-
and Winter Suit:
-AT LOEB'S FOR-
en Dollars to Order,
Sx&2 S3
910 F
LOEB
MlJilll!lM!U!ll!llU!ilJi)lK!iM
APPOINTED AND PHOMOTKD.
ChruiKCh.
ilnde in the Deport mont
rC fh Interim
;es were announced IB
The following chin?
the Department of the Interior yesterday:
Peiu-fonOffice-Appointment by tramfer
from Treasury Department;
f(n"",e H
Wood, of Massachu.-etts,cierk, $1,200. Ke
mstatemeiit. George V. Eonneil, or the
District of Columbia, copyist, $300. Pro
motion: Cyrus L. Hall, of Idaho, cWrk,
$1,200 to $1,400. Keignation. Charles
A. Steven-, ot Minnesota, clerk, $1,200.
Indian Office Promotion. MissEmllle R.
Smedes. of Pennsylvania, copyist, $J00, to
clerk, $1,000 Resignation: .1. Lerov
Browning, of lllinoib, clerk, $1,000.
Geological Survey Promotions on certi
ficate of Civil Service Commission: Louis
G. Freeman. orilary;and,mesenger, ti
JO.
to copyH:. $720: George T. Sabonrlu, of
IjouMai-a. laborer (classifiedi, $720, to
copyist, $720. i
MkKniliniMiiic nrwihitmpiit- W. K. Rob- I
1
inson, of Texas, custodian of the- ore
Hancock abandoned military Reservation, in
Texas. Promotion: Charles S. Xewliall, ot
New .Ierney, assistant spoclal forest agent,
$5 per diem, to $2,000 per annum.
AHR1VED AT ST. PKTKIfcsHUItG.
Minister ITitehoutli Is Now- ut His
Xmv rot of Duty.
The Department of State was informed
yesterdai or the arrival at St. Peterslwri?
of the new American minister, Elhan A.
Hitchcock, of St. L011H, who took ohargo
of the American legation, relieving Hfou
R. Breckinridge, of Arkuiibas-
AH31Y AND NA.VY ORDISHS.
Army and Navy orders were issued yes
terday as follows:
Lieut. C. B. Scott, ot the Saratoga, las
been granted two months' leave and or
dered to the Boston, February 12.
Past Assistant Engineer W. B.Day, of
the Adams, has been granted sK snonrhs
sick leave when discharged from ihe Mare
Island Hospital.
Leave of absence for two months, en
surgeon's certificate of disability, to take
effect December 1, 1S97, Is granted Capt.
George F. Chase, Third Cavalry.
Leave ot absence for two mouths and
fifteen days, to take effect at such time
in January, lSvS, as his services can be
spared by his post commander, is granted
Capt. Colville P.Terrelt, Eighth Infantry.
Leave of absence for one month and
fifteen days, on surgeon's certificate of j
dfcability, is granted Second Lieut. Ken- j
neth Morton, Third Artillery. j
The following assignments of officers I
to regiments, by the Secretary -jf War, j
under the provisions of the ict of C0.1 :
gress approved octoucr 1, iuf), are an
nounced: Cpt. George II. Sands (promoted fromfirtt
lieutenant and cjartcrmaster, Sixth Cav
alry), to the Sixth Cavalry, Troop B, to
date from Dpc ember 3, 1807, vice Baird.
retired. He Will proceed to Join his troop
on or about January 20, 18JB. Cant. John
S.Mallorj (promoted from first lieutenant.
Second Infantry), to tho Second Infantry,
Comrany E, to date Troiii December 3.
1S07, ice. Klnzie. retired; First Lieut.
John B. Bennct (promoted from second lieu
tenant, Seventh Infantry), to the Second
Infantt y, Company I, todalefrmnDecemner
3. 1807, vice Mallory, promoted, lie will
proceed to Join his company. Additional Sec
ond Lieut. Henry M. Diohmann, Twenty-
second Infantry, to a .vacancy of gecond
Lieutenant. Seventh Inrautry, Company D,
December 3, 1S07, with rank from June
Of -
4rt&
Street.
11 15tP7 vice Fennet. promoted.
He will
pro t-etl to join bis company.
1 TcrajsrawB . special eiders No. 2S3,
i December 3. 1SI7, i revftel
f X"e "se P- Fraley, r.p n. see
"- .T" 7, ! . 1 '-" -'"' "'
j aJ!l',-UM
fclCT, VH ,c.riM w HUI0 UIUCI il f9 I. M-
mauaing ciiicer or. am t-iatti.ti
Private Harrison "V. Martin- 'miany
II, 1 ent tetb Infantry, now at Fort Lea en-
"rth. Kansas, is, upon lit own iph .ttktB,
transferred t i'rtp E, First 'aalr awl
will re sent to the "ration of tn.tt t--oo
F ,r fill, Oklahoma I'erritory
Sergt. Earle W. Fn.kley, Signal Crrjm.
now tt Fort Hkjm mica Aru.. w 1 ran-ferrscl
to Fort Riley. Kan. He will be senr to
that post and will report upon his anal
to the commanding of fKr for duty
Ttaefolk-WTOg-naniede!i!kt.lnien mw tt
the stations designated alt -r timr re
spective names, are, by direction eC rfe.
President, upon their tnrn application,
placed fipr.n the retired lit, to take fleet
IHUlII rnMllllt nf f hiK ulAV n ttl.. nvate an.l
"," ' , . "T " ,
Will (CIN&lt t IIK7II ItUIUO.
First Sergt. Thomas H.Allsup. Troop D,
Teirtn Cavalry. Fort Aagtenibotne, Moat.
FJrat Serct. George M. Smith, Company
II, Tenth Infantry. Fort Reno, Ofcia fer.
Sergt. JohnMuk.ney.Cenipany E . T westy
second Infantry. Fort Crook, Neb.
Private John H. Jackson, Troop A,
Tenth Caau, Fot Keogh, Mout
Spinfvh Vice Consul Ilecogmz d.
The President has recognized Mhiiabo
FabrlgHj y Sotelo .is vtea consul of i-paia1
at New York city.
1'emiiMiuu to Lny a "Water Main.
TheSecretarv of War Isisgraoted ;-rais-sior.
to the Kankauna Water Works Com
pany to lay a water main thrush iau
GovenimettlandaHiI uwlertheGovrH.'uinr
Canal at Kankauna. Wis.
DEBATE PCJSTI'OXKD.
Columbia Law University St-iIent-
Will Xot Contest Till January.
The debate which was to have alien
place last evening in tho lectuie hall f
the Columblaii University, trader tlte aus
plces or the debating society of the law
seltool was postrxmed itnttlthe second atan
day in J amia ry , 1S03 .
Ir ITe early iart of the e .-eiung the law
students listened to an interesting t-yl
Instructive lecture by Sir. Justice IF.tr
lan.of thw United Stated Supreme Court, ia
Conttitntional law."
The public debate by JuemDers or she
law school on uexz Saturday evening
promUesto be exceedingly lnterestint TSe
subject for discussion Is. ''Resolved. Taas
Congress should enact a general ant i-uust
raw."
The iteViaters- will bj; AWrmsMre, T. P.
Fontion, Kansas P. I. Tarbox, w i.irK.
Jane C. Rentier, Texa negati.-e, J. P.
Gray. Idaho: C. K. Phelps. UlinoK . w.
Patterson, Oregon.
The following gentlemen have coiwe-el
to act as judges: President II. L. Whitnti.11.
Tracy L. Jerfords, Ph. I!., LL. B.. and
James MeBrlde Sterrett, A. M., B. D ,
norriblo Torture.
Madison Square Garden was Urn. scene
last week, of the greatest feats or en
durance the world has ever witnessed- Tho
suffering of tho riders was horrible finely
trained bodies were completely wrecked.
All this suffering could have been avoided
if the, police-surgeon hadluslsied upon the
trainers prescribing James Ttiarp'u Pur
Berkeley Whisky-

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