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title: 'The evening times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, October 02, 1895, Page 6, Image 6',
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--1 ii-?5.S i -Si '
THE EVENING TIMES, WEDyjjTSDAY OCTOBER 2, 1895.
Wash. B Williams'
It is now right at' the beginning of
the Furniture buying season that you
will appreciate bargain prices but not
half so m uch when they come too late
to save you money. We give them now.
f 30 00 Ofenlufffl All Broea-
telle. llvtj piece f33W
f-a.00 Mahogany finish. Five
to 00 Overstuffed All rtrocn-
tello, llru pieces. "0J
IJ0 0) Oeers'.ulTcl Hit Taf-
e-str.tlvo piece, 140.W
17500 (l.)iiveistutTed Rrjea- .
telle, live ple-coo $S0a
It 00 r.old Chair LB
J.M.P3 Mihogany inlaid
(0 llahocniiy Finish Cor
ner Chair.. .- ......... 3.H)
(10) J'aling.iuy Finish Coi
ner Chair 2.03
SAW Mahogany InlaM
ID Mahogany rinish Clialr.. &M
llliiluhoffinr Klulfh Rocker T.Od
jaCO Gold Corner I hair 4 00
G0 Orerslutfc-d Parlor
ts.O.1 OrersiuITed Corner
A full and carefully selected line of
Curtains, Carpets and Draperies.
Wash. B. Williams,
7th and D Streets.
The Produce Exchange
Provisions, drain. Slocks, Bonds and
Cotton bought and sold for e-a.h or on
margin. Direct wires New York and
Chicago. Telephone No ill
So 210 NINTH STREET N. H".,
Opp. Center Market.
it ipi I r By Steam Driller.
A r" I I WorKdonequlck
Vil L.UtJ iy cleanly and
W. E. DftWITT.
3Q3Tenth Si. nw.
iir.i.n foh the guano .iintv.
Ihivls, lrlyimd Hurley Coiiiiiiltiiilin
llii" I'olli-f Cnnrt.
The iirclnniiiary bc-aring In tin- rase, of
Norris Davis, James Early anil John Hur
ley, (lie men charged Willi assaulting
Policeman William Vermillion, ot the
Ninth pnvincl, on the 22d of September,
when the officer shot aud killill Tiiuulliy
Dcnipser, one of the crowd, was held
before juelge Miller In Hie police court
JItNr. A. A. Lipscomb, Joseph Shilliic-lonaiide.vCuiiKre-iiiaiiTuriierrepnwiitcil
thetlireeilefendanl-s and l'n'ecutiiis Attor
ney llullowney conducli-d the case for the
Vennilllon wa (ilaci.il on Ihe stand and
j;ne an account of the .-holding. Other
wiliKNscs were examined, and lliey all
gave substantially the same testimony as
they did In-fore the coroner's jurj
At the ronUu-iun of the hearing Judge
Jliller said that the matter was one which
should be thoroughly imc-llgalcd by the
graud jury, anil held all three defendants
to await the action of that body in $300
each. Jiavii furnWicil mi ret y and the
others neie committed.
KXAMl.VCD FOll COMMISSIONS.
High School Cndi-tK AVlio Are Striv
ing for cliiihii'.--lllp.-..
The examination of candidates for com
missions in the High School Cadet regi
ment was begun last night at V.'ashington
Light Inlantry Armory by Military In
structors lliirtiiii it. Itos and I.. II. Ueichel
derfer. There are thirty-six commissions
and sixty candidates, -.iiie c.-.aminatlons
were cuoiludeil last night.
The caudiilates examined were Cailcts
Stevenson, Kelly, Kay, Maxwell, Morris,
lSillard, Farrow, Ti.-ilell and Wuml. The
average time consumed in th- cxauiin.i
lions was ten minutes. About ten cadets
will be exaiuiiiiil each evening. When the
cadets from the Central High School shall
have been put through the ordeal the ex
amination of candidates from the branch
schools will be taken up. The regiment
will be formed at - o'clitck to-day, and
the first-jearlKiys will be formed into tem
porary companies, under command or last
year's orficers. The formation of com
panies will be conducted simultaneously
al the four schols. As soon as tile officers
are appointed instruction in the new man
ual of arms will be gien. The first pub
lic appearance of the corps will be on
Washington's lllrthday, ami it is believed
that the boys will maintain the reputation
they have won on other lields.
KI.ECTED NEW MEMIIEHS.
Mnllcnl Association of Hie District
Holds Its Full Meeting.
The Medical Association of tho District
of Columbia held a nutting last night
In the law building of the University
of Georgetown, on K street, between
Filtli and Sixth streets northwest, and
tlie following physlciaus were admitted
to mi mbcrshlp:
Noble I. llarncs. M. I).; Lewis J. rat
tle. M. I).; Ueorgo M. Carlisle, M. 1).; Itan
ilolpli II. Carmicliael, M. I).; Thomas A.
Claytor. M. II.; James B. Harmcr, M. 1).;
Kidney L. Jolinson, M. I).; Itupert Norton.
M.D.; James J. Klclinnlson. M. I.; Fredrrlck
O. it. .man, M. I).; Hobort F. Sillers, M- D.;
Albert L. Ktavely, M. I).: Ada 11. Thomas.
II. II., and William I'eyton Tucker, M. V.
I-oxt Tlielr rroiectlvo rHtor.
Tlie vestry of Christ Church In Alexan
dria were greatly surprised a few days
ago by a letter received from the Rev.
W. M. Clark, of Fredericksburg, asking
them to release him from his promised ac
ceptance of the rectorship there. Mr.
Clark takes tills action on account of the
pressure brought to bear upon him by mem
bers of his congregation In Fredericks
burg, and thinks lie will do more harm
by leaving than lie could hope to accom
plish good In Alexandria In two years.
The vestry voted unanimously to rcleasn
federation of 'Women's CIiilw.
the District Federation ot Women's
Clubs will- bold Its first autumnal meet
ing this evening at 8 o'clock In the
Rises House parlor. Reports ot each
affiliated club will be made by the presi
dent, and Miss Kelsey will make a abort
address upon the present status ot woman
in the departments.
. 1?065tt"rW ". i A.w .J. ?.. -. 7
1 j? "ii -- -f
rMOff-olM O.-ikSulto J-.01
trill) Solid Dak Mills I5IM
Jliua solid lak Mullo 3I..V)
Jll.iOSolid Oak suite 21 ")
mtMsclIJUak bulla SLOJ
K to to'll Oak Chiffonier.. .. $!.
41 01 solid llak Cldaonler.... ' )
Sit 0) 1-olld Oak ChllTonier... T.5J
lrl." u) Selld Oik Kmsrasi. ...JI0.V)
JU 01 Mahogany Finish bwii
113.00 coll.l Oak Sideboard.
f ir.lO olM Oat SMdolKMnl..
. 17 Mt
JJIOolId Otti Mdn'.oird....
J4H.UJ ftlid Oak Mdc-bounl...
11100 NilM Oak Mdeboald....
toj (M Solid Oak Sideboard....
U T3 Solid Oak I.rallierM'at..
113.00 Solid Oak I biua C 1-6 ..$10 00
JIC.HU t olid Oak China Cast-.. 10.00
COLLEGE CLASSES OPENED
Interesting Exercises at Columbian
and National Universities.
Miilli-nl, llfiitnl mid I.m School-Ad-
drc.i'd Ity MiwiiImtm of the
Unusual inleresl attaiheil to the exer
cises of the rormal opwing of the imslical
mid dental k'lsittnn ots of the ColuinbL-iii
UulviTslty last evening at the college
building. No. I.12S II -trcel northwc-.t, la
the presence of a large and rcprouilatnu
The uxereises were presided over by Rev.
15. 1.. Whiliiian.presldciitoftheiiiiiversity.
They consisted of two ery nucicoiiug
lis.tun-s. one by Dr. V. W. Johuson, of
the medical ileiMrtinent. and the other by
llr J. II Lewis, or the department of
Dr Johnson, while he discussed the
science of meilicine generally, laid special
stress upon the fact lh.it nearly all disease
was tradable to iutcmiierance and im
Hr Lewis, arter a short discourse on the
scii nee of denlittry, paid his respects to
the new girl and her bloomers, much to the
amusement of the audience.
At the ilii'o or the exercises President
Whitman requested the students to meet
liixu in front or the stage, that he might
become personally nttiualutcd with them.
The introductory exerci'csof Hie twenty
sixth annual session of the National Uni
versity law school were held last even
ing in the uiiruTslly building. Thirteenth
street, between II and I streets north
west. In the absence of President MacArthur
the exercises were conducted by Hon.
Charles Lymnu, who introduced Justice
C. C. Cole, of the District Supreme Court,
as the first speaker.
Judge Cole's discourse was a review
of the unwritten or. as It is generally
known, the common law of the land. He
also counselled the students that success
In this as in all other professions can
only be attained by a constant, hard ap
plication, and, above all, thorough research
In all its branches.
Mr. J. II. Ralston, lecturer on practice
and judge of the moot court, entertained
the audience by relating some of the things
about law, especially of practice, which
he did not know when he graduated.
Other speakers nere Messrs. Eugene
The opening xcriscs of the Corcoran
Scientific School will lie held In the main
ball of the Columbian University, corner
Fifteenth and H 'trects. this evening at
8 p. ru., at which time addresses will be
made by President Whitman and Dr. A. L.
The school of graduate studies of the
university will open ou Friday evening,
October 4. at 8 p. ru. The public are
Invited to be present al both openings.
, The Washington School ot Expression
formally opened ils pleasant borne in tlie
Metzerolt building last, night. Tlie teach
ers are from the Boston Sihool of Expres
sion, and a well known lady reader of
Boston has been engaged to give evening
readings at tke school at an early dale.
A meeting was held by the faculty and
students of the Modern Normal College last
night to found a law department In that
The ojicnin; or commencement exercises
were conducted under the most auspicious
circumstances; the classrooms of the college
being crowded with an enthusiastic; and ap
preciative audience. After an appropriate
address by Mr. Wilson, Introducing Judge
Dungan, who spoke on "Law; Its Nature
and Importance as a Profession," and Mr.
Bailey, who spoke on "Law as a Field for
Mental Discipline," the exercises closed.
Oerninu Mall Steamer Wrecked.
Huenos Ayrcs. Argentina, via Galveston,
Tex., Oct. -. The Herald's correspondent
In Rio Janeiro, Brazil, telegraphs that the
German mall steamer Uruguay has been
wrecked off Cape Frio, eighty miles east of
that port. Her passengers and crew were
lauded there. The Uruguay was of 1,460
tons. Rlic piled between Hamburg and
Montevideo, Uruguay, and was ou uer way
Burned tlio Drenkfast.
One ot the cook wagons belonging to the
"Buffalo Bill" show caught fire about C
o'clock this morniug in the Baltimore &
Potomac yard on New Jersey avenue.
The fire department suceeded In extinguish
ing the fire before much damage had been
done to the wagon, and the loss was slight.
Bin; Reiil Estate Sale.
Mrs. Charlotte M. Bridge, tho owner ot
the Hamilton House, corner Fourteenth
and K streets, bought yesterday after
noon at public auction and nnder tros
ccs sale the property Immediately ad
joining the comer on K street for $19,500.
This is" a little over $5 per foot 'and consid
ered the market value.
-?Ag'--.sfeacsssa. .-. - ..E. - ..!lfciytg. -
Imposing Services Held at the
Opening of McMahon Hall.
BLESSED BY THE CARDINAL
Splendid l'rocouslon of the Grenlcsit
embolic Dltriiltnrli-K III A iiiorlcivV
ulstcd In I lioCeremmilcM Addresses
Made by Bishop Kcnne, Mfir. S
tolll mid Curd I mil Gibbons.
Tlie dedication or the McMahon Hall of
Philosophy, the beautiful granite building
which crowns tins crest of Hie Catholic, Uni
versity griMiids, took place jesterday after
noon and ntado "a day or proud history
for the Catholic church of the United Slalcs.
The ceremony was heliliindertlieausplivs
and direction or the higher dignitaries of the
church, and was blessid, in the first in
stance, by superb weather, which or itself
was. i benedlctlojoiitlicgrearand Important
Tlie great natural beauty or the emlron
incnt was enhanced by the rightist siinsliii.c,
a i loiidless sky, and a linn ingsmd iu Igorat
Tho history or the'bener.i'. Hon of Mgr.
McMah which is now realized in "the
greater university," has been published
cirvtiiustaiilinllyin Tlie Tunis i rind need not
now be repeated. MonslgiiorMcM.iheii was
a part ol the great eent or jesterdayand
cen mollies ot the dedication.
The religious jurt of theivriiiimilr was
in no trisoiliricrciit rroni tli.il or tin-blessing
or any oilier school, bat in view or the high
place which thl.s university holds as a,
literary ceiilerand cpcuall at the Capital
of tin.1 nation, II was iK-rfiirtiivd by the most
prominent and f.u-o isprelaiesor the church
la America. L'-o Xlli was rcpreseiitisl by
1ns American ill legale and a letter f the
Pojie uas nail by the liamcd Bishop
Keatie, ret lor of tl.e iiniicr.slty.
The dedication m this imposing build
ing to its loll j piirik'se was nursed by the
pieseuceol some of the most distinguished
educators not or Hie Catholic Mini ol tins
country, among whom may not lie Invidi
ously mentioned President Whitmaii, of
the Coluiniilau UnnerMlj, or Washington,
and President culm. in, ol tin; r.ir-Mimil
John Hopkins' University or ItaHiinore.
IN IIEAUTirUL ROUKS..
The religions character ol a part or the
ceremonies necessitated the appearance
of the chief dlgi'llarii-s or the church In
their beautirnl rubes which thus afrcr.lnl
an opportunity or witnessing one or tho
most imposing innclions in tuc ioi!ip and
ceremonial oi the church.
Tins was pail cuiariy observable in the
open-air priccvsio!i and the sii-ue in tin
sanctuary ol the chaiiel or the school of
Willi tie exception of Arrhblsheps Ir
iaul, of SI. P.inl, Chapelie, of Santa ri
ll ross, or savanna ti, itear,loii,,r theiVcltlc
coast, s.p.tlltng 01 l'corta, and .U'irly, of
.-t. Cloud, all the iiolaine pn'Uti-s 01 tin'
church honored Hie occasion by their pres
The distinctively rtllgious ft.itures of
the event look place In Hie t hap. I ol the
Divinity Hall, on the circular v.alk. irom
the Divinity school lrut entrance to 1b.1l
or AIcMahon nail, in ihc port.co of the tal
ler anil In Its cisitr.il hall.
Al ?.:Lo p. 111. his eiiilni nee the taiilhial,
has excellency Hie papal aLlcgilt', I he visit
ing anhblsiiops ami lnaops, t isin,p K-ane,
cl'-rgy iisscinblisl ill and near the sanctuary
or Itieciiaitel, which was sollly illuriiliuilctt
by Hie tender glow or Hie iiitnr c.llnllei.
by lh" purple nitisiiii and gold or llieir
lMMitirl--al rubes and ronueil a briillaiu and
L'ni'o.tin: group. 1 tine were in tin- bright
asscmoiagu teii an lihtshop and bishoiis,
the cardinal, and Mgr. Saloill.
Tle'isTiniiouy nere was simtdy the chant
ing ot the lijmii, "Vent Creator spiriuis."
wiii"h was sung lu lull lound choras by
tin' priests 10 the gr.usl swell of the organ
strains. In the meanwhile the ptocession
w.i loniung outside, which, when 01111
pletcd, isiilir.ict.il alt jat 4l)U iH'rsisis.
Its loiiipouents were riri Father Lynch,
of Alabama, thecross-liearer. He wuslj:ire
headed ami was robed lu jellowslik. with
while iais: surplice. Ou eliher side ol liiin
was a Miiiin.irt.iii In Llack cassock, with
while la'.e siindicc-, each ts-arlig an un
lightisl cnudlo in a gold candle stick.
THEN CAME THE CA KDINA L.
Imniisliatcly after these came the semi
narians of the Holy Cross, the Marists, and
the Paullsts. These were urrajisl in the
usual black casock and choi.istie cap.
After these the priests anil then cnnie a
grodp of Li-bops and archbishops. Imme
dialelv beliind the- bishops nan Cardinal
Gibbous, robed ill a magnificent gold em
broiderisj cape and wearing a gold 1111
broidcred mitre. The cardinal carried tlie
pastoral slarr. or bishop's crotler. He was
attended by Fathers Held and Fleming, of
Bishop Keane, the president or the uni
versity, walked wltli the rair.Uy,- whiih.
with the trustees in citizens' dress, hud
position immediately in front of the congre
gation of bishops and archbishops. He w.ts
arrajed in purple pontificals'. All of Hie
archbishops and bishops woro black or
Tile line was one of singularly pictur
esque asiiect, not only from the diftinctive
robing of the individual parts, but from
tin: artistic blending ot the colors. The
rare lieauty of the day, the brilliant sun
Fhlue. and Hie ciiuistte temperature con
tributed largely to the general effect and
imprecision ot Hie procession.
At pnseiselj rittecii minutes liefore 3
o'clock Hie procession moved toward the
couth door ot tl.e hall to he dedicated. The
IMirlieo wae cmbowcresl In palms ami roses.
When the procession rcachist the porlico
the croEa-lxarer l.alttsl and permit t nil lie
bishops, arclibishops, and other dignita
ries to enter, tlie candles Laviir lieen
Entering, the cardinal proceislcd to a
temiHirary altar in the center of the hall,
where he perlormecl the ceremony of
Hie blersing and dedication alter the rorni
or tlie Roman ritual. The incidents which
addressed lliemselves to the eje were
the purification of the environment, tjpi
cally, by holy water and incense. The
prayers and forms were read in Lallu.
This hall was decorated with tlie United
States flag, which floated everywhere
In the rees'ss at the north e.id of the hall was
the beautiful marble statue of Leo XII.
'rover and around which were draped the
pupm colors. 10 ine rce-ess ncretusu large
palms and potted plants.
THE LITERARY FEATURE.
Tlie ceremony here was very short and
simple, aflcr which Bishop Keane iu
vileel the assemblage into Hie assembly
hall, where the literary feature of the
day was to take place. When the crowel
entered Hie stage had already been filled
with those who had been invited to seals
Conspicuous on the rear wall of the
stage was the steel engraving of the
Pope, the companion piece of. which was
the papal flag, with the Iron crown.
The stage was draped with the national
flag, the flag of Maryland, in honor of
the cardinal, and the papal colors In
lu the center of the front row sat Carinal
Giblioiis, who had divested lilruselfof his
pontlficLiI robes of cardinal-archbishop,
and wore a crimson cassockof wateredsllk,
covered by a surplice of rare old lace.
Ills head was coered with a cardinal's
On his right was the papal dclegalep
Monslgnnr Satolli, and on bis left.
Archbishop Ryan, of Philadelphia, one ot
tlie charter members of tlie university.
This place would have lieen occupied by
Bishop Keane, rector of the university,
but was yielded as a mailer of courtesy.
Bishop Archbishop Ryan was attired in
The others on the stage were Bishop
Keane, Mousignor McMahon, Dr. Rich
ards, rector of Georgetown university;
Hr. Whitman, president of Columbian
University; Dr. Gallaudet, ot Kendal
Green University; Dr. Oilman, president
of Johns Hopkins University; Dr. Pace,
dean of the faculty of philosophy: Judge
Robinson, dean ot the school of social
sciences; Father Morgan, president of
Loyola College. Baltimore: Archbishops
Williams, of Boston; Corrigan of New
York, Knln of St. Louis, Jansscns ot
New Orleans, Elder of Cincinnati.
Bishops Uorstman, of Cleveland; Macs, of
Covington; Foley, of Detroit; Ryan, of
Buffalo: Sullivan, of Mobile; Donohue, of
Wheeling, and members of the faculties
of philosophy and divinity as follows:
Of divinity, Drs. Dumont, Orban, Schroc
der. private chamberlain of Uie Pope; Bou
qulllon, O'Gorman, Grannon, Shaban. Hy
vernat, Perles; of philosophy, Drs. Griffin,
Greene. Cameron. Slianalian, QInn, Searle,
I)u Saussure. Stoddard, Egan, Shea.
Rookcr. and Stafford; Mgr. Stephan, head
of the Catholic IndlaiiTJurcaii: Thomas E.
Waggaman, and Hon. Carroll D. Wright,
Commissioner ot Labor. The seminarians
occupied the southeast corner of the hall,
and the front row in the auditorium was
taken up 'With the members ot the facul
ties or local universities and colleges.
Among the Doted guests In 'educational
circles were Secretary Martin, Dr. Mon
tague. Pror. Fava and Dr. Munro, of
Columbian Unlversll y; fa;fl F. Malcr,
direclor-gencrarof the Plies League or
America; Mgr. Farley, fftiujr-gcncral of
New York: Father l'ranclscus. director
or the Marines House of.Kiuily; Father.
Stephens, superior ot the Paullst College
or St. Thomas Aquinas; Tfmrjri- Morris, of
the District supreme coiirt:-Dr. Vincent,
U. 8. A.; Mr. C. O. 'Liuicnst it, Mr.
Charles Boiiuimrle. Father Uloyd, of St.
Patrick's; Father De Wolr. of Brookland;
Father Lee, or St. MatUievv's; Father
O'Brien, ot St. reter's; ll'cther Schmidt,
or St. Joseph's: I'ulhcrcDohurly. or St.
Stephen's; President Gillespie, of Gon
zaga College; Father M. ,C. -Dolnu, or St.
Aloyslus; Father McTiiiutiiuiiy, of the
Hoi 3- Trinity, Georgetown, and many
lilKI'OF KEANL'H ADDRESS.
The exercises were opened with a brief
address or wcliome by Hr. Keane, who
was received with great applause. He
"Your Eminence, jour excellency, most
reverend archbishops. and reverend nishops,
Indies anil gentlemen: On this auspicious
day the Caihollc University, of America,
blus welcome to the kind friends who lure
come 10 assist at the inauguration of two
or Its futilities, and bids welcome to the
youth or America. Hie young boy students
to whom ihc invitation is sent lorth to
come and be Ils alumni. A most gmtcrul
and cordial welcome is cMindi'U to all
the distinguished guests; uwl. now, the
rirst word of our lereinoiiv Is properly
and naturally :i word irom llini Whom we
honor as lire loundir and rather or the
"When tlie holy fa I lit-r lieeame aware
ot Hie desire to establish this institution
he wrote a letter to the cantlnal ch.incelor,
whli h I will now read."
Bishop Keane here re-ad the brief i.f the
Pope, rir-t in Latin and then in English,
a 1 opy or which was printed on the oilicldl
"And now the most, appropriate next
words will naturally rniim tnim one who
is known lliriHighoii the world as I he near
est and il'arest friend of Leu Xlll. the one
licst mtiuainlcd with the ambition of thu
Imlv lather tor the- udvaiuvmeut or this
iimversltv. a shuvre and learucsl friend
of the university, and the best exponent of
siliohisth- philosophy In the world."
Tills brlerly and happily Inlroduiril Mgr.
Snlolli, vvlio was reiviv'cd Willi 0 long
continued dcnmnstraliou or applause and
Ills submit was "Philosophli ct Facnl
bis I'lillosophica," or I'hiloiophy and the
Kindrisl Si iem-es.
The 8enker referrid first to the origin
or the first philosophies, treating Ihciii
rroni tlie slaii'lpolni or the meaning or
the term philosophy, the love eir ilesire ror
the .miuircui Mil ol a knowhslg.-or man
and his environment, llv tirieliy toiuhul
on the aims and si-opt- r the Ehatlc,
Ihc Eclectic, the ArutolelLin school, and
Hie ipetatihysicnl silioid or PlhaMira,
and held that all these wen- but the-"prelude
or the scruml or Cl.rlsti.iiiiir."
MGR. SATOLLI'S REUARICS.
The )!illosopliii-.il trend or the inti licit
was shown to he common to all rations in
some shape or torm, it nil tending In the
piT'-etlon of man's Intellectml endowment.
Philosophy was then trcatil as the gen
eral term, the mother ol all sciences and
Invi ntiotis, as in its scope is included a
view or the- universe, lis true fiint lion
Is-iiig the development and progiess of
the intellect towanl in-rbs Hon so far at
that is attainable in this stage of exist-
I. mil of Hie hrnurhs-s of Intellectual
.mist l.y its own laws and piikx-ss.-s of
. . .. . s
.I ilii-ii'liiciil llini .leei.ii. 111.13 " i.v-
riactiliiir results, siicli as.istroisimr. math'
e mattes, phvsics. liut ptiiloviphy, e all
inclusive, looks lo liit-i summation n I
kniivvlislge, to the worst llscir. It cm- '
brae'i's vvituiii it iil only. e)cuce, but the
-Mgr. Salollldld not tinderrate the value J
ol purely fiKsMlattvi.'. idixillstle and thesi-
r Ileal piiilosopliic-s. In eKscuv,lig mcHlerii '
philo-ophli-s lu- udvcrtesL to the German i
seliesii ami paiu iriimie io tne zraio.i us
As the result or Chri.rwir! tlmught nisi
luily, the true plillissophr rs the seeking
alter the divine similitmie 'in all Gists
works and perfection In nil f them.
Every He-p taken lu philosophy Willi Hint
Intention only n've.ii'Sl a (icw kige. a
new woik ol the illvlne' architect. Willi
all the powe'rs at Its eininwisl, appm
priatesl irom all tl.e tcicmvs. It sciks for
tnitli as It exists in all the lore's nisi
manifestations or Hie eliiiirlty. whether
they an' material. IntcUccUjal or moral.
Hi this maimer the sjnukcr ileveb'lHsl
the ieleii or the close rcialiilu of n-ligiou
anil phllo'iipliy, cvusldereel- in lis tub
llme sens''. ,
He nest discussed the'aiLiiitatiilit)- of
high phlio'ophi.'nl thought to Ibe Amer
lean social Klca. and held that Mich a
philosophy as lie had siHiken of was In
thorough svmpjt.'iv witli American ie!cals
and tr.ieliti'oiis. He quoted from time to
time Irom the various encyclicals ot Hie
Poie. from which lie strongly urged and
niiihnsizesl the great snipathy of the
Pope In H.e advancement ol le-ariiing, but
geiieraliv and Willi sjiciial rcferencs' lo
Ibis uulvcrsitr. In conclusion, lie said:
"I hnre thus tried to outline tlie plaes.
wliich philosophy holds among the sciences,
and e-spc-cially the relation which it bears
to theology and faith.
"And Just as lu past jcars the licst sys
tems or thought by courict with the errors
whle h exhteil about llwiii has strengthened
their own iios'lion and cnlishlcned the
biiuinn mind with truth, so la this univer
sity let all systems or philosophic thought
be united to e-ome ror friendly converse,
and let what is good lie drawn from them
and what is erroneous lie refuted and ex
punges!, so that the result may be the
advane-Miieiit of truth and the progress of
"And sines' this university, beyonel all
other institutions, has lieen exceptionally
honored and proleeted and eneou raged by
the supn-me pontiff, Leo XIII, Iht-ri'fore
let it strive, uulting the truths of siimce
and of faith, to lie the strongest and most
reliant support ot I lie holy see.
"Let it above all things seek by bringing
down the light or supernatural truth to illume-the-minds
of mankind and light the vvay
to the final erfect knowledge of all truth
in the vision of tlie Divine Essence Itself."
DR. PACE'S ADDRESS.
The next address was by Rev. Prof. E.
A. Pace, elean of the faculty or philosophy.
He siHikc on the school of philosophy just
founded at the university'. All Ideals, he
said, are liiga and Hie spirit of the present
was that wnichanliiiatedtlie'foundlngof the
great universities ot the old world.
It was not tlie intention of the school of
phuosopay to Interierewltn the autonomy of
auvpiirtieularlltieuf study. Onlhecoiitr.iry
each student would be eMicctcd to be an
ardent worker and producer in his special
field, but in the newschool ihcscicncewould
beio ordinated and made to help each other.
He held that If there was anj thing true in
the world of HUellcvt It was that philosopliy
neeits science and science needs phllosopny.
From the study of man the process was to
ward the study ot ekd, the autuor of ail
objensof study and research, lleainiounced
that in the school they wouid follow the
line indicated by the holy pomifr in his re
cent ant prev ious utterances on the rt-lalion
of the school of pnilospliy to that or religion.
Pror. Pace's address was quite nrie-f
but succinct, anei was retincttse vviiouy to
the subject in lianJ, being an introduction
ot the scope and methods or his department
or philosophy. He had evidenUy prepansl
the address with a view to the pn-vious
exhaustive treatment or tlie subject of
philosophy bv Monsignor Satolli.
Pror. W. C. Robinson, dean ot the faculty
or the social science, spoke on the school
of the social science. He premised that the
Inauguration or any enterprise was an oc
casion or interest aud moment. In the lay
ing or foundations the eje, turns to the
rising sun ou the principle that it is better
to have a future than a past of mental ac
tivities. All foundations' are built on
As an example of thlsi Dtp Robinson re
ferred to the pioneers ot (American civiliz
ation on the Mayflower, a reference which
excited instant applause.
He maintained that the' greatness of
England was traceable to.t he establishment
of its great, universities inges ago and he
augured great things fori the Catholic Uni
versity aud turned usieie tb pay high tribute
to John Hopkins University, this reference
beiug also rapturously applauded.
"In the Catholic church," lie said, "it Is
always kept In view that the fundamental
ground of all thlngsdcpeiuls rroni God; that
Ho Is at once tlio origin and consummation
ot the universe not only as a whole but lit
every one of its parts. Not to know Him
is toknownothing." Allsubjectsaretaughti
as different aspects of tlie divine being.
Hence the Importance of getting at causes
wliich lead us to the archetype orallcauscs.
Dr. Robinson then discussed the'sociai
sciences as having their origin In God and
their Importance In solving mast of the
questions wliich now vex the woild.
BrOKEN BY THE CARDINAL.
The closing address was by Cardinal
Gibbons. He said that it was "fully in
keeping with the origin and growth of the
Catholic University that Hie first wonl
spoken on this occasion should be those or
our rounder and teacher, Leo XIII."
It was also a source of pleasure to note
tliat his excellency, the apostolic delegate,
has manifested the deepest interest tn tlie
institution. Aschancellorhecould not more
appropriately close the exercises than by
recalling to mind the language of the Pope
and the spirit and zeal which animates htm
in regard to Its success.
Cardinal Gibbons here .referred ,to the
Idea of the Pope as to the proper -functiou
of the university .to be instruction in philosophy-first,
and religion afterward, the
Intention being that the Institution should
be a university.
"Wc congratulate both faculties," he
said, "ou their work, which has deferred
tribute front the highest sources."
Alluding to the education ot the Catholics
ot the country, lie said that It was ex-
Vif. 4..- p ..
pected of them that they" should lead
and not follow. He then adverted to
the aim of a university, the providing of
workshops equipped with all the imple
ments necessary lor Intellectual and moral
work. The buildcfs could not be too
Be next spoke of the expenfes of Hie
Instilutiou and paid a fitting tribute
to Hie ladies who had endowed chairs in
the school of divinity and I hen "to Un
generous priest who had laid the fcuiida
lloll of Hie present ball." Both of Uiere
allusions were applauded. He offered to
Mou-lgnor MeMluion "the heartfelt con
gratulations anil Thanks or the ihiirrh."
Cardinal Gibbons miroduccd a neat
compliment to Jcl lis Hopkins University by
referring to Hie ilebt or tl.e Catholic Uni
versity 10 it for scn.e of Its (cle.larly
nroressors, a reference which Ptisident
Gilniaii acknowledged wilb a low
Next he congratulated Bishop Keane, '
lb1 rector, out tie fiicco'S' which had cni wins!
his wort," nrd icterrisl to the profitable
union oralfiballoii of ic mliiaries and oltnr
iiistiiutions Willi Hie university, alter tl.e
cii'lnlil that I-ail rieValled with theiiniver
slues of Paris al d Oxford.
Tlie f losfi g 1 art 01 He address was de
roied to the students, whom the cardinal
advltuil or trcirduiics nnu of the great op
isirlunilies prescnled in the school just
The nudlerco greeted tlie fK-aker with
great enthusiasm when he atose to scak
ui,d when he concludlil.
The audiei.ee was ili.roiesed with a few
w cjrds of tiianks from D'Jhop Keane for llieir
attendance and nilrnticii.
MEETING OF TRUSTEES.
The board ot trustees or the university
met there yesterday morning. Mr. Thomas
E- Wagganian, the. well known real estate
broker, of Washington, waselcited treas
urer of the university to flil the position
made vacant by tlie death ot Hon. Eugeue
Kelly, the New York banker. Mr. Wagga
m.'iii is u-e barter lut-mlxr of the bojrtl of
tnistis-s of the university, and has been
prominently ismncclcd with Its affairs
slms; lis very Infancy. He and the present
dnhbishop of Santa Fe, Rev. I'lae-Iiias
I'liupp'lle, oikv pastor ot St. Matthew's
iChiinli. selei ted and benight the site of
MM- U III , l.t ,11.,
Ah financial age it ot tlie unlverltv Mr.
Yk'nggamaa has ably administered Its af
fairs, and tile honor isi'irerred on him is in
token of the gruteful appreciation In which
lie is held by his colleagues.
Mr. .luMpli V. lHil.lc.an, or Provulence.
R. I., wlto was also elected a mcinljcr or
Tin- boanl of Inistees. Is the ri-nerrills
i donor or $r.O,C00 lo enlow the Joseph C.
iviiiigau cnair 01 political economy, which
is to lie rilhsl bj Hon. Carroll 1. Wright,
Uullisl States Commissioner or Labor.
Mr. Kanigaii is a millionaire- 11111 iiiifnr
Hirer, or Providence, and bis charities
are as munificent as bis wealth.
The oilier bjsiiicss tracsactcd by the
hoard was or a rinaiicial cliaraeli r. grow
hg 011I of the investment or funds lately
donated tc the university.
lnm nil that can be it-arnist tlie i.ew
woman has not fansl lsully at Ha secret
sissloii or ti:e lioard or tnit(s.-.. Tie- de
cision lias not jit Isx-n nnnonnceil, Isit
as Archhisjiop Ryan, or Philadelphia, said,
"Ihen' is no obstacle to their aelmission,
provided ihey are smart enough."
Another gcntli man who was prcunl at
the n.eeiirg taid: "There has been undue
iiiilsirtaiice atlaihcd lo this r.ui-siion In
all Hie- loig can-er of Hcidleburg only two
women have taken its dcgrei' of eiiK-tor
or philosophy. Tlie Catholic Univcrslty
ts on no lower plane than Hcidleburg, and
ne- elo rot amicij.alc that ourelasie-s will
Is- crowdeil Willi the lair ex. There is.
how e'er, not lung that I know or In pn vrnt
.. - . . .. ....-.,..
w,"" " l"" '" """.tiuiwoi N.ui,r-
I is. mi Ihnl .1. iii.is til .nrt-1,, ite(Ti,rt.iei. III,.
I--'- .-- ":' - -
i sere-re- tailor
( The general opinion Is Hint wrini'ii will
I !' ailnnllid IT lliey apply aid can pats the
TIIII.TEENTI1 STltKET HILL.
PronoslMoii tei (1 nidi' It
At a mec as ,'ght Tf i e Columbia
Heights CltUeiis- AtsrHriatio.i a , ropol-
Hon to cut down Thirle-cntli street hill
was the subject cf iiiueli d'tcu'sioii, nl- I
though ro nitiiiipi was made to take any j
li-flnile action. I
C M. CampKll strongly urged the exi'- ,
riieiicy of tin's improvement He said It I
would Cost 540O.IJC0 Uldertlle- SlnsM ex- 1
tension e-stitnaioi to make the winding
C'ongrefs, he sanl, bad once appropriated
iiiuney to cut nown tne iiiii.tau vir Logan
and others liad rendered it inoperative
Be Isdievid the ustcciatlon maile a mis
take not lo lake this view or ll'i-case.
President Ballinger said that Mr. Carup
ls.'11's plan would be antagonizes! by almost
every resident of Clifton and Roanoke
streets, and that its agitation to an issue
would likely result In Ibe derclopmcnt of
factions, terminating the influence and
Ufefulni-ss of the association
;iiinoancen.ent was made that Hie
Western Union bad promisi-d to estab
bill a telegraph office on Columbia He-ghts,
but no improvement in the mail Eervlce is
now expected. A number of new members
-NAVAL ACADEMY CHANGES.
Radical Di'imrtnri'st Sugcested
MilierintenclPiit s Koiiort.
The annual rcuort of Cipt. P. II. Cooper,
"tiiierintondent of the Naval Aeaileuiy,
made public yesterday, shows that eliiring
the jcar pasttwenty-six cadets failed to
piss the 1-i.amiii.itlon and were allowed to
re-sign, no vacancies being eu?esl by death
The superintendent urges that the limit
of age permitted by law for the entrance
of cadets is too great, anil it should be es
t.iblishesl between fifteen aud seventeen
In v lew of t he large percentage or failures
or candidates to pas -uihiii re-cxaminu-tions,
he recommends tlie adoption or the
nrai lice prevailing at HieMiiiliiryAi-aileinv.
by which the consent of the academic hord
Is nes.-csary for re-examinticn.
He recomme-nds, also, that the selections
for the various corns in Hie navy be injde
at the conclusion of Ibe four years' courso
at the Academy, and that the surplus gradu
ate's may be then discharged, doing away
with the additional course or two years
A-census ot centenarians bos been taken
in France, and the results which have been,
published show that there are now alive In
that country 213 percous whoareovcr 100
years of age. Of these 147 are women,
the alleged stronger sex being thus only
able to show slxtv-sfx specimens who are
managing to still "husband outllfe'staix-r"
arter Hie lapse of a century. The prepon
derance ot centenarians of Hie supports!
weaker ex has led to the revival of some
nmuriug theories tending lo explain this
phenomenon. One cause of the longe-vity
of women is stated to be, for instance, their
propensity to talk much and to gossip, per
petual prattle being highly conducive, it
is said, to the active circulation of the
blood, while the body remains unfatigued
and undamaged. More Fcrious theorists
and statisticians, while commenting iiion
Hie subject of the relative longevity of the
sexes, attribute the supremacy of'woiuan
in the matter to the well-known caute,
namely, that in general the leads a more
calm and unirapassioned existence' than a
man. whose lire Is so often one of toll,
trouble and excitement. Philadelphia
A Monke'j- Flrciiinn.
Jocko and thccblldren of the house where
Jocko lives arc boon comiianions, and of a
summer afternoon enjoy a frolic together
upon the lawn.
One day some one carelessly threw a
match down and the grass ignited, making
a little blaze.
Jocko saw it and stopped and looked, then
glanced ail around, and, seeing a piisre of
plank not far off, ran for It, crept cau
tiously to the fire, all the time holding the
plank as a shield lietweeii himself anil the
fire, then threw the plank on Hand prerscd
It down and extinguirheel It. ' What child
could have reasoned belter aud done more?
Although, perhaps, no danger could have
come from the fire, still no one knows what
the result 'night have been, and the monkey
evidently believed that prudence is the
better part ot valor.
Tlii Moriilnc, Evening and Sunday
Time's delivered to your house cost
yon hut I 2-3 cents u, day, or 50 cents
We cot only offer you the best
quality wall papers and carpets
at extremely low prices, but we
place tho trained Judgment of
scientific decorators at your dls.
Carpi ts, Wall Paper, Window Shade).
824 Thirteenth St X W. -
Cloak and Suit
A 1 DAY
To-day vtc- offer, an opening Fall
inducement, litis extremely hand
some and fashionable Seal Plush
Double CaJc, trimmed with
Thibet Fur lined -xilhfinc Silk
a regular $16 Cape Jot
734-736 7th Street NW.
HOW IT "WAS XAMEI.
Why a Thcoiihi G. A. It. Post WilH
Ciillesl "Coleman H- Amtsoii."
Col. William L. Visscher tells a pa
tlietlostory in connection with the organiza.
tionora G.A.R. Post at TJcoina. Tlieav
crage post is named after some one of the
great generals who werecotispli-uoiisiii tlie
i war. But there are many names which,
though iierliais not prefixed by any grand
I titles, are fully as worthy or the honoras
, any that bare' been used.
Col. Visscher felt this imst empuaiicauy
at tlie time of the organization alluded to.
When the qucst'on of a panic arose, tlicre
were dozens offered, and no doabt that of
soiim nolesl general or brigadier general
would barebi eiisclcctcel had It not been fur
tlio coloiii I's suiry. As It was. howcriT,
the post sras organizesl, CoI.Yisscher was
elected coiiim.nler, and tlie name or cim
iiijii It. A person was adopted, amid the
.!!!.,.. !;ii...si i.ii,
"Coleman R-Aii-r-on. of Kentucky, said
n..i Vk.,i,r .T-ht.li In linil the tloor.
Col Vlssilier. when lie bad the Hour,
"was one or the wannest, eli-are-st t nend. I I
ever had, anil the keenest gruT I ererfelt I
was when he was shot tlimugli tlie heart
ofResaca. We were a Damon aud Pythias I
If there ever were two sucti iH-rsonages. i
. . ... a..... .1.1 .,n I.Uhu. r
coley, as i uscu io can mm, i.c,.. .,...s
! than that or . ipiariernuster s ser
, geant. and he bad nobiislness wliatevcrlua
, "'- I"" -,Y" ;"'. " """"'":'
7" '""Sbt "'de- by de '."
but he would not.
"Don't go Into tins, Coley,' I begged.
"Hut I shall,' he replied; 'I want some
more of that same Chie-kamaiiga run.'
"Our regiment was the Twenty-fourth
Kentucky Iiirimtry, and at that time I was
the color sergeant of the regiment. Not-
; withstanding all my pleading, Coley was
I fully determined to enter tlie fight. Hesut-
e ceded in getting the secoini sergeant in ine
color guard, who carries the Stale fkig, to
gire up ids place, and thus we werccloselo-ge-ther.
Once more' I trlcsl to dissuade bun.
I bad an undefined feeling that if hewent in
ho would be killed.
"Wbr. what's the matter with you to
day. Wiii:' he exclaimed. 'What makes you
so nervous about me? You never were so
I know It. Coley.' I answered, 'but to-
h day 1 have a rear, i ran iieunajjuuui..
some reason i leciasn jou unrsuiuii iuu.
"He looked at me a moment brightly.and
then spoke words I have never rorgotteii.
Thevare as poetic as anything I ever heard
In my lire. Waving his colors gracc-ruliy
' 'Well, suppose I am: I shall die on the
dancing shadow of my country's flag.' "
A Itiiil Hustler.
An amusing story comes from the studios
ot Paris. In many of the impressionist
schools ot artists washing blue is largely
employed lo produce the tints which will
A young arlist lately took two of hU newest
inspirations, m which starch had been
largely consumed, to eiue of the well known
dealers In Paris, and Ibe latter, pitying
rather than admiring, offercsl a small
sum for both pieces, and consented to place
them ou show. The next day a tall Amer
ican presented himself In the shop and,
drawing out his check book, eagerly de
manded the price ot one of the pictures-
For a moment the de-aler wastetnplesl to
believe in the whims ot bis protege and the
wisdom of bis purchase. But the American
was no illusionist it theartist was. Hcsaid:
"I guess, sir, ILdoesif l matter much lo
me what this picture docs or does u..t
represent; this noble blue e-omes Insn my
own factory in Chicago. I knew It at once
by the azure tint, which is a secret ot our
firm. We call It Frohiie-ss and Beauty
Slarch. that's what we call it." He then
obtained tho address ot the artist, and
commissioned him to paint a large picture
wllh the Inscription: "This work ot art
is painted entirely with thestarches manu
factured by Mesrs. Blank & Co..of Chicago.
Prizcot so many dollars In ihegucsser who
comes nearest to ils meaning." Pall Mali
The -Morning, Evening: mid Sunday
Tlaiiss delivered to your house) esse
you but t U-M cents a day, or 50 cents
1 shoes 1
:::::::: J-ppf ""-
...... jm. r ijF r ........
BEPUBLICAN Rally ntLiurel. Met,
r!A nIliiiAi. October 0; mass meet
ing and barbecue; members of the Union
Republican Club who desire to attend the
meeting are requested to meet at hcad-
auurlers, Willard's Hotel, Friday evening,
ctober 4, at 7:30 o'clock, for the purpose
ot making arrangements to attend in a
bodv. THOMAS J. LASIER.
GEORGE S. EMERY, President.
TO Hie Bondholders and Stockholders of
the Washington and Georgetown Railroad
Comiuny and the Slockhi-hlcrs of the
Rock Creek Railway Company, of the
District of Columbia:
Notie-e is hereby given that the Capital
TKiclIonCompany is now ready t oe-x change,
according lo the terms of tlie contract be
tween the Rock Creek tall way Company of
the District of Columbia and the Washington
ami Georgetown Railroad Cciuiuny. its
stoekfor the bonds Issued by the Washington
and Georgetown Railroad Company. The
holders of such bonds are requested to send
them to the undersigned for such exchange
on or before the 10th of Octolier next. The
failure tosureiidernnymich bonds, for such
exchange, on or before the 1st e.r November
such bonds lor stock. Interest on the Imnda
surrendered -.vill be paid up to tho IMst
dav ofSeplember. 1805. on all bonds
surrendered on or before the 1st day of
The holders of strek or Hie Rock Creel
and the Washington and Georgetown Rail
road Company are also requested to
prompllv send in their stok for exchange,
aecordin lo the terms if the contract afore
Kjid. s,'. M. KOONE8,
Secretary and Treasurer or the Capital
se2T-se2T ct -l 4 i) 11 10 18 2:1 2u 27 and
THE runenil or Gen. James Dugan, who
nisi siiiidinly at the Knrreste-r House,
on Four-aV.d-a-hiMr street Sunilay arter
uooii. will take place from Il.e n-Idence
of L'apt. II. E. Burton. No. 1(00 Ninth
street northwest. Wcdneiii iy morning at
10 o'clock. Interment :.l Arlington.
Mrs JIUgaii extends an Invitation to all
comrade's to attend the' ccrcmei:les.
TWT.siS A. L. Disney aril All have Just
rciurnesl from New York, ami will
resume business at their old stand. 302
Rill st. si-.; i,errect fit guaranteed; terras
meslerale , t
J. PFLEGING, Tailor.
with vr. a. chansto.v.
2137 Pa- are. , cor. 13th. at.
Formerly nidi Jia. W. bell, itti ate N. T.
MONEY WANTED AND TO LOAN.
MONEY! MONEY! MONEY!
VVi have It.
IV will leisl It.
AYi vt.illt vim tollHvt.lt.
All we want Is atisfa lory real estate
security. Come to us wllh your applf-
I cation, and we can tell yoa what we
I w lioassooiiasvri'1'xaniiin'lhi'property.
T. O. ANDERSON .V CO..
. R , Kntt. ou(i Lu5iLe,s Exi hange, D07
! . ..
sxe hare the following am ants to loan
on approred real estate In the District:
$3,000. r.0(ii(. sn.ooo. Sio.ooo.at lowest
rates of interest; no de-lay. UERRON &
X1XON. Ian F st. nw.
tt. tc. FTiivroisrs VT.n." c.f'?ce'.1r-.1i?
Pa. aTe irw. Established in 1870.
Honey loaisMl on watches, diamonds. Jew
elry, silverware, etc Special bargains in
waichcs. Jewelry, and silverware au20 6fa
MONEY to loan on bonds, stocks, trusts,
loan association certificates, and old
Cue life Insurance policies; no delay.
YERKES & BAKER.
40 to 46 MHzerntt Bldg
IH-OlsJRTT TO LOAN-1" large sums,
or as low-as s1.0ot. at . aud 6 per
cent on D. C. real estate: also S2.10. $500,
S7.r.0. etc.. at S per cent WM. U. SAUN
DERS i. CO.. 1407 F St. nw tf
MONEY TO LOAN All cesses or
real estate loans made with promptness
at curent rates. THE McLACHLEN REAL
ESTATE AND LOAN COMPANY, com
ner loth and G streets nw mO-tt
WANTED-TbeloanoI $3,000 on tlrst
ciass lnsiue properly; no agents. 703
Ifilh st. sel2tt
MONEY to loan at 5 ana 6 per cent.
on District of Columbia realty; no delay
If security Is satisfactory.
WALTER U ACKER. 704 14th ntr.
MONEY to loan on real estate in the
District, at lowest rates of interest.
No delay. HEBRON & NIXON, 1304 F sc.
a. w. se4-lrno
GOOD Iward. nice rooms-, private fam
ily; all e-oiivciiieiicc's; iciiiis reasona
ble. 22 1 13 1 -2 st. sw. sc30-3t-e,ra
BOARDING- Bay window front
room: opposite lurk, with or without
lioanl. 02 B st. sw. sc30 4t
705 U st sw.: nice rooms. sel9-10t
tTATloa C0BNER Or siX'i'U aa a
In Effect Sent.n .1 SD5.
IO 30 A M- PENNSYLVANIA LIM
1TLD. Pullman Sleeptng. Dining. Smok
ing, and Observation Cars Hjrrisburg to
Chicago. Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St.
Louis. Cleveland, and Toledo. Buffet
Parlor Car to Harrlsburg
10 30 A M- FAST LINE. Pullman
itunci Parlor Car to Harrislsirg. Pnrloi
and Dining Cars, Uarbburg to Pitts
burg. 3 slOP M CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS
EXPRESS. Pullman Bu Hot Parlor
Car to Harrisburg. Sleeping and Dlninjc
Cars. Harisburg to St. Louis. Cincinnati.
Louisville-, aud Chicago.
T IO P. M- WESTERN EXPRESS.
Pullman Sleeping Car lo Chicago, and
Hnrrisburg to Cleveland Dn.lug Car to
T XQ P. M. SOUTHWESTERN EX
Pittds. Pullman Sleeping and Dining
Cars to St LouLs. and Sleeping Car..
Harrisburg to Cincinnati.
"I 0.40 P. M.-PACIFIC EXPRESS
Pullman Sleeping car to Pittsburg.
T.50 A. M for Kane. Canandaigua,
Kocnestc-r. ana Niagara Falls daily, ex
1 0.30 A. M. forFJmlrn and Rccovo,
daily, except Sunday For William
port dally. 3.40 p. lu.
T.I O P. M. for Wllllanisport. Roches
ter. Bufialo. and Niagan Falls dally,
except Saturday, with sleeping rarWasa
Ington to Suspension Bridge via Buffalo.
1 0,40 P. BI. for Erie. CarnndaigRa,
Rochester, lkinalo. and Niagara Falls
daily, sleeping car Washington ti.EInnra.
For l'liliuiiciplilH, New xorK mid tho
4.00 P. M "CONGRES5IONALL1M-11ED-'
All Parlor Cars, with Dluinj
Car from Baltimore. Tor New Yort
dally, for Philadelphia wcs;k-devs. Regu
lar at 7.03 (Dining Can, 7.20, S.00.
10.00. (Dining Car j. and 11 CO (Dining
Caria.m .12 15,126.96.36.199. i;,40. 10.00,
and 11.35 p. ru. On Sunday, 7.06
(Dining Can. 7.20. 9 00. 11.00 (Dining
Can a. m .2.15,3.15, 4j:o.G.40. 10.0(5,
and 11 35 p. m. For Phiiadelpaia only.
Fast Express 7.E0 a. m. wcek-dars- Ex
press 2.01 and. 5.40 v. ru. daily.
For Boston, without change, 7.50 a. m.
week-days, aud 3.15 v. in. dally.
For Baltimore. C.23, 7.05. 7.20. 7.50, 9.00.
10.00. 10.30, 11.00 and 11.50 a. ml
12.15. 2.01. 3.15. 2t40 14.00 Limited)!
4.21). 4.30. 5.40, G.05. G. 10, 7.10. 10.00.
10.40. 11.15 and 11.75 p. m. On Sun
day. 7.05, 7.20, 9.00. P 05. 10.30. 11.00
a.m.. 12.15. 1.1.-.. 2.01,3.15. 3.4014 00
Limited). 4.20, 5.40. C.03. G.40, 7.10.
10.00. 10.40 and 11.35 p. m.
For Fojie's Creek Line. 7.ro a. ru. and 4.30
p. m. daily, cxce.it Sunday.
For Annapolis, 7.20, 9.00 a. m.. 12.15 and
4.2o p. m. daily, except Sunday. Sun
days. 9.00 a. m. and 4.20 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Lino. Express for Ricb-e
mo-ad. Jacksonville and Tampa, 4.30
a. m.. 3.30 p. ra. e'ady. Richmond, and
Atlanta, 8.40 p. m. dally. Ktcninond.
only. 10.57 a. m. week-days.
accommodation for Quantlcc, 7'iB a. m.
daily, and 4.23 p. m. week days.
For Alexandria, 4.30, G.33. 7.4C. 8 40
9.43. lO.oi, 11. BO a. m.; 12.'-0. 1.40.
3.21). 4.25. 5.1,0, 5.37. 0.15. 8.02!
10.10. aud 11.39 p. m. On Sunday at
4.30, 7.45, 9.40 a. m.; 2.45. 6.16.
8.02, aud 10.10 p. m.
Leave Alexandria- for WasMngton. 6.0.
6.43. 7.05. 8.00. 9.10. 10.15. 10.28!
a.-ru.: 1.00, 2.15, :t.oo, 3.2,1. B.oo!
5.30. R.13. 7.00. 7.20. 9.1U. 10.52!
audi 1.08 B.m. OnSundayatG.43,9.10.
10.23 a. nt.: 2.10, 0.30. 7.00, 7.20.
9.10, aud 10.52 p. a.
Ticket officej. northeast, corner of Thir
teenth street and Pennsylvania avenue,
and at the station. Sixth and B strcu,
where orders can be left tor the checking;
ot baggage tu destination from hotels and