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title: 'The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, October 02, 1895, Page 2, Image 2',
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THE MOBBING- TIMES, WEDNESDAY, QCTOBEB 2, 189o.
F and Eleventh Streets.
Storage Warehouses 23d et, near SL
We promise that every price wo
quote shall be lower than that
quoted for the same articles lu any
legitimate furniture store or any
These prices are the
result of the Surplus Stock
Sale we've just begun.
Most everything on the Fur
niture floors is affected, so
it's not necessary to publish
a long list for your guid
ance. These offerings in
ODD PARLOR PIECES
Will suffice to illustrate the
scale of reductions.
13 00 (Sell Chair L
8U50 Dlue tunnel Arm Chair.,.. "93
toaoOfcolidllahogany Arm Chair.. 3S.00
120.00 Mahogany Inlaid Chair 15 75
H.M Mahogany 1'lnlsh Cornor
Chair. , 3.C0
MOO Mahogany rinbh Corner
eSuOO Mahogany Inlaid Chair 17.73
118.00 Mahogany ltocVer 10.75
ltt(0 Mahogany Finish Chair tM
30 03 White Enamel Chair 8 70
J15.03 Mahojany Chair 9.75
$2100 Mahogany Arm Chair H.SO
J'100 Luameled Music Holder. 4.45
$15 00 Mahogany, Ilrass Trim
117.00 3lahosaay yinUh Inlaid
tiaoo Mahogany Finish Ilocinr.... 7.45
$.'4 00 Cnrly Birch Inlaid Kocker... 16 75
$15 U0 Fine Mahogany l'.oc-er...... 2173
SG OJ GoM Corner Chair... .. 4.15
$7 00 Overstuffed Parlor Chair 4.33
(10.00 Overstuffed Corner Chair.... 5.40
Jirant to be the Jeweler who
comes into your mind first.
That's what people,
are saying now, when.
it conies to a discus-,
sion about Jewelry or
Diamonds or Silver
and Gold "Ware.
are hard to decide
on here again "see
Davison about it."
Let your gift be dif
ferent to the ordinary
more valued for that
Let me suggest what
is newest and latest
and most moderate
O. H. DAVISON,
1105 F ST. N. W.
A Real Water
Of Life ! I
Ths cures performed by the
use of COLL Mill 4 XATIUN-
T n t MMTl'D narna
y.J on tuo wonderful. Fmmrepu-
i AU A .-- HJ11 v vt k
wo Ii&to bona fide testimo
nials attesting its remark
able healing virtue la Rheu
matism, KMnej find Blood
Troubles, Ac. dear a crrv
tal quiet la lu effect. Cir
J. n. COLLINS, Prop'r.
460 K. St., N. W.
Electricity is not only a
better light" than gas, but it
is a safer, better and more
reliable power than s'team.
There are dozens of printing-
houses and manufacturing-
concerns in town -who
use electric power.
When the "line" Is ready 'phone
us and we'll turn on the current.
United States Flectrlo LUhtln; Co.,
1J nth st. u. w 'l'hono 77.
feG G( lfl
ach year brings mo e perfectlrmade V
gas heaters and rauces Many new A
shapes this season and many little im- T
proTemenu that make t o burninir of a
gas for heating and cooking more desir- V
abla Slost complete line in town. A
GAS APPLIANCE EX.,
J 1428 N. Y. Ave.
ffi-0 -30-S- --
ESTABLlSnCD, JULY, 1379.
of experience hare taught us
such proficiency la the launder
that you may safely trust yours to
us. Yon may rest assured that
they will he handled with the ut
6th and C Sts. N. W.
Locked Up for Assault.
James McCarthy assaulted Thomas
Batcman on M street, near Thirty-fourth,
Georgetown, last evening, forwhlchhe was
locked up In No. 7 station by Policeman
Gorgeous Lighting and Music in
EYE AND EAR WERE CHARMED
Big Organ Itvpuuea Srclodionsly to
the Toncli of Prof. John V. Law
rt'nce Mli.-llano Snug Hxeiulnitely.
Grand .Mats llendored lu Elno Stylo
by a Chorus.
The organ recital at St. Patrick's, ac
companied by the Illumination of the
splendid Interior of the church with elec
tric lights for the first time, formid an
appropriate initial event for the Eucharis
tic Congress, which begins Its session
Large numbers of prelates had already
arrived last night and enjoyed the music
md beautlfdl display of artistic -work
that has recently been done upon the
grand old church.
oniu were In the auditorium and a large
number lu the chancel. Among the lat
ter were Archbishop Kane, of St. Louis;
fonder Vyvcr, of Uitlimond, Donoghue of
"Wheeling. Maes of Cot legion and Byrne
of Nashville, and Mgr. bberetU of New
Tlio local clergy were e-peclally well
represented, very re wbcicgnbscnt. Among
t'oso noticed wero Fathers SInckin,
Ilaugherty. Griffith and Taluer Stafford.
issisUnt pastor of St. Patrick's, who has
Just returned from Europe.
The entry of Dr. John Glojd, rector of
St. Patrick's, with liU distinguished
smesta, was the signal for the opening of
.tie concert, with the singing of the gra!.d
'oass "Laudamus Te," by Miss Blanche
Mattlngly, assisted by the chorus. cousWt
lig of the following ladies and gentlemen:
Mrs. W. II. Coombs, Mrs. P. F. Cain, Misses
Bessie Ulclcey, Carrie Wood, II. A. Foulke,
Adelaide Borbcck, KosaCayce, K. C.Cullen,
Annie Grant, AugiKta Borbeck, Annie E
Smith, Lillian M. Smith, May Kocfcllng,
Tora Gcristi, Lillian Nicrnsee, M SI. Mitch
ill, Jennie Taylor, Anna A. Treanor,
and Mrs. P. C. J. Treanor and Mrs. Wilson
Messrs. C. S. P.lchard, 3. Meade, Thomas
Fitzgerald, Cbai. Uallup, T. n. Cromelein,
P. F. Cain, J. F. White, G. II. Sleem, u. f.
Goodcbild. Thos. A. JIurray, Joseph C
Murray, A. Van r.cath, J. T. Hamilton,
P. C. J. Treanor, E. L. Cox. reliicSIaliony,
J. J. Fisher. Ljncii, Gillen, Grant, Wilson,
and Dr. U. B. F. Heath..
fho music was under the direction of
Signor Mariano Maina. The choir consists
nf Miss Mattlngly, soprano: Sir. -William D.
Slaifarland, tenor; Mrs. Paulina Maina,
ilto, aud Sir Bernard D. Ryan, basso. All
participated as soloists In the excellent
programme. Sliss Louisa Boone was the
orglauisl for the accompaniment to the
The choir was assisted by Sir. Anton
Kasnar, violinist; Miss Anita Cluss, harp
ist, nod Miss Mary Helen Kowc, who sans
Maseagul'a famous prayer beginning
"Eterno Iddio" Willi a sympathy of tone
'.hat carried with it the emotions of her
ToccataandFugn.Dmlnor, Each, Mr. John
Porter Lawrence: Salmans, E. Karst, Sir.
Mariano Maina; Le Houet D'Oniplulci
Saint Saecs. Sir. John Porler Lawrence;
Preghiera, Eterno Jddlo, T. Sla-ogni, Sir.
Inton Kaspar, violin obllgato; SIlss Anita
luss. harp obligate; Miss Mary Helen
Sir. Bernard A. Ryan and full chorus; a,
Polonaise, Chopin, b. Starch Nuptial, Gull
mriat, Mr. John Porter Lawrence: How
Long, O Lord, Dadlej Buck Mr. William D.
Mcrarland; Salvo lteglna. No .2. n. Dana,
Mrs. Paulina- Mama: Peer GynU 0 relg. Sir.
lolm Porter Lawrence; Sanctum, Messe
uolenuelle, Goanod, Sir. William D. Mc
Tarland and full chorus.
Mr. Lawrence's handlin i oftlicniagtiiricent
irgan would have elicited rounds of ap
plaube in any secular concert.
As the music was rendered the church
was gradually lighted till at the last the
whole was grandly Illuminated. This
feature was in charge of D. Colombian!,
the celebrated ecclesiastical artist of New
Tork, who deslgred the sanctuary of the
The diocesan directors, of whom Bishop
ilaes Is president, met last night at the
Ariio to arrange the programme for the
The congress -R ill be convened this morn
ing at S.30 o'clock in St. Patrick' sChurcJi,
sfcere solemn high mass will be sung, Mgr.
Batolli. the apoctohc delegate, being the
celebrant. The termen will be i reached
by Rt.Rev. BithopKeaue.
There will be only one session of the
Congress to-day. which will begin at
2:30 p. m., at the university.
To-morrow there will be two sessions,
one at 9:30 a. m., and the other at 2.30
p. m. Following the afternoon mretlng
fill be an hour's adoration of the blessed
sacrament, a proceslon and benediction.
POLICEMAN OWENS' KHAVE11Y.
At the ItKk of UK Life Ho Stopped ii
But for the bravery of Policeman Frank
Owens, of the Eighth precinct. Sirs. Annie
Williams and herllttle son might have been
tilled In a runaway on R street noh
west about coon jestcrday.
The lady was in a buggy and was driving
town the Avenue near the lorncr of
Twenty Ifrst and R streets. The horse
kuddenly broke into a run and darted down
R street. Mrs. -Williams vainly tried to
rein the horse In. and finally dropped the
lines and screamed for help.
It the corner of Fifteenth street stood
Policeman Owens, and when he saw the
xinaway he ran Into the street, and as
the frantic animal passed he grasped the
reins. Tor forty yards the officer was
lrdgged, but the horse was brought to a
standstill, and the occa pants got down from
their seats, and "were profuse lu their
vanks to the gallant officer.
BEN SIILLIKEX'S ABSENCE.
His Friends Don't Know When He
Mr. Berjamln Harrison, Slilllken, the
Senate clerk who Is under indictment for
forcing an entrance into the house of Judge
Samael F. Phillips, on Rhode Island a venue,
on July 4 last, has not returned to the city,
and according to his friends and relatives
has given no intimation of his intention
to come back.
It was said that he would arrive In from
Ills Southern home last night tn order to
appear in the criminal court to-day, but
brother. Judge W. A. MHUken, failed to
disclose his whereabouts or tntntlons.
His nephew, a son of Judge Milhken,
stated that so far as he knew they had not
beard from him forsome time, and were not
aware of the courso heintended to pursue.
LlQUOn IN THE CONSTITUTION.
Soutb Carolina. Convention Votes to
Detain tlio Dispensary System.
Columbia, S. C., Oct. 1. To-nlghl the
convention dived into the dispensary prob
lem, taking up the motion to Indefinitely
postpone the Clayton substitute, -which
provided for the absolute incorporation
of the system into the constitution.
A battle royal resulted, the advocates of
the perpetuation or tne sjsteiu almost uver
ridi ng I hecoanset earnestly given by Senator
Tillman .is to the effect of a Dosslble de
cision from tbeUnlted States Supreme Court
tnaitne state couia not ao aucrsur easiness.
I nT yen seen the Temple Cop) It's
till In our window.
Fourteen men who'll
hurrv here to-day will
find fourteen exceeding
ly stylish Covert-Cloth
Top Coats marked "down
from $10 to $7, because
they 're broken sizes. All
sizes up to 38 none
That's our way. lou
know the moment a lot
gets incomplete away
goes profit to help hur
ry 'em out.
You're doing yourser b
a wrong 11 you uuy a
HAT before you see
It won't be loner be- fe
fore we' 11 be the leading I
hatters like clothiers.
Hm 7th and E Sts. H.W. I
So Branch Store in Washington.
TALKING TO THE STUDENTS
Opening Exercises at the Golumbiau
and National Universities.
Sledlcal and Dental Department! of
tho Former, and LawScliooIof tlio
Latter Starting lulueH.
Unusual interest attached to the exer
cises of the formal opneing of the medical
aud dental departments of the Columbian
University last evening at the college
building. No. 132D II street northwest. In
the presence of a large and representative
The CiercUes were presided over by Hev.
They consisted of two ery imcrrsiuis
lectures, one by Dr. W. W. Johnson, of
the medical department, and the other by
Dr. J. II. Lewis, of the department of
Dr. Johnson, while ho discussed the
science of medicine generally, laid special
stress upon the fact that nearly all disease
was tracrabte to intemperance and Im
Dr. Lewis, after a short discourse on the
science of dentistry, paid his respects to
the new girl and her bloomers, much to the
arauvment of the audience.
At the note of the exercises President
-Whitman requested the studenM to meet
him in front of the Mage, that he might
become personally acquainted witn mem.
-rt.rt I.ipnj1i,.(nrr Trflpof the twentV-
sixth nuuual session of the National Unl-
vcrity law school were held last even
ing In the university building. Thirteenth
street, between II and I streets north
In the absence of President SIncArthur
the exercltes were conducted by Hon.
Charles Lyman, who Introduced Justice
c. c. Cole, of the District Supreme Court,
as the first speaker.
Judge Coles discourse was a review
of the unwritten or, as It is generally
(...... ... AAn.m..n In IP w? Ihl, tin,! flf.
also counselled the students that success
In this as In all other proiessions .can
only be attained by a constant, hard ap
plication, and, above all, thorough research
in all its branches.
Mr. J. II. Kalston, 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 were Messrs. Eugene
HUSIANi: CU1IAN POLICY.
Cuiiova. Cntdiiet'n Declaration Said to
Cause General Satisfaction.
Havana. Oct. 1. The public announce
ment made here that the Canovas cabinet
Bill pursue a moderate and humane pohcy
In Cuba gives the greatest satisfaction.
The recognized enemy of a moderate pol
icy in the cabinet lias been Senor Iiomero
Hobledo, who as minister of Justice and
legal adviser lolliegovcrnruent.hasprovcna
violent obstructionist to the moderate
oolicy that now lias the cordial approval
or a rcajortiy cf tLc government, including
the premier, Canovas del Castillo, the
Hake or Tctuan, mlnifter of foreign at
.alrs: Seiior L'c.elianos, rummer tor the
colonies, and o.thcrs.
They ot-e and all are in favor of the
in March last. As soon as the war is
pirueri ii.,, new Liws will be nut in force.
- Capt Gen S'arllncz Campos Is in active
He Ii .isis on a liberal and humane policy.
The policy of the fauovas cabinet naturally
is in favor of active operations and the
early crushing or the rebellion, which it
regards as really the most humane course.
Spain must be careful of her unacclimated
troops in Cuba. No 'cruel measures will
be tolerated by by Gen. Campos.
The strict neutrality obsirved by the
American government has been cited by
Premier Canovas del Castillo as the best
evidence of the friendliness of the United
States, likewise its activity in suppressing
' Fire Alarms Wantonly Sounded.
Two false alarms of fire in quick suc
cession were turned in last night, one
from fhe corner of Ninth and D streets
md the other from the corner of Ninth
and F sirecls. Engine companies 1, 2,
6 and 8, the chemical engine, two trucks
and the chief and assistant chief were
brought to lho scenes of the supposed con
flagrations. As both boxes wero the
new keyless ones, it is supposed that some
excitement lover walking upNinth street,
turned them in as he passed. He missed
'lie excitement by not waiting for the
arrival of the police.
Cyclist Knocked Over by a Carringe.
While riding his bicycle down Connecticut
avenue yesterday, Benjamin J. Downey,
residing on Eighth street northwest, was
knocked down by a carriage. When taken
tothe Emergency, Downey wasuncons clans,
but was restored after an hour's work by
Drs. Smith, Shortlidge and McDonald. The
man was placed in a ward. He Is still suf
fering from the concussion.
Fractured His Arm.
Michael Kilchensteln, a Baltimore bar
keeper, while out driving with friends,
virly yesterday morning, fell from a car-
riage, fracturing ts left arm. He was
treated at the Emergency Hospital.
FATHER WASHER ARRESTED
Mand Steidel Admits That She Was
Going to Live With Him.
IIU Ilrother-in-Lavr Brought Her to
Chicago at the 1'riest'rt Bequest.
Will TurnrStato' Evidence.
" , f
Chicago, Oct. 1. Tho Chicago police and
Alexander Podvant, the uncle of Maud
Steidel, no longer have any doubt as to
the guilt of Father Wagner.
The girl herself admitted that relations
existed between her and the priest, and
that it was all arranged for her to como
here and live with him In furnished rooms
which were to have been fitted up with
the priest's own household effects, shipped
hero for that purpose.
All this she told in the Dcsplalnes street
police court this' morning while on the
witness stand in the case of Adolph Klandt,
Wagner's brotherdu-law, who was charged
on the docket with abduction.
Klandt claims to liave bceu the priest's
dupe. He was held in $4,000 ball to
appear at a continuance set for October
11, It will probably not come orf here,
however, as Klandt promised to go to St.
.Joseph, SIo., tliis afternoon with the girl's
uncle and appear against tho priest. An
assurance was given htm that he would
be permitted to turn Slate's evidence and
thus save himself before he promised to go.
St. Joseph, Mo., Oct. 1. Upon Informa
lion received from Chicago at 2 o'clock
this morning of the arrest of Slaud Steidel,
the Iter. Domlnick Wagner, pator of St.
Slary's Catholic Church, was arrested upon
the charge of ii.-nlug abducted the girl, a
sixleen-yenr-old .daughter of a widow
and one of his parishioners.
The telegram which caused the arrest of
the reverend father came from Alex Pod
vant, hotel-keeper of Hnlton, Knns. Father
Wagner spent the early morning hours In
Owing to the conclusiveness of the cvl
denco against him and the almost cer
tainty that be would flee If gUeii oppor
tunity, it Is not thought that be will be
admitted to ball.
The priests of St. Joseph, who had pre
viously declared belief In the Innocence of
Father Wnener: havo telegraphed to Bishop
Itourko.nowinNew York, urginghliii to take
immediate action In banishing Wagner
from the church, that the public, which has
been so strongly lnRimed ror the last week,
may see that his Immorality ami crime is
not sanctioned or even extenuated by the
Only last Saturday night Wagner Issued
a news pa percarddenyingany responsibility
for or knowledge of the disappearance of
Maud steidel, ana he publicly ana urn-
GENERAL WILLIAM MAHONE.
Lying at the Point of
matically swore that this statement was
Wagner was ordained In Kansas City in
1888. and took charge of a church in this
city. He is thirty-three jears old, and a
native of Ottawa, 111.
NOT DHUNK, HUT ILL.
Charles S. Moony Fonnd Unconscious
In IIU Cell.
Charles S. Moony, a machinist, aged
sixty-four years, was taken to the Emer
gency Hospital from the Tirst precinct
sattino-house last night in an unconscious
condition, and apparently sutrermg from
a stroke of paralysis or apoplexy.
He was arrested shortly before 11
o'clock, yesterday morning by Policeman
Cramer, at the corner of Fifteenth and G
strtels, and locked up charged" with va
After remaining in tho cell all day he
was found last night lying unconscious
on the floor by Special Officer Samuel
Cook and sect to the hospital. Later in
the night he underwent several severe
convulsions, and his condition is critical.
!Kxt'M&3(3 twi ...-r'Cle-'tJm
'810M Seventh St. N.W.
list oil's il
;. .'." I
1 1 shoes 1
Continued From Flrt Pago.
Green University; Dr. Oilman, president
of Johns Hopkins University; lie. Pace,
dean of the iatulty of philosophy: Judge
Robinson, dean or the school of social
sciences; Father Slorgau, president of
Loyola College, Baltimore; Archbishops
Williams, of Boston; Corrigau of New
York, Kalu of St. Louis, Janssens of
New Orleau3, L'Ider or Cincinnati.
Bishops Horstman, of Cleveland; Macs, of
Covington; Foley, of Detroit: Ran, of
Buffalo: Sullivan, of Mobile; Uouohue, of
Wheeling, and members of the faculties
of philosophy and divinity as follows:
Of tlivlnllyj-JTs. Burnout, urban, Scliroe
der. prtl-ate cniimberlain of the Pope; Bou
qulllouf O'Uorraau, Grauuon, Shahan, Hy
vernat, Perles; of philosophy, Drs. GrlHlii,
Greene, Cameron, rihanahaii, Qlnn, Bearle,
Du Haussure. Stoddard, Lgan, Shea,
Kooker. and Stafford; SIgr. Biei.han, head
of thf Catholic Indian Bureau: Thomas L.
Waggaman, and lion. Carroll U. Wright,
Commuwioncr of Labor. The seminarians
occupied the southeast corner of the hall,
and the front row in the auditorium was
taket up wltli the members of the fncul
Uea of local umicrsltlcs and colleges.
Among the noted guests in educational
circle were Secretary Martin, Br. Mon
tague. Prof. Fava and Br. liunro, of
Columbian University: Kev. F. Scaler,
director-general or the Priests' League of
America: Mgr. Farley, vlcnr-jrcneral of
New York; Father I ranclscus. director
of tho Marists House of Study; Father.
Stephens, superior of the Paulist College
of St. Thomas Aquinas; Judge Morris, of
the Iilstrict supreme court: Dr. Vincent,
U. H. A.; Mr. C. C. Lancaster, Sir.
Charles Bonaparte. Father Gloyd, of St.
Pa'rick's: Tallilr De Wolf, or Brookland;
Father Lee, or St. Slutthew's; Futher
O'Brien, or St. Peter's: Father Schmidt,
of St. Joseph's: rather Doherty. or St.
Stephen's: President Gillespie, of Gon
zaga College: Father SI. C. Dolan, of St.
Aloyslus; Father McTammany, of the
Holy Trinity, Georgetown, and many
BISPOP KEANE'S ADDRESS.
The exercises n ere opened with a brief
address of welcome by Dr. Koine, who
was received with great applause. lie
"Vour Eminence, your excellency, most
reverend archbishops, and reverend bishops,
ladle and gentlemen: On this auspicious
day the Catholic University, or America,
bids welcome to the kind iriends who have
come to assist at the Inauguration of two
of Its faculties, and bids welcome to the
jouth or America, (he young boy students
to whom the Invitation is sent lorlh to
come and be its alumni. A most grateful
and cordial welcome is exundeu to all
the distinguished guests: and, now, the
first word of our ceremony Is properly
and naturally a word lrom him whom we
honor as the lounder and father of the
"When tho holy father became aware
of the desire to establish this Institution
he wrote a letter to the cardinal chancelorj
whlih I will now read."
Bishop Kcaue hero read tho brief of the
Pope, first In Latin and then in English,
a copy of which was printed on the official
"And now tho most appropriate next
Death In Thl3 City.
words will naturally come from one who
Is known tbroughojt the world as tho near
est and dearest friend of Leo XIII, the one
best acquainted with the ambition of the
holy rattier ror the advancement or this
unlvcrsitjT a sincere and learned friend
or tho university, nnd the best exponent of
scholastic philosophy in the world."
Tills brierlv and hannilv introduced Mgr.
Satolll, who was received with a long
continued demonstration of applause and
His subject was "Phllosophla ct Facul
tas Phlloophlca," or Philosophy and the
The speaker referred first to the origin
of the first philosophies, treating them
from the standpoint of the meaning of
the term philosophy, the love or desire for
the acquirement of a knowledge of man
and his environment. Be briefly touched
on the aims and scope of the Eleatic,
the Eclectic, the Aristotelian schools, and
the metaphysical school or Pythagoras,
ami held that all these were but the "pre
lude of the school of Cliristlanity."
MGR. SATOLLPS REMARKS.
The philosophical trend of the intellect
was shown to be common to all nations in
some shape or form, It all tending to the
perfection of man's intellectual endowment.
Philosophy was then treated as the gen
eral term, the mother ol all sciences and
Inventions, as in its scope is included a
view of the universe, its true function
being the development and progress or
the intellect toward perfection so far as
that Is attainable in this stage of exist
ence. Each of the branches or intellectual
achievement and activity may be gov
erned by its own laws and processes ot
reaching results, such as astronomy, math
ematics, physics, but philosophy, the all
Inclusive, looks to the summation or
knowledge, to tho world itseir. It cm
braces within it ot only science, but the
Mgr. Satolll did not underrate the value
of pun-Iv speculative. Idealistic and theo
retical philosophies. In discussing modern
philosophies lie adverted to the Germau
school and paid tribute to the zeal of its
As the result of Christian thought nnd
study, the true philosophy is the seekirg
after tho dlvlno similitude in all God's
works and perfection In all of them.
Every step taken In philosophy with that
Intention only revealed a new page, a
.new work of the divine architect. With
all the powers nt.lts command, appro
priated from all the sciences, it seeks for
truth as it exists in all the torces and
manifestations of the divinity, whether
they are material. Intellectual or moral.
In this manner the speaker developed
the idea of the close relation of religion
and philosophy, considered in its sub
He next discussed the adaptability of
high philosophical thought to tho Amer
ican social idea, nnd held that such a
philosophy as he had spoken of was in
tborougli sympathy with American ideals
and traditions. He quoted rroni time to
time Trom the various encyclicals or the
Pope, rroni which he strongly urged and
emphasized the great sympathy of the
Pope In the advancement of learning, bul
generally nnd with special reference to
this university. In conclusion, he said:
"I have thus tried to outline the place
which philosophy holds among the sciences,
and especially the relalion which it bears
to theology nnd faith.
"And just as in past years the best sys
tems of thought bv contact with Ihe errors
which existed about t hem has strengthened
their own position and enlightened the
human mind with truth, so In this univer
Cloak ana Suit
A 1 DAY
To-day c offer, an opening Fall
inducement, this extremely hand
some and fashionable Seal Plush
Double Cape, trimmed with
Thibet Fur lined with fine Silk
a regular $16 Capcjoi
734-736 7th Street NW.
sity let all systems or philosophic thought
be united to come ror f ricnuly converse,
aid let what is good bo drawn from them
and what is erroneous be refuted and ex
punged, to that the result may be the
ailvaniiment of truth aud the progress or
,rl,-AEd11siliythls university, beyond all
other institutions, has been exceptionally
honored and protected and tncoun iged by
the supreme pontiff, Leo S.HI, therefore
let it strive, uniting the truths ot science
and ot faith, to be the strongest and most
reliant support uf tbehoiyece. ,,,,
"Let li above all tblir.rs seek by brinElng
down the light ot unernatura truth to 11
lunieUicmindsoimauKimiandllgnttlieway to the final twrfect knowledge of all truth
in the vision of the Divine Essence Itself.
DR. PACE'S ADDRE8S.
The next address was by Ucv. Prof. E.
Pace, deau of the faculty or philosophy.
Ho spoke on the school ot philosophy Just
tounded at the university. All ideals, be
said, are. high and the spirit or the present
was that widen animated the founding of the
great universities of the old world.
It was not the intention of the school or
.,.,,,.1 .,i.,riinHoitudv. Onthecontrary
eaui otudeni would be expected to bo an
ardent worker and producer In hU special
fleid. butluthe uewsciiootthescience would
beco-o rdina led and made to ncluca.cn other.
He held tnat inhere was anything true in
the world ot intellect It w as that philosophy
needs science anu science iittia u.iwi. j -From
the study ot man tho process was to
ward the stuoy ot God, tho author of all
that in the school they wouid rUovk Uie
hue indicated by the holy pontUr In hla i re
cent and previoas utterances on the relation
or the school of punospliy to that or religion.
Pror. Pace's address was quite brier
but succinct, ana was restricted uouy to
the subject in hand, being an introduction
or the scope and methods or his department
or philosophy. Be had evidently prepared
the address with a view to the previous
exhaustive treatment ot the subject or
philosophy by Monsignor SatoUi.
Pror W . a Robinson, deau of the faculty
of the social science, spoke on the school
of tne social science. Be premised that the
inauguration of any enterprise was an oc
casion or Interest nud moment. In thelaj
lug or foundations the eje tups to the
rising sun on the principle that It is better
to have a luture man a past ot mental ac
tivities. All foundations are built ou
sublime talth. ,
As an example of this Dr. Robinson re
ferred to the pioneers of American civiliz
ation on the Staytlower, a reference which
excited Instant applause.
Be maintained that the greatness of
England tvas traceable to the establishment
of Its great universities ages ago and he
augnred great things for the Catholic Uni
versity and turned aside to pay high tribute
to John Hopkins' Uulversity. this reference
being also rapturously applauded.
"In the Catholic church." he said. It is
always kept in view that the fundamental
He is ar-once the ongiu and consummation
of the uinverso not only as a whole but id
every one or its parts. Not to know Him
is toknownoUiing." Allsubjectsaretatight
as different aspects ot the divtne being.
Hence the Importance of getting at causes
which lead us to the archetype of allcauses.
Dr Robinson then discussed the social
sciences as having their origin In God arid
their Importance tn solving most of the
questions wldch now vex the wond.
SPOKEN BY THE CARDINAL.
The closing address was by Cardinal
Gibbons. He said that It was "fully in
keeping with the ongin and growth or the
Catholic University that the rirst word
spoken on tills occasion should be those or
our lounder and teacher, Leo NHL '
It was also a source or pleasure to note
that his excellmcy, the a postolic delegate,
has ruanircstcd the deepest interest lu the
appropriately close the exercises than by
recalling to mind the language of the Pope
and the splnt and zeal winch animates him
in regard to its success.
Cardinal Gibbous here referred to the
Idea or the Pope as to the proper runctlon
or the university to be instruction in phil
osophy rirst. aud religion afterward, tho
intention beirg that the institution should
be a university. . , .. .
"We congratulate both raculties." ho
said, "on their work, which has deserved
,.it.nin riYini if,,, lilf-liivvt. Konrets."
Alluding to theeducationorthe Catholics
ot the country, he said that it was ex
pected of them that they should lead
aud not follow. He then adverted to
a nin, nr n iinivprwi! v. lite nrnvidlug of
-workshops equipped with all the imple
ments t.ecessary lor juieiietiuuiuii ujuiu,
work. The builders could not be too
many. m ,
He next spoke of Ihe expenses of the
institution and paid a fitting tribute
to the ladles who had endowed chairs tn
the school of divinity and then "to the
generous priest who had laid the founda
tion or IIU present hall." Both of there
allusions were applauded. He offered to
Sloiislgnor SteJlahon "the heartfelt con
gratulation: and thanks of the church "
Cardlnnl Gibbons introduced a neat
compliment to John Hopkins Lnlvcrsity by
referring to the debt ot the Catholic Uni
versity to it for some of its scholarly
professors, a reference which President
Gllman acknowledged with a bow.
Next he congratulated Bishop Keane,
iherector.onthesuccess" which had crowned
his work," and referred to the profitable
union oralfiliatlon or tcminarics nnd other
institutions with the unliersity, alter the
custom that had prevailed with llieunivcr
sines or Paris and Oxford.
The closlcc part of the address was de
voted to the students, whom the cardinal
advitcil ot their dunes aud of the great op
portunities presented in tLe school Just
The audience greeted the speaker with
great enthusiasm w hen he arose to speak
and when he concluded.
The audierce wan dismissed with a few
word oi I hanks from Bishop Keane for their
aUcudar.ee and attention.
MEETING OF TRUSTEES.
The board of trustees ot the university
met there yesterday morning. Sir. Thomas
E. Waggaman, the well known real estate
broker, ot Washington, was elected treas
urer of the university to rill the position
made vai-aiit by the death ot Hon. Eugene
Kelly, the New York banker. Mr. Wagga
man is a barter member of the board of
trustees ot the university, and has been
prominently connected with its nfralrs
since its very Infancy. He and the present
archbishop of Santa Fe, Rev. Placldus
Cbappellc, once pastor ot St. Matthew's
Church, selected and bought the site or
tho university. . . , ....
As financial agent of the university Mr.
Waggaman has ably administered Its af
fairs, and the honor conferred on him Is in
token ot the grateful appreciation In which
he is held by his colleagues.
Mr. Joseph C. Banlgan, or Providence.
R. I., who was also elected n member of
the board ot trustees, is the generous
donor of $50,000 to endow the Joseph C.
Banlgan chair or political economy, which
Is to be filled by Hon. Carroll D. Wright,
United States Commissioner of Labor.
Sir. Banigau is a millionaire manufac
tuter. of Providence, and his charities
are as munificent as his wealth.
The other business transacted by the
board was of a financial character, grow
ing out of the investment of funds lately
donated to the university.
From all that can be learned the new
woman has not fans! badly at the secret
session or the board or trustees. The de
cision has not yet been announced, but
as Archbishop Ryan, or Philadelphia, saw.
"there is no obstacle to their admission,
provided they are smart enough."
Another gentleman who was present at
OUR FALL STOCK
Embraces the latest novoltles modish e
ments for men of all slzs. Workmanship, style
and Ct guaranteed. ,
VholosVo and Retail Manufacturing
405 7th Street N- W.
Factory and salesroom, 40i and 401 Tcnn btf
the meeting said. "There has been undue
ImiKirtance attached to this question In
all the long career or Heidleburg only two
women have taken Its degree of doctor
of philosophy The Catholic University
is on no low er plane than Heidleburg, and
we do not anticipate that ourtlaftes will
be crowded with the fair sex. There Is,
however, nothing that I know of to prevent
women entering on our courses of study, ex
cept that she may not care to undertake the
The general opinion is that wemen will
be admitted ir they apply and can pass the
President Faure Directs Franca t
Honor Pasteur's Memory.
ltemalns Now Lie in State in the In.
Htltuto and All Part Watched
the Cortoso l'axsj.
Paris, Oct. 1. The body of Prof. Pasteur
was placed in a coffin at his late resi
dence at Garches at 2 o'clock this after
noon. Mme. Pastenr wept profusely while
the Abbe Angely read prayers over the body.
The head or the dead chemist rests upon
a white satin pillow. The outer coffin is
ot deaf and the inner one of oak with a
leaden 6hell. Tho oak coffin will be re-,
placed later by a mahogany one covered
with black cloth with goldstars.
At 2:50 o'clock the coffin was placed
in a henrte and the procession, consisting
of the hearse and Eix coaches, containing
members ot the family, started rrom the
An immense crowd gathered along theRne
Dubot and 6ilently awaited the arrival
of the cortege, and as the bearse and car
riages passed all heads were bared. The
decorations at the Pasteur Institute,
to which the body was removed.have been
The entire facade is draped in mourning
colors ard a shield three meters in diameter
and bearing the initial "P" surrounded by a
wreath otlaurclsurmouuts the door.
Upon the arrival of the procession at the
Institute theoak coffin was removedfrom the
outercaseandtheleadensbelland was placed
in the library, the walls of which were com
pletely hidden by black hangings, relieved
with silver ornaments and palms and
wreaths. The orders which had been con
ferred upon the dead chemist were displayed;
upon cushions at the foot ot thecotfin.
President- Faure'this morning signed a
decree ordaining that M. Pasteur'sobsequles
should be of a national character. The
President will attend the services in person.
For the purpose ot lessening the pomp and
ostentation of the ceremonies attendant
upon the interment of M. Pasteur, the
family have decided that the body shall
remain In the temporary vault at jNotre
Dame, where the services will end. Instead
of being placed In the ramlly vault at Monte
POLLUTING GItEAT IUVERS.
Paper Head- Before tlio A meriean Pub
lic llniltli Association.
Denver, Col., Oct. 1. The AmericanPublio
Health Association began business sessions
to-day. President Bailey, of Louisville,
Ky., caPed the convention to order. Over
cno hundred members were present and
seventy-five applications for membership
The first paper, "The Mississippi Kiver
asa Sewer." was readby Dr. Josiahliartzcll,
of the Ohio State board of health. After
giving figures to show the extent or tho
drainage basin of the river, he gave some
startling statistics on Its iiolluiinn.
Four cities annually contribute 2GD.O0O
tons of garbage and 4.00(1 carcasses or dis
eased animals to the coble stream. Eng
lish streams are clean in comparison
He vigorously corr lemned tho Chicago
drainage canal. He deplored the action
or the rittsbiirg garbage boats which
Folluted the Ohio nver and quoted rrcm
lttsburg papers denouncing this action.
Elks. Tool Tournament.
Last nigh t the Elks played ror the second
time la the pool tournament ror the Dyren
forth medal, first prize, and the McCor
mick medaL second prize. The standing
of the tournament so far is as Tollows:
rirst game E. S. Randall. 50, E. Q.
Scbaefcr, :io; Schaefer handicapped twelve
Halls. Second game Harry P. Tharp, 37
Ed. BUI. 50; Sill handicapped five bads.
Had Her Pocket Picked.
Mrs. Maggie Dwycr reported at No. 8
police station last night that during the
dedication ceremonies at SIcMahon Hall
ot Philosophy her pocket was picked ct a
purse con talniugasuniormoney ana five car
Entries at Aqueduct.
A queduct Race Track, Oct. 1 .Entries tor
FIrat race Three-quarters of a mile.
Kinglet, IL'2; Ecrwyn, 119; Silrage, 117;
Montalvo, 112; Mabel Glenn, Chattanooga,
and Lady Richmond, 100 each; Triaculo,
Dr. Chambers, and Dccas, 102 each; Lady
Adams and Addie, 90 each. Bowling Green
and Samaritan. 97 each; Parthcuia, 01;
Franciscan, 106, and Gov Sheehau and
Will Elliott. 102 each.
Second race Five-eighths of a mile;
selling. Imperial, 108; Balmaghie, 102;
Ostler Joe, Helen H II, nnd Perfidy,
93 each. Heretic. 04; Rosalind. Sty Blue,
La Petite, and Gladioli, 01 each: Gloria,
10G; Honolulu, 101; Slarch. 98, Millie L.,
97: Telegram and Venltla 11, OJ each,
and Johu Haines, Gienolla, and FiTield, 91
Third race One and one-sixteenth mres.
Marshall, Certainty. Charade, Cass, In-qnire-ndo,
and Shelly Tnitle, 107 each;
Little Matt, Thurston, Kilkenny. Otto,
and Long Bridge. 101 each: Darkness, 101;
Slendicaut. Remorse. Claras, and Little
Tom, 9S each, and NIcoIIniandGoldenGate,
. Fourth race One rallo; handicap. Julica
nnd Silrage, 103 each, Torchbearer, 100;
Caropaniu. 00; Little Tom. 101. Bur
gundy, 80: Captain T.. 9S: Panway, 90;
Mr John, 87: Certainty, 100; Charade, 115;
Silkenny, 105, and Kinglet, 110.
Firth race One and one-eighth mites.
Long Dock. Harry Alonzo, Eclipse, Dun
garven, and Dlabolus, 117 each: Pulitzer,
Sprite, nnd Nero, 114 each; Tom Moore,
Sir John, and Jack the Jew, 10S each,
and Rodman 11. and Apprentice, 103 each.
Kentucky Syniiuit by.
"How Is this, colonel, about -your reo
ple electing a temperance candidate down
"Well, sab." said the colonel. "I'll tell
you. We did It out of pity. We thought
that a man who had never taken a drink In
his life ought to have something to make life
seem a little less dreary to him sah." Cin
Antiquity of Fashion riaya.
Tasslon plays were extensively produced
over Europe from 1300 to 1500.
Tlie Slornlnu, Evening und -Sunday
Times dellsered to your lions.o co-st
rou but 1 2-3 cents u dny.or 50 cents
i in out li.
Or do therwant cloinia? fireiZ
TTe launder Iac cnrtalios to perfec
tion. Wo bare special facilities for
flno work. Telephone us and we will
call for them, anJ send them baci
looking lUe neir onea.
Capital Steam Laundry,
ill Up Yet? !l
II Tci.1018. 512 8th St.
? -"e ,