Newspaper Page Text
THE 310BNlrsGr TIMES, THURSDAY, JULT29, 1897.
X.anslurrli & Bro.
5 TOU GA SAYE 41c-
Z We will sell you a real
good, serviceable Corset
9 that we bought to sell for
One Dollar, and that is
J worth One Dollar, for
Sizes from 1 S to 30.
A few Children's Hats, in
Strawaml Mull cflects, that
scild or $1.98, ,$1.75 and
It Is certainly -worth your com- A
intx to select from these. J
I 420, 422, 424, 426 7th St. J
Ct- "B.'"B fV r"S O
A iirettj wedding was solemnized at St.
Aloyslus Chuich yesterday evening at 6:30
p'tfiw. Hie contracting Pair being Hl&s
Ltcrie Jujr and Mi. Jolm Ii. Wilton, both
ir St AIniJuo' parish, vrho were married
by Rev Father Colgau, S. J., In the pres
ence of h large number of relative, and
rrienils. Heralded by the Jubilancstralns
Bt MemhHoiins wedding march, played
by Miss Lizzie Mulquln, the bride paired
up the alble to the sanctuary with the
mom. preceded by her maid of lionor,
Miss TUimcm; Joy. The best man was Mr
Ewnld Schneider, and the ushers, Messm
J. S. Wils-on. George R. Stephier, J. Vin
cent Cughlan and William Hopps.r
The Untie wore a girlishly pretty gown
or while organdie over white silt, the
bodice oVouiated with lace 'and knots of
"While ribbons Her white chip hat was
gracefully iritumed with white lilacs and
ostrich plumes, and she carried long
EtroniHcd j-nde roses, tied "With loops of
Ms Joy wor white organdie, also, over
Mae. and carried a bouquet or La France
nes, with streamers of pink satin ribbon.
T&eeeie-nouy was followed by a reception
at the home of the groom. No. 421 Fourth
Btreet northeast, attcr which Mr and Mrs.
WsKon left for a honeymoon trip to New
Sir. Patrick L. "Walsh, the well-known
real esinte broker, is making a bicycle
trip 'through Ireland.
' Tie wurnage at Miss Nona M. Caton, of
JiBCkiltfe-, and Dr. E. R. Nichols, of this
city, was QtifcUy performed Tuesday by
the Rev. S F. Ryan. They have gone
ob a trip down the bay, and upon their
rentra will re&tde at No. SlO Nineteenth
3J .4 Mrs Raby, of Seventeenth street,
pre tsHtfJtatHlug their daughter, Mr 6.
lWert It- Heywotid, of East Orange, N. J.,
cud her baby son.
MtsHc!JH'Flater and Miss Blanche Cara
"wuV. of Southeast Washington, have re
turned from the Yellowstone, Seattle, San
FjwncisM), and other Western points. Miss
Slater will accompany her parents to
Maine to spend the mouth of August.
JU. William H. Brawncr, accompanied
liy her dmiglrter. Miss Nellie Brawner, of
"Bimfctand. will leave today for a reveral
wweTar visit to relatives in Btoomlngton , Ind.
Mr? E. T. Brown, of New Jersey
aintc has been spending the month ot
July st Rosemomit, Manassas, Va.
iVHHinirthe cventsarrarigcdin honor ot the
North Atlantic Squadron, during its ren
dezvous at Newport, is the grand ball
t be given at the Ocean IIouec by Mr
"Warren I.eland, jr., for which 2,000 invz
tatiunt: have besn Issued.
Mile. Inna Komlosy, the Hungarian flower
painter, whose work at the Cosmos exhi
bition last spring received such praise
from the artists of Washington, did not
sail for home, as she intended when
lueviitg here. Before her arrival in this
city she had executed a number of com
missions for Miss Helen Gould and other
ua owlloctors in New York and upon her
xtArB there she was so successful in
bOCNrimg orders that she has had no time
to visit her far-oK home. She is now
at My; "Wawbeek," at Cmgsmore, in
Ulster county, N. Y., "where the guests
Bit around the fire and hope the weather
will ndcrate sufficiently to enjoy the
soeucry, which, according to the foreign
artist, is a picture at every 'step."
Among the guests from this city now
cajoling Mie mountain breezes at HarperV
Perry are Mr. and Mrs-Alonzo Hoffman,
Miss Eliza Truman, Mrs M. M. Baker.
Mr Orrnan Halliday, and Messrs. Johnson.
Carter and W. W. Weir.
"NOSW LIBRARY EMPLOYES.
Mr. Young 3fnkea a Few Appoint
nieutb tt the Force.
The appointments for the Congressional
JJtirary force are slowly being made by
Lihranan Young Averymuchexnggerated
statement of tho number of places to be
filled was given out at first. There arc
jtily 1 0S places, and Mr I'ouug 4-tates that
forty-two of these places are to be filled
by the old library employes, none of whom
will he dropped.
There were approximately sixty-six of
fMig to be filled when Mr. l'oung became
librarian. For these places there were, ac
oorillng to an estimate made by him yes
terday, 5,000 applicants, which makes very
nearly a hundred for eac& place.
The assistant librarian's place has been
fined by Mr. SpofTord. Mr. Hutchlnsis re
tained a supenntendentof tliereadmgroom
One $3,0oo place has been filled, one $1,
bOu iHitlon , and one or two others.
The plan is to fill the positions strictly
on inpiit, bnt not quite in accordance with
the higho-t ideal of the civil service reform
:nveu,cnt, as embodied in competitive ex
aminations. The number of applicants
would make this almost impossible for one
tiling. Examinations as to fitness arc to
lie s-eii all the people chosen before they
It i stated that a surprisingly fine lot
of applicants are to be selected from, and
that there will be no trouble whatever In
curing excellent people for all the va
Hundreds and very likely thousands of
those who wish the positions are college
graduates, and a very large number hare
had prac'ical library training.
By the. time the books begin to move
Into the new Library building a large
part of th( force will have been appointed.
"It is understood that the new people will
he utilized in the lanre task of moving.
A gTCAtamountcfarrancing, indeslngand
l&bellng will be necessary.
GHEEBS FOR THE MORTONS
Prize-Winning Cadets Greeted
With.! Royal Welcome.
FIREWORKS AND FEASTING
Escorted to Their Armory by the
District MHitin and Stnyu-Homes.
Tendered, a Hnnquet by Their Ad
miring Comrades Speeches Over
the ITestal Hoard.
The Morion Cadets celebrated their third
successive annual victory last night on
Pennsylvania avenue, which was thronged,
as on other occasions, by an enthusiastic
outpouring of the appreciative peoplp of
Wathlnglou In three years the cdets
have won three of the most valuable of
the piizes in the interstate competitive
dnlls within that period, and have ac
cumulated 59,000 in thei r treasury as the
result of their prowess, and superior skill
on the fields of honor.
The city Is proud of this gallant corps,
end the city turns out to do It honor
on its various homecomings which, by the
way, are always at night, and afford so
splendid an opportunity for setting tho
Avenue on fire with various combustible
and solid enthusiasm.
The victUb arnved In town over the
SouthemEailway tas: wghtat 9:25 o'clock i
By that tune there were about 20,000
people massed about the corners, -of Sixth
street and the Avenue. There was also a
big press in the waiting-rooms and the
corridor betweenthe waiting-rooms and the
railingof the train shed. In th.s latter place 1
of ODstrvaneo were very many of the lady
friends of the Loys who could not repress
their enthusiasm until the arrival of the
team at the arniory- i
On Ui" north sideot the Avenue and east
of Sixth the escort was drawn up. The
escort was unuer the command of Lieut
In line were: Col- Urell and staff
The John B Henderson Drum Corps.
The First Battalion, under command of
Major Koss; the Washington Light In
fantrj, two companies, Capt. Shreve and
Fourth Battalion, under command of
Capt. Mack Williams; three companies:
Company D, Capt. Redmond; Company B,
Capt. MeLeod.and Company C, Capt. Streak.
The St. Johns Drum Corps.
The Second Battalion under command ot
Major Richard O'Brien- the Corcoran Ca
dets. Capt,"Edwards; Company D, Capt.
F. G. Stutts.
The Canton Potomac Drum Corps.
The National Fendhles, Capt. Doiner.
This command was the special escort of
tie victorious team.
After the Fencibles came the stay-at-homes
of the Morton Cadets, marching as
a flarn!eau club, and then the forty seven
men wro made the money and the honor
on this particular occasion away down in
The story of the Morton Cadets, their
prite and their claims tjo a better onels too
fresh in the public mind to need repeti
tion. No matter what may be the merits.
of the controversy the Cadets have been
the favorites ot Mars, Plutus and the
other gods, having enjoyed ovations at
San Antonio, Galveston, Houston and ail
along the line en icute for Washington
on the the return home.
Nothing, however, could excel the width,
depth andheightotthe reccptionat home.
The Stay-at-Homes are an excellent, in
genious and liberal committee. Their dis
play of fireworks all along the line of
march up the Avenue to Fifteenth, down
New York avenue to the armory, was on
a scale yioportlonate to the splendor of
the victory. At time the whole Avenuo
was lighted up with Greek fire and rock
ets, while the modest victors were cheered
time and again as they came in view.
There was only a sliort rest at the
armory, where the boyx laid aside their
impedimenta, stacked arms, and were at
onrc in the mldnt ot a fluttering Joyous
aissembl&ge of lady friends. There was,
however, only a short time spent here, the
Cadets being, as soon as practicable, es
trted to Frcnnd'e.on Tenth street, where
Die stay-at-home committee-had tendered
heir brethren a banquet
The banquet hall in Freund's was hand
fomely decorated with cut flowers and
, o ted plants, and the sun-tanned travelers
and other guctts were soon doing ample
jusJce to the iTicquet which had been pre
pared for them.
Col. Cecil Clay, of the Second Regiment,
was to.ict master and when the coffee
and cigars were served he Jrose and said:
"My dear young friends, 1 am probably
disguised in my citi?ens clothes; hue
there ifc one thing I cannot disguise and
that Is my pleasure at seeing you all
back here again, safe and well, and
covered with glory as usual. There are
societies formed for the purpose of honor
ing their ancestors who were minute
men la the days long ago. I don't 6ee
why we cannot be proud of our second
men. t a wedding, the groom is not
the best man.
"The next is 'best man' and we have
lots of uest men right .here. The whole
National Guard is proud of you, and after
all, the National Guard Is not such a bad
lot of fellows wltcn you compare them
with outsiders. (Cheers.) . We are proud
of you all I am glad to greet you on
the part of the Second Regiment We
I know that yon did the .best that ybu
could, and everybody knows what that
uip.uis, -and lliey don't care a snap what
the committee announced. (Cheers and ap
plause.)" It now occurs to me that there
Is one in our midst who knows all about
this di III buhines-s. I rerer to Capt. Doin er,
of the Fenribles."
Capt. Doiner arose and said:
"Col. Clay, I think you; lake un unfair
advantage of ma. You have here yonr
genial Lieut. Col. Urell, and I wanted to
"You will have a hard timo if you fol
low him," remarked Col. Clay, sotto voce
"I wish, though, to say thut to defeat
such comp'iuit" as yo" have Is somethlngtu
feel proud of. 1 know the Seelys, the Com
pany 1), of St. Paul, the Thurstons, and
the BeJku tps. and you have, Indeed,
achieved honor by defeating them. It lrf
unfortunate that The Governor's Guard
defeated you I should hate tp impeach
the decision of an Army Judgo, ami will
not do m.
'I fell. lather downcast myself at Tn-dianupoll-!,
when they said that such and
such a compony wa first, Becond, third,
eta, and that my company was fifth,
and did not even furnish us with per
centages, but I accepted the decision, I
assure you that my company isin sym
pathy with you, and that they congratu
late you on oecurlng second place, and
wished Tor you first honors."- (Applause.)
Col. TTrell was next called upon, and
made a stirring speech, in which he said
that, although the Mortons did not bring
back the cup, they brought with them
the championship not only the champion-
CADETS COME AEAHCBTNG EOIDQ.
ship or the United States, but the cham
pionship of the world
Major Richard O'Brien in part sold: T
am glad to have heard the expression
of good will which exists betweeD the
rirst and .Second Regiments. Such a
feeling does exist to such an extent that
together with other officers of the First
Regiment I was escorted out of the
Second Regiment camp one night during
the recent encampment at Fort Wash
He then related a humorous experience
in camp lire. Major O'Brien referred
to the good work which had been per
formed by Capt. Shilling in bringing the
Mortons to such a state of perfection
when it was at one time when he was
in the ranks thought that the company
must be mustered out of the Guard.
Major O'Brien made a most eloquent speech
and w.is warmly applauded when he had
Mr Frvd Cook made a stirring talk and
referred to the various drills he had wit
nessed at Omaha, Little Rock, Memphis, and
Savannah, and said that barring perhaps
the Fencibles the Mortons had put up a
drill which had beu unequaled on a drill
Capt. Shilling was finally called on and
expresed.ni3 opinion that his company wad
entitled to the cup, and warmly thanked
his b"bys Individually and collectively for
the good work and discipline while lncamp.
He had originally intended this to be hla
last drill, but he was now decided to go
once again and bring the cup back to
ARRESTED FOR SEDITION.
Prominent Native Agitators at Bom.
tony Thrown Into Prison.
Bombay, July 28. A considerable num
ber ot arrests have been made here on a
charge of f-editlon. Notable among the
prioners Is the Hon Gangadhur Tilak, ed
itor and owner of a native newspaper and
member of '. ne Bombay legislative council,
whose recent acceptance of his nomination
thereto raipd a great outcry In England.
The government has decided to adopt
a policy of suppression toward the native
agitators In a lew of the recent discon
tent and uprisings. A number of arrests,
besides that of Tilak have been made.
There is intense excitement here and at
Pcona, in connection with the arrests
Among Miojie taken into custody are two
brothersnnmedNatu, who are the possessors
of vast wealth, being the owners of large
estates that were granted to their fore
fathers for services to the British. Tho
elder Natn has been prominent In political
agitation, and for tills reason he was re
moved a short time ago from the position
of magistrate which he held. Unlimited
bail was offered for the brothers, and for
Gangadhur Tilak, but It was refused.
The "Weather in Omnlia.
At 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, wheu
the sun was tue hottest and the wludlack
Ing, rtn interesting bet was decided In frout
of Norris' tobacco stoie. A couple of men
happcued to be in at the time, and one of
them remarked as he mopped his per
"Great Scott, it's hot enough to fry an
egg on the pavement."
"Oh, come off," ejaculated the other
man "It's pretty hot, but the idea of
its being hot enough to fry an egg on the
pavement is preposterous."
"I'll 'bet you a box of cigars," replied
the persnintig man, "that an egg broken
on oue of those flagstones will fry white
in. less than five minutes."
The bet was quickly taken, and an egg
procured at the Paxton hotel. The man
who made the wager broke the egg gently
on a spot where the sun was shining with
all its might. Slowly but surely the white
of that egg began to turn just like an egg
on a hot frying pan, and in five minutes,
was fairly cooked
While the cooking process was going on
the loser was getting hotter and hotter,
and at the end the sweat was rolling off
of him in streams. Omaha Bee.
Trying to Evade the Trutu.
Inquisitive guest What place is thiB fel
low from" It looks like Banana.
Hotel clerk Hush! He's sensitive about
It I think he's from Urbana .
WHITE HOUSE DESERTED
President McKinley Departs for
His Summer Vacation.
WORKED UNTIL TRAIN TIME
.Expected to Bench Point Bluff on
Laho Cliumplnln Early This Morn-lng-To
Remain There Until
August 23 nnd Then Go to Buffalo
Members of. the Pnrty.
For at least two Imonths the Executive
ManMon will be without a muster or mis
tress, for Fresldenl ' and Mrs. McKinley
have gone to Lake Champlaln to pats a
portion ot the Frcidentffr vacation- They
left. the city at noon yesterday, and are ex
pected to arrive at Bluff Point, a summer
report, near Plattsbfirg, N. Y. , at G o'clock
The President looked ub pleasant as a
school boy, and was filled with as many
plnawvnt anticipations as be bade good
bye to the White Houpe attendants before
entering a carriage to convey him and Mrs.
McKinley to the Pennsylvania station,
where a special train was In waiting for
them. The President has worked hard
since his inauguration, and requires the
rest that he expects to obtain along the
shores ot the beautiful Lako Champlala.
He will seek absolute quiet while there, and
expects to be much improved physically
when heleaveKthe Hotel Champlatn August
It was precisoly 11:45 o'clock when the
White House carriage drove away from tho
porch with Mr. and Mrs: MoKlnloy in It
Secretary Porter had gone a. lew ralnutea
earlier, so as to be at the station to
receive them. When tho President arrived
a small crowd had congregated Inside tho
ttation to see him and Mrs McKinley Both
bowed repeatedly to the salutations they re
ceived, and appeared to be well pleased
at the pleasant reception. "
Secretary and Mrs. Alger, Attornoy
General McKenna and Secretary Bliss, and
Secretary Porter mot the President and
Mrs. McKinley as they passed through tba
gates and escorted them to the special
car, Haslemere, which all entered Secre
tary Bliss and Attorney General McKenna
remained with the President 4until ths
fignal to depart wns given, and then thar
left the car.
The othern who were to form a part
of the Presidential party were made com
Tortable in the combination sleeper and
drawing rcom car preceding tho Haslemere.
They were Assistant Secretary Major O.
L. Prudcn, Executive Clerk George Cor
telyon, the Whjte liouse steward and Mm.
McKlnley's maid, and Mr. Victor L.Mason,
the confidential clerk to Secretary Alger.
Secretary Porter announced that when
the train reached Jersey City Mrs. Porter
and their two children and a governess
would join the party.
The train consisted of the car Hasla
mere, another combination sleeper and
drawing-room car, which was occupied
by all except the President and Mrs. Mo
Kintey, Secretary and Mrs. Alger and
Secretary Poiter and family. The first
car contained the baggage of the party,
and It wa well filled with trunks, grips,
etc. The train was not run at an un
usually fast rate of speed, comfort
more than time being the object.
At Jersey City, after Mrs. Porter Joined
the party, the train was switched off
on tho West Shore road and followed
that route until the Junction of the Dela
war6 and Hudson road was reached, over
which the journey will be continued to
I'lattsburg. There carriages- will be in
waiting to convey tho party to the Hotel
Champiain, at Lake Champlaln, where Mr.
and Mrs. McKinley will remain until
The President will then go to Buffalo to
attend the Grand Army encampment,
ifter which lie will cruise on Lake Erie
four or five days with Senator Hanna In
his yacht Comanche, and then lie will at
tend tho reunion of his old regiment at
Fremont. Ohio, and the wedding of Miss
Hayes daughter of the late Rutherford B.
Before departing for his vacation the
President accomplished a great deal ot
work. He began early and did not stop
until fifteen minutes before he left for the
train. The ante-room at the White House
was crowded all the morning by persons
who desired to obtain just one minute
with him to urge their claims to appoint
ment to positions, but they wf re unsuccess
ful. Not a single one was admitted to the
President, and the only persons he did
see were Secretaries Alger and Long, At
torney General McKenna, three or four
Senators anila like number of Congressmen,
besides Assistant Secretaries Adec and
Oridler, with whom hei discussed some
State Department matters.
In addition to seeing these visitors the
President signed a large batch of appoint
ments, end while he is at Lake Champiain
will sign many more.
THE PRESIDENT'S T.VETY.
Now on the "Way te- Bluff Point
New York, July 2S. President McKin
ley and his rravellng"companions spent ten
mlnutesln Mm Pennsylvania raUroadstatiou
at Jersey City this afternoon while a We-t
Shore locomotive, which nulled his spec'al
train to Albany, was atfiiphed to it. The
party occupied three"' Pullman cars, and ar-
rived at 5:2', p m There Mrs. Porter, wife
of the President's private secretary, and
her two children joined the party.
While the train was in the station tho
President did not leave the car. Secretary
Porter .said the trip from Washington had
'ihe train pulled out at 5:35. At Albany
it was trwf erred to the Delaware and
liudton, and it is scheduled to arrive at
it destination, Bluff Point, at G:30 to
BOB ART AT SEA GIRT.
Stays There Five Hours, Tben
Leaves for Moonioutb.
Sea Girl, N J., July 28. Vice President
Hobarc, "Major-General Plume, commander
of the dlvWcri N. G. N J., and Brigadier
General William J. Saw ell, commandant of
the second brigade and Junior United
States Senator from ew Jersey, arrived
at the New Jersey State camp tonight.
The distinguished visitors reached here
in a special car at 5:43 o'clock.
Just before 10 o'clock Vice President
nobart left for Monmouth Bcath. He will
not return to take part in the celebration
of Oovernot's Hay tomorrow, btcause ot
the tudden deatli of Judge Dayton, of the
court of error and appeals.
Ixing Branch, N. J , July 28 Vice Presi
dent Hobart arrived at Monmouth Beach at
11 o'clock tonight.
ECnOKS FROM TORONTO.
Epwortn Longiiers Keeping Fresh
the M'inurle( of the Convention.
An echo meeting ot tho Washington Dis
trict Epworth League will be held by tho
deirgates Just returned from the great con
vention at Toronto at the Hamline M. E.
Church, "Monday evening next, at 3 o'clock
sharp. Nearly 300 Leaguers from Wash
ington and vicinity attended the con
vention and returned full of the enthusiasm
of the gieatcst gathering ever known to
MethodNra. Sliort speeches, testimonies
and good music asouro the success of
the meeting It is hoped that every
member- t.f the Epworth League In the
Washington district will ho present to
derive benefit from the convention
Tno opening of camp meeting at Wash
ington Grove, Tuesday evening, August3, is
In charge of the Epworth League, and It
haa been decided to make this another
echo meeting and consecration service.
The following committee has been ap
pointed by the president-. W. 8 . Drewhirst,
to arrange programs for these meetings; E.
I. Hamlin, E. S. LaFetraand S.A.Terry.
"The Mnrqnia ot 3Iiehlgnn."
Tho mishaps and adventures of two
poverty stricken young men, suddenly
thrown upon their own resources, have
formed the subject matter ot a score of
comedies, from "Our Boys" to "Bohemia,"
but the difficulties whish beset the self
supporting bachelor girl have never yet
been portrayed upon the stage. "Tho
Marquis of Michigan," which is to bo
produced for, the first time on any stage
at the Columbia Theater next Monday
eveulng, is built about tho experience of
two New York girls who try to make
themselves absolutely independent by
practicing law Soon after opening their
office they are retained In one of the
roost unique cases that ever came before
a court, and It is from this case that tho
main complications of the comedy arise.
Manager Rosenbaura has gathered to
gether for this pioduction a splendid com
pany made up of the best farciers In this
country, namely. George Nash, Miss Marion
Glronx, Charles Jackfton, Miss Eva Daven
porte, George Barnum. Miss Sadie -String-ham,
Robert Faton Gihbs.Mlss Ethel Molli
son, William Porter, Miss Alice Plxley,
Nicholas Murphy, Miss Flora Wildmere,
a"d George Green, and the play will be
produced under the able stage direction
of William H. Post.
The local managers persuaded Manager
Rosenbaum to allow the prices to remain
the same as prevailed duilng the summer
season at tliio theater. The sole of seats
opens thiB morning at the box office.
ARMY AND NAVY ORDERS.
The following naval orders have been
issued: Commuuder Uriel Sebree, to com
mand tho Wheeling, AugustlO; Lieut. F.H.
Lefever, from Marc Island, Ensigns E. II.
Durell, W. M. Croseand D. W. Tcdd from
the Independence, and Ensign F. Hughes
from the Monterey, all to the Wheeling.
Surgeon J. D. Gatowood, ordered to
Brussels and Berlin as United States del
egate to medical congresses.
Paymaster E. B. Rogers, from the Min
neapolis to the New York navy yard.
Lieut C, M. Kneppers, orders to Cramps'
yard revoked, and ordered to tho Bureau
of Ordnance, Washington.
Cadet R. W Henderson, from the Iowa to
The following Army orders are Issued:
Capt. Edward E. Hardin. Seventh In
fantry, will accompany tho Sixty-fifth
Regiment, New York National Guard, upon
a tour of field service, August 0 to 14,
Capt. John C. F. Tillson, Fourteenth In
fantry, is detailed to attend the encamp
ment of the South Carolina State volunteer
troops, at Orangeburg, S. C, until July
31, lSi. He will proceed to the place
of encampment and report to the governor
of South Carolina for this service.
Tou may hunc the "world ovtr and you
will not find another medicine equal to
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy for bowel complaints. It Is pleai
aut, bafe and reliable. For sale by Henry
Evans, Wholesale aud Retail Druggist, 938
F street northwest and Connecticutavenue
and S street northwest and 14-S Maryland
Cor. 11th Btreet and University place,
One block west of Broadway. Noted
or two things
tirst-class rooms at $1 per day and
upward; on the' European plan.
L. ic E. FREiVKLE.
W 11 8ELDEN, 1'rop'r.
W. Jt. TELLER, Mgr.,late of Belle
52.50 to $4 per day.
Pennsylvania, ave., bet. bth and Tthata.,
jyT-3mo WabUiugtcn, D. O.
is conducted strictly upon the European
plan lor the summer months, with cafe
charges as moderate as any first-class
restaurant in the State. Good rooms can
oe nad ror $1.50 per cay and upward.
Henry J. Bang, t'rop'r.
Rooms with board $2.50 per day and up
wards. Rooms without board $1. and up
wards. Most central in the city; near all elevated
roads, street car lines, principal places of
amusement, business centers and the largo
Broadway Cable cars, passing the door,
transfer to all parts ot the clty-
BTEAM HEAT- Jyl0-3mo
SHOOT THE CHUTE
At RIVRR VIEW.
Steamer Samuel J. Pentz Dally at 10
a. in., 2 and 6:15 p.m Huud.iy?, nt 11
a. m., i:45 and 0.10 p. in.
Personally Conducted Excursion
Every Sunday, "Wediieadijy and.
Dancing day and evening, except Sun-
bundays Concert by River View Orches
tra, Chris. Aith, jr., conductor.
Tickets, 25 cents; children, 15 cents.
FAA11LY DAY EVERY SATURDAY.
Tickets, 10 cents to all on tho 10 a.m.
and 2 p. m. trips.
Steamer will leave River View, Wednes
day aud Saturday at 12:15, G, b", andl0:30
p. m., and Sundays, 1, 6,7:30 and9-30p.m.
E. S.RANDALL, Bole Proprietor.
Cool Breezes Blow
uany at lOa.m
r( j. m.
6:30 p. m.
Marshall Hal! at
, 0:30 p. ra.
RIVER QUEEN leaves 7lhand O
dally at 0:30a.m.
for Marshall Hull, Glymont aud all
and at 5:30 p.m
for Marshall Hall.
Music by Prof. Schroeder's Band.
Dancing day and evening. Meals
a la carte in theexcellent restaurant.
Good cafe on steamers. Ladies tpe
cially looked after.
Macalester leaves every Thursday.
Friday and Saturday evening at
6:30 p. in., calling at ire Iall"
both ways, and leaving the "Ball"
on return trip at 9:30. Paitiescan
take this trip without extiacharge.
NO DUST. NO DIRT.
"Quickest and Safest Route"
Daily (except Sunday) at 10 a. m. aso
2:30 p. m. Returning, reach the ctty at
2 and O p. m. FARE. ROUND TRIP. 50a
Admission to grounds, 250. ELEGANT
CAFE ON THE STEAMER. Tickets, wlta
Mount Vernon admission coupon, for uJa
Ht wtmrr ami at hotel.
L. L. BLAKE. CaDtala.
The Only Salt Water Bathing
Resort in the Vicinity of
Efficient train Bcrvlco. Low rates.
Trains leave B. & O. station, week days,
9:15 a. m., 4:30 p. m.; Sundays, 9:35
a. m., 1:30 and 3:15 p. m.
Round-trip tickets, 50 cents.
For the 4.30 p. in. train, 75 cents wlU
bo charged, and 25 cents refunded upoa
return oi coupon to agent at Washington
A delightful trip of 70 miles on Chesa
peake htty, on the morning boat to Balti
more and return, for 25 centa. Tickets
for sale on Cafe I'orch upon arrival of
morning train from Washington.
The only salt water Bathing Reach Wlthm
Easy Access to
W.th para bracing soa air aad good surf.
The only excursiou steamer running direct
ly to this resort without stop. From Clyde
Wharf, foot of Gth st. sw.
Grand Fumily Excursion,
FKIDAY, JULY 30,
Round trip fare .... 2oc.
Local office, 1321 F st. n. w.
AND NOT BY THE WAY OF OHIO.
Of course, everybody who wants to visit
Ulen Eeho or Cabin John wants to go
there by the bct, the quickest and tha
most attractive route.
To do this you start from 36th street,
and can reach the direct cars by either
the Green Electric (F-strect line) or tha
Orecn Cable Cars. No walking required
no change or cars, in sight of the Po
tomac all tha way.
Unless you want to go around by tha
Take the 38th-Street Line,
WHICH LAND'S YOU AT ITiE
Cabin John Bridge.
No Other Route Can or Will.
W. a. DUL'rUSXT,
Popular Salt Water Trips
To picturesque Lower Fotomac aud aU tho
Fummer resorts resumed SATURDAY, Juno
20. Steamer T. V. Arrowtmith lea.es 7th
st. ferry wharf every Monday cud Wednes
day, 3 p.m., and Saturday alt; p.m. Home
Sunday, 1U p. ra. Accommodations first
class. 0. "W. RIDLEY, G. U
BLUE BiOGE SPRING:
On Norfolk and Western Railroad.
Tba favorite Summer Resort of tho
PHILIP F. BROWN,
PAINTER OF MINIATURES,
Removed to 932 F Street,
Instrvctiom to a. ZujijwJ class txery morning
806 7th street store closed
today Great Bargains at 1924
1926 Pa. Ave.
GREAT SUMMER SALE
Of Suits, Millinery, Furnishings.
12-14 7th Bt.; 716 Mark-et Hpac.
DAILY, Fsre Saturday
a 500. "to"
At 9 A. n. T. , At 6:30 p.m.
y i Hound B
JUELIGIITFL'L, ALL-DAY EXCUR
SION AT RIVER VIEW.
Hiram Royal Arch Chapter.Friday, July 30
Exclusive use of grounds and steamers.
Full brass band will furnish music.
Steamers leave 10 a.m., 2 and G:30 p.m.
Bring your family and friends.
. ,, TICKETS', 25CENTS.
This afternoon at 3, evening
at 8 and every afternoon and
evening- during the week
Boston's Famous Lady
25 Orchestra 25
Direct from Keith's "New York
5 Star Attractions
TAX JLEER AND BAltTOX,
ICings of Black Pace Comedy.
BAKER AND RANDALL,
Comedians and Dancer.
In a Refined Sketch.
CAS TVELL AND ARNOLD,
The Terpsicliorean Marvel.
Admission to Grounds Free.
RETURN' OF THE SE.VAT0R3.
TODAY, ac 4.30 p. m. ,
ADMISSION 25 and 50 CENTS.
t'rvTj Halllmore, July 29and 30,
ICAI ( Uotlori, July 31 and A up. S aud 3.
Special engagement of FREDERIC
Tonight and Friday night,
JE,"SB,SV K--rved -rah,
Ptu SOI 2"c 10c anil 7Jc
Saturday Night -Grand Double U1.
ror Ona Week Only.
For the first time on any stage,
A COMEDY, i
THE MARQU1& OF MICHIGAN. I
Br Glen McDonough and Edwin Towa-
"With a great all-star cast.
Seat and box sale open Thursday. t
MUSIC. AND DANCING
This Evening: from 6 to 10,
and every evening hereafter until
October. Music by tha members of
the United States Marine Band. Corns
up to the larg-o oak: grova and set
Sacred Concert by members of tha
Marine Band every Sunday.
Churches invited. Jy26-tf-em
Have you seen them?
Havo you tried tn&m?
If you have, you are glad to know tnl
you can try them again as
Chevy Chase Lake
If you have not, yoa don't know what
you have missed.
Doncb's Band and dancing every evear
rug on the pavilion. Je5-tf,em
pjorfolk & Vfyashington
Every day in tl year Tor FoTret
Monroe. Norfolk. Newport News and
- all points South by the superb, pow
- erfui steel palace steamer "New
. port News," "Norfolk" and "Va.tb
- ington," on the following scheduler
Southbound. I :Nortl:b-iuntl. -
E,v. a.-.h.'gtoii H per Lv. Porrsm'th . aOpra
L.Y. Alexandria 7: tlpn Lv. Norfolk... b:0pm
Ar. Fc Monroe 6:2 at. I.v. Fr. Monroe ! pn.
Ar. Norfolk 7: 0 aa Ar. Alexandria 6:00 aia
Ar. Portsm'tli.. Sr 0 an v.r. AVashi'gton 6:20 ara
Visitors to LhamberUn s new hotel.
"The Hygela," and Virginia Beaca
will find thU the most attrsctivs
route, insuring a comfortable night's
Large nnd luxurious rooms heated
by steam and fitted throughout with
electric lights. Dining room service la
ft la cart and is BuppIIed from tn
best that the markets ot W anoingtoa
and Norfolk airord
Tickets on sale at O. 8 Express
orrice. 817 Pennsylvania avenue; 513,
619, 1421 Pennsylvania avenue: B.
A- O. ticket office, corner loth sxee
and New York avenue, and on board
steamers, wheietmie table, map, eta.
can also be had.
Any other Information desired win
be furnished on application to the nn-
dersigned at the coniDany's wharf,
foot ot 7th St.. Washington. D. Q.
Telephone No. 750.
JNO CALLAHAN, General Manager.
A PALACE IN THE MOUNTALNS.
'Eor beauty ot architecture and ele
gance or equipment, 'THE ALLEUHA
ftY. at Uosneu, Va., Das not a rival
nmoug the summer resort hotels of
America. Located in the heart of the
Aheghanles, wnere She climate is al
ways cool and invigorating, anitdss scen
ery ot wondrous beauty, its advantages
as a summer home are unequalled."
Sulphur, Alum and Uhalyteute Waters
Address J. a S. TIMBERLAlOi
White SDljto Springs, Ti,
Near Warreutou, Fauqnier Co.
The most perfectly equipped health and
pleasure resort in the south. Prices td
suit the times. Magnificent scener Water
unsurpassedln Dyspepsia, Dropsy andNerv
ous Troubles. Send for Illustrated circu
lars. Address PROPRIETOR WRITS
STJLPIIUR SPRINGS, Near Warrenton,
Fauquier Co., Va. Je2S-2mo
ALLEGHANY. SPRINGS, VA.-Open rrora
June 1 to Nov. 1. The Alleghany water,
awarded medal and diploma. World' a Fair,
Cldcago, and recommended by the Medical
Society ot Virginia, is celebrated for Its
cures ot dyspepsia, in its various forma.
Beautiful lawn ot 40 acres. Band ot music,
&c. Parties seeking a healthful resort la
the moun talus to spend the heated term
can do no better. "Write for pamnblee.
lates.&o. e.A.COLHOUN',Prop. Jy7-lmo
.-n Hjsfrv. -.-