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THE WASHINGTON CRITIC, SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL i, 1HBB
b.f T0PIG8 OF THE DAY. Atliluiles of Prayer at the National Capital. JUDGE GRESILVM'S FARM. Conccr-ulnR residential Feet liy rm Old Cilroioillst. Judgo Grcslintn owns n linudsoiuo farm, neat IiuUnnnpolis, ami is novor so Jiappy a when ho is thcro nttond ing la things. It in queer, snvfl tho Chicago Herald, how this lovo of rntm-llfo stays with successful farm hoi union through nil tiiolr yoars of nctivity in public or metropolitan Holds and reappears In middles ago or advanced life in tho purchases of picjty acies In soino favorite spot. I couUl mention. bcores of Chicago men who own fnrniH In Illinois, Michigan, Indiana or 'Wisconsin, and, almost without'Oxecption, thoy scorn to tako more prldo in tlicir farms than in their business or profession. Judgo flrcshnm is not only fond of his farm, hut he is particulaily fond of pigs, and, being a nativo of that part of Indiana which projects Into tho laud dt tobarco, whisky, 811111108111035 and Minrp-noswi pigs, tho Judge's Ideal hog is ono whoso noso Js not too slioit nor his back too broad. The Judge was In Snrlngllcld liold ing court a few months ago, and tho genial Colonel Wiggins of tho i.e.land. took him out to sco tho famous I.cluud fm in. Of course tho Ju duo wns. dr.. lighted with that mode) fcirffi'iind gar-denJbmUMulib-lt-plMsod ldni most fa.i a hold of lotig'iiosod lilgs that had been bred from Homo of Colonol Wig "inn's favorlto IJerkshlres nnil a num ber of Mississippi lazor-backs sent him by a Southern friend. Jmlgo Cireslinm cast such wistful oyes at these long-nosed fellows tliat Colonel Wiggins made up a box of them ai)d spnt them over to tho Indiana farm. You can no inoro wean a man born along tho Ohio lliver from his lovo for long-legged, tli in-backed nigs th.-tn you can tear out of him his lovo for noises, and if Colonel Wiggins dinps at the Whlto House next year ho ox pecU to sit down before a savory dHh of liver and bacon. One of tho most interesting features i of the "Walto funeral service observa ble from tho gallery of tho IIqusq of r.cpio?onta,tlvos tho other day, says the HWi Washington correspond ent, was tho way soino great men pray .and tho fact that some great men do not pray at all. When-tho prayer was announced the President net- tho examplo to his Cabinet by dropping his head until tho bridgo of his noso rested on tho brim of his silk hat, which bo liuld in his right hand. I! is left arm waa bowed and his pudgy' left hand: rested on his kucownh the linger tips, turned out( Ibis, easy hut devout attitudo tho President has studied In his.ntteudanco on Dr. Sun derland's servicoj tho only foaturo laclcing.there boing tho hat. Secre tary llaynrd, sittingon the President's left, covered his fnco with Ills black cloved left hand, his whole body-bent lonvard and his loft elbow resting on his knee. Seorotary tfairchild, who looked exceedingly short, placed be tween twoBUch tall men as llaynrd and Kndlcott, sat bolt upright, wJtli his eyes almost closed, but ho fol lowed tho service very closely aifil was ready with tho responses. Secre tary Endicott inclined, his, head slightly, raising his left ho,nd to support It. Secretary Whitnoy'n loft hand was raised to his Chin, but his head .was not inclined, and there was no cvideneothnt ho was participating in tho prayer. Mr. Garland raised his loft lfaiurto his face and played ncok-'ai-boo between tho lingers of his black cotton . gloves. Vilas nnd Dickinson reverently inclined their heads, and Mv. Vilas made an. ollort to follow- the service, but his tongue tripjied and ho finally stopped. Sen ator Tuvarts was nervous during tliO player, and his long, lean Angers played a tattooovor his faco. Senator Sheiroaiuestcd his face upqnhis right hand and maintained that position throughout tho prayer, Senator Allison was tho only ono of tho Con gressional eommittoo appointed to es rortthoremalnfl to Toledo who showed no interest In tlio service. lie sat boit upright, looking straight ahead of talmV Senator Kdmunds, sitting almost directly behind liim. his head covciod -with tlio little silk scull-cap which ho sometimes woais, hod plunged his face in his twobnml'j, which woro clasped in front of him op tho desk, senator lliscock, liko Senator Allison,' sat bolt upright. Senator Ttansom was uneasy, iro rested -his forehead first pn ono liand and then on the other and thonou bath hands. Senator 1'almor hod a little black-headed cane in his hand, and during tho. prayer he hold it up to his lieht eve as a sort of muto upolosy for his lack of devotion Senator i Cockrclt ami Senator lute loaned very devoutly forward and i-oycicd their faces with tliclrhaudi. J-onntor JJ.vwos doubled himself up ill Ids chnir a .favorite attitudo of his in tlio Senato Chamber and touched tho finger-tips of his right hand to his forehead, Senator AValthall and Sena tor Jlorrlll bowed their heads de voutly. Meanwhile, in one corner of the executive- gallery, Mrs. Cleveland and Miss JSayard, Bitting side by side, had inclined their heads dovoutly ii the attitude of pravcr. o 'fheroJK an old chiropodist In Wash ington Who lias doctored tiio corns of iilllhe.greaitmen in (ho country for tins int Third of a century, A New Now -York,. Tr.ihvue correspondent tisJced him' tlio Q.lher day how. many Presidents had sat in his chair. "Lot liiehw,''' ho .answered. "I bollovo I haw luuVovory ono of themsinco thp limp of linehanan. I came to Wash ington in his administration, but had not .nuch praclieo.thon. l'coploused to i ocln'r tholr njvneorns. Several Hiims n ypjir I went ,to tho Whlto ilf i . o v lillo Lincoln was tlieio. lioth lie and hls'vlfri had yery troublcsomp feed. Whilo'lVhH operating on" Lin coln uco lie admitted a dplegntion of I'h'jgymcjuwlioluideomo to hoohlm about extending the work of tho '(!TiBtlali:GommisIon in the army. Thov '-wrrn very much niton ished when thov wore shown into tho room where ho sat on o table wltlfthisbarofcotupon a chair, and J dt not krtow.oftnny otlior Presi dent vbp would hayo recolved so.diic nifltdnilok'gation under similar clr. lUinstanres; lait his tlmo was.very valuable, nnd he did not want to keep tin-in waiting. He told a number of tunny stovies about his- oxporionco with corns and bunions, and very soon 1' doctors of divinity recovered from i- it astonishment and bog.m toes-i-iinugo- rUws on the .Hubjoclieii they sobered down mil pre-Tenled their case to Mr Lincoln, who prom cd to issuo tho order they wanted. At another time I vtos with him when Secretary Stanton came over fiom the Wnr Hepnrtmont with the news of n great victory, and tho Pres ident was so plesned that he Jumped around tin) room with hi Imroleet liko a boy. 1 never had much to do with Johiifeon, and novcr heated him. but once that 1 remember of, when he came to the oltlco. Cliunt had very, good feet. Thoy wero quite small for a man of his build, nnd ho had ltttlo troublo with them. I do nol remem ber having treated him more than threo or four times while he was President, although after lie went out of olllce ho camo down hero on sev eral occasions. Iio was visiting Gen eral llcalo. I bclievo it was after his trip around tlio world. Hayes sent for mo only once, but Oarflofd was n regular customer all tho while he was In Congress, nnd nftor he bocaiuo Prcsldont 1 suppose I have his name twenty or thlity times on my books. Ho was always troubled with corns. Tho day before lto was assassinated a colored juou, In footman's livery, camo into iny olllce and Asked Jf 1 could treat doiioral OnrlleW at'oncc, as ho was to lcavo town tho next day. 1 had a patient in the chair, but ho kindly consented to give way for the President, who then came up, and was hero for half au hour. Arthur nover had any trouble with hi3feet ho always was veiyicaroful about Ids shoes mil I was (Sent for several times while ho was President to treat mcmbeis of his family oi guesta." In tlio "Life of Ilov Manasch Cutler," recently published, thci' lowing otinclJuui-hirtrarvappeais: "JanjiarrlTls-PL'. LVulny. 'Although tho President hau no levee, a number of rcdpinlists. agreed to go from tho Capitol In coaelie.s to the President's houfciuid wait upon him, witli the cointillmontis of tho season. We weie received with pollteccw, entertained with cake and wine. The mammoth checfe having been presented this momine, thoPiesidont invited us to go, ns ho expressed it, 'to the Mam moth room and sec tho Mammoth cheese.' There we viewed this monument ofl human weakness ns long ns wo pleased, then return ed." In n foot note is tbo following oxplanati&rt: "When Jeffer son was chosen PreoUJent, Elder John I-eland (u Paptist -clergyman from Chcshlie, Mn.sachus6ttft,) pro posed that his llock should celebrate tho victory by niakinjpfor the now Chiof Mugistrnto the biggest eheeso tho world had ever seen. "livery man and woman w ho owned rt cow win to glvo for this cheese all the lrillk yielded on a certain drfy only no Federal cow must contribute a drop, A hugo elder press wns fitted up to mnko it in, and on the appointed dav tho wholo country turned out with pails and tubs of curd, tho girls and women in their best gowns and ribbons and the men in their Sunday coats and clean shht collars. The eheeso was put to preB.s with piaycr, and hymn-singing nnd great solemnity. 'When it was well dried it weighed 1.000 pounds. It was placed oir a sIcIkii. and Elder John l.oland drove with It all thp wnv in Wnqlittiflnn. Tt n-nq n -tnnriift-i' of threo weeks. All the country had heard of the big cheese, and cnmeout to look at it as tho elder drove along." Says a Washington letter in the Chicago Tribune: Tlio pink tea, has now a dangerous ilval in tho "yellow breakfast." At arecent yellow break fast, served by the way at .". o'clock in thaaftcrnooii, the table linen was of yellow' and wliltedmnask, beautiful scarfs of yellow Chiua silk, woio diuped oircctively over tho backs of tho dinintr chair?. The rloral deco- l aliens consisted of daffodils and nar cissus, and tho ho ,tesi herself wore a gown of butter-cup. yellow plusU, which almost lot it identity in bil lows of filmy lace. The pnlo yellow 'lights of the.lampsblonded iu-porfcet harmony with tho golden sunlight of thodflernoon, and illumined au effect ns stiiking as it was novel and pic tureftue. r It is one df the misfortiuu-s of the riclii Senators,' Hijs the1 Washington correspondent, of the New York Tribune, to bo coiiMantlj besieged by applicants for small loans. Among" tho most wealthy men of the Senato is Ihown of Georgia, whose patriarchal beard nnd air of solemnity mako him a particular target for tho impecu nious. Tho way in which lie repelled ono of thq applicants on his generosity is something liko this: Across tho hotel table from tho Senator sat a sad-oyed woman boarder wliohadonco been in gdpcircuinslnncps, but, upon whom adversity had 'frowned of, Jfil.' "Sonator," said this ,etul-oyc(l lady, "you Southerners are so chivalrous, so ready to assist those in distress." "Yes," replied the Senator, hesi tating; ho had heard that bo fore from gad-eyed people, and ho thought he divined what was coming, "Would you, Sonatoij "with your,.true South ern chivalry do mo n favor and a gieat kindness?" "Yes, madam, what is that is It dopends some what" "Think well, Sonator, bo foro you promise, for it Is a great kindness." Tho tonosof the same old song tho Senato,r had heard mony times before from parties who wanted a ?10 loan. "I'm afraid, madam, that I will hovo to but what is it you wish, anyway V" "That you pass tho catsup you hnvo everything on your sldo. ,llas Mi, ntiuld Itetl.i-e.I? Wo violatq nqccudUIe&cewljen wo Mate that tho rumor that Jay Gould . lias re turned to Settle up hi-t affairs and letlre permanently from Wall --trcct U not en tirely authentic. Mr. tfould has fre quently settled up bis fliliilrs nnd retired permanently fiom Va. street before, anil it is worth noting that when he- re-sumed, it wns generally considered a hint for mnnvnlhi-r vi.rr'iitnlrirs tn rniirt t.Aitnn. mnnyntiicr speculators to retire peuaa mmiy iium null siren wiiuoiu seilllli up their ntlir.rs, leavliw (lint tittle forma1 fry to tlictiwiguee LNew VorU LiiV. licnlly from, Walt street without settling 2P lU'T HfJ NIJVIJP. ISII). There nn- no wonh than tlies nrire-ad "I cdiilil liavc ilfina !f I hail h.ul " Tlie limit v ln clifftrta-tiiti a.id retrain Hns n'wii- fulli-il locatcli tlie tr.iln. 'IU finilil have bought'' the oorner lot Tor fifty ilul ur--HUe as not Which, wine two weeks ajto, or more, You paid eleven thoiuatid for. The cuningcteain you bought lit town Pliinklng cloven hundred down "He could lmvegot." alonj lat Till, I'or lift four hundred, rig .and all. "If (in had bad" when Jones went In Tho CongioM-iunn hu'd now have been. "Jf lio'd of had" your SCU00U113, s.iy A Puprenio Judpo fio'd be to-day. "If ho had hnd'1 your start and health, Millions would tea reel v count bis wealth. "if ho lind" read tUcoIogy,' A sctond llcccliiSr lie would be; "If lichad" turned UlithongUtsto rhyme, Tho ages with his muse would chime; "If ho had had" what crowm to win ! "If ho had had" he could have been ! 'If ho had had" -how hlgU ULsthrouo "If ho had had" he now wor. a own ritole, flat, uniirotltuble. Bid "li I had l..id-Ii I had had ' tRobot'. i JettOi A WASHINGTON I'.lll.IO. China Otn:inini f.Unn to SIri I.eur y Mnrthn Wn'hlnglnti. The rcconl number of "Tho Maga zino of. American History" devoted lo Washington, savs C'coil Hampden Cults Howard in the April number of J that monthly, serves to bring up an other incident in his cniccr which, though known tun general way, has a detail which Is new to most students Of histoiy. On the occasion of his visit to Ports mouth, K. H., in 1780, ho called, nmong other places, nt tho residence of Jlndam Lear, the mother of his private secretary. Before his call ho sent Madam Lear a nolo lequcsting that ho might sco all the: chlldicu. The occasion wns a gala one in every censo of the word, nnd every atten tion duo tho honored Father of our Country was shown to him, The good Madam Lear, after tho return of Washington, received from Martha Washington three china ornaments "fort lie chlldicn." They were tnkon fiom Washington's own mantel, nnd represented tespcctlvcly ti bird on n branch of n tree, a peasant with a boitnuct of (lowers, and n' girl with (lowers. For many years theso remained in the possession of Madam Lear and her family. They were destined to ho separated, however. The bird on the branch of n tree wns presented by Madam Lenr to Mrs. Kdward Cutts of 'Portsmouth, N. IL, who was jjiuj-fc?-her iiitlniate.trnTiT-mt''T)Cttt-een wliomjJsHs'wero icgularlyaud often 0X"-nangcd. Tho bird was then in excellent condition, without a crack in any patt. The gift was duly ap 'predated by the recipient nnd care fully guarded. Threcsi-oro years and ten have elapsed slnco it went into the hands of its third owner. Dining that time it lcmaincd tliiity years or uiorcin Portsmouth, N. II., an object of curiosity and delight to both young and old. In 18X1 when Mrs. Edward Cutts removed to the central part of tho State of Vermont, with her children and grandchildren, the bird wns btill chciislied and followed tho fam ily. Put fortv-fivo years havo sinco passed, and tho china is sadly-nicked ami marred sin'ee tho removal lo Yeimont. Tho spreading branch is gone, and only tho bird on n treo stump remains to show its former glory. From. Mrs, KtlwoTd Cutts It descended to tlio family of that lady's only son, tlio late lion. Hampden Cutts, and at present is in tho homo of tho writer, thq grandson, of Hon, Hampden Cutts. As a specimen of work in china of nn early dny It is unique, and, oven In Its present condition, roveals con siderable of the Original shapo and figure. Trifling In its intrinsic value, it has from association an unusual In terest, especially as it is difficult to tell its exact ngo.nnd earliest associa tions. Tho meio fact of Its having been in Washington's" possession gives it gieat interest, but, when wo dpubjo 'or treble thUt, ns ono inny by tho mon nnd things clustering about it in suc ceeding, generations, it has no com mon vnluo that man may cstlmatei ,i ' i ,, , , a Pllt. BANNEKMiVN'S IUOtJU. A Confcitornte's Kxporlenco On III AVny lldmo Trum tho AVnr. Among tho rssent visitors to tho Capitol was Hon, James Il.mnorman, chairman of the St. Louis House) of Delegates. During tho war "Jim," i33 he is familiarly called, wore a gray unifoim, and was a-gnjlant. soldier. When hostilities ceased ho found himself nnd three companions near Waco, Texas, to which plnec. the dis mantled aud demoralized three pro ceeded. A friend of "Jim's" family lived tliero and from .him ho seoured a lonn of ECi, giving to oach of.his tbrqo .companion? &j, and letaiuing the i'ouitb. Mounted on "P. flat" mules. Baniierman's feet' raking the ground, moy proceeuctt ion am tneir nomes in Missouri. Two days out tho quartette drew up at a log cabin, wliero a largo piece 01 blown wrapping'paper was dis played bearing, in charcoal letters, '"Lager Peer for Sale Hero.'' Thoir mules wero given over to a con venient dorkoy, and- they entered' tho establishment. Thoro a- one-armed Dutchman stood behind an impro vised bar. f-ald It.iuueriuiu : "My frlendr what have you got here pop, soda, ginger, beer or tho genuino ur iticleV" Tho answer came : "Dat-vos dor alicnuinc. ualvcston peorr uud idwonty-flve cento a glass." "Tho devil you say," remarked tho return ing Confederate, at tlio samo time slapping his only ijo-gold-pieco on tho counter. "Just dish up that bcor till that monoy'u all gone, old man." Tho calculation was a short one, and between drinks tlio four and tho Dutchman became congenial friends. Deforo patting tho latter handed them a brcad-and-bcef sandwich al , around, ami, having, lpst hs,- arm under. HOod: as tho party was about to-go, ho called Bnnncrman back and bluited out: "Mine friend, dot vns dor doinndcbt trick vol I over seed. 1's heard ov fellers spenden dor last dollar vot" visky, but - you vas dor vlrstfollor yot I seed spend his last dollarferbeer. Ledstakovone glass more on dot." Ulnln Kcrclilel'M 'Xlils Vcae. Pino linen handkerchiefs arc tho most fashionable. lor gentlemen's wo this year. They aro rather tnialler in sizo than they htiye been formerly and aro hemstitched. ,Tho border is nUmt onoand adialf inches .wide. Homo, llne'ii handl;erchlef-i have fancy borders, tmall strinos or checks bciug tho most popular. In Mlk hand kerclilcfutljcil issniallcr and the hem .much narrower than those useil during tho winter. They are perfectly plain, tho fancy bordered ones.hnviiiK pone entirely out of faHiiqn- Hdff York Mail and Dx press, Amiultliib's Iiauibs, "How's dnt ur boy ub niliio coming on luilcBunilay-chool'"' asked 8am John sing of Kov, Aiiilulcl.il) Pledoo of tho IIluo LigUti Colored -Tnbornucle, "Ho iconics ui iiilglily slow wid de collects.'1 "Koab (led, I'll tan his black hide. I ;gtbe him er dime every Sunday to put in ilc plate."- l'nron Dledsoc explained tho 'difiern.ee between n collect ami n eol 'lection, whi-reiipon 8am said "lUr's no .usb crovdlu' de boy; I nehber hud no talent for 'llgion when I was er child." .Tesas Blftinss. 'j A Chiller In tlio Uyo. . Vjihyiiolan wiitc InainQdlcatJournal itki he learned how 1p get cludcru or vother jmljstances ont of'tlio'eyofioui an engineer on who1 locpinqtlyo ho was rialncr. . The doctor cor 11 cinder In tils eye nnd began to rub it. "Let thnt eye alone niid,rub fie other," taid thu engi neer' Tho doctor pald.no attention. "Vo an I toll you," said the engineer, "nnd ypu',11 have it out in two mlnutps' The doctor OboyeiLriibbina thq well eye, and in a moment the cinder was lying on his cheek. lie enys the trvatinont never falls, wlieietlii'Mibstruicohns Hot cut into the eyeball,-N, Y. Sun. 'Pqots blarled n(U-' lj posted on u doorway. Hut who WnoU Ids bopts NATIONAL CONVENTIONS, The First Ilslubllslimcnt of the Sys tem rifty-slx Vcars Ago, A MEMORABLE UEOIKNINO, Tlio Democratic Tlvo.TJilrds ltulc nsii I'l-otcoilou to. Majorities, Tho first rcaulnily called national convention of a political uhnraotor was held in Palttmoro .September 20, 18:il, nnd wns composed of 110 delegates, lepiescnting ID States. Its purposo was to uominato an Anti-Masonic cnndldato with tho view of driving Clay out of tlio field. AVllliam Wirt was placed in nomination, but on ac count or Clay's .refusal lo withdraw he vlitttally abandoned tho contest nnd at tho election lccclvcd only a few scattering votes. ci.av'b momiKatio.v. The opponents of Jackson's Admin istration met in convention nt Haiti more, Dcccmbor 12, 1831, but His not known who first suggested this pro ceeding. There wero 105' delegates, including five from tho Distiiet of Co lumbia. James Harbour of Virginia was president of t tip convention and CUjiiv-vrrfs noiiiTTialcd with great,on thusiasni and unanimity. At this convention tlio proposition was made nnd discussed at somo length to hold a National Convention of Mechanics, tlio first evidence on record of nn nt tetupt to bring tlio wotkingmon of the country as uclnss into politics. Titr. r.NSVIMI CMPAI(I. Tho campaign w as vigorously fought dining the winter in Washington, Mr. Clay leading his forces in person and dliccting thu general managgment of tho canvass. The following ac count of otlior events in this memo rablo contest is from an interesting article on tlio subject contributed to thelloston Traveller: "clay's inp.vnt school." The Young Men's National Itcpub lican Convention met in Washington on Monday, Ufo 7th day of May, 1832. Nearly every .State in the Union wns represented, and theiowcic present "lOdclegates, among uhoimverc many who afterward becamo eminent in publiclife. William Cost Johnson of Maryland presided, nnd amont: the vice-presidents were Charles James Faulkner of Virginia, William Pitt Fcssenden of Maine and Gcorgo W. Burnett of Ohio. Tho most of tho tlmo of tho conven tion was spent in speech-making, and tho interest culminated on Friday when Mr. Clay was conducted to tho convention, and each momber was personally presented to him, A' strong platform was adopted declar ing for protection to American indus try, for a 11 ui form system of intoinat improvements, for .a fearloss and in dependent oxeiciso of tho constitu tional functions of tho United States Senate, nnd denouncing in vigorous, terras tlio course of tho administra tion, especially lit tho mutter of re movals from oilico and its conduct of affairs with foreign nations. This convention was dubbed by tho Jack son men as "Clay's Infant School," and .tho. Democratic press affected to regard It only with contempt nnd rldl ch?e. , Van, uri:i:tf axis tiic vior.-rit-sn:xoy. Sd fnr ns 11 Presidential candidate was concerned; tlfero-ivas no need of holding, u National Democratic Con vention. TJut thoro was tlio Vice Presidency, and thp plan of the Jackson managers was- to get Van Ilurcn-bofoiO;tlie cpun.try. Martin Van Duron, however, was not in tlie samo favor with tho masses of tho Democratic party that ho was with the chief, It was known that Penn sylvania (Would bittcily oppose him, and ,it wtiacoititlu Unit Calhoun yoiihl mako trouble in tho South, whero he had gieat iiiUucncei Under dole-of alayL'o. jsai; colbnol I.owIb wroto to Amos Kendall, who w'ns then in Con cord, N. II., outlining a plan for a National Democrat ie Convention to nominate a candidate for tho Vice Frosldcnoy, and suegostiiiK that the I.egislattuo of Now Hampshiro tako tho initlativo in calling such convention. Of course Amos Kendall talked tho matter over witli Isaac Hill, and tho result wns a meeting of Ifi'.l members of tho Now Hampshiio Legislature the latter part of June, nt which it was recom mended that n general convention of Democratic-Republicans frioudlv to tho re-election of General Jackson, "to consist of delegates equal to tho number of electors of President in each Stato bo held In Paltimoro on tho third Monday of May, 1832, to nomiuato a candidato for Vico-Prosl-dont aud to tako. such other measures in support 0 tntj ro-olectlon of An drew Jackson as may be deemed ex pedient." This recommendation was indors'ed by tho Democrats of othor Stato Legislatures nnd constituted the formal call for the nnsT pr.Moci:.Tic con'vkn'tiox. Tho convention met at Italtimpro on tho 21st of May, 18:12, every State except Missouri being represented. Tho call.havlng, originated with Now Hampshire, tho convention was very properly Called to order by Mr. Sum ner of thnt State. General ltobort Lucas of Ohio waa ehosqn temporary chairman, and John A. Dix of Now York temporary secretary, who wero afterward -niado permanent ollicers, with sovpriil vicc-piesldciitH uud as sistant secretaries. Committees on ciedcntlats nnd rules wcio appointed, and, following tlio example or tho two preceding conventions, the Voii erablo Carroll of Carrollton was In vited to tako a seat in tlio convention; but, as on tlio two previous occasions, he declined. The C'o'inmlttco on ltulos reported THE I'AMOPS TWO THIRDS' HUM-:, which has pioved tlio political death of so many nsptrnnts for tho Deniq crntic Picsidcutlul nomination. It wns adopted as follows : JltKk'rttl, That each Muto lo entltlod In tl0 nomination for tlio Icu-lVeslitcney 10 u num ber of votoa equal to tlio number to which ,tboy mo outltleU In llio Eloetorjl Collegji iiwkr tho Dew npurtloniiient, In voting fqr l'reitldcnt nnd Vlue-I'ieililontl and that two thirds of tho wliolo number of tlnMOtosIn tho convention shall be necessary to oonstl tiituu choice, The purposo of this rule wns to give n semblance of fairness to tlio nomi nation of Ynp Bitten. fo. as to take nw;iy excuse for bolting. The ad ministration managers wore sure of thrce-fouithsof tlio convention, and so could afford to adopt It. It wnU also voted that eacli delegation deslg noto by majority voto tho person by whom tho vote of tho Stntoshall bp given. A delegation was present from tho Distiiet of Columbia, but It was refueu admission by a voto of 120 to 1JU, thus establishing -n prece dent, which up to 11 recent datowns followed by Deniocrntle conventions in excluding delegates from cither tho District of Columbia or from tlio Teuitorle. till. VAN- IIUltllN's NOMINVTION. No nominations wcio formally made for n Vicc-Prcsidcnllal candidate, but the lesult of tho ballot which was ordered was as follows! , Van Buron, 208;ltlchaidM. Johnson, 20: Philip P. Harbour, 10. Mr. Van Huron wns declared duly nominated, nnd the nomination Wns tnndo unanimous. T1IK I'jrcsiIlKXOT. No nomination was mado for tho Presidency other than that contained in the following resolution, which was tuinnlmonsly adopted: Jlftolieit, That thu coinmlttco reposo tho highest confidence In tho tmrltjr, patriotism nnd talonts of A nil row Jackson, nnd that wo mot cordially concur In tho rcpoatod nomi nations which ho 1ms recolved In tho various pnrts of tho Union ns a candidato for ro election to tlio ofllco which he now flUs With so much honor lo lilin-clf nnd usefulness to tho country. No isliitform was adopted, but tho several dclogntes woro rccominondcd to Issue such an address tp the peoplo of their respectiva States ns they should dectn oxpcdlont. The conven tion Is a notable ono ns boing tho first ofnn unbroken, sorics held by tho Democratic parly for a period o'f now more than fifty years. By giving each Stato delegation tbo vot'tig strength possessed by such Stato in tlio T.lcctornl Collcgo it transferred, fo fnms tho Democratic paily was con cerned, Uio power of independent choice and judgment from the Elec toral Colleges, wheio It had been placed by the framers of tho Constitu tion, to the national nominating con vention. This first Democratic Na tional Convention, devised by Win. B. Lewis nnd Amos Kendall, was the first step in glvlngalmohtsupromo political power to tlio national nominating convention, it has since been ADoi"ri:n nv am, political i'Aiitii:. Fiom the campaign of 1SU2 till the ptesenl time thcro lias been 110 such thing as an attempt on the part of an elector to cxeici60 n judgment and discretion of his own. Tho National Nominnttng Convention, so far as tho Democratic paity is concerned, had conio to stay. Ostensibly it was to furnish a inoro complete expression of.tho voto of tho people, but really it was tho scltin" up of n gigantic and inexorable machine. The famous add much-criticised two-thirds rulo which has become ono of tho unnltornblo laWB of Democratic conventions, has made it marc diulculf, fpr delogatcs from States hopelessly in tho control of the opposite party to unite and forco upon delegates representing Democratic States a candidato whom tho latter do not want, a danger that is frequently 11 threatening one In conventions where a baro majority voto is. all sufficient. Major Lewis and Amos Kendall wero shrewd poli ticians, but thoy buiUed bettor than they dreamed. - SENATORS' HOBBIES, Vni louft Tilings Over "WlilohOlmulicru or tlio Semite Aro u lilt Cranky. Nearly overy man in the United States SeuntOy says a Washington cor respondent, has a hobby. Senator Blair can talk about nothing but his Educational bill, and ho cafs, drinks, and thinkfl education, and sleeps with a Commissioner's repa.rt under his pil low. Sherman's hobby is finance, and he has rhlilcn it to somo purpose. Colquitt's is temperance, and Wilsqn of Iowa is nstrido of tlio prohibition Iiojsc, and ho believes thnt thcro will be a Prohibition Picsidont of ,tl;c United States by and by. Scnntjr Slewnit'fl hobby is silver.- Piddle borger's hobby is tho abolishing pf ex ecutive sessions, and Mat, UnnsohOs hobby is North Carolina and tho whiteness of his cults, Tom Palmer's hobbles are many. Tho chiof of them aio tho Porchoron horse, tho Jersey cow nnd .Marcus Aurolius An touiiius, tlie old lioman Kmpcror. Gcoigo Gruy's is. the law. Ho would lather piactico at the bar than beforo tho Senate. Arthur P. Gorinan's hobby is politics allied to tlio theory that to tho victors belong tbo spoils. Senator Brown has a very good hobby in tho Baptist Church, of which ho is one of tlio pillars, nnd Jonathan Cliaco, the Quaker, rid 03 tlio tariff hobbv horic ouitc frcnucntlv. Sena tor Cockrell's hobby is comniiftco work, and ho grinds away liko a Iforso in a treadmill nnd accepts nil the work thnt tho others put upon him. Cullom's hobby hns boon Interstate commerce. It is now tho postal tclo graph, and his resemblance to Lincoln, i nm told, pleases him. Hoar of Massachusetts has a number of hob bles, and nmong them are American history and bibliography. Hour knows all about books, and 1 vonturo to say ho can tell you just where cvciy 0110 of the descendents of tho families who camo over in tlie Mny llow'er live .to-day. Kenna of West Viiginia hns 11 hobby in amateur photography, llo hns photographed everything within reach in Wash ington, and lie has inado his left cyo actually soro fiom looking through thocamera. McPlicrsonof Now Jorsoy has a hobby in fine stock. ' EijU niilnds'fl hobby is parliamentary lav and the rules of tlio Senate, mid John J. Ingalis's hobby is tlie finding out of now words for Ills ideas, tlio result of which search appals 'the Senato liko an onslaught of genius. Allison's hobby is diplo macy, llo never lets tho loft hand know whnt tho right hand is doing, and Iugnllsouco said of him that ho could walkover tlio baro iloorofttlio Senate in wooden clogs aud make no more noiso tiiau a ity 011 tlie ceiling. Torn, Bow en's hobby begins withn P. and I leave tho loader to guess whether it is poker or politics. Frank Illscoek'fi hobby is lrauk lliscock. jieagan'fl sionuy is interstato com merce, and Leland Stanford's hobby is tho breeding and raising of fust tiolliughoiscs. OIiR SLIM. .1131. OloBllmJim, Wicked ez hln. Nobody cudden't do uuilln wUl hliu; Tuft' ez er knot In er hlck'rv Urn, Allers eround whar he shuddcii't cr bin, Cuyln' en lilli)' en raisin' pertlo. (.'ram Jam lull er pine Ole Nick OloSniiiJhu. Wicked a clu, Nobody cuddcn'l do nullunhl htm. My he bated Peahen Drown A us en eny ono In tdwn. Foun' ouo-nltelndo Dcnkcu's roo' Rot f-lx moiiKO In tho culerlinot'; C'udden'tgct Dcnkeu to lethlm go, Hnoro he'd git squnr' cf ho got er show r- OloBHmJlin. Wicked ez kin, Nobody cuddcu't do nullln wid him. Deaken's litllo girl 011 de railroad track Locolnotel-ctllIllllIn, orhtud her hack Old Jim seed her en glv'cr yell. Started en run fur hpr, en Well Little girl's afo on rnnnln' 'rouii Jim's 'bout six foot under groan'! ' Olo glim-Jim. Wickoa.osriln, Nobody cuddcu't do nullln wid him. Texas. Slftitiss, FIFTIETH GONGRESS. Itemocrnts in P.oman: Itepiibllcnus In Jtill'f; Independents In Small Caps. Senate. AIjAIIAM.V. John T Morgan....... 11:1 rirst street n 0. JLl'ug! .....iaas it street northwost AI1KANSAS.I .Tames 11 Deny National Hotel J K Jones Ols.Mstreot northwest CAL-It'OIIXU. Liland Stanford 1701 Kstrcct northwost (leorgo Hearst 1 133 Massachusetts aro COLOItADO. T MHmctn.,, Itlrai llona UMTtlttr 201 North Capitol street CONNECTICUT. Jn Itauletl 020 Fourteenth st n w OlU'laU ..'in street northeast UEhAWAIIK. Til Sniilsbnry oiu I'onrteenth stn w CJcorgo Gray ...811 riftccntli st n w FLOIIIDA. Wllklnfon Call 100.1 Nstrcet northwest Samuel I'atco.. Metropolitan Hotol OKOUOIA. JllHrown lAVoodmont Flats A II L'ohiuitt 020 Now York avo n w ILLINOIS. SMCultom 1 10-2 Masaclmotts avo V It t'arwtll 12;i;i Seventeenth st nliv INDIANA. I)V Voorliees,.....-.loi2Twcntr-Ilrsti!tn w Uarld Turple B2 Uatrcot northcnt. IOWA. Wit Alllton 11a I Vermont nvo Jt' Wilton O'Ja'riilrtcenthetnw KANSAS. J.J Tngalli 1 11 ttrcct north. I'JU'lumb 012 I'onrteenth stnw KENTUCKY. JiuncIl Hci-k lit 'J Fourteenth it nw J C S Illackljiu Ubbltt House LOUISIANA. It f. Ollxon iT'J.'l It I nvemio Jli:ustls 17(1 IN street northwost 31A1NK. J;ufitrt Halt -. .1)17 sixteenth strcotnw Wl'i'isc i. Hamilton Honso MAUVLANI). AT (Jiirmau 110.1 Kutrect northwest UK 'Wilson 12q:io street northwest MAss.cntii:rrs. li I. Daren ...170,V H street nm-thwest U i' Hoar 1JS25 Kfliectnortlnvest MICIIIOAN. T IF ralmer 1 tan K street northsvet t'll btkl.biiigt 1 1 tOM street northwest MINNKSOTA. DMSabli 1 lowul'lreln VK llavlt 1700 Flfteeulhstnw MISSI'-SIITI. .izricorao .taoss v street nw' i; O Wultlinll... Vlii Vermont nreuiiu MlSSOl'Itf. 00 Vet 12011' street northwest I'M Cockiell 1A18 K street nortliue.it NKUHASKA. 0 !' itanilmon I'orllnn.l Flats A S ratldwk l'ortliind Flats NKVADA. J P Jcne 1001. Mass nvo Vi'iT&ttmm 1707 lthodo Iiland avo NKW HAMPSlt.ttE. llXf ntalr 201 Fast Capitol lrcot Il'i' Chandler 1121 I street northwest NEW JERSEY. T It JleFlicrson 1011 Vermont nvemio Itufus lllodgctt 1315 N street northwost NEW YOltK. W ir Evartt lOOlKstrcet northwost i'taul JlleccKk., Arlington Hotel KOItTII OAltOUNA. zn Vance 1027 Massachusetts nvo M W Hansom Metropolitan Hotel OHIO. John Shtman l'.lll) K strectlnorthwost 111) I'aync 1122 Vermont aronuo OP.F.GON. JXDelph H Lnfayotto Snuaro JUiiUclull ItlgifS IIouso. FFNNSYLVANIA. J I) Cameron 21 Lnfayotto Square MS yuay.... 1G18K street northwest 1HI0DE ISLAND. JVWylMWci 812 Connecticut nvonuo J V.aa 1213 N Street nw SOUTH CAROLINA. M C nutlcr 1751 1 street northwest Waito Hamilton Metropolitan Hotol TENNKSSUL". IG Harris in First streot'northcast WI1 Uatc Ebblttllouso rppVAS Iticliard Coko 411) tilxth street n w J Hlteagau 222Thiidstrcotn w VERMONT. JSUorHtt 1 Thomas Clrolo Q 1' JMmvnilt 2111 Massachusetts avo VIltOINIA. J W Daniel...., .T700 loth streot n w It 11 JlUldltberacr. . . .'.1107 U streot northwost WEST VIRGINIA. Mr. Kenna. r 1101) street northeast C J l'nulkner lnoo Fourteenth tinv WISCONSIN. PSa'tyer ,...18201 Mreet nnrlhivost J V Ajmoncr. ..0 1) street northwest IIouso or ItciiriKcntutlros. ALADAMA. 1 .1 T Jones .Metropolitan Hotel 2 II A Her belt Itlggs IIouso 3 " O Oates.... ...Rtsgii House X A CDasldson Metropolitan Hotol 0 .1 1: Cobb Metropolitan lloto (I J II Ilnuklieud Metropolitan Hotel 7 W II Foiney 1110(1 street uortluvoat B Jos Wheeler ,..K!,-."i M, street northwest AltKANHAS. 1 Pnimn l.'ltiOstroctu w J C llIlrcckenriilKe.218 North Cnpltol Urcot 3 TOMcltac (118 I street northwest" 1 .1 ll Itogers 1302 HstP-oll northwest 5 aV l'eel l!20 Now Jorsoy avcuuo CALIFORNIA. 1 TI, Thompson 1 130 17th stroetnw J M lllcss illll Ostiect northwost U JoiilcKtima Bit Fifteenth street 4 W W ilotroic Hamilton Houso 5 V A' J'elton CliainlK'illu'H 0 W Vandettr Wlllard's Hotel COLORADO. 1 a a R'jmei inoi nishteenth st n w CONNECTICUT-. 1 Robert J Vance.. .003 Fourtcentli st n w 2 Carlos Fi-ench, .. ..1311 Nlnoteoathst nw :i cieuhiA 7..Hamllton House 4 Miles T Granger.. .30 11 ttr,cot1ioutheast DELAWARE. 1 John B Fcnulnston. 027 F street northwest FLORIDA. 1 nMDalll6on,. National Hotel 2 c Dougherty...., (National Hotel GEORUIA. 1 ThosSI Norwood. .223 Indiana nvonno 2 HcnryG Turner. ...413 Fourth street nw 3 Charles FCrlp... Metropolitan Hotol 4 Thomas W GrlmosMetropolitnu Hotol n John 1) Stewiut... 41(1 Sixth stroot u w (I James II. Illount.. 41(1 ninth stront n w 7 Jmlson O cicmentsStetropolltonlllotoi 8 Hrnryll Curlton.Motropolltnii Hotol 0 Allen 11 Crtndler.lll21Istvcet!i w 10 Gcorgo T Darnos. Jlotropolltart Hotel ILLINOIS. 1 Hamom V DimhamWlS 0 street n w 2 Frank Lawler. . . 3 WiWawi'iAwn... 812 Twelfth stroot nW t (IcigiJJAilaini.,. Arlington Hotol 0 W Uopllm ,.1228 Fourteenth st 11 W (I UoberlUmU 1507 K street n w 7 Thoi J Utnderson.'llX North Capitol st 8 Halphriutno lil-JO Fourteenth street 1) Jsuisfl Jiyson. ..lllBGstrootnorthwcst 10 rMlipBl'ost.,... .1220 Fourteenth Btnw 11 W'tlltamll Oett. . .111111 street stroetnw 12 Geo A Anderson. ,238 North Capitol st lit WmMbprlngcr... 431) street southeast 14 Jonalnanll jloteclittW 1 street northwost in Joteph O (,'anilHi..Wllliird'8 Hotol 10 Mlas z Landcs,... 130 Maryland nvo n 0 17 Edward Lnno Metropolitan Hotel 18 Jthu Jlaltr Metropolitan Hotel III It VV Townshond.ltlcgslfoiui) 20 John It ThdmaB.,.rx, l street northwest INDIANA. APllovev 215 Hunt Capitol street J II O'Neall onri 11 fct 11 w J G Howard.. .....lotu 1: street northwest W S Hnlinun lliiinlltoii Houso CUM11U011 1(120 lthodo Inland nvo TMIItokm KlU'J I street northwest VV 1) llynnm 021 llltliMrectli w j TJiilmtlon HW7 M street 11 w .;; vhuuile uu sixth street n w WI) Oicen llioiistuw aV Alette lllms Ilnii-o J ji tyiilte 807 Twelfth street n w lll'fahlvely 127Atttcctiio IOWA. .7 II Clear Portland Flats W I llayet 1H2.1U street northwest JI ;.t7irt7on,...ycmnlpy' Hotel W El'vller 1327 N street northwest I) Ktir 20 Grant 1'laeo J II Weaver 1U() Maryljud avo 11 0 UU Conyee HOIK W A I! Ah'urnMiM... .102.1 Vermont avo Jotevh Lyman... .Wliulkor lintel A J IMmtt 1130 Twellth streot 11 w 1 a &ti vUe 211 Grant l'laeo KANfiAS. i: A M(mill....Mi. Itltll street,!! w I.' II Fuiiiltin IMl.l TlilrtOHMitlt st 11 W It IV VtrUni Hamilton Homo 7V.fi 7.'an........Nullonal Hotel J A ln(frfwi...,.1U33 (l st northwost lfj Timiii IftlU Fifth street u w a J! Peteu National Hotel KENTUCKY W.J Hone ..Kill U st northwest Folk I.nlVoiin 1110 East Capitol street IF (t Hunter lfto EustC'iipltol stroot A D Montgcmcry.oill Thirteenth st n sv AG Carutli ..lllggsHoaso J O Carlisle ltlggs Houso W O Flircokenrtdiro. Windsor Hotol JD JIe('reary,,...ltliji;8 Houo (I M'Thmat Wllluid's Hotel W v Taulbco 320 A.st northeast U VFlulty 801 12th st northwost LOUISIANA. TS Wilkinson,.,, .201 Duluwara avo n 0 Mult hewn Lagun.210 Delaware avo Edwnrd J Gay. . ,.17.18 Ntlreot 11 w N 0 Dlnnelinrd. . .ula Noith Capitol street CheruVusco Nowlon.Metropollttin Hotol b allobei (son, . ,202 Delawaro avo n 0 MAINK. 1 rnft4 ..Hamilton Homo 2 A Dtoaltv.Ir ilamllton llon.h II MUUHUn 1017 Fourteenth, st n w 4 V A Vou telle... .Hamilton Houso MARYLAND. 1 CTt Olbon Wlllard'is Hotel 2 Frank T Shaw.... National Hotel 3 H.Wltusk Rnltlmoro 4 Isldor It.iyncr....lllirn Homo. fi nnrnon Compton.l 103 II streot northwest 0 LovlfJJ jtcComaslllti' Hoiio MASSACHUSETTS, 1 Robert T Darlt.... 13.17 Kstrcct norlhwest 'J. John D Lena 1021 K street northwest SI Mopold Slorsc.Wormley's Hotel 4 l'ntrlck A Colllns.inj.1 a st n IJdKara P llavdenr.'l list 2 Vt!V CalM LodqtVi'n Nineteenth stnw 7 Ulliam Copnoell.VMl I, street northwest 8 Chartet It Allen . . .1'ortland 11 Edwonl Iluruett..8(Hl Sovontcenth Stn w 10 .Tolm E Rncll.... Arlington Hotol 31 William 1!imiiff..rort!atid 12 fiancli W Itocltcetinium IIouso MICHIGAN. 1 JL CTilpman National Hotel 'l.KPAUen National Hotel UJ ervonnetl 11)11) N street northwest i J.(U'.Yn?wi 1 no K "trcot northwest f! l1 i,ortI lal? Connecticut nvo !! ir,?,l'.rfW Notional Hotel 7 JltWliltliipt ir.37F street northwest 8 TlJTprsuey National Hotel ,I! l'Ari!,"(c'"on 1 10" hissaohusctts avo 1? HO 1 Isher 1103 sixteenth st n w 11 11 0 Seymour K)03 (1st n w .....MINNESOTA. 1 Thomni Wilson. ..141(1 K st JohnTAnd National Hotol ' -h !:. SIncDonaId...l7S 1 M'street northwost r I-1"ycw U2(! F'ttcontli streot n w B hnute A'elton 701 Fourteenth st Mississirri. 1 J M Allen Arlington Hotel a J I) Morgan 222 Third streot n w IITO C'ntehlngs... Woodmont Flats 4 FO Harry.... Matropolltnu Holol r. a I. Anderson 1,120 1 st H Tit Storkdnle... .13.10 1 st 7 CE Hooker 1702 Nineteenth Btnw MISSOURI. 1 W1I Hatch 1322 0 street northwest 2 C II Mninur. 171 C streot northwest 1 a .u nocKcry wuinnm noiei 4 J N Itiirucs. ft IV Warner..,. (l JTHeard..,, 7 JI! Hutton .. 8.T.1 O'Neill.. 0 JMOloser... loMLClamy... 11 III' island .. 12 WJStouo.... 13 lr7 Wade... 11 J V Walker... ...Diuanrs noiei ...Wllhird's Hotel ...81 1 Now Jersey nvonuo ...National lintel ...(108 Fourteenth st ..,130 Connecticut nvo ...1:1 in Fifteenth t . . .1 13(1 Q street northwost .. .210 North Capitol streot .. .1203 QMiect 1101 ttrwost vii in. street uounwost NEBRASKA. 1 JAMcShane 1110 (l st J J I.nlnl I) III NY nvo 3 I) II EUorteu 1101 Kst NEVADA. 1 V Wocdlwn SKIThlilcenthstnw NEW HAMI'SlIIItE. ?. '.' T, 5.rr,Klnncr 10" Blcct northwest 2 J 11 Galllnger Dunoarton Hotel NEWJEttSEY. 1 Oeorge lllren Wlllanl's Hotel SI JJluchanan 207 East Capitol sticot '' !Ma,nf1'': 173(1 K street nw 4 JM'idcock 700 Eleventh st 5 WW Phelps Richmond Flats (I II lehlbacn 218 Now Jersey nvo nw 7 William McAdoo.lU20 1 street northwest NEW YOltK. 1 Terry Rolmont.... 1701 lthodo Inland avo 2 F Campbell .......Arlington Hotel 3 S VWhUe ThoArno 4 I'FMahouoy Arlington notol 5 A M Dllis Arlington Hotol ll A-J Cummlngs....Ncw York Sun Offlco 7 I. S JJryco 1730 1 streot northwest 8 T.T Campbell Congressional Hotol 1) 8 8 Cox 1403 N Havo 10 FI) Mplnola Arlington Hotel 11 T A Merrlnmn 1203 u streot northwost 12 W I) Cochran 13 12 N street northwost 13 A F Filch Arlington 14 W G Stnhlucckcr. .Woodmont Flats IB Hllaeou 1100 Vermont aronw 1(17 Ketcham 1320 K streot northwost 17 STlIopllm 1503 II streot northwost 18 E W Grccnman...l3'Jo U st 10 GTraey 3, Dupont Clrclo 20 GWetl. r12lbtli st northwost 21 JlIMoJltt mil L street northwest 22 14 XPaiktr 320 Four-and-a-half st hj j a unerman roruona 1 urns 21 I) W liber, National Hotol UHJJIIelden.... 20 M Delano...., 27 NW Hutting 28 TS Flood.... 20 1 Darenvort.., ....Arlington Hotel ....Wlllanl's Hotol ... .312 Indiana nvonno ....31ft 0 street northwest ....1(100 20thst northwost ....U231Dthst northwest J 1 Grant Plana uo uaisaker 31 J a Eateyer..., 32 J M Farqvhar 81312th st northwost 721 11th st northwost ;i.i j is iteoer, 31 W a Laiaiaw 800 Twelfth st NORTH CAROLINA. 1 I,r, Latham Metropolitan Ilotol 2 FM Simmons Metropolitan Hotel 3 C W McClammy..llS Fourth street n 0 4 JmiH Nichols Ebbltt Houso r. JMlimctr R12 Thirteenth stnw 0 A Rowland 115 Fourth st n 0 .1 h iicnncrsou.. 1. Metropolitan Hotel 8 W II II Cowlos. 0 TD JoUuston.. ..National Hotel . .001 Est OHIO. ,..Lo Droit Fork 1 B llutlenrorth. V i: Ilrown. ,1120 New York avenue il USWtlllamt .220N Canst 4 8 8 1'oder. : iTiiirustrcet northeast 5 GEfceuey a M JI Ilocthman 7-J E Campbell., 8 IIP Kennedy.. U W ll Cooper.... 10 Jllomett 11 A (: 37iomveon, .1UJ18 G street northwest. ..152 D street northeast! ..loll Connecticut avo ..1101 Kstrcct northwost ,.1010 I.st ..Congreshlonal note! , .210 North Capitol strept 12 J J 1'iianeii. 13 JlIOutliwnl(a....IlhmlUnn Ilniun ..I.UUIIL IIOUSO 14 UFWiclham 123 C street northwest ,15 (HI Orosxenor.... 1308 V-street northwost 10 ltWllklns 1414 K st 17 J J) Taylor Hamilton IIouso 18 W 3rcKln!cy,Ji:' Ebbltt IIouso II) 7i.'71 Taylor . 17 10 Mstrcot northwost 20 (7W Ctouse ltlggs Houso 21 M AFoian 1112 11 street northwest OREGON. 1 Dinger Hermann.. 731 seventeenth st PENNSYLVANIA. 7? ,9 Ojtovi.....(Atlurgc)011Kstnw 1 77 11 Jlinglutm.' .170s II st n w 2 OO'Xtlll 1320 Now York avenuo 3 K J Randall 1-JOO street southeast 4 W7; KtUty Rlggillotlao 5 A O Itarmer 51U Mth st (I s Darlington 1800 Maachusetts avo 7 HJIVanitey National Hotel 8 1) Enifcntrout....2ia East Capitol streot l) J A lllettand 1327 F streot northwest 10 WH Bowden 1)1.1 K street northwest 11 O It Buekulcw. . . .Ebbltt Homo 12 J Lynch 708 Tenth st n w 13 OXllrumm Ilelvcdero Hotel 14 F Pound '.....212 Fourth street s 0 IB FODuimell National Hotel 1(1 77 0 J7fC'orwldt... Portland nata 17 F.Scvll. Ebbltt Houso 18 L K Atkinson 710 Klovonth 8t n w 31) I.Malsn 1510 Thtrty-arst stn w 20 JPatlon Wlllnrd's Ilotol 21 WMcVulloqn Wlllard's Ilotol 22 John IJalidl Arlington Hotol 23 'FMDuvni .1207Connnvo 21 OJ.Jachon 013 Thirteenth street 2.1 J TMaffelt Arlington Hotel 2(JNI!all...., ,1331Citt 27 W L Scott Chnmberlln's if o(ol- RHODE ISLAND. 1 77.7 Spooner Itlttgs House 2 W 0 Arnold, Ult'itillouio BOUTU CAROLINA. 1 8 Dlbhlo Windsor Hotol 2 0 D Tillman ,412Blith street n w i) J S Cot bran Metropolitan Hotol 4 YV1I I'errv Metropolitan Hotel , D J J Hemphill 1325 G street north west 0 O WDargan 003 F streot 7W Elliott... Woodmont Fiats TENNESSEE. 1 HJlDutter ftOaTblirccnthst 2 L O Houk Congressional Hotel a JRNual National Hotel 4 1) MoMIUln BID Thirteenth ta ft J I Richardson. ..National Hotel (l J E Washington,. ft Iowa Clrclo 7 WGWliltthoruo..EbbHt Houso 8 n A lcnioo. uui ii sirccmoniiwosi I) PT Glass 10 J l'bclan. Metropolitan Hotel ...1010 Nineteenth otn w TEXAS. 1 CStownrt 2 WH Martin.,,. i) OIIKIIzorc 4 D 11 Culberson.. ft 8 Hare Metiopolltan Hotel 217 E Cap st 4lft sixth street n w Metropolitan Ilotol , .Metropolitan Hotel ,30,1 (! street northwost (I J Abbott. 7 w ll cram 12.1 u street southeast 8 I, H" Monro 310 c st n w l) It lj Mills,,. lllftG street northwest 10 J I) Payer..,,.. ,.71!) Eleventh street 11 8 W T Lauhain....l)31klNuw Yprk nvonuo VERMONT. 1 J WSteuvit Arlington Hotel 2 W W Giout.. ...... 01 1 Ihtrtceuth VIRGINIA. 1 7' 77 71 7roirn National notol 2 OK itomhn.... 1.1220 Fourteenth st n w 3 (ID Wise 1323 G streot northwost 4 W EOalnet Metropolitan Hotel ft Jltllrotcn Metropolitan Hotel (I 8 1 Hopkins ..13 Third st 11 0 7 UT O'Ferrall. ,.,.810 Twelfth st 8 W H Fl.ce Ebbltt Houso 11 7; Boicen,,,, ,,Mutiopotttan Ifotol 1U Jacob l'(ut 81 1 Eiovonth bt WEST VIRGINIA. 1 A Gntr Ir Ebbltt Iluiwa 2 W I. Wilson 1003 N streot n w ;i c p Snyder, National Hotel 4 CEHugg .....8UI lit WISCONSIN. , , 1 7.71 1'awrf. .,....8(W Twelfth st 2 11 (luenther 010 N Y avo it It it La 7VYf,..810Twelfth street 4 Hi-MiT Smith 130 Maryland nvo no ftTRHiidd, Kill) Thirteenth street (1 C'TJt'rtrt.... 1210 G st 7 07 3'oHJj....ninA6tno HifPflaiiatn 707 Twelfth st i u 1 pupkmm, 1 uao F st ' "' " -SUMMARY, nemor-rnts, 108t RejiubHeans, 153: Indcpcn Ucnts,rflt9tttt,l2a, TtELTOXTT. MA Smith. Ariz 717 1lthstnr h(LbLGljrrrii, Dak 1103 O stnorl . imafaate Idaho. ..1230 13tht J jKToolc, Mont... l52tiiRtuortl MA Smith, Ariz 717 llth st northwest northwest 1st northwest northwost A .lOM-pU, ix si uu, st jaCuine, Utuli 11 Grant I'lac (ih Vooiiiw. wash, 1033 i,jit.nortuweit Jit Cauy, Wreinlwt.llW u st n w nMLBOADS. Tho Groat JPonnsylvnnlaRoute. TO TIIZ NOKTH, WEST AND SOUTHWEST. VovUf Tract SrittrMl Scenery. Steel Haiti, Magnificent Equipment. Is? trttci Notimbm 10, 1BS7. Train lean Walhlngton from Station Corner of Sixth-and D Streeti.at Fotloxm: For Plttsbnw nndt tho West, Chicago Ltmltod Express of Falaco Bleeping Cars at 0:50 a w daUri Fast Line, ll:BO n m dally to Cin cinnati Andlit. Louts, with slooplng earn from Ilarrlsburir to Cincinnati nndbunTot car to St. Imls: dally, excopt Saturday, to cago nnd St. lords nnd (oieept Saturdays) Harrlsbura to Clevonnd, comiectlnir dall nt flftrrlohnrg with through sleep ers for Louisville nnd Memphis, raclao Express. 10 p,m .dally for riUflbnrg and tho West with through slcepora tol'ltts burg and Pittsburg to Chicago. BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILROAD. For Erie, Cansndnlgua, Roohostor, Dntralo, Niagara, 10 p m dally djt-opt Saturday with palace Carl Washington to Roohestor. For W llllamsport, Lock Ilavon nndEUnlraat 0--10 n m dally excopt Sunday. For Now York nnd tho East. 7:20.0, 31 and llllp a m. 2. 4:10, 10 and 11:20 p m. On Sunday. 0, 11 ! 10 n m, a.lilO, 0 und 1 1:20 P m, Limited Express of Pullman Tarlor nnd Dining Cars 0:40 a in dally oxcopt Sunday, nnd fMapra dally. For Uoston without cnango 2pm ovcry day. For Drooklyn.N.Y., nllthronghtriilns connect at Jersey city with boats of nrooklyn An nex, affordlnz direct transfer to Fulton trcot, avoiding double fen-lago across Now York: city. For Philadelphia. 7:20. 0. 11 and 11:40 tn.,1, 4:10. 0, 10 and 11:20 p m. On Sunday. O, 11 MO n m. 2, 4ao, 0, 10 and 110 p m. Limited Exnresv. narlor nnd illntntpnfir. 0:40 a m week days and 11:45 p m dally. 1 Elltimoro, 0:33, 7:20,0, !):10, 0:50, 11 and 11:10 n m. 12.03, 2, 3:15, 4:10, 4r20, 4:10,0,8:10,10 nnd 11:20 pra. On Sun- day,0, 0.03,0:50. 11:10 a m, 2,3:4.1, 4:10, For u, o;ju, ju nuu ji;u pm. For Popo's Croek Lino, 7r20 a m and 4:10 p m dally except Snaday. For Annapolis, 7:20 and Oam, 120.1, 4:20 and 0 p m dally except Sunday. Sundays, Damanddaopm. ALEXANDRIA AND FRRDRRIOKSRURa RAILWAY AND ALEXANDRIA AND WASHINGTON RAILROAD. For Alexandria. 0, 0:45, 8: !0, 0: 17, 1 0T7 a m, 12:01 poon, 2 0.1, 4Hl3, 5, 11:01. 0.30,80.1, 105 and 11:37 pro. On Sunday at 0. 0:17, 10.57 n m, 2:30, 0:30, 8.03 and lO.OSpm. Accommodation tor Quantlco, 5pm week days. For Richmond .and tho South, 0, 10:37 a m dally ana 0;01 p m dally excopt Sunday. Tralnlcave Alexandria for Washington, no.", 7:0.1, 8, 0:10. 10:15, ll7n m. Ir20,3, 0.-23, 5:10,7.-03, 0:32 10:12 and 1103 p m. OnHundny nt 0:10 nnd 11:07 a m, 2, 0:10, 7.-03,0:32 nnd 10:12 pm. Tickets and Information at tho ofllco, north cast corner of 13th street nnd Pennsylvania avenuo, and at tho station, whero ordors can bo left for tho chocking of baggago to dcattna tlon from hotels and residences. CHAS.'F.. PUGH. J.R.WOOD, General Manager. G. P. A. Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. Echcdttlo in offect Nor. 20. 1837. Lcavo Washington from station corner or New Jereoy avenuo and 0 stroot. For Chicago and Northwost, express dally 10.65 a.m., 010 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis, express dally 2.30 and 0.40p.m. For Pittsburg and Cleveland, express dally 10.55 a. m. and 8.40 p. m. For Lexington and Local stations, in.iO a. in. For Philadelphia. Newark and Wilmington, 7.30 n. m., 2.05 and 0.55 p.m. dally, ox press; For Intermediate points between Batttmoro and Philadelphia, 15.00 a. m, and 13.15 p.m. For Slngerly and Intermediate points, 14.30 p.m. For Baltimore, B.OO, ano, 0.40, 7.S0, 8.00. 0.50 n. m., 12.10, 2.DS, il.lS, (40-mInnta train), 3.00, 4:30, "4.40. G.30, 5.55, 0.45. 7.30, 8.35 and 11.30. p. m. Sundays, 0.00. 7.30, 8.30, 0.50 a. m., 126.96.36.199. 3.30, 4.40, 5,30, 5.50, 0,45. 8.35 and 11.00 p. tn. ' For Annapolis, 0,40 nnd 8.30 a. tn., 12.10 and 4.30 p m. on Sundays, 8.30 a m, 4.40 p m. LcHto Annapolis 0.40, 8.30 n m, 12.05, 188.8.131.52 pa. Sundays, 8.30 am, 4.10 p.m. For Way Stations between Washington and Baltimore, B.OO, 0.40, 8.00 a. tn., 12.10. 3.30, 4.40. 0.45 and 11.30 pm. On Sun days, B.30 Xm, 1.30, 3.30, 4.10, 0.45 and 11.30pm. For stations on tho Metropolitan Branch, t0.35nm, 8.40am, t4.4()p m, for prin cipal stations only S1.10 pmand 15.30 p m. son Sundays stop at all stations: For Galthcreburz nnd Intermediate points, t.30 a tn. m.so p m. M.35. tll.20 rt ra. For Boyd's and Intermediate stations, t7 p . mlo,00pm. . Charen. train leaves Washington on Sunday only at 1.10 p. m., stopping at all sta tions on Metropolitan Branch. For Frederick, t3.40 am, t2.30p m, t5 30p m, Sundays, 1.10 p.m. For Haecrstown. t8.4() n m and ts.oo p m. Trains arrive from Chicago dally 0.20 a m and 6,4ft pm; from Cincinnati anil St. iinls daily 0.20 nm and 2.2.1 p ro; from Pitts burg dally 7.00 a nvB.45 p m. From l'hlladelnhla, Chester nnd Wilmington, 10.40 a m, 2.20, 7.10 and 0:30 pm dally and tl.BO p. m. Fiom Slngerly and lntonnodlato points north of Baltimore, 10 a. m. dally. Trains leavo Baltimore for. Washington at B.10. 0.2.1. 0.30, 7.20, O, 0.03. 10 a.ra; 12.15. 1.30, 3. 4.10. B. 0, 0.30, 7.30, 8.30 and 11 p. m. On Sundays, 0.30, 7.20, 0.05, 10 a. m.l 1.00, 1.30, 4.10, 0, 0.30, A 7.30, 8.00 and 11 x. m. tExccpt Sunday. 'Dally., Sunday, only, Buggago called for nnd t-hcoked athotoli and residences on orders lott attlokotofllcos, 010 and 1351 Pa.-avo. W. M. CLEMENTS, C. K. LORD, Manager. Gen. Fuss. Agont. PlodmoAt Air Lino. SCHEDULE IN EFFECT MARCH 25. 1833. 8.20 a. m. -East Tennessee mall dally for Warrenton, GordonsvUlo, Charlottesville, Lynchburg and stations betweon Alexan dra and Lynohburg, Bristol, Roanoko, Knoxvllle, ltome, Calera, Montgomery and New Orleans. Pullman Sleopor Washing ton to Now Orleans. 11.21 a. m. Fast mall dally for Warren ton, Charlottesville, GordonsvUlo, stations Chesapeake and Ohio routo, Lynchburg, Rocky Mount, Danvlllo nnd stations be tween Lynchburg and Danvlllo, Groonv boro, Raleigh, Charlotte, Columbia, Au gusta, Atlanta, Birmingham. Montgomery, Now Orleans, Texas and California. Pull man sleeper Now. York to Atlanta, in con nection with Pnllmnn sleepers Atlanta to New Orleans, and Mann boudoir aloopors for Birmingham, Vlckebnrg and Shrove port. Pullinan sleeper Danvlllo to Cif lumbta and Charleston. Solid trains Wash ington to Atlanta. D001 not connect for V. and O. routo points Sundays. 2.35 p. m, daily, except Sunday, for Manassas, Sirasbnrg and Intermediate stations. ttSOp.m. Western express dally for Wnr 1 teuton. GordonsvUlo, Charlottotvllle. Louisville, Cincinnati nnd St. Louis, lmllman Sleepers and solid trains Washington to ixjulsvlllo! also for LynoU bnrg. Urtstol, Chattanooga, Memphis, Lit tle Rock and all Southwestern points. Through Pullman Slcopors Washington to Memphis without change. 11.00 p. tn. Southern express dally for Lynch burg, Danvlllo, Rnlclgh, Ashovlllo, cnnr ..lotte, Columbia, Alkeir. Augusta, Atlanta, Montgomery, Now Orleans, Texas and California. Pullman Slcopcrs Washing ton to New orlenni, via Atlanta and Montgomery. Pullman Sleepers Wnshlug ton to Alkcn, S. C. without change. TRAINS ON WASnt-NOTOS AND OUIO DI VISION Lcavo Washlnirton 0.12 a. m. dally, oxcopt Minuay, aim a.10 p, 111. aauy, aiTivo iiouuu mil-11.48 a, m and 7.21 p. m.j return ing, lease Round Hill C.50 n, in, dally aim .r 11. iU) uuuit ui,vcui""i - ririus Washijiston 8,08 a. us, and 3.B5 and 1.20 p. m, dally, excopi Hiinuay, ar- Through trains from tho South via Charlotte Danvlllo nnd Lynchburg arrive In Wash ' lngton 8,10 n. m. nnd 8.23 n, m.l.via East Tennessf-o, Bristol and Lynchburg, at 11,13 a. tn. and I). 10 p, m: via Chesa pcako and Ohio routo nnd Clinrlottusvllle, 0.40 p. m. htrasburg local 047 a. m. TlcketS'leeji)n?-ear reservation and infor mation (urnlsucd and baggagu checked at oOlce, 1300 Pennsylvania avenuo, nnd at Fusseiuvr station, Peniojlvaula lt..lt,, sixth and B streets. JA8.L. TAYLOR, , General Passenger Agent. I, 1 Chesapeake and Ohio Route. (Newport News and Mississippi Vnlloy Co.) Schedule In eOcct Nov. 13, 1887. Trains, leave Union Depot, Sixth and B fits. 10.67 A. M. For Newpott News, Old Point Comfort nnd Norfolk, Dally except Sun day. Arrtro In Norfolk 7 p. m. Througq parlor car Washington to Old Point. 11.21 A. W-For stations on tho Cliosa peake and Olilo In Virginia, West Virginia and Kentucky dally, oxcopt Bauday, sleeping car Clifton Forgo to Huntington. 6.00 P.' M. Fast Western .Express dally. Solid train, with Pullman lluttot sleeping cars to Louisville, Pullman servlco to Cin cinnati, bt. Louis, Memphis and Now Or leans. OHcO, Dia FannsylTftnta avenuo. II. W. FTJTJ.Hn. - , lUWoa. Vua, Ase v.w. 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