OCR Interpretation


Sunday Washington globe. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1901-????, February 02, 1902, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016353/1902-02-02/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

n
11
i
I jrf p 1
1 1I THE SUNDAY GLOBE GLOBE WASHINGTON WASllN 1 1rrKr < t1ON D DC C FEBRUARY IL + I31 > VtiARY 2 1902 3
Ir IrTHE THE TIME TI IE MARKERS MARKERSOf
Of the Ancients Ancents Before Clocks ClocksWere ClocksWere ClocksWere
Were Invented InventedTHE InventedTHE Inventedi InventedTHE
i
THE OLDEST SUNDIAL SUNDIALIn
In the United States Blade In London LondonAbout LontlonAbout LondonAbout
About Three Hundred Years ABO ABOSorao Ago AgoSono Kn KnSome
Some Descriptions of These Time TimeMarkers Timelfarkers TimeMarkers
Markers and Their Different Forma Formathe Porlll8ho ForntThe a
the ho Sundial Sumllalor or King Kln Ahza Throe ThroeThousand Threelbousand ThroeThousand
Thousand Years Ago t tIn IIn 1n
In n the United States the oldest time timepiece timepiece timer
r i piece is the famous Jindlcott sundial made madein madein mad madin e
in London in 1630 and it was brought to tothis tothis t tthis 0
this country the same year by GovernoIindcott Governor GovernorEndicott GovernorItndicott
Endicott at the time he brought the fleet of ofships ofsbip9 o oships n 0n
ships laden with immigrants to settle in inand inand i iand
and around SalemThe Salem SaletnThe SalemThe
The dial stood for a great number of ofyears ofyears o oyears f
years in i front of the Endicott mansion in inSalem inSalem InSalem
Salem and was m the hands of the family familyuntil famUyuntil familyuntil
until sixty or seventy years ago when it itwas itwas i iwas t
was placed in the care of the East Indi IndiMarine India IndiaMarine IndiaMarine a
Marine society of Salem The society heldit held heldit heldit
it in trust until 1869 when it came into the thepossession thepOa5Cssion th thpossession e
possession of the Essex Institute where i inow it itnow Itnow t
now rests in a glass case in the museumBeing museum museumBeing museumBeing
Being unable to reclaim the original originalmembers originalmembers originalmembers
members of the family have on different differentoccasions differentoccasions differenoccasions t
occasions had replicas made in bronze an anplaced and andplaced andplaced d
placed near their residences residencesThe residencesThe residencesThe
The sundial of King Abaz who lived 742 742before 742before 74 74before s
before Christ is the first dial on record inthe in inthe inthe
the world worldThis worldThis worldThis
This dial was a graduated instrument instrumenthaving Instrumentbaving Instrumentbaying
having degree marks of some kind which whichshowed whichshowed whichshowed
showed the daily course of the sun The TheOld TheOld Theold
Old Testament tells us thdt it was known knownin knownin knownin
in Jerusalem as early as seven centuries be before before belore ¬
fore Christ and the manner of its mention mentionindicates mentionindicates
3 indicates that it was a novelty in that city cityat cityat cit citat y
at that time timeThe timeThe timeThe
The sundial took many forms The art artof artoOf ar arof t
te
of dialling involved mathematical l problems problemsof problemof e
of considerable perplexity and it is very verylikely verylikely verylikely
likely that this contributed to the knowl knowledge knowledge knowlr ¬
r edge of mathematics which the world worldpossessed worldpossessM worldposeessld
possessed at that early period periodimperfect periodimperfect periodimperfect
imperfect sundials were common in Rome Romebout Romeabout Romei
i about bout a century and a half before the Christian Chris Christian Christian ¬
tian era so common indeed that as new in inventions Invention Inventions ¬
ventions nowadays afford material for the theparagraph theparugraphr theparagrapher
paragraph r they were targets for the funny funnymen funnymen funnymen
men of the period periodThe periodThe periodThe
The Romans later perfected a sundial sundialsuitable sundialsuitable sundialsuitable
suitable to their latitude which was was much muchmore muchmore muchsnore
more accurate The dial was later adopted adoptedand adoptedand adoptedand
and improved by European nations and andsome andsome andsome
some very accurate ones were made byclockmakers by byclockmakers byclockmakers
clockmakers throughout Europe EuropeA
A dial or rather a II series of dials of every everyconceivable everyconceivable everyconceivable
conceivable description descrlpt n forming a struc structure structure etructure ¬
ture wag erected in Whitehall London in
1669 by order of King Charles II IL It was wasthe wasthe was wasthe
the invention of Francis Hall aJesuit a aJesuit aJesuit
Jesuit and professor of mathematics at atLiege atLiege atLiege
Liege Vertical dials inclining dials and anddials anddials anddials
dials for showing time as computed by byvarious byvarious byvarious
various nations at different periods were wereall wereall wereall
all included and ranged on platforms platformsOf
Of these bowls or brackets appear to have havebeen haveheen havebeen
been the most attractive One on the first firstplatform firstplatforl firstplatform
platform 1 to show the hour by fire consisted consistedof consistedoOf
of a little glass bowl filled with clear water waterThis waterThis waterThis
This bowl was about three inches in indiameter indiameter Indiameter
diameter and was placed in the middle ofanother of ofanother ofanother
another sphere about six inches in di diameter diameter diameter ¬
ameter consisting of several rings or orcircles orcircles orctrcles
circles representing the hour circles in the theheavens theheavens theheavens
heavens heavensThe heavensThe heavensThe
The hour was known by applying the thehand lie liehand hehand
hand to these circles when the sun shone shoneand shoneand shoneand
and that circle where wheretbe the hand felt burnedby burned burnedby burnedby
by the sunbeams sunbeam81 sunbeamipassing passing > asslng through throu h the bowl bowlfilled bowlfilled bowlfilled
filled with water showed the true hour hourKing hourKing hourXing
King Alfred measured time by burning burningcandles burningcandles burningcandles
candles marked with circular lines to indi indicate Indicate indlrate ¬
cate the hours Ingenious devices wereadopted were wereadopted wereadopted
adopted to prevent drafts from striking the theflame tbeflame theflame
flame and thus as it were make time Urneapeed timespeed timespeed
speed on its flight by melting the tallow tallowof tallowof tallowof
of the candle before it was burned but this thiswas thiswas thiswas
was a very imperfect method of timekeep timekeeping timekeeping tlntekeepIng ¬
ing ingThe I I
The gnomon the predecessor of the sun sundial sundial sunS sunSdial ¬
dial was probably one of the earliest de devices devices devices ¬ I
vices for the reckoning of time and it may mayreasonably mayreasonably mayreasonably
reasonably be concluded that the Egyptian Egyptianpyramids Egyptianpymmids Egyptianpyramids
pyramids with their great altitude formed formedpart formedpart formedpart
part of a design for timekeeping by theshadow the theshadow tbeshlldow
shadow thrown on the desert sands sand The Theobelisk Thelbelisk Theobelisk
obelisk < too in all probability served the thepurpose tbepurpose thepurpose
purpose for as a matter of history an obe obelisk obelisk obelist ¬
lisk at Rome was wasaclually actually used for a a sundial sundialin sundialin sundialin
in the time of the Emperor Augustus AugustusThe AugustusThe AugustusThe
The rising and setting of the sun and the thechanges thechanges thechanges
changes of the moon were undoubtedly thefirst the thefirst thetirst
first records of time kept by man theshepherd the theshepherd theshepherd
shepherd of the early earl ages reckoning time timeby timeby timeby
by full moons moonsThe moonsThe moonsThe
The lengthening of a trees shadow gave gavewarning gavewarnlnlPhat gavewarning
warnlnlPhat warning that night was approaching when whenanother whenanother whenanother
another day or period of time would be at atan atan atan
an end endIf endIf endIf
If we could step tep on board of a Malay Malayproa Malayproa Malaypros
proa we should see floating in a bucket ofwater of ofwater ofwater
water a cocoanut shell having a small hole holein holein holein
in the bottom through which the water by byslow byslow
slow decree finds its it way into the interior interiorThe Interior7he interiorThe
The hole in the shell is so proportioned that thatthe thatthe thatthe
the shell will fill and sink in an hour lour when whenthe whenthe whenthe
the man on watch calls the time and sets it itafloat itafloat itafloat
afloat again againI aralnThe
I The Chinese have a water clock in use atthe at atthe atthe
the present time timewhich which invention they as ascribe ascribe ascribe ¬
cribe to Hwangti who lived according to totheir totheir totheir
their chronology more than 25 centuries be before belore belore ¬
lore Christ ChristA
A water clock or timerecording ma machine machine machine ¬
chine very similar to the Chinese instrument instru instrument i08trument ¬
ment and named the Clepsydra was used usedby usedby usedby
by the ancient Greeks in determining d terminlriR theamount the theamount theamount
amount of time speakers in court should shouldtake shouldtake shouldtake
take to make their arguments This Thl machine ma machine machine ¬
chine was in the form of a spherical sphericalveNel sphericalveNelwilh vessel yeseelt vesselwith
t with a minute opening at the bottom and a ashort aI ashort
I short neck at the top into which the water waterwas wnterwas waterwas
was poured pouredThe pouredThe pouredThe
The running out of the water could be betopped bestopped bestopped
stopped by closing the neck The familiar familiarassociation familiarassociation I Iassociation
association of this device with the courts ofthat of ofthat ofthat
that time is shown in many ways In im important important importent ¬
portant cases of great moment to the stateeach state stateeach stateeach
each party was allowed 10 amphorae or orabout orabout orabout
about 50 gallons of water as the time in inwhich inwhich inwhich
which to make their arguments argumentsDemosthenes argumentsDemosthenes argumentsDemosthenes
Demosthenes showed the value he placed placedon
on the time allotted him to speak for dur during durlug ¬ c cing
ing an interruption in one of his speeches speecheshe t the
he turned to acourt officer with a peremp peremptory peremptory peremptory ¬
tory You therel Stop that water waterThe waterThe waterThe
The time system of early Rome was of ofthe ofthe I Ithe
the rudest character The day and night nighteach nighteach nighteach
each were divided into four watches the theperiods c cperiods
periods of which were roughly determined determinedby
by observations of the courses course of the sun sunand sunnod 1 1and
and stars starsTheaccensus stareThe t tTbe
Theaccensus The accensus watched for the moment momentwhen I Iwhen lwhen
when from the Senate S < nate House he first firstcaught firsttaught t tcanght
caught sight Ight of the sun between between the rostra 1 1V 1h
V
h u m
and the grecostasis greco stasis when he proclaimed proclaimedpublicly proclaimedpublicly proclaimspublicly d
publicly the hour of noon From the same samepoint samepoint sam sampoint
point he watched the declining sun an anproclaimed and andproclaimed andproclaimed d
proclaimed its disappearance disappearanceOn
On the mantel of the trustees room of ofthe ofthe a athe f
the Boston Public Library stands a clock clockwhich clockwhich clod clodwhich k
which was bought in Paris and and sent t tthis to tothis tothis °
this country in 890 at a cost It is said o orooo of f
1000 to be beset set up iu the present buildin buildinof building buildingof g
of the library which was at that time in incomploted incomphlted incompleted
completed complotedIt
It is a reproduction in bronze by byPlauchon M MPlanchon MPlanchou
Mn
Planchon of a celebrated design of Jea JeaGossaert Jean JeanGossaert JeanGosaert n
Gossaert an artist of the early part of the thesixteenth tbesixteenth tit titsixteenth e
sixteenth century now in the museum at atBrussels atDrussels a aBrussels t t
Brussels BrusselsThe DrusselsThe BrusselsThe
The whole structure of the clock has hasbeen hasbeen h hbeen
been chiseled by hand and no duplicate duplicatehas duplicatehas e
has ever ever ev r been made from it The bronze btouzeis bronzis e ee
is richly gilded and the wings on either eitherside eitherside eitheaide r
side of the face which are in reality doors doorsto doorsto doorto s
to protect the face of the clock are are colored coloredIt coloreIt d
It was exhibited at the Paris exhibition exhibitionof exhtbitiaof n
of 1889 and the design was considered one oneof oneof on onof e
of the finest works of art of its kind ex exhibited exhlblted e ehblted x
hibited hibitedBENEDICT hlbltedBENEDICT
BENEDICT GORDON GORDONBj
Bj REVERE RODGERS RODGERSWritten i iWritten
Written for the SUNDAY GLoasCHAPTER GLOJIB GLOJIBCHAPTER GLODRCHAPTER
CHAPTER XIV XIVThe XIVThe
The hue and cry about the murder o oChristopher of ofChristopher ofChrlstopber f
Christopher Alexander had subsided some somewhat some lomiwhat somewhat e ¬
what after a week had elapsed and no one onehad onehad on onhind e
had been apprehended for the crime say save savethe savethe e
the impossible suspects suspectsjlathered gathered in by the theTennallytown theTennaUytown tb C CTennallytown
Tennallytown watch Mother Rider and andher andher an I
her daughter had been keenly alive for an aninformation any y
information bearing upon upon the subject and andthey andthey as asthey d
they had frequented the hotels and pub public public public ¬
lic places in the hope of obtaining whatever what whatever whatever ¬
ever information they could in regard to tothe tothe t tthe o
the murderSaunders murder murderSaunders murderSaunders
Saunders had returned to his usual haunts hauntsabout haunts hauntsabout hauntabout s
about town giving out that he had only oul oulJust
just returned from a fishing trip ROM wa was wasto wasto s
to be found again hanging about his old oldresorts oldre89rts of I Iresorts
resorts re89rts a surly dangerous fellow much muchfeared muchfeared muchfeared t
feared feared and for this reason often avoided b by y
the detilcens denlaensalong along the river front frontMother frontMother frontMother
Mother Rider and her daughter with tit titexception the theexception theexception e
exception of the trips they made with their theirbasket tlullrIH1sket thei theibasket r
basket of notions into the neighboring neighboringcountry neighboringcountry 12eighborincountry g
country remained closely at home and ap apparently apparently apparently ¬
parently attended strictly to business bUlllne an anto and andto andto d
to their own affairs affairsAnd affairsAnd affairsAnd
And dearie who is the note from The Thespeaker Thespeaker Th Thspeaker c
speaker was Mother Rider and the persoshe person personshe personsbe n
she addressed was her daughter Alice who whosat whosat wh whsat o
sat reading a letter before a smouldering sm smouldertn smouldertnfire nldulng
fire in the kitchen The two women had hadbeen hadbeen ha habeen d
been at dinner when a messenger messe ger had hadbrought hadbrought ha habrought d
brought the girl a letter the sight of ofwhich ofwhich o owhich p
which had perturbed her greatly which whichemotion whichemotion whichemotion t
emotion had not escaped the keen steady steadyeyes steadyeyes stead steadeyes y
eyes of the elder woman womanFrom womanFrom womanProm
From a friend replied replfedAlice Alice crumpling crumplinthe
the missive and thrusting it into lterpockeThen herpocket hespocketThen L
Then as if to escape further questioning questioningshe questioningshe
she arose and hurried into the shop leaving leavin leavinher g
her mother deep in thought as she sat with withhead withhead withread h
head bowed before the slowly dying fire fireWherever fireWherever fireWherever
Wherever the daughter went that day the theeyes theeyes tit titeyes e
eyes of oCtbe ofthemother the mother followed her every ac action actionj action ¬
tion tionj not the slightest movement on her part partwas partwas pa par parwas
was lost by the silent keen eyed woman womanwhom womanwhoUlshe woma womawhom n
whom whoUlshe she called mother motherAs motherAs motherAs
As evening approached the excitenrenunder excitement excitementunder excitementunder t
under which the girl was laboring became becamemore becamemore becammore e
more and more apparent The mother motherseemingly motherseemingly motheseemingly r
seemingly unconscious of the girls be behavior behavlor behavior ¬
havior sat sewing calmly away at a sailors sailorsblue sailorsblue eeilor eeilorblue s
blue jacket yet her keen dark eyes were werecognizant werecognizaut wer C Ccognizant
cognizant of everything transpiring about t
her h
herJust
Just before dusk Mother Rider arose and andputting andputting andputting
putting away her sewing went out of the thedoor thedoor t1t t1tdoor e
door Going rapidly up the street sit sitturned she sheturned sheturned e
turned the corner and went down Bridge Bridgestreet Dridgestreet Bridgstreet e
street in the direction of the Aqueduct AqueductBridge AqueductDrldge AqueducBridge t
Bridge Opposite the bridge there stood stoodrow a arow arow
row of low grog shops mostly patronized patronizedby I Iby
by the sailors and rivermen Hesitatln Hesitatlnfor Hesitating g
for an instant Mother Rider entered one of ofthese ofthese o othese f
these saloons and reappeared a moment momentlater m momenlater ment mentlater t
later accompanied by Captain Bill After Afterfew a afew afew
few minutes hurried conversation with th thman the theman theman e
man she retraced her steps in the direc direction direct10n dire diretion d ¬
tion of her dwelling followed by the cap captain capI captam ¬
tain tam who lagged along in her rear rearWhen rearWhen
When Mother Rider reached her bout boutshe home homeshe e
she found her daughter busily engaged in instocking instocking i istocking n
stocking the small basket which both of the thewomen thewomen tlr tlrwomen
women were accustomed to carry about aboutwith aboutwith abouwith
with them on thteirdailyandnightly their daily and nightly nlghtl round roundabout roundsabout roundabout 8
about the vicinity of Georgetown GeorgetownWhy GeorgetownWhy GeorgetownWhy
Why dearie exclaimed Mother Rider Rideras Ride Rideas
as she entered the room we are not going goingout Iroingout goin goinout g
out tonight are we I thought we agree agreed agreedthat agreedthat I Ithat
that every other night would be often oftenenough oftenenough ofte ofteenough n
enough to cart that truck about townNo town townNo lownNo
No matter said the girl sharply Im Imgoing Img I Igoing m
going g lng to try it tonight Im In the humor humorfor humorfor humofor r
for It IL
ItOh itOhl
Oh Ohl I you are in the humor for it are you youdearie youdearie ya yadearie u
dearie queried the mother narrowly narrowlywatching narrowlywatching narrowl narrowlwatching y uy
watching the girl You generally hate to todo todo t tdo o
do it dont you yo dearie You dont like the theway theway th thway e
way the people people stare at you do you youIm youIul youIm
Im in the humor for it to
tonight nighrt any anyway anyway anyway ¬
way said the girl turning tur lng away her face faceas faceas fac facas e
as if to avoid the piercing eyes that air airknew she sheknew sheknew e
knew were regarding her searchingly searchinglyWhy
Why its rather early to starf st star r isnt it Alie Al Allie AIlie
lie l ie asked the mother as she noticed the thegirl thegirl tit titgirl e
girl putting on her shawl and bonnet bonnetItll bonnetItll bonnetItll
Itll be good and dark before I get to toBridge toDrldlre t tBridge o
Bridge street said the girl as she placed placedthe placedthe place placethe od d od
the basket of notions upon linos pon her arm and andstood andstood am amstood d
stood ready to issue forth from the houseWell house houseWell houseVeU
Well good luck to you dearie crie crieMother cried criedMother criedMother d
Mother Rider as she helped to arrange her herdaughters herdaughters he hedaughters
daughters dress and in another momen momenthe moment momentthe momentthe t
the girl passed through the shop and out outinto outInlo outinto t
into the street streetOnce strte1Once sttleLOnce
Once clear of the house the girl stopped for lora fo foa r
a moment to arrange her shawl and then thencontinuing thencontinuing the thecontinuing n
continuing on her way passed p ed over th thbridge the thebridge thebridge
bridge that spans the canal nal and walked walkedrapidly walkedrapidly walkedrapidly
rapidly up Frederick street in the direction directionof directioaof n
of the best part of the town townAs townAs townAs
As she passed the bridge a man came out outof ou ouof t I
of the door of one of the saloons and fell fellin fellinto in into n nto ¬
to the rear of the th unconscious girl Up U UFrederlck p I IFrederick
Frederick street atrcetwentthe went the hurryinggirl hurrying girl wit witthe with withthe h I Ithe
the man following but keeping himself himselfwell Ilimsel Itlmeeiwell f I
well concealed in the shadow of the houses housesTo housesTo housesTo
To be continued continuedA
I
A 1 Queer Provision In n a Will Willj WillThe nk nkThe
j t tThe
The following followlngwJ11 will though not especially especiallycurious especia especfat especfatcurious 1y 1ycurl
curious curl us in itself throws a curious lightpn lightpnthe Ihr 1J hto htothe tQp tQpthe
the streets of London in the seventeenth seventeenthcentury seventlentbcentury seventeenthcentury t
century John Cooke among other be bequests ¬
left i for the maintenance of a a t tlantern
and candle to be eight in the pound
least to be kept and banged out at the i icomer
of St St Michaels lane next Thames Thamesstreet Thamestreet 1
from Michaelmas day to Lady day t tbetween
the hours of 9 and 10 oclock at a t 11 11I1lgbt
until untHhe the hours of 4 or S in the morn mornlng mornug
ug for affording light to passengers going j
Thames street or St Michaels B slane
s
SOLVING A PROBLEM PROBLEMThe PROBLEMThe PROBLEMThe
The Green Country Brakoman Wit Witf WhoIntroduoed
Introduced the Saw My MyMany UyMany
Many years ago a Blrreen green country boy ap applied applied RI RIplied
plied to the superintendent of a western westernrailway westernrailway
railway for work and somewhat altllinstthe again
the superintendents winli on accountthe account ofthe C
the danger to life and limb attendant upon uponsuch UJlnsuch upo uposuch n II
III
such occupation was given a place aa as brake brakeman brak I
I man of a freight train trainOn tminI
On one of his first trips it happened that thathis thatt this t
I his train met another freight train at a sta station statlon etction
tion where the sidetrack was was not lougenough 1012 1012enough
enough to accommodate either of them themThe themTbe rho rhoThe
The conductors were debating which train trainshould trainshould trai n tI
should back up to a point where they could couldpass couldpass caul d l
pass when the new hand ventured to su sug suggest suggest g ¬
gest est that neither should back backj that tha they theycould theycould the thecould y y
could pass each other by means of the short shortsidetrack shortsidetrack shot t
sidetrack if i the thing was managed right rightThe rightThe
The idea excited a good deal of 1au laughter laughteron ght ghton er r
on the part of the old trainmen but the theboy theboy tlr e
boy stood his ground groundWell groundWeU
Well how would you go about Itasked it itasked itasked p
asked one of the conductors confident that thatthe thattbe this thisthe t
the lad would soon find himself againststump against a astump astump II
stump stumpThe stumpThe stumpThe
The boy took up a stick and traced in n th thsand the thesand thesand e
sand a diagram to illustrate his plan planGood planGood planGood
Good gracious graiiousl said the conductor conductorbelevethat I Ibelieve Ibelieve
believe belevethat that will do itt ittAnd itlAnd it itAnd
And jt t did do it Today every trainman trainmanin train ma U Ufa I
in America probably knows how to saw sawby sawby sa saby w
by two long trains on a short sidetracbut sidetrack sidetrackbut sidetrackbut k
but it is not so generally known that the thething tbething tlr tlrthing e
thing was never done until an inexperienced inexperiencedcountry Inexperiencedcountry d 1
country boy who became the manager of a agreat ngreat 1
great railway line worked out the problem problemfor problemfor proble nt I
for himself himselfItalian himselfitalian himselfItalian
Italian Brigand nrl 1I1d Dies Hard HardBufolino liardDufollno
Bufolino and his brother two notorious notoriousthieves notoriousthieves notorio us i
thieves and murderers the terror of the thecountry thecountry tit titcountry e
country round Palermo had long eluded eludedall eludedall elude d I
all the efforts of the police for their capture capturebut cspturebut capturebut
but were found at last on u dark tempest tempestuous tempestuous t ¬
uous night hiding in the deserted lodge lodgea of ofa ofa r
a baronial estate They fled in differe differedirections different differentdirections differentdirections nt l
directions on the approach of the each carbiniers carblaiers i ¬
niers and the brother succeeded in secs escap p ¬
ing but Bufolino showed fight and Parthian Parthiantike ParthianUke n I
tike ran and fired on his pursuer The Thechase Thecbase Tlt Tltchime e
chase over hill and dale was long and ar arduous arduous at ¬
duous shots being exchanged whenev whenever wheneverthe wheneverthe er
the lightning glare afforded a chance chancetaking of oftaking oftal
taking tal lng aim At last the brigand did not notreturn riotreturn tic f
return the fire of the carbiniers who cau cautiously cautiously ¬
tiously approaching found him dead rid riddled riddied riddied ¬
died with bullets Of the six pursuers four fourwere fourwere fa ur
were slightly wounded woundedThe woundedI woundedlho I
The Rlue or Olieops OlieopsCheops 0110019Cheops
Cheops was the builder of the pyramid pyramidwhich pymmldwhich d
which bears his name and as if to make makethe makethe oak e
the structure perpetuate his deeds for all alltime alltime al 1
time to come the very stones and bricks of ofwhich ofwhlcb
which it t is composed are stamped with his hisname hisname hi hiname s
name Cheops lived nearly 2500 2sooyearsago 2sooyearsagohis years ago agohis o
his great pyramid being an antiquity in the thedays thedays th e
days when the tll great nations of old were id idtheir hitheir i itheir a
their youth and yet we of this twentieth twentiethcentury twentiethcentury h
century can have the satisfaction of looking lookingupon lookingupon lookin g
upon the very ring he wore so proudly upon uponhis uponhis upo upohis n
his finger The hieroglyphics on the ring ringare ringare tin g
are minutely accurate and beautifully ex executed executed e eseated x ¬
ecuted the ring itself being of finest gal galand gold goldand goldand d
and weighing nearly an ounce The oval ovalsignet ovalsignet ov al
signet bears the name of Cheops which whichin is isin isIn
in hieroglyphic in perfect accord with the thestamp thestamp th e
stamp on the bricks of the great pyramid pyramidThis pymmldTllis d
This remarkable antiquity was found in a atomb atomb
tomb at Ghiach It now reposes rep0 8 in the themuseum thetUuseum t tmuseum he
museum of the New York Historical so society 110elety s o ¬
ciety
Bo Patient With Pussy PussyIf Iuss IussIf
If you want to train a cat properly re remember reo reomember r e ¬
member that pussy is not the stupid animal animalpictured anllnalpictured anitu at
pictured by common superstition Cats Catscertainly Catscertainly Cat s
certainly are not so soilltelJljtent intelligent as dogs dogsNeither dogsNeither dog s
Neither are they so s ° sociable socl ble But once they theyget tlleyget the y
get to know what is wanted of them they theyare theyare the theare y
are easibly induced to do it to the best of oftheir oftheir
their ability Kindness and patience go a along aloug
long way with cats A little wholesome wholesomecorrection wholesomecorrection e
correction is good for a dog but use a whip whipto whipto whi
to a cat for one time only even even if ever so sosparingly sosparingly e o
sparingly and its value as a trick animal is isdestroyed Isdestroyed f s
destroyed forever Cats are simply bundles bundlesof bundleof s
of nerves covered over with fur and even evenan evenan eve evean n
an unkind word or a glance from any anyone anyonethey one onethey on e
they love will cause them acute suffering sufferingLOANS sufferingu sufferingLOANS sufferin g
u
LOANS OF 10 10And 10And 0
And Upward on Furniture and Pianos PianosAt S
At lowest rates and on the day day you apply appl P
We are loaning on the Building and Loan LoanAssociation LoanAssociation Loa LoaAssociation °
Association plan which makes the cost costcarrying of ofcarrying ofcarrvln
carrying loans much less than tllan10u you pay else elsewhere elsewhere ¬
where and allows you to pay it oil in an any anysized anysized y
sized notes you desire running runDln from one to totwelve totwelve t ttwelve o
twelve months If you have a loan with withsome withsome wit witsome h
some other company we will pay it off and andadvance andadvanc an d
advance you ou more money if desired Rates Ratescheerfully Ratescheerfuuy Rate e
cheerfully given and no cost c to you unless unlessloan unlco5slosn unlessloan
loan is made Call and gel rates Front Frontroom Frontroom Pro nt
room first floor floorNational floorNational
National Mortgage Loan Co Co6a
6a 627 F Street StreetN N NN W Wloan Wr WWe
r N 0t1Otll ratlA 0mi01119
We Il liavq v built up up the largest Inlgosta
loan business in Washington as asa
a result of courteous treatment j jand
and genuine accommodation accommodationamong i jj jjamong
among our patrons If you ou are arein arein arein <
in need of ready cashseo cash see us j jATONOE
i ATONOE AT ONaEWashington ONOE j jWashington i iWashington < >
Washington Mortgage Loan Co i
010 F I Street N W WTOR
OtWlOt1t10 AN0oNOtDO J JFOR
FOR CHARLHfiTON S C AUOUSTA OA OAt SAVANNAIf SA SAVANNAH SAVANNAtl ¬
VANNAH OA JACKSONVIUB jAcn oNVILLB FLA FLAAND FLA FLAAND PLAAND
AND ALL POINTS SOOTH VIA RICHMOND ItIC11btONDATLANTIC RICHMONDATLANTIC t CUlfOND CUlfONDATLANTIC
ATLANTIC COAST COAST LINE LINE4JG <
430 a m daily Sleeping Cars Car New York Yorkto Yorkto Yor k
to Jacksonville Fla
345 p m daily Sleeping Cnr Cars Ne New w
York Yorldo to Charleston S C Co New York Yor to t o
Port Tampa Fla via Jacksonville New 4e w w
York to Macon Ga via Augusta AUiUstaj Washing
ton D C to Wilmington Wilmington N C Connects Connectsat Con ncat ncatat a
at Petersburg for Norfolk via N W
DINING CAR service on this train I
For further information apply 1 Jml1t to No 601
PENNSYLVANIA AVBNUE AVUNUlNWPenn AVUNUlNWPennsylvania AVRNU NWV N Yp Penn Pennsylvania Penneylvania c
sylvania R R Office corner I isth tt and l nd G
ItS and Pennsylvania R R It Stat Station St tloP ep j
WASHINGTON ASNIP GTDI DIRECTORY DIRECTORYStanding OIRECTOflYStanding 1
¬ Standing Information for Visitors an anResidents and andResidents andResidents d
Residents Alike Divisions Dvlsl ns Streets StreetsParks StreetsIf StreetsParks
If Parks P rks and Noted Show Places PlacesWashington
Washington City is divided into four tau tausections r
sections sectl ns viz Northeast Northwest Northwestt
Southeast and Southwest
The four streets which run due dueNorth dueIr du dunorth e
Ir North ortb South and East the West line I1n e
being Imaginary from the center of ottI o t
the capitol and panted respectively Y
North South and East Capitol sheets sheetsnumbers ets etsnumbers
numbers allotted to It thus thusbeginning thusbeginnin beginning g
at East Capitol street and going nett nettt north northt h
in p any street running north of same
the first house on the right will bo ber b a at
No 1 On the second square the fire first t
house will be No 100 and so on to the theend theendot tit titend
end endot of the street streetAll streetAll
All streets in each section of tit titt the thecity thet e
city are either lettered or numbered numberedstreets numberedII d
streets streetsAll streetsAll streetsAll
All avenues run at angles to tit the thestreets thestreets e
streets and radiate from the Capitol
the th White House and several of the tit e
larger parks These avenues are arenamed arenamed ar arnamed e
named for various States StatesEvery StatesI StatesEvery
Every street running East and West Westare Westare Noe t
are lettered streets those running runaln g
Nortii NoArtl and South are numbered streets
All II lettered and numbered streets streetsare arise
are duplicated in each of me tour sec sections ¬
dons tionsIn
In like manner the numbers run runfrom runtrom ru rufrom n
from East Capitol street on all streets streetsrunning streetsrunnIng atree atreerunning
running south of same sameIn sameIn sameIn
In the same manner all streets 1 In Inall Inall It Itall
all sections of the city start and num number numi ¬
ber frpm a Capitol street The odd oddnumbers oddnumbers od I
numbers are always i 1 the righthand righthandside rlghthandI I
side and the even numbers on the left lefthand letthand lefthand
hand side In every street as you start startfrom starttrom eta rt
from a Capitol street In either section sectionof sectlonr serif
of the city cityxiie cityl
arms e house numbers on the various variousavenues variousavenues s
avenues correspond to those of the thestreet thestreet tit e
street to which they run nearest par parallel ¬
shah allelSome aliolSome
Some of the avenues av nl1es extend through throughtwo throughtwo throughtwo
two sections of the city but the house housenumbers housenumbers hens e
numbers are not disarranged thereby therebyas thereb
as all numbers begin at a Capitol Capitolstreet Capitolstrlijit Yl
street whetner on an avenue or street streetBy streetBy streetBy
By this system of numbering houses housesany housesany housesany
any desired de lred locality or number can be bereadily bereadily b e
readily found In either section of the theCity theolty tit titcity e
City CityShort
Short streets and places running runningthrough runningthrough runnln runnlnthrough
through the center of a square have havethe havethe hav havthe e
the same numbers as the streets be between between b e ¬
tween which they run thus thUBMadlson thUBMadlsonstreet Madison Madisonstreet n
street in the Northwest section is be between between b ¬
tween Seventeenth and Eighteenth Eighteenthstreets Eighteenthstreets h
streets and the first house on that thatstreet thatstreet t
street Is number 1700 1700Washington 1700Washington
Washington Is really a cosmoplltan cosmoplltancity cosmoplltancity n
city Its population embracing people peoplefr peopletr e
fr m 11 parts of the United States an and andRepresentatives andRepresentatives I
Representatives from all civilized na nations natlons a ¬
tions tionsIt tlonsIt
It I rapidly becoming the great cen center center ¬
ter for holding conventions ease assem assemblies assembIles m ¬
bliss and reunions and the chosen city cityfor citYtor cit y
for Institutions of learning learningIt
It has the largest library and the themost themost tit e
most scientific and historical collec collections collectlons c ¬
loons in the country countryIt
It IB a mecca of American thought in inall Inalllt 1 n
all alllt Its phases phasesThelgsneral phas il ilThegnral
Thelgsneral opinion outside of Wash Washington WashJngtonls
ington Jngtonls IB that It 1 Is of no account as asmanufacturing a amanufacturing amanufacturing
manufacturing city but the following followingwill toHowingwill followin followinwill g
will show that It t stands well in com comparison comparison cornparison ¬
parison with other citiesCapital cities citiesCapital citiesCapital
Capital employed 28876000 28876000The 28876000The
The various trades representing representingStair representingStair g
Stair builders Carpenters Paintin Painting Paintingand Paintingand g
and Paper Hanging Copper Tin and andSheet andSheet nn d
Sheet Iron Plumbing and Gas Fitting FittingLumber FittingLumber
Lumber Mills Marble and Stone StoneWorks StoneWorks Ston e
Works Masonry Brick Plaster and andstucco andstucco an I
stucco work number 553 and the num number number nu m ¬
ber c establishments of every kind in inthe Inthe i n
the city numbers 2300 and amniaover employ employover employover y
over 23000 hands handsThe handsThe
The city of Washington was incor incorporated Incorporated Inca r ¬
porated in 1802 1802The 1802The
The present system of numbering numberinghouses numberinghouses aumberln g
houses was wasadopted adopted in Aoua AouaThe JuJ < JuJTh
The Th anode trees of the city begun t to todevelop todevelop
develop their proportions and beauty beautyin beautyIn beaut beautIn y
in 1880 1880Whn 1880Wh 1880W1I
Whn Wh U J the cornerstone of the capitol capitolwas capitolwas capttowas 1
was laid in 1793 the country aroun arounWashington around aroundWashington aroundWashh d
Washington Washh gton was practically an un unbroken unbroken unbroken ¬
broken wilderness wildernessThe wildernessThe
The Government offices were first firstopened firs firsopened rst rstopened t
opened In the city of Washington in inthe Inthe 1 1the a
the year 1800 and Congress met there therefor theretor Cher Cherfor e
for the first time in that year yearThere yearThere yearThere
There are 331 Reservations all told toldIncluding
Including the great Mall which ex extends extends ¬
tends from the capitol to the Potomac PotomacRiver
River a distance of over two miles the thewhole thewlole tit e
whole covering an area of over 90 900 900acres 900acres 0
acres acresThese acresThese
These parka and reservations are arebountifully arebounutully a abountifully re
bountifully supplied with every known knownkind knownkind know knowkind n
kind of tree and shrub and number numberover numberover nnmbeover r
over 000 varieties About 3000000 3000000ornamental 300000ornamental 0
ornamental foliage and fiowerln fiowerlnplants flowering floweringplants fiowerlngplants B
plants and shrubs are annually prop propsated propo propogated propagated o
gated In the Government Propogatlng PropogatlngHouse PropogatlngHouse PropogatlnHouse
e
House and In the spring months mopths are aretransplanted aretransplanted ar artransplanted
transplanted into the vrlous parks parksthroughout parksthroughout parkthroughout a
throughout the city citySpecial citySleeh citySpecial
Special Information InformationThe 1nformatlonThe
The Capitol CapitolOpen Open 9 a m Guides t tbe to tobe tobe o
be found in RotundaCorcoran Rotunda RotundaCorcoran RotundsCorcoran
Corcoran Art Gallery GalleryOpen Open 10 It ib to 4 4Tuesday 4Tuesday 4Tuesday
Tuesday Thursday and Saturday free freedays freedays freedays e
days daysWar
War Navy and State Department DepartmentOpen DepartmentOpen DepartmentOpen
Open 9 to a In the Library of o the State StateDepartment StRteDepartment Star StateDepartment
Department may te seen original De Declaration Declaration Declaration ¬
claration of IndependenceExecutive Independence IndependenceExecutive IndependenceExecutive
Executive Mansion AfaneioaOpen Open 0 teA 10 to 2 2The 2The
The President receives Mondays Wed Wednesdars Wednesdays Wednesdays
nesdays and Saturdays at i p m sharp sharpreasary
Treasury reasary Department Dep DepartmentOpen rtmentOcn Open g 9to to 2 2Visitors 2Visitors 2Visitors
Visitors to vaults n to 12 and aull i to 2 2Bureau 2Bureau 2Bureau
Bureau Bngraving and Printing PrintingOpen
Open from 930 to 1230 and an i to a aWashington 2Washington z zWashington
Washington Monument MonuwentOpClto Open to vial visitors vlsitors vialtore ¬
tors every weekday Elevator Rlevat Elevatprraps Elevatprrapsfrom H runs
from 9 to 13 a a m and t to 5 p m mAgricultural mAgricu1tpral mAgrlcultaral
Agricultural Department IJepartulentOpen Open 9 910 to 2 2Smithsonian 2Smithsonian zSmithsonian
Smithsonian Institute InstituteNational National Mu Museum MuseumOpen MuseumOpen ¬
seum seumOpen Open 930 10430 10430The to 430 430The
The Government Botanical Gardens GardensOpen G rdens rdensOpen
Opengto5 Open 9 to 5 5Patent 5PdtentOffileOpen
Patent PdtentOffileOpen ClPiceOpen Office Open 9 to 2 i iPension
Pension BuiJiIlngOpen Building Open g to to2 to2Navy 2 2Navy
Navy Yard 1f ard Open pen 8 to 430 430Marine 430Marine i iMarine
Marine Barracks Concerts by the theMarine theMarine
Marine Biand n nl every Monday at a at jjr JYz a a mand m n nand <
and 130 1301P p m m Guard Mount Mountdly dally at
98 9 a 111 111Promthenfc r C CPro <
5Pror1nrhCl Pror1nrhCl Promthenfc Pro tb bt jDrivesSoldrersJ Drives rivesSoldleraHome rivesSoldleraHomeArlington Soldiers Home HomeAf1ing
Af1ing Arlington I H Hp tg gbta ts W Waodley odley Park Parkit ParkiT
it
WI
r
riiliBfJi iiliBfJi iiliBfJir iT
r
I
I
Zoological Z Gardens Gi ifi1ens < and Naval Observatory Observa Ubservatore bservd bservdtory ¬
tory Carriages may be ordered at atHotel atHotel a t
Hotel offices officesMt officesMt officesMt
Mt Vernon VernonBoat Boat leaves leav 8 wharf foot footof footof footof
of Seventh Seventh street on the half hour hourelectric hourelectric
electric care cars on the hour from 13 I3y street streetand streetami arisesail t
and Pennsylvania avenue avenueGovernment avenUeGovernment avenueGovernment
Government Printing Office OfficeNorth OfficeNorthCapitol North NorthCapitol NorthCapitol
Capitol and H streets streetsThe streetsThe
The library IbraryOpen Open g a in to to p ui uiIllNtorlonl UIJlIMtorlcm mflistorlmrt
IllNtorlonl nutl antlShow Show 1liioe > llIce of < It theQlty the City CityTreasury CltvTreasury
Treasury Department DepartmentFormer pepartmentFormer
Former QuartermasterGenerals Qu termasterGenerals Of Office Office ¬
fice ficeChurch
Church where President Hayes at attended attenfJed ¬
tended tendedFormer tenfJedFormer
Former site of the historic Colonial ColonialHotel ColonialHotel Colonialotel
Hotel HotelU HotelU h otel
U S Geological Survey SurveyFords SurveyFords SurveyFords
Fords Theater Theater where Lincoln wasassaesinatet was wasassassinated wasssRRlslnated
assassinated assassinatedHouse ssRRlslnatedHouse
House in which President Lincoln Lincolndied I4incolnflied
died diedAlley I
Alley through which Booth escaped escapedafter escapedafter
after a fter assassinating Lincoln LincolnBuilding LincolnBuilding
Building in which Admiral Schley was wasmade
made a Mason in an extraordinarymanner extraordinary extraordinarymanner extraordinarymanner II IIlIIade
manner mannerInterior mannerInterior
Interior Department DepartmentPatent Departn1entPatent
Patent OfficeGeneral Office OfficeGeneral OfficeGeneral
General Land Office OfficePension OfficePension OfficePension
Pension OfficeJudiciary Office OfficeJudiciary OfficeJudiclRty
Judiciary Square SquareCity SquareCity SquareCity
City Hall Park ParkCity f fCity
City Hall HallFormer Hal1Former HailFormer I
Former worshipping placo of Daniel DanielWebster DanielWebster DanielWebster
Webster WebsterDistrict WebsterDstrlct WebsterDistrict
District Police Court CourtDaniel CourtDaniel CourtDaniel
Daniel Websters old law office officeWashington officeWashington officeWashington
Washington Monument MonumentHincock MonumentHlncock MonumentHancock
Hancock Statue StatueChurch StatueChurch
Church attended by President Mc McKinley AirKinley McKinley
KinleyChurch Kinley KinleyChurch KinleyChurch
Church at attended tended by President Grant Grantand Grantand t
and General Logan LoganOne LganOne
One of the famous church spires of ofthe ofthe o othe f
the world worldRoom worldRoom worldRoomia
Roomia Room in which Henry Clay died diedNational diedNational
National Hotel HotelMetropolitan HotelMetropolitan
Metropolitan M B Church ChurchU
U S Mail Bag Repair Shop ShopStable ShopStable StropStable
Stable from which Booth hired his hishorse hishorse a
horse the night he assassinated Lincoln LincolnDistrict LincolnDistrict
District Budding BuddingRoom BuildingRoom DutldingRoom
Room in which assassin Gulteau wa watried was wastried wastried s
tried and convicted convictedLotFlannery convictedLot
LotFlannery Lot Flanuery Monument of Lincoln LincolnChurch LincolnChurch
Church attended by President Cleve Cleveland Cleveland ¬
land °
landDeWitt
DeWitt Talniagea old church churchStatue churchStatue
Statue ofAlbert of Albert PikeBuilding Pike PikeBuilding PikeBuildlniit
Building in which an Abolition Club Clubwas Clubwas Clu b
was mobbed mobbedFormer mobbedFormer
Former office of The Republican RepublicanCensus Republican1ICensus RepublicanCensus
Census Office OfficeSteps OfficeSteps
Steps from which Bryan delivered his hisonly hisonly hisonly s
only speech last campaign in Wash Washington Wa Washagtoa h hIngton ¬
ington ingtonHouse IngtonHouse
House built by General Washington WashingtonSenate WasblniittonSenate
Senate Stables StablesCapitol StablesCapitol
Capitol CapitolCapitol CapitolCapitol
Capitol GroundsGreenoughs Grounds GroundsGreenougha GroundsGreenough
Greenougha statue of General Wash Washington Washington ¬
ington ingtonCongressional ingtonConJitressional ingtouCongressional
Congressional Librery LibreryRow LlbreryRow LibreryRow
Row of houses built buhtby by John Sherman ShermanLincoln ShermanLincoln
Lincoln Park ParkLincoln
Lincoln and Slave Statue StatueDistrict Statue StatueDistrict StatueDistrict i
District Jail JaihPlace JailPlace JailPlace
Place of Guiteaus execution executionFormer executionFormer
Former home of Fred Douglass DouglassPark DouglassPark
Park where annually Emancipation EmancipationDay EmancipationDay
Day is observed observedGeneral observedGeneral observedGeneral
General Greenes Statue StatueOld StatueOld
Old Capitol Building BuildingPolitical BuildingPolitical buildingPolitical
Political Prison during Civil War WarFormer WarFormer
Former residence of Justice Field FieldGeneral FieldGeneral
General Butlers former residence residenceBridge residenceBridge
Bridge of Sighs SighsOnly SighsOnly
Only church on which bell tolled at atdeath atdeatb e edeath t
death of John Brown BrownThe DrownThe
The ColiseumMarine Coliseum 2oliseuulMarine ollseuulMarine
Marine Hospital HospitalCoast HospitalCoast HospitalCoast
Coast and snit Geodetic Survey SurveyEastern SurveyEasfern
Eastern Dispensary DispensaryOld DispensaryOld
Old Slave Market MarketOldest MarketOhlellt MarketOldest
Oldest Howe on Capitol Hill HillSite HutSite
Site of former homeof National Tri Tribune TrihUN6 Tn Tn671H6 ¬
bune buneFirst hUN6First
First house in Washington where gas gaswaa gaswas
was used usedGovernment usedGovernment
Government Printing Office OfficeSt OfficeSt OfficeSt
St Aloysius Church where Papal Delagate Del Delegate DelegRte ¬
agate I M Martinelli regularly r gularly officiated officiatedBrAnch officiatedDrAnch officiatedBrAuch I
BrAnch of Government Printing Of Office otfice ¬
fice I
ficeOld
Old Jewish Synagogue SynagogueBureau SuagogueBureal SynagogueBureau
Bureau of Education EducationCalvary EducationCltlvary
Calvary Baptist Church ChurchNew ChurchNew
New Jewish Temple TempleWashington TempleWashington
Washington Loan and Trust Cos CoaBuilding CosBuilding
Building BuildingNa I BuildingNaional
Na Naional ional Rifles Armory ArmoryCarroll ArmoryCarroll Armory
Carroll Hall HallChurch HaltChurch >
Church where blind organist Prof ProfBischoff ProtBlschoffplays
Bischoff Blschoffplays BlschoffplaysScottish BischuffpinysScottish plays playsScottish
Scottish Rite Temple TempleSite TempleSite TempleSite
Site of old Kirk Kirkwood wood Hotel whereicePresident where whereVicePresident whereVlcePreslde
VicePresident VlcePreslde V Vt t Andrew Johnson tookhe took tookthe tookthe
the t he oath of office on morning of Presi President Presldent ¬
dent Lincolns death deathSouthern deathSouthern deathSouthern
Southern Railway Building BuildingNew BuildingNev
New Willard WillardChases Wl11ardCbases WillardChases
Chases Grand Opera House HousePanorama House HousePanorama HoUiePanorama
Panorama Building BuildingEmergency BuildingRnlergency BuildingEmergency
Emergency Hospital HospitalThe I
The MallPropagating Mall MallPropagating 11allPropagating
Propagating Ponds tI S
Fish Com Commission I Imission
mission ntiseionBureau missionBureau t missionDureau
Bureau of Engraving Engravingand and Printing PrintingBureau PrintingBureau PrintingBureau
Bureau of Animal Industry IndustryAgricultural IndustrvAgricultural IndustryAgricultural
Agricultural Department DepartmentHothouse DepartmentHotbouse DepartmentHothouse
Hothouse in which the seedless seedlessoranges seedlessoranges seedlessoranges
o oranges were developedPustoffice developed developedPostoffice developedPostoffice
Postoffice PostofficeSeedhouses PostofficeSeedhouses PustofficeSeedhouses
Seedhouses of the Agricultural DC DCartuieut Dcpnrtmeut 8 8partment
P partmentSmlthsonln partment pnrtmeutSmitbsonlin > artuieut artuieutSmithsonian
Smithsonian Institute InstituteNational InstituteNationRl11useum InstituteNatiousl
National NationRl11useum NationRl11useumSouth MuseumSouth Museum MuseumSouth
South Washington formerly The TheIsland T TIsland
Island IslandLee II IslandLee 1 1Lee i
Lee Mansion MansionOyster MansionOyster MansionOyster
Oyster Wharf Whar Fish Market and Ice Iceand Iceand Iceand
and al Coal DocksOld Docks DocksOld DocksOld
Old Long Bridge BridgeReclaimed BridgeReclaimed BridgeReclaimed
Reclaimed Flats FlatsGeorgetown FlatsGeorgetown FlatsGeorgetown
Georgetown and Washington Chan Channels Channels Channela ¬
nels nelaSt nelsSt nl nelsSt
St Johns Old German Lutheran LutheranChurch LutheranChurch LutheranChurch
Church ChurchGarfield ChurchGarfield ChurchGarfield
Garfield Statue StatueU StatueU
U S Fish Commission S SI
Army Medical 1Iedlcallluseum 1IedlcallluseumThe Museum MuseumThe Museum
The Botanical Gardens GardensChinatown Gard GardensChinatown ns nsChinatown
Chinatown ChinatownRoom ChinatownRoom ChinatownRoom
Room in whiih President Garfield Garfieldwas Garfieldyvas Garfleldwas
was shot shotWindow sbotWindow
Window through which Guiteau Ouiteauwatched Gulteauwatched Guiteauwatched
watched for the approach appr ach of President PresidentGarfield PresidentGarfield PresidentGarfield
Garfield GarfieldCenter GarfieldCenter I ICenter
Center Market MarketFormer MarketFormer MarketFormer
Former home of Henry Clay ClaySite ClaySite
Site of former home hom of Aaron AarollBurr AarollBurrN Burr BurrNational
National N tional Rifles Armory ArmorlDistrict t tDistrict
District National Guard Gu d Headquar Headquarters H adquar ¬ 1 1eas I Iters
ters t eas
easGeneral
General Rawlings Statue StatueHaym StatueHaym StatueHaym
Haym rket irketPeace trketPeace rketPeace
Peace Monument MonumentDead MonuttleutDead MonumentDead
Dead Letter Office OfficeU OfficeU OfficeU
U S Civil civil Service Commission CommissionSt
St Patricks Church5t Church ChurchSt ChurchSt
St Vincents AsylumBuil Asylum AsylumBuilding AsylumBuilding
Building Buil lng in which Pan Amert American < < all Con Congreits COligrCKS Con Congrass
grass inei ineiBuilding let metBuilding letBuilding
Building in which Venezuelan Com Commission ComI Commlssilln Consmission ¬
mission was organized organizedOffice organizedOffice organizedOffice
Office of the Interstate CommerceCommissioners Commerce CommerceCommissioners CommercCommlssiouers
Commissioners CommissionersNew CommlssiouersNew CommissionersNew
New York Avenue PresbyterianChurch Presbyterian PresbyterianChurch PresbyterianChurch
Church ChurchGeorge ChurchGeorge ChurchGeorge
George H Thomas Statue StatueHome StatueHome StatueHome
Home of Columbia Athletic AthleticCll1b AthleticCll1bChurch Club ClubChurch ClubChurch
Church from which Phil Sfieridan Sfieridanwas Sheridan Sheridanwas Sber dan danwas
was buriedChamberlins buried buriedChamberlins burledChamberlins
Chamberlins ChamberlinsMcPhersous ChamberlinsMcPhersons
I
McPhersous McPh rsous Statue StatueSt StatueSt StatueSt
St Matthews ChurchHotel Church ChurchHotel ChurchHotel
Hotel built by Levi P Morton Mortqni Mortonwhll MortonwhllViee while whileVicepresident whit whitVicelresldent
Vicepresident VicepresidentHome VicelresldentHome Viee Presideat PresideatHome
Home of Thomas B Reed while whileSpeaker wbll wbllS while whileSpeaker
Speaker S p aker of the House of Representa Representatives ¬ 1 1Charles
tives tlveltCharles 1 1Charles
Charles Sumnera former residence residenceSir resid residenceSir nce I ISir
Sir Henry Bulwers former residence residenceOwen residenceOwen residenceOwen
Owen Merediths residence when he hewrote hewrote hewrote
wrote Lncile LncileSt I4ucl1eSt LucileSt
St Johns Church ChurchGeneral ChurchQenerRI
General Scotts Statue StatueSecretary StatueSeoret
Secretary Seoret ry of State Juhn Hays re resi residence r ideuce l ldeuce ¬
deuce deucePurpler f rPurpter fFormer
Purpler Former home of Daniel WebsterIIulfding Webster WebsterBuilding WebsterJulldlng
Building in which Ashburton Treaty Treatywas TreatyWas Treatywas
was discussed and concluded concludedW
W V W Corcorans former home homeArmy bomeArDlY
Army and Navy Club ClubGeorge ClubGeorge ClubGeorge
George Bancrofts former homeFarragut home homeFarragut 11OmeFarragut
Farragut Statne and Square SquareMrs SquareMrs
Mrs Washington McLeans homeAcademy home homeAcademy llomeAcademy
Academy of the Visitation VisitationAdmiral VisitationAdmiral VisitationAdmiral
Admiral Deweys Home HomeChurch HomeChurch HomeChurch
Church of the Covenant CovenantChurch CovenantCburch CovenantChurch
Church from which General Lawton Lawtotiand Lawtonand Lawtonand
and James G Blaine were buriedDupont buried buriedDupont bl1riedDupont
Dupont Circle CircleStewart CircleStewart
Stewart Castle CastleDupont CasUeDupont CastleDupont
Dupont Statute StatuteB
B D aloe Mansion MansionWest MansionWest MansionWest
West End Market MarketRock MarketRock
Rock CreekStream Creek CreekStream CreekStream
Stream where Robert Fulton testedhis tested testedhis testedbls
his steamshipHouse steamship steamshipHome steamshipHoute
Home where Lafayette visited visitedSite visitedSite visitedSite
Site of houses occupied by President PresidentDiaz Presld PresidentDiaz nt ntDlaz
Diaz of Mexico Adeline Patti Don DonPedro DonPedro DonPedro
Pedro Pedro Emperor of Brazil and Wm WmHenry WmHenry WmHenry
Henry Harrison HarrisonMusketbarrel Harrisonu9ketbarrel HarrisonMusketbarrel
Musketbarrel Fence FenceHonae FenceHouse Fencehouse
House given to Daniel Webster Wcb tr by
his American admirers admirersHeadquarters admirersHeaquarhrs admirersHeadquarters
Headquarters of Spanish Treaty
Claims Coutntission CoutntissionNaval Commission CommissionNaval CommissionNavaIObservatory
Naval NavaIObservatory NavaIObservatoryChapel Observatory ObservatoryChapel ObservatoryChapel
Chapel and entrance to Oak Hill HillCemetery HillCemetery HillCemetery
Cemetery CemeteryFirst CemeteryFirst CemeteryFirst
First house built by a colored free freeman freeman freeman ¬
manBurial man manBurial manBurial
Burial place of author of Home HorneSweetHome HomeSweet HomeSweet
SweetHome SweetHomeBurial Sweet Home HomeBurial HomeBurial
Burial place of James t G Blaine BlaineGerman BlaineGerman BlameGerman
German Lutheran Chapel ChapelGeorgetown ChapelGeorgetown ChapelGeorgetown
Georgetown ConventGeorgetown Convent ConventGeorgetown ConventGeorgetown
Georgetown College CollegeNew CollegeNew
New and Old Trinity Catholic Church ChurchResidence ChurchR ChurchResidence
Residence R sidence of Mrs Irs E D 15 N South Southworth Southworth Southworth
worth novelist novelistAqueduct novelistAqueduct novelistAqueduct
Aqueduct Bridge BridgeFort BridgeFjrt BridgeFort
Fort Meyer MeyerSite MeyerShe MeyerSite
Site of new Memorial Bridge BridgeFormer BridgeFormer BridgeFormer
Former home of the writer of the tiroStar theStar theStar
Star Spangled Banner BannerGen BannerGen BannerGen
Gen James Kearneys former resi residence residence restdeuce ¬
dence denceGeorgetown denceGeorgetown deuceGeorgetown
Georgetown University Hospital HospitalPeabody HosphalPeabody HospitalPeabody
Peabody Library LibraryOld 1 1Old r
Old Georgetown Reservoir ReservoirGen ReservoirGen i iI
Gen Grants headquarters during
Civil War WarDumbarton WarDumbarton iij
Dumbarton Avenue M B Church ChurchHouses ChurchHouses r
Houses showing the effect of Boss BossShepherds t tShepherds i
Shepherds grading of the streets of ofWashington oftij ofWashington
Washington WashingtonU y ii iiU
U S Weather Bureau n nBritish 7 7British q qBritish
British Embassy EmbassyOld EmbassyO1dChilfan X <
Old O1dChilfan Chilian Legation LegationWebster LegationWebster i iWebster
Webster Statue StatueMetropolitan StatueMetropoiitan 3 3Metropoiitan
Metropoiitan Club ClubHouse d r t
House built by Commodore Decatur Decaturto <
to which he was brought brou ht in dying con condition condltioa ¬ +
dition after duel at Blailensburg la 1cnsburg J
Henry Clays former home homeMartin homeMartin w 1
Martin Van Burens home while Sec Secretary Secretary Secretary ¬
retary of State StateJackson StateJackson
Jackson Statue StatneWar StatueWar StatueWar fj >
War State and Navy Building
White House HouseLafayette HouseLafayette HouseLafayette
Lafayette Statue and Square SquareLifayette SquareLafayette
Lifayette Square S luare Opera House HouseHouse HouseHouse HouseHouse
House in which wouldbe assassin I Istruck tW I a
struck s Mr Seward SewardFormer SewardFormer 7 j
Former home of Roger B Taney + i iChla yt
Chiaf C hief Justice Supreme Court CourtSenator CourtSeHator x xSenator
Senator Hannas residence residenceCosmos residenceCobmoa
Cosmos Co mos Club ClubDolly ClubJoUy ClubDolly
Dolly Madlsond house r I IGeneral i iGeneral
General McClellaus rrcClel1 n s headquarter heQdqu rrbfW r rS
S Century C tltury Club Oro sin sinCaptain h hCaptain < nrt nrtCaptain
Captain Wilkes former residence1 residence1Columbia resi < 1 1tJ i iColulubla s
Columbia University Scientific SclentifieSihool Sthool Sthooland S hoo1 hoo1and rc rcand
and Law Department DepartmentFrench DepartmentFrench DepartmentFrench
French Legation LegationSite LegationSite LegationSite <
Site of JohnQuiucy John Quincy Adams home homeChurch homeChurcb homeChurch
Church attended by Presidents Adams AdamsJackson l r rackson
Jackson l ckson and Lincoln LincolnA
J
Light Appetizing Ale Alt 1 doz dozNote doz dozNote J JJ Jl J
l
Note that thatSI i adozen a dozen pintbot pintbottlesl pint bot
tlesl ties I Brewed by L ey BallanUneof BallanUneofCanada DallanUne of ofCanada
Canada Malt A fine clear clearbrilliant clearbrl1Uant dearbrilliant
t brilliant delicious Ale equal equaling fqualialr equallug
lug if not surpassing the the im imported Imed inspotted ¬
ported ed stuff at twice the price priceSaOOMAKERtS
1331 t33 > c E
iGi
i

xml | txt