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AMVSEMEXTS TOXIGHT. Academy?"Through the Breakers." Bijou?Hljou Stock Company. Chase's? Pol it e Vaudeville. Columbia?"Liberty Belle?." Kernan's?Twentieth Century Maids. National?"The Lnst Appeal." Calvary Baptist Church?Sh.iw Singers. EXt l IIMONS TOMORROW. Steamer Macalester for Mt. Vernon at 10 a.m. and 2:30 p m. Steamer Norfolk for Fortress Monroe and Norfolk at t'cilO p.m. Trains for Chesapeake R*aeh leave Dis trict line at lo .ui a m., ani 5 p.m. Trains leave Pennsylvania avenue and 13^ street for Alexandria and Arlir.gtf n every forty-five minutes; Mt. Vernon hour ly. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cars leave Aqueduct bridge for Arlington and Fort Myer every ha.C hour; Fal!s Church hourly. See schedule. Best bakers and cookers?Novelty Kitch ner Coal Ranges. 1.500 sold in this city by A. Eberly's Sons. 718 7th. CHILDREN NBED "MALT' BREAD ?now that they're back in school again. It supplies nutriment for mind and body makes the little ones bright and healthy. At grocers . fresh for every meal, 5c. loaf. James Branson. eighteen years old. a resident of Centerville, Md., was injured about the leg Saturday afternoon by a tele graph pole falling against him. He was working at Sumner and Nichols avenue when the accident occurred. The police re moved him to I*rovidence Hospital, where he was given treatment. THE BEST OF HEALTH ?fa enjoyed by every one who drinks "Old Glory"?the best of dark beers. I'nexcelled as a tonic, appetizer and beverage. 'Phone A"bner-Prury Brewing Co. for case. Chimney Sweeping by expert hands. J. DONG. 205 7th st. n.w. Royal Glue Stick? Anything. Druggists', 10c. Margaret Johnson, colored, seventy-five years old. was taken ill,Saturday afternoon at 1224 I* street northwest. The patrol ^fkigon was summoned and she was re moved to her home. No. 2318 7th street northwest. THE BEST 25c. COFFEE IN THE WORLD. Try a pound at any of KENNY'S stores. Roasted dally. Sugars at cost. C. D. KENNY CO.. 50 Stores. Improved coal range cooks, bakes and heats the water perfectly?the Novelty Kltchner. A. Eberly's Sons. 718 7th. CITY AKD DISTRICT ? Evidently ("aimed by a Rnriclar, A slight fire occurred in the house of Mts. Ella Capron, No. 1336 Wallach street northwest, Saturday night about 8:45 o'clock. The blaze. It is believed, was caused by the dropping of a lighted match Jn a box of paper by a burglar. An alarm was turned In, and the flames were extin guished before more than $10 damage was done. The house was examined, and It was found that an entrance had been effected by cutting slats from the kitchen window. It was apparent from the condition of things that the house had been ransacked, but, so far as Mrs. Capron could discover, nothing had been stolen. Lieut. Jordan of the eighth precinct Is making an effort to apprehend the person responsible for the fire. Xo Corn But selected barley-malt and best hops are used in the product of the Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n. This Insures the whole ?pmeness of their brands. Budweiser, Faust. Black & Tan. Exquisite, Pale Lager, Export Pale, Anheuser-Standard. Orders promptly filled by Otto L. Tosetti, Mgr. Anheuser-Busch branch, Washington. ?Advertisement. Seriously Injured. Isaac Taylor, colored, sixty years old, hvlng at 310 .'Id street southwest, was ren dered unconscious by falling from a Capi tal Traction car.at the corner of 18th and U streets northwest about 8 o'clock last night. His head was cut and he was In jured about the back and legs. A physi cian who happened to be near the scene of the accident rendered aid, and the in jured man wa.s afterward taken to the Emergency Hospital. Motorman Georre W. Hall and Con ductor S. C. Darnes had charge of the car They were detained by the police until the doctors at the hospital reported that the injured man was out of danger. Witnesses to the affair state that Taylor got off the car while it was in motion. An Educational Opportunity fop young boys. Boys between the ages of eight and thirteen are now desired for ex amination preparatory to entering the sur Piiced choir of St. John's Episcopal Church Free instruction given in the rudiments of music and a thorough course In training and developing the voice. Each boy re ceives a stipend for his services upon ad mission to the choir. Further information 5 iHe at St' John's Church. l(fth and H streets n.w., 10:^0 a.m. to 12 noon Gaily; or Tuesdays and Thursdays at 8 ** *!?' j, H' Fryman Is the organist and director of the choir.?Advt. Wants Haranftne Discontinued. The District Commissioners have re ceived the following communication from G. J. 8. Hunnlcutt of 711 G street north west: "Consider me not impertinent, but today I am Informed that an old man Is ha ranguing the people on our public streets and telling them there Is no hell, and pr? aching atheistic doctrines. I think this Old man should be stopped inflaming the minds of our people upon so dangerous a topic, especially our children, and I appeal to >ou in the name of my precious Re deemer to seal his mouth. Our children are at stake. I am bold to sign inv own name and not so cowardly as to conceal the authorship of this letter." * School Hooks for all schools; law and medical books, new an>l second-hand. Lowdermilk's 142 > F ? Advertisement. Compliment* II In Force. Major Sylvester has Issued a circular thanking the members of the poMce depart ment for the work performed last week during the funeraj of President McKin ley. The circular is addressed to the lieu tenants and reads: I desire to thank you and through you to convey to the members of the force my acknowledgement of their earnest lntelli fent and creditable work. Individually and generally, during the ceremo?i?hXdS to the death of our late President In ?very instance where police authority Pre vailed your work was excellent." flO Pan-American Exposition Excur sion via B and O. Sept. 25, Philadelphia, thence Lehigh Valley route. Leave Wash ington 7:05 a.m., arrive Buffalo 0:15 p.m. Through parlor cars. Secure seats In ad vance. Tickets good returning within 7 days. Similar excursions Oct. 4 10 lrt 'r> ?nd 31.?Advt. ' ' * Electric Light Wires Cause Blase. The fire department was summoned to the store of W. B. Moses & Sons, corner of 11th and F streets northwest, about 0:45 o'clock last night, upon an alarm made by a citizen, who saw a slight flame over the ?how window. Electric light wires caused the bUze, which was extinguished before any damage was done. To Buffalo and Return flO Via Pennsylvania Railroad. Pan-American Exposition excursion will leave Washington by special train Thurs day. September 2(5. Tickets good returning Within seven days, Including date of sale. Similar excursions October 2, 8, 17, 23 and 2if. ?Advt. Company Incorporated. Articles of incorporation of the Capital Bhoe Company have been placed on record. The incorporators are George W. Davis, J. M. Simms and Alphonzo G. JLee, SUPPRESSION OF ANARCHY MOVEMENT FOR CO-OPERATION OF WORLD'S POLICE FORCE. InrHntionii to Re Extended Foreign Officials to I'nite With Those in I'nlted State*. Maj. Sylvester has received favorable re sponses from all the members of the board of governors of the national bureau of Identification tipon his sOggestion that he be authorized to communicate with the po lice authorities of the principal cities of Europe and invite them to co-operate in the suppression of anarchy with the mem bers of the International Association of Police Chiefs of the I'nlted States and Can ada. It is likely that the police chiefs of Europe will be asked to join the associa tion, as well as to assist in the uprooting of anarchism. Maj. Sylvester, as president of the Asso ciation of Police Chiefs, submitted the question of concerted action, and his sug gestions have thus far met with the hearty approval of the chiefs who have been heard from. More definite action will be taken when the board of governors of the national bureau of identification meets here, about the 12th of next month. Chief Donahue's Views. An interesting response to Maj. Sylves ter's suggestion has been received from J. J. Donahue, chief of police of Omaha, Neb. His letter reads: "The assassination of President McKin ley cannot but forcibly impress upon the mind of every patriotic and law-abiding citizen, both of the United States and for eign countries, the importance of enacting such laws as will eliminate from our midst the worst of all evils?anarchy. If, how ever, adequate laws cannot be enacted without attacking the spirit or fundamen tal principles of our government, then, as suggested in your letter, the only remedy is in the haiids of the police, and there should be fin effort made to procure such harmony and co-operation between the po lice authorities of the different countries as to make the assassination of the head of a government an impossibility. How this can best be done is a question that will demand considerable attention and thought, as to make it at all effective will require the assistance and co-opera tion of not only the police authorities in the different localities of one countrv, but its scope must be the entire world. I clearly realize that before the consumma tion of such a plan much time will be con sumed and many difficulties will have to be overcome; but I think steps toward the formation of an association of that kind should Immediately be taken. Anarchy a Disease. "Anarchy is a disease, a species of in sanity. and that insanity breeds insanity will not be denied. The seed of anarchy is sewn and cultivated at their meetings, and its ripening generally brings death to the dc-or of an innocent person and throws a shadow of gloom over the entire nation. "That the certainty of death to an an archist is not a sufficient safeguard is more than apparent. The first and only sure step, then, is to prevent the seed from being sown and cultivated, and this work, under the existing inadequacy of our lawsl must naturally fall to the police. An archists, as a rule, I believe, congregate ana hold their meetings in the larger cities, and are generally known to the police as having anarchic ideas and principles. ket a little closer watch be placed upon them; prevent then from gathering together for the purpose of maKlng abusive and In flammatory speeches, and should any one of them at any time change his place of resi dence Immediately notify the police of that place of his coming; dog their footsteps like we would that of a murderer, as I doubt not we will always find them accessories before the fact; and in time they will become scat tered; they will find no ground where the seeds of anarchy can be successfully sown, and as one generation passes away and the younger take their places I do not believe that they will have the Insane force of their convictions. To make such a plan suc cessful it would, of course, have to be uni versal, the courts would have to liberally construe the iaws and uphold the police in their efforts, but that some such step must be taken no one can doubt; and I heartily indorse the resolution Inviting the heads of the foreign police departments to par ticipate In our annual discussions. "I would also suggest that steps be now taken to have each government appoint a representative to meet at some given point to formulate some plan of co-operation looking toward the elimination from our society the evil of anarchy. Impressed His Sincerity. "The death of President McKinley is a deep sorrow to us all, not because he was President, but because he inspired in near ly every one a feeling of sincerity in his legard for their welfare and the welfare of their country, and were more than will ing to trust the intricate questions of gov ernment to his farslghted Judgment and rare statesmanship. I personally met the President at the time he visited the trans Mississippi exposition in 1S98, being one of his bodyguard while he was in the city, and deeply feel his untimely death. I shali be pleased to be advised of any steps taken looking toward the solution of the question under discussion." School Hooks for all schools; law and medical books, new and second-hand. Lowdermilk's, 1420 P.? Advertisement. Approve Adverse Report. William H. Stoutenburg. intendant of the Washington Asylum, has written to the District Commissioners recommending that changes be made in the lower floor of the new workhouse, Including a rearrangement of the coal bins, etc. The extra work proposed will cost $-KM). The Commis sioners have approved the adverse report of the building inspector's office on the subject, however. In that report Mr. Snow den Ashford, the acting inspector of build ings, states: "In September, 18&>, In response to a re quest from Mr. Stoutenburg, an estimate was forwarded to the Commissioners for a central heating plant, refrigerating plant and electric light station for all the build ings of the Washington Asylum. In view of the increasing demand for such a sta tion and the economy involved, I cannot recommend at this early date any departure from the architect's plans not clearly im perative or necessary for the construction of the building. There appears to be suf ficient space in the boiler rooms, as de signed, for coal storage for present re quirements." No. 12S D street northeast, a three-story brick dwelling, will be sold at auction by trustees tomorrow afternoon at 5 o'clock. A good chance to secure a home or for in vestment. See advt. ? Wife Sacs for Divorce. The Supreme Court of the District of Columbia has been petitioned to grant Mil dred A. McCabe a divorce from William A. McCabe. The parties were married August 5, 1895. The petitioner, who Is represented by Attorneys Ralston and Slddons, asserts that her husband Is an habitual drunkard and that he has been guilty of cruelty to ward her. At the request of counsel Chief Justice Bingham signed an order restrain ing Mr. McCabe from interfering with his wife in any way. $1.08 To Fredericksburg and 91.OS Return via Pennsylvania Railroad Account Rappahannock Valley Fair. Tick ets on sale September 23 to 20, limited to ' September 27.?Advt. In Memory of President McKinley. Resolutions of respect to the memory of President McKinley; of sympathy for his bereaved wife, and denunciation of an archy and its teachings were adopted at a meeting of Court Washington. No. 2 For esters of America of the District of Colum bia, held September 20. An adjournment of the meeting was taken as a mark of re spect to the memory of the late President Capitol Hill Branch. A Capitol Hill branch for receiving Star advertisements has been established at Dobyn's pharmacy, corner 2d street and Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Classified advertisements will be received there at regular rates. - AGAIN TAKE* IIP. Tl?e Matter of Llglitiag Bridge Apron* Rock Creek. The District Commissioners have again taken up the matter of lighting the bridge across Rock creek at Cincinnati street and Connecticut avenue. The bridge Is used by the Capital Traction Company for its Chevy Chase branch. Some time ago the Commissioners addressed a letter to the company asking if it would be willing to maintain groups of incandescent lights on t'ie structure from its trclley system. The company replied that It would light the bridge provided satisfactory arrangements, with compensation, could be made between the company and the District. In a report upon the matter the electrical engineer invited the attention of the Com missioners to the fact that the Capital Traction Company refused permission to the District to use its poles on the bridge and Connecticut avenue extended for the purpose of maintaining incandescent lights on the bridge and thoroughfare, and in order to light the highway the electric lighting company having the contract wkh the District was compelled to put up an independent pole line. The electrical en gineer said he was not certain whether the District would be authorized to con tract with the Capital Traction Company for the maintenance of the incandescent lights, being under the impression that the | charter did not authorize the company to enter into competition with the street light ing companies. It is impracticable to place additional poles on the bridge, and the Welsbach gas lamps, it is stated, would not stand the jarring of the structure. Mr. A. B. Duvall, the attorney for the District, has rendered an opinion in which he holds that there is nothing in the char ter of the Capital Traction Company which would authorize a contract between It and the District for the supply and the mainte nance of lights on the bridge. Now the Commissioners have decided to forward the attorney's opinion to the rail way company and ask it again to main tain lights on the bridge at its own ex pense, as is done In the case of the Penn sylvania Railroad Company on the .Long bridge, across the Potomac. The President Mourned by Summer Reporters. To the Editor of The Evening Star: As a drop In the ocean of the nation's mourning and respect for our martyred President, It may not be amiss to say that away up here in the mountains of Pennsyl vania, at this summer resort, 2,200 feet above sea level, where people of leisure and business men from distant parts of the country had gathered for rest and recrea ticn, the day of the funeral was observed by residents and strangers alike. At the suggestion of some one, a memorial ser vice was held at the Episcopal Church, which was filled, although the great mass of the visitors had already left for their homes. Strangers, visitors and people from the surrounding country and laboring men who quit their work attended and par ticipated. After suitable religious services and the singing of the two hymns, ' Lead, Kindly Light," and "Nearer, My God, to Thee," an impressive and eulogistic ad dress was made by Mr. LaRue Munson of Wllliamsport, who had just returned from Buffalo. He spoke of the dead President as one who had filled the ofllce with as much credit to himself and as much bene fit to the nation as any who ever occupied the position?more so, Indeed, than any of his predecessors, excepting only Washing ington and Lincoln. He spoke in the high est terms of the benefit and glory that the President's policy had been to the nation, and although himself a democrat, he said men of all parties were now agreed that the policy advocated by Mr. McKlnley while in Congress and as President had re sulted In a degree of prosperity unequaled in the history of the nation, and had placed the United States commercially and po litically in the forefront of the nations of the earth, and in future years history would so record his acts. He then referred in eloquent terms to his character as a man and patriot, to his kindheartedness to ward all, and his devotion to his invalid wife; his Christian character, his evenness of temper, his personal and political Integ rity, so great, indeed, that no charge had ever been brought against Mm, even by his political opponents. The meeting closed with song and prayer, and the people departed in solemn silence, each as though returning from the funeral of a dear friend. Among the people gen erally, next to their sorrow for the death of the President, two ideas seem to domi nate all?first, Intense gratification at the announcement of the Incoming President that he will continue the policy of his predecessor, and at his retention of the present cabinet; and, second, an equally If not more Intense desire that Congress will at the coming session take steps to wipe out, root and branch, every form of anarch Ism, and also provide a special and more severe punishment for all attempts at vio lence to the higher officials of the govern ment. Owing to the persistent sneering allusions to President Roosevelt by the yel low Journals, and even by some otherwise respectable papers, many people had been led to think of him as a hot-headed end reckless person; and all such had great fear that he might adopt some new policy of his own which would destroy the pres ent national prosperity and bring ruin to the country and the party, and for this reason his assurance that he will continue the policy and retain the advisers of his predecessor has created the most intense satisfaction, not only among business men, but among people of all classcs. At Laporte, the county seat, wher> the court was in session, the county Judge also called a public meeting of the people of th?.- county for a similar purpose. OBSERVER. Eagle's Mere, Pa. Pmiwomen Hold Memorial Service. The Woman's National Press Association held its regular meeting at -the residence of the president, Mrs. Belva A. LockWood, Friday last. The meeting was a memorial one In honor of the memory of the late President. Resolutions were unanimously adopted, setting forth "That the Woman's National Press As sociation mourns with the whole nation the loss of our beloved President, William Mc Klnley, stricken down in the zenith of his glory, in the prime of his manhood and in the midst of his usefulness. "That our heartfelt sympathy j?oes out to his beloved wife, who for so many years was the object of his tender care and solici tude, and whose companionship developed In him the most beautiful side of human nature, and a high regard and veneration for womankind. "That we believe the memory of Mr. Mc Kinlcy's life of personal purity, knigntly honor and Christian virtues will be a bene diction to the world?an example of Ideal manhood to coming generations. "That opposition to law, order and gov ernment is unchristian, undemocratic, and should not be tolerated in this land of liberty, and we hope that measures may be taken by our government in connection with the other nations to prevent anarch istic propaganda." The resolutions were signed by Belva A. Lockwood, president; Minnie F. Mlckley, secretary pro tem.; Mrs. Roby, Mrs. Clara Colby, Mrs. Short, Mrs. Stillman, Dr. Bur rltt and Miss Cleveland. The meeting closed with the singing of "Nearer, My God, to Thee." Flynn's Business College, 8th and K. Business.shorthand,typewriting?$25 a year. ~A d vertisement. Police to Guard School Grounds. Major Sylvester has issued an order to the police lieutenants directing them to have policemen on duty in the vicinity, of school houses during the coming school term. This order was Issued for the pur pose of preventing accidents about the schools during the recess hour, as well as in the morning and after the closing hour. Wanted to Enlist. Rczln Maryman, Harry Dodge and Chas. E. Butler, each nineteen years old, and Samuel Burnett and Lewis F. Flelster, twenty years old, were arrested Saturday afternoon as fugitives from their parents. They came here from Baltimore for the purpose of enlisting in the army. Policeman McTaggart found them at Bcnnlng and they were returned to their homes. Kindness la Life, Grandeur la Death. Andrew Jackson Counoll, No. 6, Junior Order of American Mechanics, Thursday night adopted a series of resolutions, deeply deploring the death of the Presi dent, and declaring: "We cherish enduring love for him for the many qualities he manifested as husband, statesman and friend, and because of his kindness of heart in life and grandeur of soul in death." ALONG THE RWE* FRONT KEED OF A Bt'OT O** H*FAL MAGA ZIN& Vntela Drrrlvfd by the Wharf. Ex pecting; Good Depth of Water There?Genera* ? Mention. There Is said to be grant ne?d of a buoy to mark the shoal water abreast of the United States naval magazine on the District side of the river between this ciW and Alexan dria. Recently several -vessels, strangers to the Potomac in the vicinity, have gone I aground at this point, their pilots being deceived by the magazine wharf. They take it for granted that there must be deep water in front of it, when the faot is the navigable water does not extend to within a hundred feet of the landing. The matter will be brought to the attention of the light house authorities, and a request for a buoy will be made. The large sucker dredge of the Atlantic, Pacific and Gulf Dredging Company which has been engaged in deepening .the water In the harbor since March 11, 1901, will, it is stated, complete the contract early In October, and will then be taken ta North Carolina, to be employed In some:- of the government work there. The dredge, is now digging in the Georgetown channel about midway between the Long bridge and Georgetown, and: when this is completed vessels drawing twenty feet of water can then reach Georgetown at all tides. In the Washington harbor a depth of about twenty-one feet can be had, and any vessel that can come up the Potomac-can now reach the wharves here without difficulty. The fish market at the 11th street wharf was this morning but poorly supplied. The market today was well attended, and busi ness was fair. 1 "ices this morning were: For flounders, 5c per pound; black bass, 10 to 12c. per pc ,nd; large trout, 5 to 6c. per pound1; whi^e perch. 10 to 15c. per pound; medium rock, 8 to 12c. per pound; pan rock, 6 to lOc. per pound; Spanish mackerel, 15c. per pound; carp, 20 to 30c. each; catfish, 10 to 35c. per bunch; eels, 20 to 30c. per bunch; gray trout, $5 to $0 per barrel; porgies, $3.50 per barrel, and croakers, $5 per barrel. The demand for hard crabs is becoming light, and this morning they sold at 75c. to $1 per barrel. The cool weather has made the oyster market at the 11th street wharf very brisk, and the demand for the bivalves is good at increased prices. Within the past twenty four hours about 1,400 bushels of Potomac oysters have been brought to the wharf, but by tonight the greater portion of these will be sold. Prices this morning were 00 to 65c. per bushel. There is a good supply of watermelons, about 2,000 in all, at the oyster wharf to day, but the cool weather has made the de mand for them extremely light, and the sales are but few and small. Prime melons only are on sale, at $4 per hundred. The Freight Handlers. The three-masted schooner Annie Ainsley has completed .the discharging of her cargo of plaster, and has gone to Alexandria, where Bhe will load a large cargo of rail way ties for Philadelphia or Boston. The schooner American Patriot has ar rived here with a cargo of cord wood for Carter & Clark. The-four-masted schooner: John H. -But terlck, from .this port, * has sailed from Baltimore for Bangor, Me!., with a full cargo of soft coal. ?> >*> The schooner. Susan EL Porter has ar rived ftt Newberh, N. C.,-.fr<?m. thlfc city.' - The Rufh-and. Ella and the M. .J..Stephen*, son'ea/lled yesterday for the lower river, and- Will load oyste+s< fot *hts ntarketr'? The steamer T.. V. Arrovsmlth; which ar rfved tip from the lower river, brought-up' a large caflpar of. fruit, stock and. country, produce for the local commission houses The E: PI Brans and the Emtnett Arthur are in port with fall oargoes of oysters. The steamer Wakefield has returned from the Newport News shipyard; where her bull was partially rebuilt and:uther repair work was dona to her. v. The sehooher J. T. Parks, wtth a" cargo of about 1,500boxes of canmfedtomatoea from. Kinsale, Va., is at the 9th streak wharf >il the American Ice JToropmy -lor larnshaw Bros, and J. C. Ergood. The bafkentlne Doris, la3er -with asphal tum. Is at the wharf of thfe Washington As phalt Brick Company, foot of-South Capitol street, unloading cargo. ^ ' The schooner Julia MtNamara has dis charged her cargo and sailed for the lower Potomac to load. The Mary Francis, loaded with cord wood, has arrived in port for Carter Clark. The sloop Oyster Boy loaded a general cargo at Alexandria and sailed yesterday for a lower river point. The ElenoraRosSeliand Fanric -Shepherd have gone to the lower Potomac and will load cargoes back to this port. The barge'Daniel; is at H? K>ii?ield?s i wharf, Alexandria, and will load a cargo of lumber and'building material fc/r a tlVer landing. . ? ? ,. The new schooner Wm. H. Yerkes, with a cargo of loe for the American Ice Com pany here, is about due at the capes and her arrival here is looked for at any time. The large fotir-ma6ted schooner Henry L. Peckham, laden with about 1,600 tons of soft coal from the Winshlp-Meredlth piers at Georgetown, sailed Saturday In tow of the tug Camilla for a New England port. The schooner Belmont has arrived at Al exandria wtth a full cargo of cord wood for Altcheson & Bro. She Is unloading at the wharf foot of Prince street. The longboat Silver Star is hauled out on the railway at Bennett's boat yard, and will be given a thorough overhauling. She will be calked all over, and all unsound planking will be taken out. The longboat Lottie Carter has been put overboard at Bennett's and her repairs wllli>e completed while lying in the dock. The schooner Miami, which has been on the marine railway at Alexandria for sev eral days past, undergoing repairs, has been launched and will go into service at once. The little schooner Sidney, belonging to Capt. Kendrlck of Charles county, Md? Is reported to have sunk in Nanjemoy reach recently. The accident was caused by the vessel running upon a trap net stake and cutting a hole through her bottom. The scows Washington and Fannie, which have been ashore In Plscataway creek for several days, laden with hickory wood for the spoke factory at New Alexandria, have been floated and taken to their destination. The steam dredge Fannie and the pump ing machine of Mr. John Miller have been taken In tow of the tug Wm. H. Yerkes to Annapolis, Md. The flattie Johnnie, belonging to Mr. John Boswell, Is at the dock adjoining the River View wharf to receive a new mast. The tug Wm. H. Yerkes, Jr., which has been undergoing an overhauling at Balti more, is again in service. The officers of the steamers coming Into port report about seventy-Are small boats engaged in tonging foK oysters on Cedar Point bar, and as many mare In Machodoc creek. POLICE COMFiMUNTED. Letters to Chief 8yW?St*T Rcgardisg Service at Capital <ftaes?ay. ?. Major Sylvester has received a number of congratulatory leti?A>iroib residents of the different sections erf >the city concern ing the work of the poMdh dttttn* the cere monies attending the ?naen? of President McKlnley. Mr. Hosea<*.*MoUlto?-w*ote: "It affords me great pleasure to bo able to congratulate you ufconc the admirable handling of the polios* ?lep#*tment during the late obsequies of fcresaftnt McKlnley. I am certain that dusiferf th? quarter of a century I have lived to- Washington I have never seen a large -pubHcJ demonstration where all the polios appointments were so admirably arranged and sucoosstully man aged and an Immense crowd of people so well handled. As a-Soldier of the late civil war and knowing full well what disci pline Is and how hard it Is to handle great crowds of people I have been constrained to admire your admirable administration and conduet of your force upon the occa sion referred to. I feel that your depart ment was in no way responsible for the crowding at the east front of th-s Capitol, and had the entire management of the whole affair been left In your hands It would never have occurred." Mrs. Mary H. West, In a tetter to the chief, said: "I want to write you to congratulate your men on the work they did. In all that pushing crowd your officers wore courteous and polite, doing all "in their power to keep the women and children from injury. Washington ought to be proud of Its police force." THE SCHOOL* OF ANARCHISTS. Rev. Dr. Keat Regrards Corrupt Ofl? clal* the Wont. "Anarchy?Its Cause and Cure," -was the theme of the sermon preached at the Peo ple s Church in Typographical Temple yes terday morning by Rev. Alexander Kent. He described the various schools of avowed anarchists, all of which aimed at the over throw of state and government, the com munistic employing both argument and force. To meet it, both weapons should be used, he declared, because men who coun sel violence incite to murder and seek de struction of government cannot be left In freedom. He favored a combination of the governments of the world in providing some island where such people would be at lib erty to work out their own ideas of s-ocial freedom. Continuing, Dr. Kent declared that the most dangerous form of anarchy was that which sets fundamental principles of gov ernment at defiance and uses its machinery for personal advantage. When leading of ficials of New York city deliberately cor rupt the whole police force, which is pledged to protect the common Interests, and make the members of that force plun der and rob the whole city, by selling to criminals they are sworn to arrest immu nity from punishment for violating law, what are they but anarchists? When the mayor and city council of Philadelphia i turn over to their friends or accomplices in crime franchises of the city for which the city has been offered by other citizens millions of dollars, are they not anarchists? Are they not enemies of government?" Dr. Kent thought the first element in the cure for anarchy was a keener sense of individual duty to one's fellows and a more faithful discharge of the obligations of citi zenship. "When we come as a people to care more for Justice than self," he said, in conclu sion, "more for the general comfort and well-being than for individual enrichment or distinction, the better order will shape Itself as naturally as good fruit grows on good trees." ANGLERS MAKE GOOD CATCHES. T?ke Advantage of Favorable Condi tions In Potomac. Reports received here Saturday night showed that the Potomac and Shenandoah rivers at Harper's Ferry were clear. Many anglers took advantage of the favorable conditions yesterday* and some fine catches of bass were made. One angler who spent the day near Catoctln is reported to have landed twenty-two bass, weighing from one and one-half to three and one-quarter pounds each. At all points along the upper river an glers had fine sport. Many left here on last night's train for various fishing pools along the river, hoping to make some big catches today. Bait was not so plentiful yesterday, on account of the demand of Saturday, and smelt solo as high as 12.50 a hundred. Hundreds of green or big-mouth bass were caught in the creeks and small streams between this city and Quantico yesterday. Two anglers who spent the day near Quantico returned last night with a wtr!n* of about Sood-sized fish. Major_Richard Sylvester telegraphs Dr. w. ?\ young from the mouth of the Mo nocacy: 'Fishing la good here; bait scarce. Tell all our friends." Eulogised the Martyred President. The Junior Congress of the United States devoted Its regular weekly session Satur day night In the lecture hall of the Colum blan^Univeralty, to eulogies on President Mc.Kinley. Feeling addresses were made on the lofty theme by O. E. Sullivan of Ala W^iYincent McShane of Missouri T J Butler of Kansas. W. C. Franklin of Ken tucky v i. W. Cox of Virginia, J. P. Little of Indiana, P. 8. Pearson of Georirla C. F. Wallraff of Ohio, P. H. Gardner of VMnflwee, W. B. Home of South Carolina, H. C. Gibbs of Iowa, H. J. Pack of Penn sylvania, R. L. Edwards of Texas Will lam H. Davies of Indiana, L. Erickson of Minnesota, Henry C. Hamlin of Minnesota. C; I* King of Utah, F. F. Moore of Min nesota. C. D. Williams of Ohio, F. E Bux ton of New Hampshire, Ellis Hughes of North Carolina, X,.uther Johns of Pennsyl yanla. A. YV. Stuhrmanof Washington and J. M. Goodwin of Arkansas. ? General Debility Day in and out there la that feeling of weak bens that makes a burden of Itself. Food does not strengthen. Sleep does not refresh. It Is hard to do, hard to bear, what should bo easy vitality la on the ebb, and tho whole system suffers. For thia condition take Hood's Sarsaparilla It vitalizes the blood, gives rigor and tone to ill the organs and functions, and is positively uneqauled for all run-down or debilitated condi tions. -*' HOOD'S PILLS cure constipation. 25 cents. AMUSEMENTS. NATIONAL. Leo Dltrlchateln's New Modern Play THE LAST APPEAL. "AN IDEAL LOVE STORY.' Great cast, wiperb scenery and costuming. Next Week?Mall orders now booking, FRANCIS WILSON AND HIS COMPANY. se23-tf.20 CHASE'S. ?PHONE MAIN 98. EVERY DAY, 2:16? 25c. EVERY NIGHT. 8:15? 25c. & 50c. A Great Opening Bill. ENGLISH PONY BALLET, NAT M. WILLS, ORAPEWIN AND CHANCE, MINA GLEASON A CO., MLLE. CHESTER'S STATUE DOG AND MANY OTHER FEATURES. Next Week?CHASE'8 MUSICAL COMEDY CO. In "A STRANGER IN NEW YORK." se23-5t.20 i5) fl /X\ WASHINGTON'S P 11 Ih tS. TONIGHT AT 8:15. MATINEES THURSDAY AND SATURDAY. THE Bid SHOW. KLAW and TROUBADOURS IN HARRY B. SMITH'S UNIQUE MUSICAL COMEDY, THE LIBERTY "BELLES. r THE SIXTEEN PRETTY GIRLS. ELABORATE SCENERY. COSTLY COSTUMES. NEXT WEEK?Mail Orders Now? The Beautiful, Fascinating Comedienne, ANNA HELD, Including FANNY and CHARLES BIGELOW, IN The Little Duchess. Musical Comedy, by DeKoren and Smith. n28 BASE BALL. TWO GAMES TODAY. Cleveland vs. Washington. FIRST GAME CALLED AT 2:80 P.M. ADMISSION. 25c. GRAND STAND, 50c. Tsks H ?t. ears direct to American League Park. Next?Detroit, September 24, 25, 28. It BUT OWE OPINION EXPRESSED. Dlidacvlahed Frrnrhmaa Dlirnitei Drath of President McKtnley. Dr. Emit Levaseeur, a distinguished pub licist of France, a member of the Institute and of various scientific bodlM, a warm friend of the United States and the author of many volumes on the Industrial affairs of this country, writes to a friend in this city, giving his sentiments relative to the attempt upon Mr. McKinley's life. Dr. Levasseur says: "I want to express to you my feelings of horror upon hearing yesterday of the outrage of which the President Is a victim. This sentiment is unanimous here, and there is. I believe, but one opinion in this regard In the French press. The sympathy which I have for the American nation, whose strong qualities I can appreciate, render me particularly sensitive to the pain which this crime has caused you. When Lincoln was stricken down the excited passions during the great civil struggle make It possible to comprehend without ever excusing the assassination. But this time, as in the case of Garfield, the out rage is Inexplicable, at least to me. Never has the economic development of the T'nited States been more rapid; never has its political position in the world been more brilliant. It was the same with us in the case of Carnot. There was nothing to indicate that he would be subject to the attack of an anarchist. This war to the knife made upon the heads of states is a disgrace to our civilization." RIIUAL OF A SOLDIER. Remain* of I>nvl?l Carry at Rent in Arlington. The remains of David B. Curry were buried at Arlington at 3 o'clock this after noon. He served as a member of Company H of the 1st District Regiment, not In Porto Rico, but In the Santiago trenches, as a result of which he suffered on his re turn an almost fatal illness. When hardly recovered from this he most bravely an swered the call for volunteers for the Phil ippines, and served there faithfully for two years, falling a victim at last to dis ease, after an especially long and weary march. He thus gave his life for the ser vice of his country. His death Is the fourth In the ranks of those who originally enlisted In Company H, whose commander. Capt. H. B. Looker, and a large number of members of the old. command assembled at the grave as a last tribute to the de ceased comrade. ? Charles Howard, a colored boy aged fourteen years, was today charged In the Police Court with the larceny of 25 cents from Frank Gennarl. In response to an appeal from Howard's counsel, Mr. Foun tain Peyton, Judge Scott consented to take the boy's personal bonds, on condition that his father would refund the 23 cents taken and that he would administer to him corp oral punishment adequate to the alleged crime. BEAUTIFUL SK!N Soft White Hands Luxuriant Hair PRODUCED BT CutScmira Soap The most effective akin purifying and beautifying soap tn the woild, aa well aa parent nnd sweetest for toilet, bath and nursery. The only preventive of pimples, blackheads, red, rough and oily skin, red. rough hands, with itching palms nnd shapeless natls, dry, thin and falling hair, and almple baby blemiEhes, bemuse the only preventive of the cause, viz.. Inflammation and clogging of the PORES. Sold everywhere. POTTER D. A C. CORP.. Propa., Boston. Bow to Have Beautiful Skin, Hands and Hair. free. (r) in Varieties of Largest stock _ . south of New __ Ca&llrorma York. Repr* wines. b* CHRIS XANDEIR, &*','? S0?* sel4-12d 'Phone 1428. AMUSEMENTS. THE SHAW RINGERS FROM SHAW UNIVERSITY Will pivc n r^ncert in Calvary Baptist Church Mon day. Sept. 2S, at 8 o'clock. ae21-2t? ACADEMY. FAX THRATER.MILY The Sensational Spectacular Melodrama, ITESltBCDCLDdK] ttdoce (c U ? norms're LEC BY OWEN DAVIS. SEE?THE ESCAPE IN MIDAIR! THE CAVE SCENE! THE SIGNAL ON THE HEADBOARD! S31SR.** 25c. & 50c. Gallery Always 15c. Matinees Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday. Next Week?"A RAGGED HERO." se23-5t.20 TWICE DAILY. &>?? 25 & 50c. | TELEPHONE MAIN 234 5. | x 1 x The show that always sets the pace, HARRY MORRIS' 20th Geiraturyilaiidls Next Week-THE BROADWAY BURLESQUERS. se23-6t,18 " EXCURSIONS, ETC. IB) Trains Leave District Line Station: Week Days?10:30 a.m. nnd 2:80 p.m. 8undaya?10:30 a.m., 2:80, 6:10 and 7 p.m. Returning, leave the Beach Week Days?12:30. 2:30 and 7 p.m. Sundays?3:00, 5:30 and 8:00 p.m. Only 50 Cents Round Trip. au6-tf-20 Arlington, Myer, Falls Church, FROM AQ. BRIDGE. Schedule in R. R. column. Je2S-5,tf N orffolk & Washington Steamboat Company. Every day In the year from foot of Tib ?t. for Ft. Monroe, Norfolk, Newport News and all points south by the superb, powerful steel palace steamers "Newport News," "Norfolk" ? and "Washington." I,- Washington. .6:80 jm L.V. Portsmouth. .5:00 pm Ijr. Alexandria..7:00 pm Lv. Norfolk 6:00 pm At. Fort Monroe.7:00 am; Lv. Fort Monroe.7:00 pm At. Norfolk 8:00 ami Ar. Alexandria...6:30 am At Portsmouth..8:15 omiAr. Washington.\7:00 ant CTFor further Information apply at general ticket office, Bond building, 14th and N. T. a vs., or 7th st. wharf, Washington, D. C. 'Phone 2290. JNO. CALLAHAN. Geneval Manager. apl-20d FOR riOUNT VERNON, ALEXANDRIA AND ARLINGTON. ELECTRIC TRAINS, STATION 13% A PA. AVE. For Alexandria and Arlington, every 45 minutes. Fo. Mt. Vernon, every hour from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., ON WEEK DAYS ONLY. ROUND TRIP to ML Vernon, 50c. Round trip to Alexandria, 25c. Round trip to Arlington, 20c. Round trip to Mt. Vernon, including Arlington nnd Alexandria, 90c. WASH., ALEXANDRIA A MT. VERNON BY. jyi-i2d The Weems Steamboat Co. BETWEEN' BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON. Leave IS Ultimo re every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday from Pier 0, Light street, nt 5 p.m., ar riving in Washington early Monday, Thursday anJ Saturday mornings. Leave Waahlngton every Tuesday. Thursday and Bnnday at 4 p.m., arriving In Baltimore every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday morning early. These steamers are new and first-class In every respect, with delightful state room* and excellent table. The trip from Baltimore every Saturday at B p.m., arriving in Washington early lion day morn ing, it ..specially commended. State rooms can be engaged in advance from Stephenson & Bro., TTH STREET WHARF. Telephone 748. Je7-25,tf For Mount Vernon, HOME AND TOMB OF WASHINGTON (DAILY. SUNDAY EXCEPTED), IRON STEAMER CHARLES MACALESTER. Leaves 7th st. nhnrf 10 a.m. and 2:80 p.m. Arrive. Washington 2:15 and 6:15 p.m. Fare, round trip 80 cento Admission to grounds aad mansion 28 cento Railroads. BALTiriORE & OHIO BAILBOAD. Lmm Washington. N?w J?imt it*, a ad 0 A Chicago nnd Northwest. *10:90 a.m.. *8:08 Cincinnati. It Loo la and Indianapolis. ? 10:08 a.m.. *3:45 p.m.. *1:10 night. Pittsburg and Cleveland, -10:00 a.m., *8:30 P a. and *1:00 night. Coin tubus and Wheeling. *8:08 p.m. Annapolia. 17:15, 18.36 a.m., 112:15, t**> p.?. Sundhya 8:30 A.m.. 4:35 p.m. Baltimore, week da;a. i2 35, 6 00. 8.30, xT :0ft, *7:15. xS:S0, 8:3ft, x9;30. *10:00 a.SB.. al2:10 12:11. (1:10. ?SOO. *4:00, *4:80. *35. *5:0ft, *5 10. x5:30, *6:20, 6:30. *8:00, *10:00. *11:80. 11:85 p.m. Sundays, *2.35. *7:06. *7:15, 1:1#. *tl:uO a.m.. *12:lO. *1:10. 1:1ft. *3:00. *3:30. 4:35. *5:06, *6:10, 6:30. *8:00. *10:00. *11:80. *11:35 p.m. BOTAL BLUB LINE. All trains Illuminated with Pintach light. Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, Boston a ad the Eaat, *2:35, *7 :05 (Dinar), t*:*> (Buffet), ??9:0u (Diner), tl0:00 (Dloert a.m.. *12:10 (Dinar). ?1:10 (Diner), *3.00, "Royal Limited." (DluerL *4:00 (Buffet), *5:06 (Diuer). *8:00 and *11:88 p.m. (Sleeping car open at 10:30 o'clock.) Parlor cars on all day tralna. Atlantic City, tlo;00 a.m., 112:10 noon and fl:!8 and t3 00 p.m. ?Daily. tExcept Sunday. ??Sunday only. X Ex press trains. Baggnge ?-ailed for and checked on ordera left al ticket offices. 619 Peunsyhanla avenue northwest. New York avenue and 16tb atreet, and at depot. Telephone ticket offlcea for B. and O. Electric Aa tomobUe Cabs. D. B. MABTLN. Mgr. Pass. Traffic. se.2-50 SOUTHERN RAILWAY. Schedule corrected to June 1, lfol Tralna lesve from Pennsylvania Station. SiOl A.m. Dfiily. Ixral for Htrnsooburc War* mttou. Charlotte and way atatlona. 11:15 Am. Dally. U. 8 Fast Mall. Sleeping cars to New Orleans, Columbia. Knvannab and Jacksonville. ULittog at Salisbury with sleeper for Asbevllle. (T.attanoog.? acd Memphis, and at Dan rllle with sleeper for Birmingham and at Char lotte with alee per for Augusts Solid train Wash ington to New Orleans. Dining car serrlca. 11:37 a.m. Dally. Local for Warrenton and Charlottes rllle. 4:01 p.m. Week Days. Local for Front BoyaL Strasburg and Harrisonburg. 4:30 p.m. Dally. Local for Warrenton and Char lottesrllle. 9:50 p.m. Dally. Washington and Chattanooga Limited (via Lyncbburgi. Sleeping cars to Roa noke, Knoxvllle, Chattanooga, Memphis and New Orleans. Through coach to Memphla. Dining cat service. 8:55 p.m. Dally. N. Y. and Fla. Express. Bleep, ing cars to Augusta, with connections for Aiken and Charleston, nnd to Savsnnah. Jacksonville and Port Tampj. Through coach to Jacksonville, unit ing at Danville with Pullman aleepera from Rich mond and Norfolk for Charlotte. Tourist aleeper Washington to San Francisco Mondays. Wednes dava and Fridays. Dining car service. 10:45 p.m. Dally. Washington and Southwestern Limited?the only exclusively Pullman train be tween Washington and the South. Sleeping cart to Ashevllle. Knoxvllle. Chattanooga and Nash ville, and to Atlanta. Macon. Birmingham, Mem phis. Montgomery. Mobile and New Orleans. Club car Wnchlngton to Atlanta. Dining car service. TRAINS ON BLUEMONT BRANCH. Leave Washington 8:10 a.m., 1:00 p.m., 4:85 p.m. and 4:49 p.m., week days, and 0:01 a.m. and 6:25 p.m.. Sundays only, for Bluemont. and 6:25 p.m., week days, for I^eesburg. Returning, arrive Washington 8:24 a.m. and 8:00 p.m., dally, and 8:34 a.m. and 2:4ft p.m.. week daya, from Bluemont. and 6:57 a.m.. week daya, from Leesbnrg. Through trains from the Sooth arrive Washington 6:42 a.m.. 6:52 a.m., 7:35 a.m.. dally, 2:15 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.. dally. From Hartisonbnrjr, 11:87 a.m.. week days, and 9:40 p.m., dally. From Charlottesville. 8:28 a.m. snd 9:40 p.m.. dally. Tickets, sleeping car reaervatlons and other In formation furnished and baggage called for and checked from hotels and realdencea by Union Transfer Co., on orders left at Ticket Offlce. 70# 15th at. n.w.; 511 Pa. are. n.w. sod at Panaa. Station. 'Phone 1441 for P. U. R nab Service. FRANK S. OANNON. 8d V. P. and Gen. Mgr. 8. H. HARDWTCK. General Paaa'r Agent. L. S. BROWN. General Agent. Iran D&A0ILI&<3>A1D STATION CORNER OF SIXTH AND B STREETS. 7:50 A.M. daily. PITTSBURG EXPRES8.-Parlo* and Dining Cars Harrisburg to Pittsburg. 10:50 A.M. dally. PENNSYLVANIA LIMITED ? Pullman Sleeping, Dining. Smoking and Observa tion Cars Harrisburg to Chicago, Cincinnati, La* dianapulls, St. Louis, Cleveland and Toledo. Buffet Parlor Car to Harrisburg. 10:50 A.M. daily. FAST LINE.?PuBman Boffet Parlor Car to Harrisburg. Buffet Parlor Ca( Harrisburg to Pittsburg. 8:80 P.M. daily. CHICAGO AND 8T. LOUIS EX PRESS. Sleeping Car Washington to 8t- Louts and Bleeping and Dining Cars Harrisburg to In dianapolis, St. Louis, LoulsviUe (via Cincinnati) and Chicago. 7:15 P.M. dally. 8T. LOUIS EXPBE8S.-Pnllma? Sleeping Car Harrisburg to St. Lnola. 7:45 P.M. dsllj. WESTERN EXPRESS.-Pullmsn Bleeping Car to Pittsburg and Chicago. Dining Car to Chicago. T:2fL?:M da,1J CLEVELAND AND CINCINNATI EXPRE8S.? Pullman Sleeping Cara Washington to Pittsburg snd Harrisburg to Cleveland and Nashville (via Cincinnati ana Loalsvllle). Dining Csr. 10:40 T.M. dally PACIFIC EXPRESS ?Pullman Sleeping Car to Pittsburg. 7:50 A.M. dally BUFFALO DAT EXPRESS, With through Parlor Car. Dining Car and Coacbaa t? Buffalo. via Emporium Junction. 7-.00 A.M. for Kane. Canandalfiia, Rocbeattr aa4 Magara Falls dally cxcept Sunday. 10:50 A.M. for Elmlra and Renova daUv. except Sunday. For Wllllainsport daily, 3:30 P.M. 7:15 P.M. dally. BUFFALO NIGHT EXPRESS, with through Buffet Sleeping Car and Coaches ta Buffalo, via Emporium Junction. 7:45 P.M. dally for Erie; for Bocbester. Buffalo snd Niagara Falls dally except Saturday, wltfc Sleeping Car Washington to Rochester. 10:4O P.M for Erie. Cunandalgua. Rochester, Buf falo and Niagara Falls dally. Pullman Sleeping - x!r^W;,hlnfton to Rochester Saturdays only. 4:0? P M. "CONGRESSIONAL LIMITED." dally for New York, all Parlor Cars, with Dining Cat from Baltimore. FOR PHILADELPHIA. NEW YORK AND TBI EAST 7JP? fining Car). 7:20. 8:15. 8:00. 18:08 Opining Car), 10:25 and 11:00 (Dining Car from Wilmington) A.M.. 12:45. 8:18. 4:50 (Dining Oaf from Baltimore). C:50. 10:00 and 11:50 P M. On f?UI3inr."l dining Car). 7:20. 8:15. 8-.08. Ij:00 (Dining Car from Wilmington) A.M., 8:15, 4:u0 (Dlnlrg Car from Baltimore). 8:50, 10:00 and 11:50 P.M. For Philadelphia on]j. Express, 7:45 A.M.. 12:15 P.M. week days,* 2:01. 4:10 and 5:40 P.M. dslly. For Boston without change. 7:4ft A.M. week days and 4:50 P.M. dally. For Baltimore. 6:15. 7:00. 7:20. 7:46. 7:50, 8:18. 8:00 10:00. 10:25. 10:50. 11:00 A.M.. 12:18. 12:4ft. 1:28, 2:01, 3:16, 8:80 (4:00 IJmlted), 4:10, 4:20, 4:33. 4:80. 5:40. 6:15, 8:50, 7:15. 7:48. 10:00. 10:40. 11:35 and 11:60 P.M. On Sundays. 7:00. 7:20. 7:50, 8:15, 9:00. 8:06. 10:25. 10:60. 11:00 A.M., 12:15, 1:18. 2:01. 8:15, 8:30 (4:08 Limited), 4:10. 4:20. 4:50. 5:40. 8:18, 8:80. 7:18, 7:46. 10:00. 10:40 and 11:50 P.M. For Pope's Creek Line, 7:45 A.M. and 4:83 P.1L week days. Sondars, 9:05 A.M. For Ann..p<lls, 7:<X>, 8:00 A.M.. 12:15 and 8:48 P.M. week days. Sundays. 9:00 A.M. and 5:40 P.M. Express for Florida and points on Atlantic Coast Line, 4:30 A.M.. 8:12 P.M. dally. Express for Florida and points on Seaboard Alt Line, 11:01 A.M. dally. "Florida and MetropoU tan Umlted." 6:55 P.M. dally. Express for Richmond only 9:05 A.M. week days, 5:00 P.M. dally. Accommodation for Quantlco, 7:48 A.M. dally sad 4:25 P.M. week days. SEABHORE CONNECTIONS. For Atlantic City (via Delaware River Bridge, aTl rail route). 11:00 A.M.. 4:10 and 11:50 P.M. daily, 12:45 P.M. week days, with through Pull man Buffet Parlor Car. Via Market 8treet Wharf, 9:00 (Saturday only), 10:00 nnd 11 KH> A.M., 12:45 P.M.. week days. 11:50 P.M. dslly. For Cape May, 10:00. 11:00 A.M.. 12.45 P.M. week days. 11:50 P.M. dally. Ticket offices, corner Fifteenth and G streets, and at the station. Sixth and B streets, where or ders can be left for the checking of baggage to destination from hotels and residences. Telephone caU "1441" for Pennsylvania Rallrosd Cab Service. J. B. HUTCHINSON. J. R. WOOD. General Manager. General Passenger Agent. Seaboard Air Line Railway CAPITAL CITY ROUTE. LEAVE WASHINGTON. P. H. K. STATION: 11:01 A.M.. FLA. AND ATLANTA FAST DAILT MAIL?Through Pullman Sleeper to Jacksonville, connecting at Hamlet with Pullman Sleeper to 6 55UP.M.. FLA. AND METROPOLITAN DAILT LIMITED?Through Pullman Sleepers to Tafhpn and Atlanta. Tnese trains offer excellent sched ules to Petersburg, Raleigh, Southern Pins* (Plneburst), Csmden. Columbia. 8avacnah, Jack sonville snd all Florida points, Charlotte, Athene Atlanta, New Orleans, Chsttanoogs, Nashville, ?ii points west and southwest. 4:80 JFM. DAILY. LOCAI^-To Petersburg. Bs}elgh. Southern Pines (Plnehmst), Uamlet and inter "office* *1434%. T. ava. and Fenna. ticket oIBcsb, B. E. L. BUNCH, W. H. DOLU Gen. Paaa. Aft. Oen. A|t Chesapeake & Ohio Ry. Trains leave from l'enn*ylvanla Station. 8:00 P.M. DAILY^-Cincinnati and St. Louis Spa dal?Solid train for Cincinnati. Pullman Sleepers to Cincinnati. Lexington, Louisville, Indianapolis and St. Louis without change. Connection for Virginia Hot Springs dally. Observation Parlor Car Washington to white Sulphur and Hinton weak days. Dlulng Car. Parlor Cars Cincinnati to Chicago. 11:10 P.M. DAILT?F. F. V. Limited-Solid train for Cincinnati. Pullman Sleepers to Cincinnati, Lexington and Louisville without change. Connec tion for Virginia Hot Springa dally. Dining Car, Sleepers Cincinnati to Chicago and St Louis. Reservation and tickets at Cbeaapeake and Obis office. 513 Pennsylvania svenne; 809 Fourteenth Street, near F. and at the station. Telephone call. Main 1441, for Penoaylranla Railroad Cab service. H. W. FULLER. Telephone Main 1088 General Passenger Agent. ARLINGTON?MYER?FALLS CHURCH. STATION, AQUEDUCT BRIDGE. To Falls Church ? xfl:15. x6:60, x7:20. x8:30, X8:30. 10:30. xll:S0, 12:80, *1:80, 2:80, *3:80. 4, X4:30. ft. *5:30, 6. *6:30, 7. *8. *9:30. *11. xllt. Sat. and Sunday night, hourly arter 8 P.M. Hourly to West End on Snoday. xTo West End. To Myar snd Arl.-t8:15, t7. f7:80. f8:45. 9:1ft, ?S:48 t7:48 P.M., f8:4ft. t?:48. fl0:4ft. tll:8S, +To Nauck. Coach aero? brides. S a.m. to 9:30 p.at.