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THE EVENING HEMES, SATUBDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1895.
We have been very
successful this season
in stocking up our
with excellent bar
grains. Here are some of the
results of our buying
endeavors, which we
are offering for your
inspection next week:
C patterns ruffled edge
Muslin Curtains very at
tractive $1.45 per pair
Large Nottingham Lace
Curtains, fiO inches wide,
3 -nrds long, white ami
cream $1.25 per pair
Nottingham Lace Cur
' tains, 50 inches wide, 7Yz
yards long-, white and
cream. Only 90c per pair
All our 75c, S5c and SI
China Silks, figured and
plain. Next week only
we sell for.. .55c per pair
We have also a lot of
ver- handsome Chenille .
Table covers, four quar
ter, with fringe, which
we will sell next week
It would be impos
sible to find a better
selection of Curtains
and Portieres than
wa are showing, both
in variety of design
While and cream Irish
Points from $1.65 up.
Swiss Tambour from $3.50
Genuine Brussels, $6.00
Pretty Nottinghams from
Chenille and Tapestry Por
tieres from $2.25 up.
We have a large line of
Chenille Portieres, figured
all over, fringe top and bot
tom, main- beautiful de-signs.
r Wr I. are bou able to ocuro
tto scriit i,f 31r r. i. Crown
i!i our llmpeTy Dep.iitinent,
nlioc aliiim- and expert knowl
edge aru vol kcioftii.
WASH. B. WILLIAMS,
7th anil D Sts. X. T.
UAI.L WAS LET OFF EAbY".
TIil- IVi .sptiikcimy Offender I'nyi.
ThcII.ill liquor case was finally disposed of
nature Judge Miller In the polite court
je-sterday morning, altera delay of almost
two months, and tin? gentleman whose
Sunday barroom lias cnus.il so inucli com-
nent within that time was subjected to a
line of .50, which hcpnid.
Alut two months agi Policcm.iu Greer,
or the Fourth precinct, filed an information
with Prosecuting Attorney Pugh charging
Frank Hall, whose saloon is on the corner
or hevinlh anJ K stre-ets south wist, with
keeping an opin liar on Sunday. Accord
ing to the police Hall had been a frequent
and llagrant violator of the Sunday law,
but although before the court several limes
they were nevi r able to secure a conviction.
After consultation with Attorney Thomas
Mr. Pi'gh decided to hold up the Informa
tion until a -econd ease ould be mad.- on
Hall, in which event, according lo section
13 of ILc ecic law his license would be
revoked, and ho would be unable lo obtain
a new one wilhin two jcars. This Air.
Fugh did to enable him to bring both prosecution-,
wilhin one license jear, as required
by the law.
UHin his return from Ids vacation a
couple or weeks ago, however. Mr. Thomas
dtvuli-d that it Mould be liettcr to try the
case at once, and a warrant was Is-nci on
the old information. Hall was arrested
and, when arraigned in the ikiIIci Court,
pleaded iiotgiiiltynnddi-maiielcd a jury trial.
The case was set for trial yesterday.
When 11 was called yesterday, however.
Lawyer C. Maurice Smith, representing
the defendant, withdrew the demand for a
Jury trial and entered a plea of not
guilty. In Ins remarks to the court he
slated that it was his client's first offense.
Hall never having been convicted before
and asked for lenient consideration.
Judge II liler accord Ingly imposed Hie 1. 1 w
est penally, a fine of $50. and, after paying
It, Halllert the court room and ttiecase. was
OLD FOLKS' DAY.
Trinity Mc-iIiodlt ConirrcKiitlon 11
OlMe-rie mi Annual Custom.
It will be old folks day at Trinity M. E
Church. Fourth street southeast, to morrow!
It has been the custom for years past for
this congregation to set apart one Sunday
In October for tpccial service for the aged
members of the church, when tliey arc
brought to the church in carriages and
special sermon and music provided for
them. The pni-tor, Itev. SI. K. B. nice,
will preach at 11 a. ni. His subject will
be Old Disciples," the text being taken
from Acts xxi:lG.
At :t p. in., there will be an old-fashioned
love feast, led by Itev. L. T. Wiederman,
D. D., and the choir under the direction of
11. H Btrattan, assisted by an orchestra
of ten pieces will render the following
Anthem, "God of Israel," Rossini.
Gloria in Excclsls, from Gounod's Misse
Te Dcum Laudamus, T. E. Lloyd.
Festival, Te Ileum, Dudley Buck.
American Republicans Meet.
There was an attendance of about 330
persons at the regular meeting of the Amer
ican Republicans, held last evening at Wil
lard's. A number of well-known speakers,
Including Senator, Cullom, Gen. Worthiug
ton, of Nebraska, and Representative Doo
ltttle, of Washington, were present, and en
thusiasm was at the highest. Thomas B.
Reed has been Invited lo attend the meeting
f the organization next Friday night.
Texas Fever In Queen Anne's.
Centervllle, Md., Oct. 19. A suspicious
disease has attacked the cattle of William
Watson, who lives near Centervllle. Two
havealreadydled, two more are apparently
fatally 111, and fourteen others arc affected.
The symptoms resemble those of Texas
fever. Mr. Watson has summoned tbc State
veterinarian to Investigate the cases, and
expects Mm to-day. As yet no other
bases have been reported. Should the
disease spread it would be a serious blow
to farmers, many of whom bare already
lost bogs from cholera.
PULLED ft IR1MPS' HOTEL
Denizens of the Flats Brought
in by Sergt. Daley.
ALL WERE BOUND SOUTH
They Told Varying Tales, But AH
Went Dunn for u Slop-over on the
Fiirni Were Well Fixed Anions tlio
HiinIh-. Minor Cukck In the Police
One score and one were In the dock this
morning in thepollceomrt. The one was a
young colored girl, antl ten of the others
were pels ot Sergt. Daley's, who brought
them In In a bunch from the Potomac flats.
When their names were called they all
lined up, white ami colored, and pleaded
guilty with one exception. The dock was
pretty nearly clcjnid oat when the "gang"
was disposed of, and they all got sixty
"Tills must lie the full cleaning out,"
said Judge Kimball.
"Tramps are trawling South now, your
honor," nalil Mr.l'ugh.
"Most of these seem to be Washington
men," said the court.
"Yes, sir," said 01 fleer Bruce, -who as
sisted Sergt. Daley in making the raid.
"We went over there histnight and
found regular hotels In operation. They
had li.illc brush houses with stalls in
them, and Jim Wesley, the dark one there
who pleaded notgudty, was snugly stowed
away in urn of (he Malls."
"He occupied a private room, did he?"
inquired Mr. Fugh.
LIVING IX COMFORT.
"Yes, sir; he was fixed for (he night.
They had a big fire burning and food and
cooking utensils of all Kinds."
Wealey said lie wanted to speak In his
own behalf, and came around, showing two
rows ot now whiietit-ih, which contrasted
brilliantly with his black.skln.
"Ills is de fust lime IVe ebcr bin down
dcie, sail. I lues In Peaks' alley when I
"Well, how often do you go home?" in
quired (he court.
"IVsunly bin down on de flats four times
lately," said Jim. contradicting his first
"Well, jou won'lgo back again for sixty
da. Step luck," said the Judge.
John Clancy, a white man In the crowd,
wauled to tell the court that he -was there
for the first time, loo.
"But Jolt are n tramp." said his honor.
"No, sir. not exactly."
"Blu re did you come froniT'
"From Maine, sir."
"Will, you are a long way from home
now," put In Hie District counsel.
"1 wa-s just walking down to Alexan
dria, sir. and saw (he fire and went over
to g I warm," i-ald Clancy.
"Which way are u going?"
"lining Smith, Mr."
"Yes. that's the way all the tramps are
traveling this time of year," said Judge
"I know, but "
"ltat me no buts. You can go down with
the rest for sixty de W said the court,
and the lialialion marched out.
OUT Or HARM'S WAY.
A in nt-loeiklng colored txiy named Will
lain Ringgold was arrested below the
Avenue ly Oi ficcr Flnlhers and charged
with being an habitual drunkard.
"He Is always loafing nro.ind in the Di
vision and associates with th!ees niyl
all Mirts or Kid characters. He gets drunk
three time a week and causco us lots of
trouble," said an officer.
"What "have you lo say about tills?"
asked his honor of Ringgold.
"Ycr honor. I don't loaf around In no Di
vision and I works for my living. 1 don't
git drank at all."
"What do jou do for a living?" .
"I works for my graidfathcr hauling
ashes, lie Is getting old and can't do It
His honor thought lhat Williams' de
nials were entirely loo sweiplng to lie
truthful, and sent him down for fifteen
Fred Fusey, a young white man and an
engineer by trade, working oa the nev
IWorflce iiiilMlng. was the victim of too
much drink anil got li!inn-lf Into trouble
on a Columbia cable car yesterdaj-.
TUT HIM OFF THE CAR.
FHey boarded the car and insisted on
hanging on to the step. He was intoxicated,
and the conduitor endeavored to get him
up on the platform. Pusey objected to
the conductor's altcntlous and swore at
The car was stopped and It took the
combined efforts of the conductor and
motumvui- to put Pusey off. Ilefore the
car could be started again he was on the
grip car, swearing by an the powers in.it
he had money enough to buy the whole
road and all its conductors.aud motormen
"Your honor, I don't deny any charges
brought against me. here, and I gucs,s that
all the men say is also true. I was drunk
and ask jour mercy.y
"In view of your statement, I wilt
make jour fine only $5. A street car Is
the worst place in the world to behave
In this inanuer, and it must be stopped,"
said the court.
COXFEK AS TO EXDEAVOHS.
Tonne Christian-. Who Are Introduc
ing Mirny Xew Methods.
A new era In Christian work in many
churches Is being ushered In by the Chris
tian Endeavor societies. This was shown
by the conference!, ot committees last
There -were uine conferences -in session
w'ith a total attendance of -176. The En
deaorcrs are business-like and give exact
At the rraycr-mectlng conference, led by
Miss Anna J. Bell, there -were 90; Look
out, Miss Lizzie M. Warnian, 70; Music,
Mr. Charles S. Clark, 30; Missionary, Miss
Florence Shuffle, 70; Good Citizenship.
Mr. W. II. rennel, 20; Social, Mr. George
R. Llukins, C5; Sunday School, Mr. Irwin
11. Linton, 40; Good Literature, Mr. W.N.
Weston, 1G; unu Calling, itenciano. r lower,
in.. l.t.,.i T? TTnlilor. rift.
The first three were held at Calvary1
Baptist Sunday School House; tne next
two at Mt. Vernon IMace Methodist, and
one each in order at St. Taul's Lutheran,
E Street Baptist, First Congregational,
and Fourth Presbyterian.
These conferences arc a renewal ot efforts
to arouse the whole membership to activity'
which -were first tried last year and prayed
very successful- They gave new ideas and
Infused new life Into committee -work. In
the first conference there were short papers
and talks; in the second, topics for open
discussion; last night It was question and
From five to a dozen questions were pre
pared for caih of the nine committees and
published in a four page circular letter
sent out by President M. M. Shand and Sec
retary Hernion C. Metcalt two weeks ago.
In addition ever member was encouraged
to ask any question that pressed Itself
upon his attention. New Ideas were at a
premium. The leader was not expected to
monopolize the time by any means.
One way suggested out of the dilemma
was lo have two leaders, one good to off
set the. poor. Another way was to let
I lie whole committee lead, along with the
leader needing help. A third plan was lo
have everybody instructed before band to
take hold promptly and with spirit.
In this latter way. It was stated, it fre
quently happened that an unusually help
ful meeting resulted.
In the lookout committee, the problem
of keeping records was-dlscussed. It
Is part of the Endeavor plans to keep track
of what each member Is actually doing.
For this purpose a record Is made of at
tendance at church, Sunday-school and
prayer meeting. The lookout, committee
at any time is able to furnish data, upon a
The Good Literature Conference con
sidered the distribution of papers and maga
zines to hospitals, reformatories, and
prisons. Also' the qaestlon'how- the com
mittee can co-operate with oUler commit
tees, was talked over. I
- . r
t I . -Zi
A.ife.i. -. . rtV JJ -.,. .-- rm:tf1, i.-A. w. a: A . , .lap- " w-fe j&
HOSBY SUGGESTED WALKER
Thinks the Virginian a Good Man
for the Republican Vice.
TIIh Nomination Would, He Suyn, Go a
Lone Wny Toward Hrcaklns
t ho Solid South.
CoL John S. Mosby, looking but little
older than when he was a conspicuous
figure around Washington, arrived here
jeslerdayfrom San Francisco. He lias come
here to attend to some law business, and
will probably remain in the clly a week or
or two. Discussing ibD political outlook.
CoL Mosby said:
"I am or the opinion that the Republican
nominee will lie either MtKtulcy or Mor
ton. It Morton were a few jears j-ounger I
sliou Id say the chances were In his favor, but,
under existing conditions, I think MiKIn-lej-
is foremost in the race.
"The next campaign will show some re
markable changes in the political senti
ment of the different sections, and If the
Republicans had the courage to nominate
for the second place upon the ticket an ex
Confederate they would inakesoinc Inroads
liitothcSoatti which would bcsurprlsing.
"I .should like to see Gen. James A. Walk
er, ot Virginia, nominated for the Vice
Presidency, and 1 believe If this were done
the Republicans would tarry Virginia and
several other Southern Slates."
"What effect ii)n I lie politics of the
South do you think the death of Gen.
Mahone will have?"
"It will prove a heavy blow to the
Democrat!) of Virginia," replied Col. Mos
by. "Without meaning to disparage Gen.
Muhone at all, I ncicrtlicli-si Ik Inn e for
several yen in post lie hud lieen or the
utmost STVice to the Diinocrats. Their
dislike for hlnjcrvcd to keep them to
gether. It there wi re the slightest danger
oT division in their ranks It was orly
necessary to raise the crj- that MhIiouc, as
the Republican b ss, was striving to ;rain
control or the Slate, ill order to ilrne Ihem
all back to their allegiance.
"Mahone's natural successor as the
leader or the Republicans in Hie State Is
Gen. James A. Walker. He is a ntrong
mar, and if he st'ould be nom'a.itcil as
the Republican candidate ror the Vice
Preside'iey, would add strength lo the
"A good many people." said the tolonel,
"think the North would refuse (o vote
for Southern man, and I'-pct-iady tor
one who wore the graj uniform. Nowthis
Is all a mistake. The people of the North
h.-uc dismissed the war from their minds
antl the only section In which fivllng
against a man bii.iuse he fought mth the
South exists is in the West.
"While 1 am absolutely opp-iscd lo the
silver -inoxcinint anil ficl fcatisfinl Hut
It will be overwhelmingly defeatnl in the
next campaign." continued Col? Mosby,
"the agitation has done this much ci.od
it lias taken the-minds of the people off
the war and has gh.cn them a inmon
cause to fight ror. no matter nhMi Eide
of the controversy they take. This may
mark, to some extent, the breaking down
of the lines between the old parlies, but I
am not prepared to say that it wllldo any
vast amount of harm."
FAULT OF THE FENHElt.
Motorniiiii Hamilton Not to Illume for
Clara Koeliler'-. Dentil.
The inquest over the remains of Clara.
M.irle Koeliler, the flM-ear-jId child who
died at Garfield Hospital Thursday after
noon from injuries rccitvcil by falling un
der electric car No. ft, was held at the hos
pital yesterday afternoon.
After examining a number of witnesses
and golfig very closely Into the details of
the accident the Jury rendered a erdfct
exonerating the inotoriiiaii and conductor
from all blame, but gl ing It as their opin
ion that the carsnrc not equipped wllhade
quate renders or guards. f
Dr. Elliott, the resident physician at the
hospital, was the first wIiiicm examined.
His testimony related entirely to the child's
Injuries and the time and cause of death.
The shock from the Injuries was so great
that she never recovered complete con
sciousness and tiled exactly twenty-rour
hours after being taken to the hospital.
A number or people who were eye-witnesses
to the accident were then examined
and their testimony was all corroborative
and went toshow that, the inolormaiioiithe
car vl-as not lo blame, and that the accident
After delibi rating about hair an hour
the Jury also arrived at this conclusion
and the motonuan was discharged from
The Jury was composed of William A.
Hickey, Herman liorghnuscn, Robert v.
T.iulks, Herman iiiiiiiiemnai, -iiioert u.
Hardman, and Ernest A. Nauck.
.The funeral will take place Sunday at
2:20 o'clock from 933 Florida axenue
LA HO It IMM'IJTn SETTLED.
Albert CuryV. Cn-e Considered by
h Joint Committee.
At a Joint meeting, held last evening,
of the Executive Hoard ot I). A. 6G, K. of
L., Hie Contrait Committee of the Fulcr.i
tlon of Labor,, anil the Executive Com
mittee of the Plumbers' and Gas-fitters'
Union, the matters in dispute between the
kilter organization and Mr. Albert Carj-,
of the National Capital Hrewlng Company,
were fully considered, and as a result,
an amicable settlement of the difficulty
was practically reached.
At the last meeting ot the Federation ot
Labor, on complaint of the Plumbers and
Gas-fitters, Mr. Cary was declared un
fair. The Rcnsc'of the Joint committee Is that
the gas fixtures in house No. 732 North
Capitol street, shall be furnished by a
union firm and liuu by union plumbers and
gas-fitters, and recognized as such by
U. A. 06, K. of L., and the local Federa
tion of Labor.
The Federation of Labor and D. A. 6G,
K. of L-, at its next session will doubtless
confirm the action ot the Joint executlvo
The report Is signed by M. J. Daly,
chairman. Plumbers' and Gas-filters' Union
D. A.; Chas. J. Wells, Local Federation;
Michael Curt, chairman. Executive Hoard,
1). A. Ga.K. of L.
DISTRICT HOME HCLE.
Candidate for the National Repub
lican Convention Talk About It.
There was but a small attendance at the
mass meeting held hist ccnlng In Israel
Baptist Church on Eleventh street, between
E mid F streets northeast.
The meeting was called for the purpose
of ghhig the olers of the old Nineteenth
assembly district an opportunity to hear
the candidates for the national nominating
convention express themselves on the ques
tion ot "homo rule" in the District.
R. P. Ruffln, president of the Nimtcenlh
precinct club, made an effort to organize
the meeting, but objection was raised,
on the grouud that his term or orricc-had
expired. After a great deal or excited ar
gument Mr. Rutfiu withdrew his claim
and Harry Edwards was elected chairman
and Andrew Belk, secretary.
The only candidates present were Dr.
C. H. Purvis and Daniel Murraj-. Mr.
Charles Ortlinp, however, was present by
proxy, Mr. Richard Laws being author
ized to speak for him.
The candidates all favored "home rule"
ror the District and pledged tluniselves to
do all In their power to secure it, ir sent
to the convention. Dr. Turvis, after
having denned his position on home rule,
roierred to the matter or establishing a
whipping post and thelynebing or negroes
in the South. Lynching in the South, he
said, was more or a custom than anything
else and thai section of the country would
haie to be revolutionized socially, morallj',
religiously and politically before any change
for the better could be expected.
Going Homo to Vote.
Thc Maryland Democratic Club held a
largely attended meeting last night, with
C. C. Lancaster presiding. Arrangements
were completed for sending into Maryland
all the Maryland Democratic voters resid
ing In this city. It was also decided to
attend In a body the mass meeting to be
held at Laurel October 31, and an invita
tion was extended to all other State, or
ganizations In the city to Join in the
. - TH '
Will HITCH 'rill WE
Piatt and Quay to Have a Con
ference in New York.
POLITICIANS ARE W0EKED DP
Two Houses Will Get Toother nrel
Some Dooms Will Colbtpxo National
Committeemen AIo Thero to Bo
Culled in Morton Only a Summer
New York, Oct. 19. MatUicw Stanley
Quay, or Beaver Falls, Pa., Is com Ing to New
York to see Thomas C. Plait, and wilhin
rorty eight hours thero will be held In this
city one of the most important polit leal con
ferences of the .vear.
These two distinguished Republican lead
ers have not met since each: won a victory
withlu the party In his own Slate, which in
sures them control of the delegates from
their repcctlve States to the next Republi
can National Convention.
There ure seventy-two delegates from
New York and slxty-rou rfrom Feniis j Ivan i.i,
a total of 130 delegates; or enough. If
united, to probably insure the nomination or
nny candidate r.n ored by Mr. Piatt a nd Mr.
ONLY A SUMMER CANDIDATE.
The Republican State Convention con
trolled by Mr. Piatt indorsed Gov. Morton
for President. Mr. Quay and the Pennsyl
vania Republleansnre not committed to any
Rumors have got around'lhal Gov. Mor
ton is only a summer candidate, and that If
there is any doubt about his nomination he
will git out of the way at Just the right
lime for Mr. Piatt lo swing the New York
delegation around tn.i iiijtlierrandid.il e from
the East. That Is why Mr.Qu.iy and Mr.
Piatt are going to hae a talk.
Thomas B. Reed, or Maine, Is In the city,
and his presence at this time, in lew-of the
coming or Senator Qua-may be significant.
BIG GUNS GATHERING.
cnu national committee. Is here. Gen.
James S. Clarkson, of Iowa; .. M. Uahn,
of Ohio; Gen. L. T. Mlchener, of Indiana;
P. C. Cheney, or New Hampshire and other
mcniliers or the Ri publican national com
mittee arc In the city. They are to has ea
talk with Chairman Carter aliotit calling
the committees togtther to discuss time and
place for the next national com cut Ion.
No well Informed Republican will quts
tion the proposition that Mr. l'latt. Mr.
Qunj-. Urn. Clarkson and Mr. Il.ihn, of
Ohio, ran dictate the nomination of the next
Republican candidate ror President ir they
can unite and (outrol the delegates from
their respective States.
That is why the proposed conference is
or special importance at thin time. It my
dcclile Hie Tate or several aspirants ror the
fcOFT COAL STRIKE.
Official Notices Sent to'ThotiMindH of
Dubois, Pa., Oct. 10. Itls now a settled
fact that there Is to lie a general strike
In the soft coal country, finer at a season
ot the "car when such a movcinent is bound
to cause great imrdsbips upon miners nul
The res?cut action ot tLe"n:lners In Clear
field, 'whereby It was decided that on ac
count ot tie failure of the various oivrnlora
in Northern anil Central Eehnsj lvanla to
grant the ropiest of 5 cents per ton
askist for bv Hie convention. Leld Octolier
2, a gerernl strlke'-beoMclarcflPhas titm
indorsed by the miners of this place and
conuuitte-cs hae !hcu appointed to solicit
rood and financial help for the miners and
their families. The outlook is exceedingly
discouraging for those workers who are
dependent on the coal Industry for a liv
ing. The strike is complete from Cambria
county to this region and in Central and
We-stcrn Feunsylxanla. Not a mine is now
being workesl. Fully 25,000 men are In
this movement, including 1,100 employes
ot Bell, Lewis & Yates, who have been
out for six weeks. Thc-Icaders in the strike
counsel a policy ot peace and will try to
accomplish their ends without having re
course to violence.
Official notice was sent out to day from
Fhilllpsburg to all Hie mine-s In the Clear
field and Beech Creek re-gloiis. Informing Hie
jiiitirs of the action taken by the Clearfield
convention and advising the men that bus
persion of all work is asked of them after
Saturday. The passing of today shows
that the operators do not intend to ask for
a conference and lhat they will not grant
the a'dvanee unle-ss conditions change.
AD W1I1TEHS' DECEPTION.
Dellulitful Mmdcnl nnd Social Enter-tiiiumi-nt
at the Clubruoni,.
The Ad Writers gave their first enter
tainment ot the season Iqs.t evening at
tlnir attractive eiuartcrs In The Times
building. Mr. Isaac Gans, president of the
club, presented the various artists who
took pari with courteous, grace, assisted
by Mr. Thomas Wilkinson, chairman of
the executive committee-; Mr. George VT.
Kinncar, and Mr. Fliay Moran.
Among the talcuted performers whose
music was 'applaudes! appreciatively were
Messrs. A. V. Holmes. U. E. Gallaher. A.
E. Yundt and B. F. Judsou, of the Man
dolin. Banjo and Guitar Club, known as
the Madrid Quartet. An orchestra of ten
pieces, led by Mr. L. M. Hammer, Mr.
V. Clemens, banjo soloist; Mr. Wilkinson,
who rendered secral topical songs; Mr.
George O'Connor, who. accompanied by
Mr. O. F. McEnauy, dt lighted the assem
bly with his Jolly comic songs; Messrs.
Cullen nnd Collins, made a lively banjo
team Willi their foot-patting melodies.
Mr. W. Cunningliam-aiid Miss L. Yost re
cited a number ot literary gems.
A delicious supper was served, and the
whole enjoyable arfalr was pronounced
a marked success. -
MUST STOr AGITATION".
Poni-rs Sent n Collective Adtlre-tM to
the Armenian Patriarch.
Constantinople, Oct. 19 At a meeting
ot the powers which seat Hie Joint note to
the Forte relative to the reevijt rioting here.
It was decided to send a lAillifctlve address
to the Armenian patriarch' asking him to
use his influence to stop tbc agitation that
is lielng earrieel on among tae.Armenlans.
The address will be presented by the
dragomen of the British. Russian, and
Austrian embassies. Tnoineettng of the am
bassadors was held at-the residence ot M.
Catubon, the representative oCFrane-e.
As previously told In these petitions, a
seare-h was made of the refugees when they
left the church where they had sought
safety. They learned that 288 revolvers
and other firearms were then found on the
Armenians- These were seized by the
scarc-hers. The weapons Willibe deposited
in the ministry ot war in narcefs bearing tho
seals of the embassies.
See-rotary Lister, ot tbcBriMsh cmhr.'ssy,
who has visited the prlsonsmnder the per
mission recently granted by the Porte, saw
about 300 Armenians ia the Jail, Including
118 wounded, who were in the hospital.
The condition-of eighteen ofthese prisoners
The committee appointed to Inquire into
the circumstances has released eighty pris
oners. Left to the State Committee.
The Alexandria City Democratic Com
mittee held a meeting with the representa
tives of the county committee last night, and
named Mr. Gardner Booth as a representa
tive to go to Richmond nnd consult with
the chairman of lheBtate central commit
tee as to the legality of having called a
convention without a primary election
previously. The decision reached in the
matter will determine whether a new con
vention will be called or not.
Monnment'to Frederick; pougliiKK.
A monument is to be erected In Alexan
dria 'to Frederick Douglass'. A new ceme
tery, named after the late Register of
Wills of the District, Douglass Cemetery,
Is -now being laid out by a colored burial
grounds corporation, and the monument to
Douglass will be placed In the middle of the
MEETING OF UNITARIANS
Distinguished Men Will Come to
the Conference on Monday.
Senator Hoar Will Preside nnd Ad
droLics Will Bo Made by Other
The sixteenth national conference or
the Unitarian church will convene in All
Souls' Church Tuesday morning, at 0
o'clock, with Senator Hoar 'as presiding
oWlccr. Hon. Carroll D. Wright will de
liver an address or welcome to which Sen
ator Hoar will respond.
Addresses will also he made by Rev.
George Ikitclielor, secretary ot the Ameri
can Unitarian Association; Miss Eniille A.
Flfleld, of the Liberal Woman's Christian
Alliance, and Rev. Dr. Brooke Herford,
or London, delegate from the BrltUi and
Foreign Unitarian Association.
Three business sessions wilt, bo held
I'ach day In Metzerott Hall, continuing
until adjournment Thursday night. The
auxiliary soehtles connected with Hie
conference will transact their work m
All Souls' Chiireh. A preliminary meeliiig
of the council will be held at the Arlington
Hotel Monday afternoon.
The council Is composed as follows: Rev.
George Batchclor, chairman, Cambridge,
Mass.; Rev.S.iiuuel M. Crothers, Cambridge;
Rev. Frederick L. llomner. SI. Louis; Hon.
George E. Adams, Chicago; Mrs, Charles
G. Ames, Boston; George W. Stone-, Bos
ton; Rev. John Cuckson. Boston; Rev.Mlnot
T. Savage1, Boston; Hon. George S. Hale,
Boston: Mrs. William fi. Gannett, Roehi'sler;
Rev. D. W. Morehouse, New l'ork; and
William Howell ReesI, Boston.
One of the notable iiapers of tl.c confer
ence will lie that by Prof. John Fihkc,
LL. D.. of Harvard, author of Historical
Dlrf l ultli-s." Ac., on "The Origin or Lib
eral Thought in America." mid "Our Con
gregational Polity," by the vcnernblc Rev.
Edward Everett Halo, or Boston.
FLAYS OP NEXT WEEK.
That sprightly bit ot burlesque by
Sidney Roefe-ld nnd Ludwig Euglaiider.
enllllill "Tin. "nih Cnliirv Ctrl " will
be at the Grand Opera House next week.
It may be properlj- called one of the
lyrical novelties of the time, since it deals
with current events and things and is
charged with contemporaneous Innnor.
The-se authors ot "The Passing Show" have
sclzesl upon one of the broadest and most
IH'rtinent topics of the day, and have un
questionably struck a mine of llgitimate
Everybody has seen, heard much aliout,
couversisl with, and known some-thing of
the so called "new womau." Her fads
and foibles are the foundation of witti
cisms of pre'ss and periodical. Her bloomers,
her "hike," hercigarctle, her manlsh ways,
am! affectations have come under tt-e
public eyes dally in some form. The "girl
bachelor" is known to all. Sl.e affects
the masculine and flouts the softer of her
sex. But when it comes right down to the
pinch, she has the same lender feminine
heart as all the rest. That Is thestory of
the play, only It is clothed in simrklii.g
dialogue and tuneful music, and inter
twined with fast and furious fun.
.The company is under Hie management
of Mr. Fre-derlck Hallen, and is a Etrong
combination. It embraces three stars not
couiitin? Miss Catherine Llnyarel, the
prinia donna. Miss Molly Fuller appears
in the title roll-. John T. Kelly and Gus
Williams hae liolh stnrrnl singly, and
together forma gre-at team. Then ther are
the sisti-r Hawthorne. Mr. William Cam
eron. GeorgieHawley, Harry Kelly, Thomas
Lewis, Emma Levey, and a chorus of
fort j- lioople.
"On the Mississippi" will lie the bill
at the Academy of Music next wcyk. The
play de-als with the reckless and some
what lawless life III the South Immed
ately after the war. Mr. William Ha
worth, the author, makes vivid use of
the stirring days of the Mississippi Rier,
and has woven Into a romantic tale the
incidents of packetboat life, the gambling
hells of new Orh-aus, the historical opera
tions of the Ku KIux Klan, and the
rugged simplicity of the mountaineers of
Thcc-omedy features a re from real South
ern types, replete with native humor, and
the shirting action of the piece affords a
broad field for the si-cuie artist. The play
hlnge-s upon the deviltry of a Southern ad
enturcss nnd the misfortunes lit a rich
Northern gentleman of susee-ptible nature
who falls into , her clutches. It runs
through the gamut of the steamboat game,
through the gorgeous gambling hells of
New Orleans, tli rough impenetrable swamps
ot Louisiana, Hie resort of fugitives from
Justice, and through the mountains of East
Five ae-ts and nine complete and differ
ent se-cnes to fit the lively action of the
piece afford an opportunity for the artist
that is seldom offered by a melodramatic
production. The opportunity Is realized
by magnificent stage settings. There is also
the picturesque Mardi Gras, made attract
ive by expensive e-ostumes anel handsome
stage furnishings. The e-ast is strengthened
sine-e last year, and it requires over Tifry
IieOple to present the characters in "On
Mr. Charles Hoyt Is easily the foremost
author and producer of farce comedies of
the present day. Ills successful plays now
before the public are so numerous that there
is se-arcely a theater goer who has not
laughed himself hoarse many times over
at his most humorous productions.
Hoyt's name stands as a guarantee of all
that is foremost and first class in farce
"A Black Sheep," one of his most suc
cessful plays, and one which packed the
New National Theater for an entire week
last season, will be the attraction for the
coming week at this popular theater. It
comes stronger and belter than ever, with
new characters and specialties.
The company Is headed by that original
comedian Otis Harlan, and numbers on Its
roster such well-known names as Ada
Dare, Big Bill Deere. Joseph Natus, etc.
"Sins or the Night" at the Bijou next
week, the latest melodrama from tbc pen
of Frank Harvey, author of "The Wages
of Sin," is one of his strongest plays.
A brief summary of the play follows:
S'lulrc Thorne. an English gentleman,
disinherits his son Harold, on account of
his marriage to Rosa Marthant, a circus
rider. Harold leaves his father's house
and goes to Mexico, where he lieconics su
perintendent in a silver mine at Isla del
Carmen. While there his father dies, and
the estate is left to Harold's cousin,
Leslie, on condition that he marries Cj nth la
Mayne. The marriage Is distasteful to
botli Cynthia anel Leslie.
Cynthia is In love witii Harold anil plots
tooverthrowRosa. Leslie Is In a quandary.
He has given his notes for large amounts
ot money to a Spaniard, Ramez D'Alvara
by name, but according to a clause in the
will he does not come into possession of
the money until one year after the squire's
death, and then only on condition (hat
Harold does not return in that tirlie. Leslie
hears that Harold Is alive and liable to
return at any1 moment. He tells Ramez.
who, to save his money, favors getting
rid of Harold should he ever return.
Leslie, Uiough weak, is not bad at heart,
and refuses to listen. Raniex takes the
responsibility on his own shoulders, and
when Harold does not return within the
twelve months, he plots his death. He
lures Harold and Rosa to an underground
cellar on tho banks of the Thames and
makes them prisoners.
Climax after climax, holding the audi
ence until the lovers are united at the finale
of Hie last act. The company carries all
special scenery for the five acts, painted
by Reg. Morgan. Prominent Is a mine in
Mexico, with all the working mechanical
8am T. Jack's Creole Company will open
at Kernan's next Monelay. The charac
teristic lavlshnient displayed In the equip
ment of all Mr. Jack's attractions marie
Uiis one. .
The scenes of tropical splendor and pic
turesque surroundings afforded a rich field
.. &U3:l, -
811 Market Space.
The demands of society are again
claiming your time. Showy and
beautiful colorings, figured and
plain. Everything that Is new and
beautiful in the silk creation. We
Inviteyour inspection of the follow
Importod Sstins, all shades. 1M fl.
Imported Hatlns, sit shatios. .. 125 1.00
Imported Falios, all shades. 1.T3 130
Imported 1'alllra, all shades 123 :5c.
The i-holcrst deslgua In TaOata for Yl'alsu,
from 73a to II 5) per yard.
Cutter's niaek lluchrst. quality. Fur f 1.09
Cutter's Hlack Duchess. 1 M quality. For 1 3"
Cutter's Illnck Ducliesa 1.15 quality. For J.W
Cutter's Black UiK-hc-ss SMepiallty. For 00
These goods are made of the fluest ellk, and
are glial atiteed to tho iroarer.
JACKETS and CAPES.
We are dally receiving new and
beautiful garments In Boucle, Chev
iot and Boaver Cloths at lowest
prices for like values.
W.D. CLARK ft CD.,
for the scenic artist, who spare-d neither
PjIils nor expense.
As for miiusciiicut, the comedians make
the sternest fe-aliire-s relax. Portrajais or
naUve character, with Its eccentricities
and conceits, open the way for bright
comedy, ami the comedians arq (pilck to
grasp the situation.
Old Southern melodies, though they may
not meet all tin- reiiuiri'iiienis of the class
ical musical e-ar, strike the iwpular fancy,
and In these the- artists of the company arc
IK-rfectly at home.
Groteseiiio elaliii-s or the South afford
them another opportunity. The crack
dancers or the company indulgelii buck and
wing dancing as executed on the plantation
This is indeed the electrical age. Now
It furnishes the foundation of .1 play.
Daulc-Li Hart's drama, "lioveroment Ac
ceptance," which Stuart Rolison presents
at the Lafayette Square Opera House Mon
day cve-ning, liasiuuch to do with electricity.
Theleadlnge ha racter.Ro lie rt(i union, which
is nK-umed by Jlr. Kobson, Is tliut of an
ini cntor, a young society man who. Hi rough
force of circumstances. Is obliged to ele
pend uiHin his own exertions for in e-xist-encc.
He studied electricity as a hobby;
he uses his knowledge us a necessity, and
secures employment as an electrician in the
Navy Yard at Washington. He 's a so
ciety man, nevertheless, for the fash i-iiu tile
world looks I11I.1II him as one working for
pleasure, not bread, and serious and i-ornedy
Act I re-presents a fashionable recep
tion In all its i-plc-ndor, where the lnugnifi
cent gowns worn by the ladies will bo a
delight to many a feminine eje. In the
midst or this gay scene the )ouug imentor
Torgits his surroundings so thoroughly is
liein love with hlsprore-sslon that iieinouiits
a ladder in the midst Of a dance to njuir
a lamp which Was broken.
"Gowrnmeiit Acceptance" bubbles with
comedy, relic-M-d here and there by pure
sentiment and pathos. As Hie young in
ventor, Mr. Robson has a character thor
oughly in keeping with his genius, ar
fonllng him opjiortuniiles for good ivoik
"wholly In uuinoii with his genial nature.
The churaetcrsarcall In capable hands, end
Ioera of the pure anel the legitimate in
drama will find this one or the most t njoya
blc entertainments or the season.
There is not a better known man In Amer
ica than Hill Nye. Everyone who reads the
newspapers has become thoroughly ac
qualnteil with Hill owing to the humorous
articles he writes describing his adventures.
The pictures in the liaiwrs portray Nye
(that Is really his name) as a knrck-kneed,
bald-headed, spectaelc-we-aring specimen or
humanity, but Hill Nye, or Mr. Edgar Will
iam Nye, is an able Journalist, who, by his
keen wit and humor, has risen to the top
or his precession.
His drollery Is essentially his own. He
has f reateda school orids own, in whlchhe
differs materially from the other great
American humonsts. Everyone who has
read his runny sketches enjoys them.
On Saturday evening, October 2G, in con
junction with another brilliant genius.
Hert Toole, whose rorte Is the making of
exceedingly laughable cartoons in a light
ning like manner, he will illumine Met
zerott Hall with his brilliant wit. Reserved
se-ats will be on sale Monday morning at
Mctzerotfs Music Store.
Mr. Nate Salsbury's latent and greatest
creation, "Make America," will be the at
traction at the Convention Hall all next
week. Frobuhly there was never a sLow
organized that has received the Indorse
ment or the pulpit as has "Mack America."
Jlr. Salibury has In his iwssessloa hundreels
or letters from the most pronnne-iit clergy
men in New York coinmeneiing the enter
tainment In the highest terms.
When the clergy take hold or a public
entertainment it Is certain to arouse an
interest among all classes. Thereareniany
church going ieople who will be attracted
Mr. Salsbury has one letter from a clergy
man who states that ho has traveled all
oer the world and has never seen a more
moral and amusing exhibition. He further
states that be will take the greatest pleas-'
ure In advocating Its merits to all ibe mem
bers of his congregation.
Too much praise cannot tie awartled the
magnificent chorus of 300 voices. Any
lover of music who falls to hear It will
lose one ot the greatest treats of his life.
Mr. Salsbury is particularly desirous that
the publicunderstnnd that "Black America"
Is In no seme a minstrel show. The total
lack ot effort toward dramatic effect is
evident in theexhlbitlon, and thenegrocs, so
far from being actors, aremercly presenting
to the audience their actual common place
every day life.
To one who has been through the Sunny
South and seen the negro In his own home,
this statement Implies a great deal. And
for those who have not yet Journey e-el below
the Mason and Dixon line it is only neces
sary to state that thesongsand dances the
antics nnd scrambles are the productions
ot the momentary moods of .the artists.
The negro Is seen exactly as he is in his
own home. "HIack America" Is Instruc
tive, entertaining and refined and should be
greeted by 1 arge audiences.
Markos continues his entertaining hyp
notic exhibition at Odd Fellows Hall.
Fair audiences nightly have witnessed his
remarkable display of the mesmeric pow
er, and re-ally demonstrates to a remark
able degree the mysterious influences? over
others. Some ludicrous scenes are caused
by the eiucer actions of the subjects, and
serve to enliven the entertainment.
"WILL JOIN THE SHAKERS.
Woman Decides to Leave Her Hn-s-bnnd
Elizabeth, Oct. 19 Mrs. John Benson,
No. 12G Front street, Elizabeth, who for
years has been a devout member of Grace
Episcopal Church, has Tor some time com
municated wlth Miss Anna White, queen
ot the Shaker Colony, of Mount Lebanon.
Columbia County, N. T.. with a view of
leaving her church and Joining the Shakers.
She received a favorable reply and at once
renounced the Episcopal Church.
A committee of Shakers will wait on her
next week and examine her fitness for
their mode ot worship. Mrs. Benson's new
behet has caused her and her husband to
disagree and they resolved to break np their
little home. All the furniture was sold,
some of which is antique in design and
richly carved and Inlaid in gold.
One suit, it Is said, was made at the time
of the dc-tlironcmentof Louis IV. Themem
bers ot the Episcopal Church are greatly
exerclscil over Mrs. Benson's intention and
will try to persuade her to retain her mem
bership. To Cclcurnte an Anniversary. -The
Central TJ-ilon Mission will to
morrow celebrate its eleventh anniversary.
Special services at 3 p. m. will be held
In the mission hall and In the evening
at Mount Vernon M. E. Church. Ministers,
workers, and converts will be present on
each, occasion and an excellent musical
programme has been arrangccL
BATCLIKKK, SUTTON CO, Aucls.
Successors lo Ratcllffe, Darr & Co.
TRboi fctM-HALh OK V Jiitl VALUAHLE
REAL ESTATE, ON NINTH STREET,
DETWEEN C AND D STREETS N ORTH-
by virtue of a deed of trust, duly re
corded in lll.er No. 1034, folio 418 etteq..
one of the land records for the District
of Columbia, and at the ree.ue-st of the
parties Ecctiicd thereby tho undersigned
trubtees will offer for sale by public
auction, ih front of the r'emins, on Sat
urday, the Hull day ot Octubcr, A. D
1&IIS, at 4:3U o'clock p. in., Ihc- following
de-sfribi-d Ri-al Estate, situate in the city
or Washington, District or Columbia, to
wit: AH Ihose certain pieces or parcels
or land and premises known and distin
guished as anel being parts of original
lots three (3), rour (4), and live 5, in
square numbered nine bumlrtil and thirty
eight (13S), conmineel within the follow
ing metes and bounds, viz.. lieglnning
ror the same at a point " ll:r Hue ot
Ninth street, e-ast, distant, forty (40
feet south from Hie northwest corner of
saiel lot, live (5), and running thence south
along the lice of a!d street eighteen iia
ree-t; Ihenec ensl one hundred and fiftnu
(II:) leet elcve-n and one-hair (11 1-2)
Indies: lo the rait line or nld lot, thri-e
13), the-nee north eight it n (Ih) lei t, anil
thence we-t lie hur.dml and liftit-n (110)
feet eleven and one-half (11 1-) inches
to the place of beginning, together with
the Improvements, rights, etc.
Terms or sale: One-third cash, the n-l-due
in two ic,ual installments ai one and
two year, with inuriM fniu the day ot
sale at the- rate or S r,-r "it icr annum,
payable w mi-annually, secured by deeet
or tmst on jjie property fold, or all cash,
at Hie option or the purchaser A deposit
of $2(Jli required upon neie-pianee or bid.
Ir the terms or sale are not I'.iupliiil with
In fifteen days from the dav if fale the
trusle-es res-e-rve the right lo resell the
property at the risk and lost of the de
faulting purchaser after five djys' aiiver
Usemenl of such rcsaleln s ire newgpaiier
published In Washington, 1. C.
All conve-yaucing and ret ordiug at tho
cost of the purchaser.
WILLIAM A GORDON,
MONEY WANTED AND TO LOAN-.
"WANTED T norrow $2fiO: man
holding good position, salary SL'.COO
a year, and life- insured ;n old 1'ne com
pany for $.-,IOO, wants to liirrow S"o0
ior i-lx mi. ni lis on ri-rsonal note and assign
ment of almvi as ti-rurlty; to te- is turned
In cepial monthly lnstuHmcni: liberal
Interest. Address MONEY, llils otfice.
money: money: jionhyi
We- linvc it. '
We will lend It.
Wi- era nt you to Have It.
All wo want is ratisraciory rem estate
security. Come to ua with your appli
cations nnd we can tell you what wa
will do assoon as we examine tin-pnipcrty.
T. O. ANDERSON .t CO.,
Real Estate and Business Exchange. 907
TT. TC. 'F'Tfr.TOIfS i-nnn tmlce. 1218
Pa. ave. nw. Established In 1870.
Money loaned on watches, diamonds. Jew
elry.ssllverware. etc. Special bargains In
watches. Jewelry, and silverware ju20 Cn
MONEY to loan on bonils. stocks, trusts,
loan association certlfl'-ales. and old
line Ufa insurance policl?:aa dMay. i
YERKES A BAIOCR.
40 lo 4li Mct7eroU Uldg
M-OISTEY TO LOAN-ln lnco sums.
or as low- as l.OOU. at 5 and 6 per
rent on D. C. real estate: clsn $sno. S500.
$750. etc.. at 1 per cent WM U SAUN
DERS & CO.. 1407 F si. nw tf
MONEY TO IiOA-N All cinsses ot
real estate loans mode with promptness
at curent rates TIIEMcLACHLEX HEAL
ESTATE AND LOAN COMfA.NY. cor
per 10th nnd G streets nw ru9 tf
WASTED-The loan of $f .000 on first
class lnsido property: no ugents. 709
to 12 tf
MONEY to loan at 5 anel t rer cent.
ou District of Columbia really: no delay
tr security Is satisfactory.
WALTER U ACKEH. 704 I4:h nw. -lT31.-tr.
WALTER SCOTT STETfON, te.iclier ot
acting, elocution, dancing. 132 l 12tli
PROPOSALS for roofing mule-rials
Olfice l'ublic Bjfldlngs aid Grounds,
War Department. Washington. 1) C. fcep
teruber 23, 1805. Scaled proposals. In
duplle-ale. will be reccivetl here limit VI
p. m. MONDAY. October 21, 1SS.-.. for fur
nishing and elelivering materials for a tin
roof and copper gutter and cornice ror tho
new building under construe t Ion at the
Government Printing Offlev. Specifica
tions, forms for proposals, anel all neces
sary inrormation can lie obtained here or
ai No. 29 H street northwest Right ia
reserved lo reject any and all proposals.
JOHN M. WILSON. Col.-Eugrs.
Attorney-ai-Law. Webster Law BuUd
Ing, G05 D st. nw.. Washing!.. n. D. C
Residence. No. 3, Mount Vern.ni Flats,
cor. N- Y avc. and 0th st. n w- setO-lruo
STATION CORNEK OF SIXTH AND B
In Effe-ct :ept. O. IS!..
10.30 -A..M. PENNSYLVANIA LIM
ITED. Pullman Sleeping, Dining, tmok
icg and Observation Cars Harrisburg to
Chicago, Cincinnati, Indiana polls, sr.
Louis, Cleveland and To'etio. Bufret
Parlor Car to Harrisbjrg.
10.30 A.. ST. FAST LINi:. Pullman
Bjriet Parlor Car to Harrisburg. Parlor
nnd Dining Cars, llarrialuirg to Puts
burg. 3.40P. M. CHICAGO AND T. L0LT3
EXPRESS. Pullman Buffet Parlor Car
to Harnsbjig. Sleeping nnd Dining Cars
Harrisburg to St. Louis, Cincinnati, Lou
isville and Chicago.
7.10 P. M. WESTERN EXPRESS.
Pullman Sleeping Car to Chicago, and
Harrisburg to Cleveland Dining Car to
T.XO P. M. SOUTHWESTERN EX
PRESS. Pullman Sleeping and Dining
Cars to St. Lo-ils. and Sleeping Car, Har
risburg lo Cincinnati.
10.40 P. M.. PACIFIC EXPRESS.
Pullman sleeping Car to Pittsburg.
T.SO A. M. for Kane. Can.indalgna,
Rochesecr uud Niagara Falls daily, ex
cept Sunday. , ,
10.30 A. M. for Elmlra and Renovo.
dally, exet-pt &uuday. For Williatusport
dally, 3:40 p. m.
T.XQ P. at. for Willlamsport. Roches
ter, Buffalo anel Nljgara Falls elallv, c-x
e-ept Saturday, with Sleeping Car. Wash
ington to Susjicnslon Briuge via lluffnlo.
10.40 P. M. for Erie, Caiiand.i'gua,
Roeiieste-r, Burralo and Niagara Falls
daily, Slecpiug Car Washington to EI
mira. For l'lllludelpllhl, New York mid tUo
4.00 P. 31. "CO.M1RESSIONAL LIM
1TED.T' All Parlor Cars, with Dining;
Car rrom Baltimore, Tor New York, dally,
for Philadelphia week days- Regular
at 7.or t Dining Car). 7.2U. y.on. 10.00
(Dining Car), and 11.00 a. m.. 12.13,
3.15, 4.20. 0.40, 10.00 and 1 1.3&
p. ni. On Sunday, 7.05 (D-ini-g Car),
7.20, 0.00, 11.00 a. ni., 12.1.-, 3.15,
4 20. 0.40. 10.00 and 11.35 p. ni. Foe
Philadelphia only. Fast Express 7.B0
a. ni. week days. Express 2.01 and 5.40
p. nr. daily.
For Boston, without change, 7.50 a. m.
week days anel 3.15 p. in. dally.
For Baltimore, 6.25, 7.03, 7.20. 7.50, 0.00.
10.00, 10.30, 11.00 and 11.50 a. m.,
12.15, 2.01. 3.1D. 3.40. (4.00 Limited),
4.20, 4.36,5.40. C.05, 6.40, 7.10. 10.00,
10.40, 11.15 and 11.35 p. m. On Sun
day, 7.0.1. 7.20, 9.0O. 0.0... 10.30. 11.00
a. in., 12.15, 1.15. 2.01. 3.15. 3. 10 (4.00
Limited), 4.20, 5.40. 0.05, C.-10, 7.10,
10.00, 10.40 and 11.35 n. m.
For Pope's Creek Line, 7.-0 a in. and 4.36
p. m., daily, cxe-cpt Sundav.
For Annapolis, 7.20,9.00 a. m.. 12.13 and
4.20 p. in., dally, cxe-ept Sunday. Sun
days, 9.00 a. m. and 4.20 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line. Express feir Rich
mond, Jacksonville anil Tampa. 4.30 a.
ra., 3.30 p. m., dally. Richmond and At
lanta, 8.40 p. m., dally. Richmond only,
10.57 a. m. week days.
Accommodation ror Quantlco, 7:45 a. in.,
dally, and 4.25 p. m. week days. ,
For Alexandria. 4:30, G.35, 7.45, 8.40,
9.45, 10.57, 11.50 a. III.: 12.50. 1.40.
3.20, 4.25,5.00. 5.37, G.15. S 02., 10.10.
and 11.39 p. m. On Sunday at 4.30.
7.45, 9.45 a. m.; 2.45, 6.15, 8.02 and
10.10 p. 111. i
Leave Alexandria ror Washington, G.05".
6.43, 7.05, 8.00. 0.10. 10.15. 10.28
a. m.; 1.00, 2.1B, 3.00. 3.23. 5.00, 5 30.
6.13. 7.00.7.-0, 9.10. 10.52 and 11.08
p. ni. On Sunday at G.43. 9.10. 10.28 a.
ra.; 2.15, 5,30. 7-00, 7.20. 9.10 and
10.52 p. m.
TIe-kc-t oHiccs northeast comer of Thir
teenth street and Pennsylvania avenue,
and at the station. Sixth nnd B streets,
where orders e-an be left for the checkinfr
of baggage to destination from hotels anil.
B. M. PREVOST, J. K. WOOD. i
.Gen. Mas. Gen. Pats. Agt.
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