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HrfiSI i x . T' r -'.'' " "2.-. V ' . ' -? i u-, rtaz. mthi ia.tyi.w-jCTiii ii i ! iwiwaiwin una .WNli f4Wb f-T r v . V Pt. - jf '. -W9fJtjfeJ22! ,. ' -r: '-y- N . ...y.; . ja4sMBWCS-W-.' THE WASHINGTON BEE. it. ft H '- ' 1 1 " v & - Published every Saturday at 1109 Northwest, Washington, D. C I Street, rE'Uerelni ti" t -M OrBc at Washington te-'..iij.i c-db 'DKii .loiter. 1 W. CALV'LX CHASE, Editor TERMS OF .SUBSCRIPTION. O'le copy per year $2Jl -Six months..." 1 Oft Turet months Mi City subscribers, inonthlv 20 All communications for publication, business, or otherwise must be ad dressed to The Bee Printing Company, nog I street, n. w., Washington, D. C. UTILITY 0 THE BALLOT. In our issue of July ISth, under the ht-ad of citizenship, we sug gested the utility of the ballot in its general methods. Its utilizing' influence is expres sive of the local and national bet terme t of every community. Ic is like the gospel, the law and the grave, it works every voter equal. It is as powerful in the hands of the drunkard as in the preacher in the pulpit, and the President in the White ITouse. It is the weapon of power and defence, the instrumentality through which all political contro versies are adjusted, and appeals from an unrighteous branch of ju diciary decisions, to the poles are comprehensively and equitably settled. It changes not the politicel status with those of the religious, civil and social, but still retains for the voter that indestructable force that regulates all the rest. A man can neither be pastor, president, nor governor, without ' the consent of the governed' In every State of the American Nation, his constitutional peroga tives, are his indisputable personal property, and no man can legally prevent him from voting, nor go beyond a mere persuasive rebuke to compel him to vote. The practi cal utility of the ballot. Of all the materialized elements of constitutional manhood, the po litical status stands the power over and the protective defense of all .others. It forces religious fanatics into profounder and closer relation for the brotherhood of man ; it refornio .judiciaries for better basis to the co-equality of citizens of the States and the Nation, and it guards the door of protection to social beau ties and embellishment. It sustains a relation between the rich aud poor, that compells lead ers to yield to the needs of their followers to demaud of the leaders a guaranteed protections of the laws. like you want harmony ? Away ! with such pretentions and hypoc- ricy. Suppose one organization, as it is claimed, has more members than the other ? Must this stop a con solidation ? If this is what you mean aud the purpose for which fyou appointed jour committee, count me out. At the conclusion of Mrs. Ter reFs speech, the applause was vo ciferous and enthusiastic all over the church. It was a masterh effort and demonstrated the hon esty and integrity in a grand woman. The election of Mrs. Terrell as president of the Consolidated As sociation recognizes one of the most brilliant women in thia country. The Bee congratulates her and the Association and admi s the out come of the convention, is Mrs. Terrell's triumph. The women of the League and Federation are to be congratulated. accomplished in the schools of Wash ington by the colored pupils of both sexes; so great was it t.at he had wondered at it. Then he looked at the other side of the picture, and told of those living in the slums of the city, surrounded by disease, filth, and other influences that tended to degrade " It is the plan of those who have been fortunate so far as the world's goods and education are concerned," he de clared, " to see to these people where ever they are. Society is so inteiwo ven in its relations that we cannot afford to have this blot upon the Cap ital's escutcheon." Commissioner Ross called the attention of the Fede ration to the Girl's Reform School, and asKing them to compare its method of curing evil with that of the jail and the workhouse. They were orthy of careful study. He conclu ded with sentiments of welcome. Mrs. Matthews said she was glad the Commissioner so well understood the spirit and purposes of the Federation, and tin-t so many white people were present, as it was not well known that the colored people were doing so well for themselves. Mrs. Matthews re ferred to the convict lease system in the South, and made a fervent appeal for an expression of public sentiment against what was debasing thousands of the colored youth of that section. kuffin's MRS Mrs. Josephine St Mrs. Terrell is to lated on her defense ference Committee. oe cougratu- of the Con- THE AFRO-AMERICAN WOMEN. HON. JOHN W. ROSS, DISTRICT COMMIS SIONER WELCOMES THEM TO THE NATIONAL CAPITOL IN A TIMELY SPEECH. MRS. BOOKER, OF WASH INGTON, PRESIDED. - Major McKinley and Mr. Bryan will no doubt define themselves. The Afro-Americans are waiting patiently. MRS. TERltELL'S TBIUMPH. The Afro-American women of this country can feel themselves highly congratulated in having such a woman in their midsts as Mrs. Mary Church Terrell As chairman of the Conference Com mittee, appointed to arrange a con solidation of the two National or fganizations of Afro-American wo men, she, on last Wednesday morn ing, displayed more natural sense, logic and eloquence than we have heard for some time. . After Mrs. Matthews reported the action of the committee on con solidation of the two leagues, there was a disposition on the part of a few of the ladies to attack the The First meeting of the National Federation of Afro-American Women, met on Monday morning, at the 19th st., Uaptist Churcn. The Committee on decoration had the church beautifully festooned with flowers, and handsomely decorated with flags and other ornaments of an attractive nature. At 10 o'clock, the President, Mrs. B.ooker T. Washington, called the Convention to order and Mrs. Rosetta E. Lawson, of this city conducted de votional exercises. Rev. Walter H. Brooks, offered prayer and after singing, he delivered an address of welcome. Mrs. Rosetta Sprague responded, after which the roll was cal.ed for fra ternal delegates, who answered as fol lows : Miss Ella Sheppard Moore, of Nashville, Tenn., for the American Missionary Society ; Mrs. Ida B. Bar nett, of Chicago, for the Anti-Lynching Society of England ; Mrs. Lucey Thur man, W. C. T. U.; Miss Mattie Bow ers, District of Columbia ; Mrs. Vic toria Matthews, for the A. M. E. Zion Church ; Mrs. Ida Bailey, from the National League. Several letters regretting inability to attend were received from dele gates. The Committee on credentials re ported fifty-delegates in attendance. Mrs. B. K. Bruce, then read, in a very dignified manner, a report on the progress of the organization which was well received. COMMITTES APPOINTED. In executive session, between 2 and 4 o'clock the following committees were announced : Rules Mrs. Rosa D. Bowser. Mrs. B. K. Bruce, Mrs. Ruffin, and Miss Mattie N. Ford. Finance Mrs. C. G. Foster, Miss Ellen N. Ford, and Miss Hannah Smith. Resolutions Mrs. Matthews, Mrs. Ida Wells Barnett, Mrs. iucy Thur man, Mrs. Turner, Mrs. Mary E. Sulis, Mrs. Georgia Worthington, Airs. E. S. Moore, Mrs. Terrell, Mrs Stephens, Mrs. Butler, Mrs. Lyles, Mrs. Bruce, Mrs. Anderson, ajid Miss Alice R. Moore. Courtesies Mrs. Jessie Lawson, Mrs. Emma Gray, Mrs1. Hunton, and Mrs. Kate V. de Jamette. Credentials Miss Lizzie C. Carter, Mrs. Hannah Smith, and Mrs. L. C. Anthony. The convention adjourned soon after the close of the executive session, until 7:30 o'clock in the evening. The church was crowd en to its J doors in the evening with an audience, among whom were many white ladies. Mrs. Victoria Earl Matthews presided, and upon the platform were the offi cers of the Federation and the speak ers invited to address the gathering. A choir of 100 voices, under the lead ership of Mr. Tames R. Walker, furn ished several selections, assisted by the Capital City Orchestra. Miss S. Cole and Mr. Walker rendered a solo I each, and .uss Blennie Bruce played the organ. Rev. Dr. Alexander Crum mell invoked divine blessing. Mrs. Victoria Earl Matthews, pre liminary to introducing Cornmissioner John W. Ross, made a brief statement. She said when the organization began work a year ago there were but twenty-eight clubs in various portions of the country. The representations today was sixtv seven clubs. The work in which the RESPONSE. Pierre Ruffin, of the Women's Era. Boston, in reply to the Commissioner s welcome address, heartily thanked him in the name ot the organization. She told of the early efforts to start the organization, of the aid given by Frederick Doug lass, and said she believed the best way to do the most effective work Avas to educate the youmr. The presiding officer then intro duced "Mother" Harriet Tubman, now eighty years of age, who is credi ted with having aided more escaped slaves to reach the Union lines by way of the "underground railroad" than any other individual. Mother Tubman was greeted with the Chautauqua salute. She told of a little anecdote of her own experience during the war, and sang a genuine old plantation song, which aroused great enthusiasm. Dr. Alexander Crummell, of St. Luke's Episcopal Church, made an address in his own eloquent fashion. He spoke in detail of the conditions among the colored people that con fronted the Federation if they wished to work reform, and said that one great thing was needed, a better wo manhood. The committee to confer with that of the National League of Afro- Amer ican Women, with a,' view to union between composed of Mrs. Victoria Earl Matthews, Mrs. M C. Terrell, Mrs. Selina Butler, Mrs. Rosa D. Bow ser, Mrs. L. C. Anthony, Mrs. J. St. P. Ruffin, and Mrs. Ella b. Moore. Mrs. La Fetra, Mrs. Ruth, G. D. Havens, Mrs. Rosetta D. Sprague, Prof. Jesse Lawson, Hon. J. R. Lyhch, ex-Senator Bruce, and others were introduced to the audience, and some made brief addresses. SECOND DAY'S SESSION. The second day of the Fraternal Federation was well attended. The programme was of a literary nature. The reports made from; clubswete made ester The evening session, although it rained was very well attended. The Committee from the National League consisted of Mrs. A. V. Tompkins, of of West Virginia; Anna Jones of Kan sas; Julia F.Jones, of Philadelphia; Mrs. Fannie Jackson, of Kansas City; Florence A. Barber, of Norfolk, Va ; Miss E. F. G. Merrit, of this city. The Committee that represented the Federation was Mrs. M. C. Terrell, of Memphis, Tenn ; who was chairman of the joint committee; Mrs Victoria E. Matthews, of New York ; Mrs. Rosa D. Bowser, of Richmond, Va.; Mrs. Josephine Ruffin, of Boston ; Mrs. Addie Hunter, of Richmond and Mrs. Selina Buffer of Atlanta. The report was as follows : It is hereby stipulated. That we do consolidate under the name of the National Association of Colored Women. That officer shall be chosen on a basis of Equality by a joint committee. That neither Association shall as sume any of the liabilities of the other incurred prior to the consolidation. That the new Association shall sup port the work already planned by each of the old organizations. That a joint Committee should draft a constitution and elect officers for the ensuing year. Mrs. Fanny Jackson ("apin, of Phila delphia, was introduced and delivered an excellent address. ALL UNITED. The great crowd present at the church on Wednesday had been par ticularly attracted by wanting to know who were to be officers of the consoli dated federation and league, which will be now known as the National" As sociation of Colored Women. Miss A. B. Thompson read on behalf of the joint committee, the list of the newly elected officers as follows ; President Mrs: Mary C. Terrell, Washington, D. C First 'Vice President Mrs. Fannie Jackson-Coppin, Philadelphia. Second Vice President Mrs. Jose phine St. P. Ruffin, Boston, Mass. Third Vice President Mrs. F. E. W. Harper, Philadelphia. Fourth Vice President Mrs. J. Si lone Yates, Kansas City, Mo. Fifth Vice President Mrs. Sylvanie Williams, New Orleans, La. Sixth Vice President Mrs. V. Chase Williams, Abbeyville, Seventh Vice President Mrs. Thurman, Jackson, Mich. Recording Secretary Mrs. Ruth Moore, New Orleans, La. orresponding Secretary Miss A. V. Thompkins, Washington, D. C. Treasurer Mrs. Helen A. Cook, Washington, D. C. Chairman of the Executive Commit tee Mrs. Booker T. Washington, Tus- kegee. Ala. The other members of this committee will be appointed by the incoming president. National Organizer Mrs. Victoria Earle Mathews, New York City. Editorial Staff Mrs. B. T. Washing ton, Dr. Rebecca Cole, Philadelphia ; Mrs. Rosa D. Bowser, Richmond, Va.; Mrs. Ida Wells-Bamett, Chicago; Mrs. Frances J. Jackson, Kansas City, Mo. Ways and Means Committee Mrs. J. Napier Kemp, Minneapolis, Minn.; Miss Lulu Chase, Washington, D. C; Mrs. Ella Mahammitt, Omaha, Nebr.; Miss Julia F.Jones, Philadelphia. Committee to Draft Constitution Mrs. A. V. Jones, Mrs. Anna Jones, Mrs. k). L. Franklin, Mrs. Rosa D. Bowser, and Mrs. V. E. Matthews. Among the ladies noticed, were Mrs. E. V. C. Williams, Mrs. John H. Smyth and others. HUDSON 818 7!H ST., N. W THE CHEAPEST And Most Rtrli in th fin trm PUT THE FINEST CROOKEEY WARE lis YOUR it-. sE Ella S C. Lucy Alice 10 Pieces Decorated Chamber Set, 3 colors, $1.98. 56 Pieces Decorated Tea Set, De corated with Flowers and Scenery, 2.98. i dozen Cups and Saucers, 40 cts. Breakfast, Dinner and 5 cts. each. Mason's Air Tight Fr 1 pt. 50 cts. dozen 2 qts 'Rs. q; Tea Plates Velocipedes, $1.50 to 53.00. The Finest Iron Wagon in the city, $1 75- 85 cts. Jelly Tumblekv , pt. Jelly Tumblers, 2- , Good Quality Water i 25 cts. dozen. Wash Tens. Electrial half center Was 65 cts. Small onc and for largest mack-, Washing Machi, The Best Washing Ma. ' . world, 55.50 cash, m nes guaranteed. R. B. HUDSO SEVENTH STREET, NORTHWEST. Seals "1 Rl f(l 1 R ( fft rTW WHsm & RUNNING ON TIME. ie reports muue nuui uuua',wci,c e by Mrs Jerome Jeffrey, of Rocli r, N. Y., and others. As illustrating the degree of effi" ciency to which the present manage ment of the B. & O. R. R.has brought its motive power, equipment and esprit de corps of the operating staff, we call attention to the fact that during the months of April, May and June the passenger trains and fast freight trains have almost invariably arrived at their respective destinations on schedule time. The very few exceptions to the general rule were due to causes insep arable from railway operation, and against which no forethought can wholly guard. It may be safely said that during the period named no road in America, comparable in magnitude to the B. & O., can surpass its record for punctuality in train movement" J25 it AMD LOBGSS f Mm mssFWfi 1u1dI2) rfemrps zmd iSvi er (HGrrrjps zri) dmm ;yil)njg ir ii)' Q IsIf3E. J, BAUMGARDNER 2210 PA, AYE, N. W AND SOAS. TEN DAY TRIP TO NIAGARA FALLS $10.00. CONVENTION NOTES. Mrs. Rosetta E. Lawson was always on the qui vive. Mrs. B. K. Bruce never smiled. Miss Mattie E. Bowen, took the con vention by storm. lf Trio T? WJllc Pnrnoff lo olnrnvc j IVilo. lua XJ 11 iiu uu111v.1i) u aittaij , philosophical. Her baby was the I center oi attraction. The League's number. friends were out in The B. & O. will run another one of those delightful excursions to Niagara Falls, Bufiaro, Rochester, and Wat kins Glen, Thursday, July 30th. A special express with Pullman Pal ace Cars attached, in charge of an ex perienced tourist agent, will leave B. & O. Station, Washington, S.io A. M , Baltimore, 9.05 A. M., arriving at the falls 11.00 P. M., Stopping at the following stations ; Leave Washington, D. C... S.io A. M. " Laurel, Aid S.33 " " Baltimore, Md 9.05 " " Havre de Grace 9.55 " " Newark, Del 10.25 " " Wilmington, Del 10.45 " " Chester, Pa 11.02 " " Philadelphia, Pa., (24th and Chestnut Sts.) n. 2S Arriving Niagara Falls 11.00 P.M. Round trip tickets, good ten days, $10.00. Don't forget the date, Thursday, July 30th. J25-2t SOMETHING NEW And highly appreciated to complete the World's history in the 19th century, the Bicycle or Iron horse and racer a booming factor. Wanted a syndicate with a $150,000, for the World's great Athletic fair and Grand Bicycle Exposition, to com mence at New York or Boston, Mass., September 15th, 1896 and to close Oc tober 19th, 1896. For information ad dress, The World's Great Bicycle Ex position, Globe Office, Boston, Mass., or the New York World, N. Y. There s big money in it for you. Read The Bee. Do you read The Bee ? Read the advertisements in The Bee. Op n't tell yon all about the neir style, fcnnrimime deaisrriM. Iwaatiful fla isli. endlei variety, loir prices, superior quality and fine worKmanship of ourcxia this limited eD.ice. but we want you to write for our 1S96 Illustrated Catalogue. This U th hrz- est and best catalozue we ever published. Ask for Cat. M. It contains about 200 Dare, an.l -;.t ( us lots of money ana time; imt you can nave one free, we Have added a fine line 01; BicYCLra at lowest prices. ALLIANCE CARBIAGE CO.. Cincinnati. Ohio. School furniture Supplies The "Victor" Folding Desks are especially adapted f.r tzieii District and Parochial Schools. Our line 6 complete, ixw Stationary De3ks, Double Desks, Adjustable Desks, etc Get our Catalogue and Prices before Purchasing. Agents Wanted Everywhere. THOMAS KANE & CO., Racine, Wis l" -" $1 RAILROADS, ilie UiAM UiH tO iYlAUMINAi TAKE THE-6- Fedcration was en- r gaged was on mission, rescue, philan- Lonesty and integrity of the com- J.nrpic, domestic, and educational mica. una. iUciiLiiuwb uiuuiiiu uie progress acheived and energy aroused among colored women to work for their race, in the short space of one r 5h mittee, by declaring that the Loagiie should be made to show up the great membership claimed aud not give the Federation glittering generaltities. Mrs. Terrell who had listened patiently to the attack made on the committee, securod the floor and in language as classic as the vestal godesses and with the eloquence of the sirens, she dified .any one to attack the honesty and integrity of the committee who had been selected to arrange a consoli- .datioa of the two associations. J)oes this, said Mrs. -Terrell show a Christian spirit.? Does this look year, was very encouraging. AN ADDRESS BV COMMISSIONER ROSS. Commissioner Ross was greeted with an ovation. " I deem it a pleasure as well as an honor," said he, " to re present this municipality in extending a welcome to such an organization. I can conceive no purpose more worthy to be carefully considered than that for which your association is enlisted. The most fortunate person is the child born today. Six months hence I should say the same thing, for this old world is growing wiser and better, and its advantages to the coming genera tion is growing broader. And in the plan of education and enlightment the colored people enjoy their share today as they never did before." The Com missioner spoke well of the work being Mrs. Mary Church Terrell was the feminine Demosthenes. She was tri umphant. She is as pretty as Ceaser's wife. Mrs. E. F. T. Merritt, can feel highly congratulated. A. F. Hillyer, wanted to be intro duced. Mrs. Julia Layton was laughing to herself overthe victory for the League. Miss L. S. Chase did a great deal of, thinking. Mrs. E. W. Harper was in her glory. Mrs. Etta Webster never failed to let them know she had her eyes opened. Mrs. Booker T. Washington is a dig nified woman. Her smiles won the delegates Mis. Lawson, was always looking for and never ceased 'till she found it. Mrs. Barnett was the politfcian among the delegates. Mrs. Terrell knew her business and gave them all to understand it. Miss Merritt is a wire puller. The League got the best of the deal. CLEVELAND ', ITLrlWUn AU I New Slee! Passenger Steamers The Greatest Perfection yet attained in Boar Construction Luxurious Equipment, Artistfa rurnishing. Decoration and EHicient Service asuriug the highest degree of iOnFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY, Foun TiP3 peh Week Between Toledo, Detroit Mackinac PETOSKEY, "THE SOO," MARQUETTE, AND DULUTH. LOW RATES to Picturesque Mackinac cat ieturn. including- fleals and Berths. Froa :ieveland, $18; from Toledo, $15; frosa Detroit 313.50. EVERY EVENING Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Train: brail points East, South and Southwest and a' Detroit for all points North and Northwest. Sunday Trips June, July, August and September Osij EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay Toledc Jend for Illustrated Pamphlet, Address A. A. SOHANTZ. . w. .. DBTftOIT, M10H m istreir aoj mtm torn Mai . 6t BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD. Schedule in effect July 19, 1S96. Leave Washington from station, corner of New Jersey avenue and C street. For Chicago and Northwest, Vestibuled Lim ited trains 10 oo a. m. and S.osp. m. For Cincinnati, St. Louis and Indianapolis, Vestibuled Limited 3.45 p. m.t express 12.15 night. For Pittsburg and Cleveland, express, dailj, 10.00 a. m. and 8.40 p. m. , For Berkeley Springs, 3.45 p. m. daily except Sunday. Special 12.00 noon daily and 8.05 p. m. Saturday only. For Deer Park, Mountain Lake Park and Oak land, 12, 3.45 p. m., 12.15 a- m- all daily. No west bound trains stop at Mountain Lake Park Sunday. For Lexington and Staunton, 12 noon. For Winchester and way stations, t5-30 p. m. For New Orleans, Memphis, Birmingham, Chattanoga, Knoxville, Bristol and Roanoke, 10.50 P. M. daily ; sleeping Cars through. For Luray, 3.45 p. m. daily. For Baltimore, week days, 5.00, 6.30, X7.00, X7.05, X7.10, X7.30, xS.oo, .30, X9 30, xio.oo, X12.00 a. m., X12.05, 12.10. XI2.35, X3.00, 3,25, X4.2S, 4.32. X5.05. X5.10, X5.30, 5.35, x6.20,6,30 xS.oo, 8.15, X9.20, 11 15, xu.5op. m., and x 12.01 night; Sundays, X7.05, X7.10, 8.30, X9.00, xio.oo a. m., XI2.05, xi25. i.oo, X3.C0, 3.25, 4.32, X5.05, X5.10, 6.30, xS.oo, X9.20, 11.15, xn.50 p. m., X12.01 nignt. For Annapolis, 7.10 and S.30 a. m., 12.10 and 4.2S p. m. Sunday, S.30 a. m., 4.32 p. m. For Frederick, 39.00, a. m. b 12.00 noon ci.15 b4.-o, bs-so p. m For Hagerstown bi2.oo noon and D5.30 p. m. r or coya ana way points, weeK days, 0.00, a. m., 4 3i 5.30, 7.05 p. m. Sundays, 9.00 a. m., 1.15, 7.05 p. m. For Gaithersburg and way points, week days, 7.00, 9.0c a. m., 12.50, 3.00, 4.30, 4.33, 5.30, 5.35, 7.05, 11.30 p.m. Sundays, 9.00 a. m., 1.15,5-35, '-05, 10.25 P. m- For Washington Junction and vi.y points, ag.oo a. m., ci.15 p. m. Express trains stopping at principal stations only, 04.30, 05.30 p. m. For Bay Ridge, week days, 9.15 a. m. and 4 2S p. m. ; Sundays, 9.35 a. m., and 1.30 and 3.15 p. m. From Bay Ridge, weekdays, 6.15a. m.; 6.50 and S.15 p. m. ; Sundays, S.00 and 8.15'p. m. For Cape May, 10 a. m., and 12 noon. C& fa Chesapeab THRnnr.H thp r.tixnKT .l rFF.". 0 AMERICA. ALL TRAINS I t:Z' 'SI ELECTRIC LIGHTED. STEAM !irTJ ALL MEALS SERVED IN DI.W& CA& , STATION SIXTH AND B STREETS. Schedule in effect April 26, iStf. 2:25 P. M. DAILY Cincinnati a.. I it W n-l?ll Q11rl Iriln fnr rinoinni Pu " sleeuers to Cincinnati. Lexmet'-s lsi& Indianapolis and St. Louis wit'i Parlor cars Cincinnati to ChkaKo Tl-Trt T r rATT V TT P V I i' train frr Cinnlnnnil D.ill.OT'kM .J.-. I f s t' M.a. .w. V"l-ll.lll. I UIIIIMIH ..-( -- , j ? .r t ... . , , '. . J v-iiiiiuu, uexingion ana uwui. change. Pullman sleeper to Springs, without chance. Wedn- - urdavs. Sleeoers Cincinnati t - St. Louis. Io.-ht A. M.. FATEPT SI'N'DAi V mond for Old Point and Norfolk 2:25 P. M. DAILY For Gor.Jo.i- Iottesville, Staunton and for Kici '" "" except Sunday. ,r Reservations and tickets at Cht- ; -," Onlo offices, 513 and 1421 I'enn'v ' ' ' ' ' w., ana at tue station H W rt-LLE., General Pa-' - : x& t. . - 1 ... ,. rf r , t' .. ii Hn 3-; ! ,u R - 'j. ,- !uiuu unices moFst. n. Ar.FVT? WAVTT7n tf '1U - DAY. LIFE OF MCKIN1-tVA"D HOBART A ROYAL BLUE LINE FOR NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA. All trains illuminated with Pintsch light. For Philadelphia, New York, Boston and the East, week days 7.00, 7.05, S.oo, (10.00a. m. Dining Car),) 12.00, 12.35, 3.-oo. (5.05 Dining Car.) 8.00 p. m. (12.01 night. Sleeping Car open at 10 o'clock) Sun days, (7.05 Dining Car,) (9.00 a. m. Dining Car.) (12.35, Dining Car,) 3.00. (5.05 Dining Car,) S.oo 12.01 night. Sleeping Car open for passengers 10.00 p. m. Buffet Parlor Cars on all day trains For Atlantic City, 10.00 a m.. 12.00 noon, and 1 12.35 P-m. week days, 12.35 p. m. Sundays, bExcept Sunday aDaily. caundayonly. xEx press trains. Baggage called lor and checked from hotels, and residences by Union Transfer Co. on orders left at ticket offices, 619 Pennsylvania avenue, northwest, New York avenue and Fifteenth street, and at depot. WM. B. GREENE, CHAS O. SCULL. Genl. Manager. GenL Pass. Agt, Pensioners who want their papers properlv made out are requested to call and see V. Calvin Chase, Attor ney at Law and Notary Public. r ii? .- 1 .,.- PrrW rs.epuDiican canuiuaio - Pftf. ter, the noted journalist. W;0. ui me i.ieveiaua ivvii'i. irienu 01 iMCis-iniey n' ' e n Absolutely the onlv anth ni. '" McKinley publishe'd. F ' -1 'l oJ -i M;.n and the iw .vv J. cat 3 111 piCJJttinu"") - nLlf!" work that has receixeu ''' " tr ment 01 Aiaj. cKinie , ,. intimate inenas. aow-" . 5: a seller, isverybouy wa-i y$ published at McKmlt-. - ",,nLs ter's book sells at txgvi 1 " Jfl4 -. . 1 .. , F .. 'It ' , accept no otner. v & ' active workers. Our-' ine- from "sin tn 20 a d.tv . thousands of other -This is the opportunity Tt t : t .a I... -.? I 1 ne nienest comuiu-"' 1- f-tai outfit now. Send 20 CIU"S fait taken! as an evidence 01 .. , 1 , which amount .will t.-.w" ucfl,v j the agent's first order. :.' 't 1, one book making ,'t,'Tf'' LJnnl... ,.. .m. I TI.l. - '. L UUUKS VII IWilc "-- - leaving profits clear. -while you are waiting 0 you out. . co. THE N. G. HAMIUiv-. ; ,j,U- .tjlfri "r:,xvi iJI-- e il ;J. " . n CK M- 4-7,1 rfl .111 5 t" :her5 3i88 Arcade. Cleveb" k'tt IV rtl i I .a i .W 1 U k-'1.t t-W v lk5S. ir rf ."