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THE TVASniyGTOJST TIMEg, MONDAY, JTJJSTE 24, 1805.
- n The Washington Times EVERT DAT IX THE TEIB.J OWNED AND ISSUED BT The Washington Times Compaa7 TIMES BUILDING. EOL'iiiniST COM.ER Penkstlvasu. Atemtb and Tenth smEEr. Telephone Editorial Rooms, 431, Euelne&s Offlc, 537. Trie, Dally Edition Oa Cnt. tutidny Edition Threo Cents. Tj inn month Thirty-Are Cents. WASHINGTON, D. C, JUNE 24, 1ES5. G'TrXBe sl ifeffikn'ci C'3 Subscribers to "Tlie Tlincfl" trill conftv n fa' or by promptly reporting any !! courlrity of collcctora, or ncslect of duty on th iirt of tlio curriurs. Compluiuts either by mnll or In person will recelvo Iireiujit cttontlou. luiT(J ulioultl tie le lire rod to all jiartu of tlio city liy 0:30 e'oluok cnoli morning, lucludlug Sunday. "Tlio "VnshlnstiiTl!iis"lsi u mem ber of the Roohdule Co-ojieratlvo So ciety. TAITE THE TITLES W1TII YOU. Sumnior Outings "Will Not Ho En joyed TJiileHs It Goes Along. Tlie Mimnier tide of pleasure nnd lienllli-seelcers lias set In towurd mountain-, sprinss and faensbore. No plnns for tlie reason's outing; will "be complete mtlcs The Time 1b In cluded anions tlio necei-aries. Men and women may so from town to leave euro behind, but thoe who would Keep their finger on the pub lics pulse, or le abreast of tlie world's luijiHeiiius'S or. Indeed, who need a coldwi Jinlc between themselves ami the whirligig: of time ihebo mtist hove The Times ient daily to their fcylvau or seaside retreat. TI1E TIMES is authorized to proffer the services of one of the mo.t repu table law firms in "Wusblnston to persons needing lejrnl assistance to free themsele from the clutches of ShyJocl; money brokers. Applica ttiin mut be made at this office, as tlHflrm offers this through charita ble motive-. nd not from a desire to gain publicity. THE ENGLISH UPHEAVAL. The overthrow and rolguation of Lord Jtaeebery aid hte colleagues,' without having acoowjHisla-d any of the reform measures eo anxiously expected, has been ex tremely disappointing to the Liberal ele iBeMt iu Eugland Tlie Liberal party in PartuuneoL, however, lias never been com pletely in cocrol, ami without tlie assist awee of the Irish vote, which "was not to le kjifded upon, could not hope to pass ay iinortaat measure, even if the House of Lop.- did not stand in the way. If tlie bopes of Uie .Liberal party are realised. umI il is returned to power on tK- temperance question, as is confidently prHiicU'd by Mr. Morley and Mr. Bryce, tbercmMGtuea wonderful chiingctn English imtMc ftemistent. According to the plan oitUMK-6 by lt$-K leaders, wiiat is known ae local option, or the liquor veto issue, wMt le pui forward to rally their tupport eas. jhnI Ji in believed that sufficient votes wW be found in certain districts "where it ifi ieeird to get rid of the dram Pimps, to aCHiu give the party a voting majority in Parliament. Should bus iu-oject fail, it in doubtful if the Liberate will le returned to power for pome time. Tlie Conservatives, who, tmder Lord Salisbury, will form the new Cabiuet, represeui the property and privilege classes. Oh all Questions of importance they possess tbe ittfteeaoe to control a majority of votes, ami if titepoescd of power it "will be through hwr' popular wave of reform, and not tiirousli the process of ordinary elec tions. 11 it to be Iwped that the Liberals may be iucces&ful in their temperance crusade, for iu tliem rests the hope of the masst.es. GOOD DEEDS IMIOMI'TLY DOXE. "IVJiile Uie dalms of the -urvivors of the Ford's Tlieater disaster are going the dreary rotrads of Congressional investi gotioH and procrastination and lhe claim ants liave been oscillating for two years betwwn !ioje and doubt, it is pleasant lo read the report of the cjtinens relief com rmUee, organized immediately after the occurrence of that catastrophe. That re part tftows that ovei SSG.OOO was col lected ticre in the District, and, with the exception of less than $1,000 for neces Kary expenses of the committee, promptly disbursed among those whose necessities gave them a claim upon it. There is one part of the committee's re part which can be referred to with sjie cial pnde, and may be profitably and prayerfully studied by llembers of Con gress who are always ready lo make cheep capital for home consumption by protesting against their people being taxed for the benefit of the people of the Dis trict of Columbia. TJie part of the report referred to says: "Many of the victims of the theater disaster were from other States or Ter ritories, aud here but temporarily, yet in n tangle instance did we hear it said that these farts bhould make any difference in the movement for relief. The sum was as freely paid as though made for our own houKcboidfi, and, again, the generous deed testifies lo the high character for human ity of the people of this city and District." The statement contained in this para graph attests the catholicity of our people's chanty. Sliortly before the Ford's Thea ter arfair they had sent over $50,000 to aid me sufferers at Johnstown. They asked not who or where those were that needed help. The fact that fellow-beings had to be aided was enough, and aid was promptly furnished in both instances. They act upon the old maxim that "twice gives that qwickly gives," and that for true chanty all mankind is but .e family. FOR A TJXlOX DEPOT. In our news columns will be found the eynopsls of an interesting plan to erect a union depot for our several railroads and to bring tbeir tracks into the city without so much danger to life and limb. The plan also comprehends the selection of a central site for the depot that would re store to the District the land now used by the Pennsylvania system, which In itself is an important object. The northeast and southeast sections of our city are especially made danger ous by the gridiron of tracks that en viron and Intersect them. The grade cross ings are open death traps, and because of the frequent accidents the citizens of those sections arc at continual war vith the railroads. Travel along the principal streets to-and from the central part of the city is 6low and hazardous, and there seems to be no remedy but an absolute removal or the tracks. Sooner or later public sentiment will deninud this change. Congress may pro crastinate and delay action for several years longer at the instigation of the rail roads, but the time will come when the pressure will be so strong that a union depot must be the result. Therefore the schemes and plans submitted now by com petent engineers will be useful to point out the various objections and recommenda tions that will be the subject of dis cussion when the question comes before Congress for final action. And possibly the scheme referred to this morning may furnish the basis of a plan for, our new union depot. KATJTICAL SCHOOLS. Tlie Times is heartily in sympathy with the plan of Dr. A. H. Witmer, a' prominent member of the board of school trustees, for the introduction of a system of nautical instruction for Washington boys in con nection with tho public schools. Tlie doctor's arguments in advocacy of such a system wore fully outlined In our issue of yesteiday, and they should at once bring conviction to all wbo wish to see the American navy and merchant ma rine maimed by American sailors. Iu 1890, as a result of a resolution offeied by Dr. Witmer in the school board, the District Commissioners prevailed on the Senate Sub-Committee on District Appro priations to recommend that $15,000 be appropriated for this purpose. The mat ter never came to a vote, however, and nothing haB since been done except the en listing of a host of frlendl3' advocates. Dr. Witmer will renew his efforts in tlie near future, and it Is hoped and believed he "Will have the support of the Commis sioners and many prominent officials of tbe Navy Department. An act passed in 1874 encouraged sucli a systeniofeducatiou, and its advantages were availed of by several cities of proper loca tion. There are numerous and obvious reasons for the application of its benefits to Washington. Its good results -would re ceive the attention of the nat Ion at large, and these results would be achieved under the immediate eye of the Navy Department. It is not a pleasant tiling to contemplate that our navy is almost totally dependent on foreign skill. In time of danger we could not, therefore, look for that patriotic d votlon to tlio Stars and Stripe3 that can come only from those wedded to the institu tions of the republic. We have heie a class of boys ready to en thusiastically adopt the profession of sea manship, all the more so Jr they understood that excellence in skill would bring ithe reward of jiroitiotionwuid commensurate Iay. The professions and the trades are overcrowded, and this new avenueof employ ment would be welcome to many, and would relieve the strain on the breadwinners. The Times will do all it cau to aid in the establishment of these nautical schools, and to thus, perhnps, make Washington the train ing ground for patriotic American seaman ship. SUnUltHAX F1H13 DEPARTMENTS. The good people of Mount Pleasant are in a fiamc of mind that rorrpons "with tbe name of their nretty suburb. They are more than pleased because they now have a sort of fire department of their own, and it is quite the proper thing for them to have given public expression of tbeir gratifica tion, it ought to be possible for every one of Washington's suburbs, 6itjatcd -within tbe limits of the Districtor Columbia, to give thanks for like cause. All suburban property holders should en joy adequate protection against the rav ages of fJrc, not as a matter of favor, but of right, for they pay taxes lor that purpose just as well as do the people living in the heart of the city. Each suburb should havo facilities equal to those which are now mak ing the people of Mount Pleasant feel con tented, hnppy. and comfortable. Kesl dents of those localities ought to be able to retire to their rest at night with the feeling that if fire should breakout there would be sufficient apparatus at hand to told the flamesincheckuntilthexnore distant engines, reels, and trucks could reach tbe sceue and Tender more ef fectU'e aid. It might even be practicable to let such a suburban fire department manage a lesser conflagration without calling upon the city dc-partinent proper, thub leaving the latter within its customary radius of action if its services should there be needed. The in stitution of thse minor departments is dic tated alike yy considerations of equity and convenience. It is confidently expected that the Ameri can rooster will crow as coon as the Cornell boys come out of their shell after the Henley Tegatta. A German has invented a chemical torch, which ignites -when wet. This will make an excellent combination with Uie political campaign "barrel." News comes from abroad that a great camera for taking life-size photographs has been successfully tested. This will be good news for Gen. Harrison. The lowest temperature ever recorded on earth was taken at Werchojatisk, in the in terior of Siberia. This record will be beaten when Grover Cleveland's name is pre sented to tlie next Democratic convention. Joe Manly's plunge on Lord Kosebery's horse had nothing to do with the English Cabinet crisis. The Washington Shylocks are very much exercised about the financial situation. This is one of Uie signs of The Times. The litigious Whistler is compiling ma terial for his second volume of "The Gentle Art of Making Enemies." Mr. Cleveland can give him a few pointers. It is said that the fair Lillian Russell, although not as "fleet as a bird," is quite flighty on her newblcyclc, and that bloomers are quite up to her st3'le. Pcrliaps it's the Etripe that makes the barber pole more dangerous in the eyes of the authorities than its lightning tipped rival, the trolley pole. The New York Sun devotes a column and a half to an editorial on "how to drink beer." Generally speaking, five cents and an opportunity are more welcome than learned advice. Mjule a. Specialty of Stealing MUk. Several complaints have been received at the Fifth precinct police station within the past week that small quantities of milk left in jars and buckets at residences in the southeast section of the city have been stolen. The police early yesterday morning arrested John Walker, a colored boy, while in the act of getting away with a quart of milk which had been left at tbe door of Joseph Watz on Fourth street. Boys, READ THIS Here's a Chance to 5)' 3 MaKe Money M and be Reporters. The Times makes the following oF Fcr to the School I3ovs of the Dis trict of Columbia. , Twenty-five cent3 will bo paid fcr every item of nowa of enough public intere3ttobe printed, pro . vided the item is not already known to Tha Times. CONDITIONS: Each contributor must attond tho Public Schools generally or the High Schools of the District. Contributions must i)0 written on one sido of tho paper only. The contributor'9 mime and homo address nnd name of school must accompany the contribution aud must bo written on a separate sheet of paper. Contributions must be sent or brought to tho City Editor. No contributions will bo rocotved bo fore d p. m. JOYCE'S JEWELS OF MEMORY Another Volume Launched by the Genial Soldicr-l'oct. It Contains Personal Hpmlnlsconccs of Menu iidEvont-s, Oral ionsDellveretl by Uinisolf, and Poems. Col. John A. Joyce, soldier, orator, and poet, has published another book, a fact which -will be of great interest to those who are familiar with his former works, "Checkered Life," "Peculiar Poems," and "Zig-Zag." The author has chosen for his liresent literary venture, which "will un doubtedly b" successful, the attractive title of "Jewels of Memory." As the title indicates, tlie book contains a great many of the most interesting and brilliant thoughts and reminiscences from Col. Joyce's inexhaustible treasury The volume eontaius 245 pages, tlie subjects being personal reminiscences of the war, itsheroes and literary men, oratlonsdelivered from time to time by tlie author, and sixty pages of poems, under Uie title "Poetic Pebbles." The intention of the publication is found in the following by the author: "I dedicate this volume to the American sol dierandsallorwhosebravcryaud patriotism on land and s0a for more than a century challenge the respect of mauklndnml will command the admiration or posterity." The preface tells in a few words what Is expected to be accomplished by the publi cation nB follows: "These jewels from the cafcket or pergonal memory I flash over the ocean of literature, trusting that some sparkling rays may attract human hearts -when the soul that divined and the hand that fashioned them has vanished like the dews of the morning." The reader -will be charmed with thecasy and fluent style in which Col. Joyce tells his fctones of the war. A special value attaches to these f.iles as they are not made up from records but are the recol lection of the gallant soldier himself, who, like Eneas, was a part of the adventures he related. Among the worthies lo whom we are in troduced by Col. Joyce and made part of the company are Roscoe Conkling, Sheridan, Grant, Spinner, Fairagut and Porter, Cor poral TannT, Buniside, and Allison. One of the smgulaily happy descriptions istliat of tlw battle ofShilohJind the author's Louisville exiierlences. Thre is a success! ul effort all through the discussion'of questions which have been subjects of diverse political opinions to be just and impartial. A line example of this is the following passage from the opening sketch on "Lyon and Jackson:" "The name and fame of Lyon and Jack son shall iiiblazoii the military pag's of this great republic as long as honesty and valor are respected, and side by side through the coming ages .these imperturbable ideal soldiers shall march hi the van of the mili tary heroes who have gone down to uni versal silence in the cra6h of battle." There is a fine sketch in the book of the National Capital, beautiful alike in thought and comixisition. A fine example of how Col. Joyce tells his stories is to be had in this extract in which ho describes his first visit to the great editor, George D. Prentice, the visitor being diked out in his best regimeutals: I looked around the shabby, naked room, and saw a stout, low-built man writing away at a rude desk with n tremulous hand. Hlshead waslarge, round, andsome what bald, hut the bumps and furrows ou his brow reminded me of Socrates, or some of tho uucient philosophers whose pictures I had sceu iu historical and clas sical works. He did not look up, although he must have known I was present, till I coughed, tramped around, and becoming impatient at non-recognition, finally threw on the floor a pile of newspapers off the only etool in the room right near his desk, and planted my military greatness on the site of his displaced literature. "He went right on with his scratching hieroglyphics until he got to the bottom of the pagp, and threw down his pen, whirled about in his chair, and with a look of mingled madness and sententious satire, 6aid. "Who are you?' 'I am a fool.' 'So am I, shake.' And that was our first ac quaintance." The poetry of Col. Joyce is subjective. Some of the poems breathe the spirit of true devotion lo the poet's art, and some of them arc full of the finest and teuderest feelings of the heart. There is a very interesting account in the sketches of the manner in which "Laugh and the World Laughs with You" was composed in fifteen minutes at a sympo sium of the author and some distinguished friends. This "brainbaby" Col. Joyce remarks, has been the property of "Anony mous" and others for the past thirty years, but he now claims it and avows its author ship. The "Jewels of Memory" will repay pe rusal. The frontispiece is a cut of Col. Joyce, who Is a well known aud picturesque figure in Washington. Tho printing is by Gibson Brothers, publishers of this city. Mr. Miinn Explains. Editor Times: The extracts which you printed this morning from my letter about establishing" an equitable loan associa tion are so disconnected as to lose most of their meaning. I ask leave, therefore, to say that I thought no dividend need be declared on capital stock of the asso ciation, but if one were determined upon it 6hould not be over 4 per cent. I sug gested further that G or 8 per cent of the principal of loans be repaid every month, so as to Tree the poor from the temptation to run heavily Into debt, which they would have if monthly payments were too light, and the redemption of the principal were postponed to a distant or indefinite future. B. PICEMAN MANN. June 23, 1895. Excursion Tickets to tho Senshore. Commencing with June 14 and 15 and continuing until August 30 and 31, in clusive, tlie Baltimore and Ohio Railroad will sell excursion tickets to Atlantic City, Cape May. and Sea Isle City for Uie 10:00 and 11:30 a. m. traius ou each Fri day and Saturday, good for return pas sage on any train until the following Tues day, inclusive, at rate of $5.00 for the round trip. fin m uilLEiS li Jackson Gity. Frequenters Ex pected a Raid Yesterday. THRREFOHfc TJ.HBY KETT QUIET Very Little Fishting, Drinking, and Gaiubltutr Over tho ltlvor Several Saloons Dad Their Sido Doors Open, but Picked Their Customers Uvun uolist Mutchett Perseveres. Jackson City enjoyed probably tlie most quiet and peaceful day in its turbulent history yesterday, and there was not suf ficient fighting, drinking and quarrelling to make things interesting for its evil loving inhabitants and frequenters. From some bourco or other it was scat teid broadcast over Jackson City and Ro8sl3-n that there was to be a raid, aud through the" entire morning and long past noon every gin-bhop and gambling den on the shores of the Potomac, if not entirely closed, was nearer to it than ever before. Old frequenters steeped in sin and crime wandered disconsolately around tlie streets of tlie-placo of wickedness. Things looked a little llko a Cbrk,Uun Sunday, and but for tlie unsightly huts and hovels where fiery fluids have for years been dispensed day and niglit, week in and week out, to all who had the price, the enUre community yes terday morning could easily have been mistaken for a quiet country village. CLAMORED FOR LIQUOR. As the day wore ou ai-d the thirst or the men was augmented by tho heat of the day they began to clamor lor liquor, and a few of the taloou-kecpers ventured to allow the side doors to Le utcd. By this time, however, most of the city patrons had returned and only the touts, toughs, jockeys, ttnble boys and the negro populace were left to drink the liquor. Evangelist Matchett held Joith and did a thrivingjbusine.ss until he afcked the rum soaked, beer-besotted, whisky-nosed in dividuals to think of the aged white-haired mother who was perhaps at thut moment praying and interceding for her wayward erring boy. After the services the Hyde part of the natures of the audience again became the master and the men filed into Harry's place, which was by this time in full blabt. Here they proceeded to drown all thoughts or a bitter life In the cup of revelry and dissipation. TJie reporter tried to enter the front door of tlie Fort Itunyon saloon, but round it barred. At the rear a large brawny negress stood on guard armed with a heavy birch broom and she after eyeing Tlie Times man .for a bhort Ume in silence, suddenly beized tnrii by the arm aud told him to go, which he thought It best to do. All the entrances and exists of "Joe's place" were tightly closed but from within came sounds of carousing. A few colored country boys who were on their way from a place some miles hat-k in Virginia were pressed into seriice and with the aid or a banjo in an old offender's hands made the the vicinity ring with the sounds or scraping feet ami the twaug of the instrument. FOUND A DRUNKEN MAN. This occurred in Uie morning when every bar-room was closed, and suddenly while the noise was at its Sutlgnt a stableboy hove in sight and breathlessly announced that he had found a drunken man. In about two seconds every man and boy was around in the rear of the street tryiug to extort from a f-peechlcKsdrunken man the name of the place where he had procured his "booze." At Rosslyn thorr-was much the same state of affairs, although a. tcrap or two occurred to keep up the interest. The hills around this little river resort are usually fairly black with era p-ehootcrs and Uiimble-ng gamblers, but tills host was remarkably diminished yesterday evening. The famous "Hades," which is in no respect unworthy of its name, closed as tight as a clam to all but well-known fre quenters, aud even they gained admittance only after giving the bign and password. The proprietors of this resort, Uie Nelsons, and the Heaths, who receive Uie revenue i lx-Uergel to work on yourpust. You may tuent , were not so much in evidenceas usual. The railroads, tlie street car linen and the boats which carry to Uie various river resorts did a very small business aud considerable grumbling was done by all who have heretofore profited by the nefarious trade. His Ambition. Tommy AskT Now, if you was to git to b2 an artist, what would you like to draw? Andy Quick A check on tho bank. Phil adelphia Inquirer. Blue Serge J ! Pants, $1.90. ! f f f Last week was our f f best for years. Such $ f a selling of SERGE f t SUITS we've never f t known before. Many f f " men didn't really f NEED another suit f NOW, but couldn't f v resist our prices. Lots f i of them bought only f f Coats and Vests, f We've plenty of odd f f pants that: must go f t at once all sizes f f the finest quality f f for this week they'll f t be $1.90. f .. f sr $ Suits,' 47c. Tmefe's but 500 of theni oughtn't to last but7tvo or three days at this price espe cially when they're sold for 75c. in all the "uptown stores. In FAST COLORS sizes run from 3 to 8 vears. HSEPAR ATE PANTS TO MATCH ONLY 23c Green Cable Cars Pass the Door. i S. Bieber's ! I Sta,- Clothing House, 4 903-309 8th St. S.E. 4 MONEY TO BURN ! May partake a little of slang, but it nevertheless expresses very forcibly the fact that you have more of that article than you have legitimate use for. This will apply to you if you buy Furniture, Carpets, or Housefurnishing Goods before seeing our stock, We will save you money on anything you buy, either CASH OR CREDIT. If you haven't money to burn see us. FOR THIS WEEK: IBI 1 This Handsome Oak Sideboard Only $7.50 lW This Fine Large Rocker, $1.48. rfi Enameled Iron Jelly "l-in Lj CaKo Pan 7C Easiest Terms 415 Seventh Street Northwest SiiiiJf?: AMUSEMENTS. BASEBALL- TO-DAY AT 4:30 P. M. BALTIMORE vs. WASHINGTON. Admission 25c. and 50c. VIRGINIA Jockey Club, ST. ASAPH, VA. Racing Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays until fur ther notice. General Admission, 50 Cents. SIX KACES each Cay. First race 2.30 p. m. Special trains direct to grand stand from Sixth etreetstation at 1.30 and 2:10 p. m.; other trains J1.50 aud 12.50, E. E. D0WNHAV, STEVE STILIATELL, President Hecrotary. myl-tf. "VT EW NATIONAL THEATER-5th WEEK. 1 Evenings at S:15 Mat. Sat. at 2. THE COMEDY SEASON. JfIc forbidden fruit. Itrsorred scats. "3. 50 aud 73c Admission. 23a Next Week "NiSW HEN AND OLD ACHES." COOLESTPLACEINTOWN. Stewart's Capitol Hill Summer Gar den (late Junemann's), E st., bet. 4th and Cth ne. (Washington Brewery). Coldest beer in city, fresh from brewery vaults every half hour. Light luncheon a spe cialty. Double bowling alleys. Large carriage yard. Jel-lm ALEXANDRIA HArTENINGS Every immoral house on Lee and Princess streets, the "Division" of Alexandria, was raided yesterday morning by Officers Beach andFergusson.andallthe keepers are now locked up in the police 6tation with a charge of selling liquor, without a license, and on Sunday, entered agaju&t their names. v At the last meeting of the new council or the Junior Order of United American Mechanics, the name "James T. Jackson, Council" was adopted as that of the new organization. James T. Jackson, after whom the council is named, was the pro prietor or the Marshall House in this city, aud from its top at the outbreak of the war unfurled the first Confederate flag used in the south. In trying to prevent Col. Ellsworth, of the New York Zouaves, from taking the flag down, Jackson killed him and was himself killed in turn by Sergeant Brownell, and his squad. Since the meeting of the council, Uie members have been discussing the matter, and, as Mr. O. B. Hopkins, the grand ccuncellor of the state, has entered a protest against naming a council or a patriotic order after a man, who refused to recognize the United States flag, it is more than probable that at the meeting of tlie council to be held on Wednesday night next, the name will be changed, and it is thought that it will be called "Corse Council," after Gen M. D. Corse, who thoughhowasagallantConfederatesoIdier, was also a veteran of the Mexican war. The officers of the new council will be elected and installed on the night of July 3d next. The tug Templar Is lying at the ship yard here disabled. Get your Cabinet .Photo Free. This Large Oak Bedroom Suite, Swell Top, only $22.00 Fine Oak Bed-room Suite . . . $16.00 V 3 mt&m This Handsome Brass Lamp only $2.45 . igjffrirEL ' U-quart Enameled Iron l O. bauuepot I Ou 10 quart Enameled Iron uoIroa55c Preserving Jxet by Our New Method of P1RTT RELIABLE KOUSEFURNISHERS, mmma&'Pis. AMXJSEMJ2NTS. WITH EHTIRE CHANGE OF PROGRAMME. The Great Success of the CHINESE FIREWORKS -EHTERTAIKMEHT At NATIONAL BASE BALLPARK Saturday night will be peated TO-NIGHT. re EXCURSIONS. Palace Steamer SAM'L J PENTZ leaves on three trips dally and on the fol lowing Special days. SUNDAY at 10.45 a. ni., 2.45 and 5 -15 p. m. Ite'urning leaving River "View at 12 -15, 4 30 and 7:30 p. m. WEDNESDAY AND SAT URDAY at 945 a. m., 1 45 and 6 45 p. m. Leave River View at 12 15, 5 00 and 10.30 p. m. Tickets 25 cents; chil dren, 15 cents. INDIAN HEAD every Wednesday and Saturday at G 45, stopping at River View both ways. Tickets, 25 cents. Family day every Saturday at River Tiew, everybody 10 cents on 9.45 a. ni. and 1:45 p. in. trips. Steamer HARRY RANDALL to Chapel Point Sun day, Tuesday, Thursday, 7 a. m. Excur sion ticket, embracing round trip transpor tation, supper, lodging, breakfast at Hotel Belleview, for $2. Grand family excursion to Chapel Point every Saturday at 9 a. m. Round trip Ucket, 25 cents. E S. RANDALL, Sole Proprietor. Steamer CITY OF RICHMOND, Daily, except Mondays, 9 a. m. Saturday, 6 p. m. Round Trip Fare, 50a Bocure staterooms at boat or at 1121 New York avenue and at Frank's ticket offlco, 461 Fa.aT& RUSSELL COLECROVE, General Manager. BAT RIDGE. This delightful and beautiful icsort on tho Chesapeake Bay opens for the season on Saturday, June 8. Tho principal new attractive features are a $10,000 Ferris wheel, 75 feet high, nnd a Toboggan Slide from the bath housa, 100 reel into the bay. Trains' leave B. & O. R. It. depot at 9:15 a. m. and 4:23 p. m., weok days; 9:35 a. m., 130 and 3:15 p. m., Sundays. BATE 75 CENTS FOR THE ROUND TRIP. rm. i CLOSING OUT OUR STOCK OF CARRIAGES As w e need ths room. Rare chance for a bargain in a Baby Carriage. Rattan Eaby Carriage. 53.48 Handsome Rattan Baby Carriage - S7 50 Very Fins Rattan Baby Carriasc Sll-SO Heavy Fancy Matting - - - 2c Fine Fancy Matting - - - - 18c Cotton Warp and Fine Damask Matting -------- 23c OUR STOCK OF REFRIGERATORS MUSf GO. Good Refrigerator only ......... . S 50 Flue Refrigerator only S13.00 PARLOR SUITES. A few more left of the Cherry Frame Tap- cstry Parlor Suites 514-50 Handsome Plush Parlor Suite, six pieces 531- 00 Fine Brosatcl and Silt Tapestry Parlor Suites 535.00 8-Quart Enameled Ifqd Sausepas, Easy Payments. WEaJV5qFS5Sg3igKsgi9 EXCTTOSIOXS. FIRST ANNUAL Moonlight Excursion OF THE Washington Outing Club TO arshall Hall Monday, June 24 '95. STEAMER CtlAULES MACALESTER. Uoat leaTes 63a Tickets, 49 Cents. Have yon Dined at 9 The drive is perfectly delightfal tha scenery U superb, tho hotel Id uaezeelied. Coaches connect hourly, 3 to 55 to?2 p. m. half hourly. 5 to S p. re. with the caMe cars at Sth and Pa ave a e. and F St. car Maes at Sth aud E. Capitol Round trip, 25c Coach leaves the Arlington ti.30 p. m . stopping at Shreham. and Chomoerlin s round trip, 30c Marshal! Hal Steamer Ifacalcster leaves daily 7th and M sw. (Sunday excepted), at 10 a. nx, 2 30 p. m. Returning, leaves Marshall Hall at 1 and 4.30 p. m. Steamer River Queen leaves daily. O st. wharf (Sunday excepted), at S:30 a. m.. and from Macalester"s wnart at 510 p. m. Returning leaves Marsnall Hall at 1:30 and 7:30 p. m. Music by Schroeder's FamousBaud. Mesio and dancing all day. Fare rouud trip, 25c. je9-tf Koynl Arcanum! Eisbteentli Anniversary, Bay ltldse, . MONDAY, JTTNE 24th, 1S95. Trains lenve B. & O. Depot 0:15 and 4:28 p. n. TlckPts for wile by members of tbe Onlwnnd at Depot. je2 l-3t Second Annual Excursion et Andrew Jackson Council Ko. 8, Jr.0J.IH. TO COLONIAL BEACH, Tuesday, June 25, 1895. Tickets, 50c Children undor IS, 23a Boat leaves 6th street -wharf 9 a. cv EXCURSION". STEAAIETIGEOHGELEARYTO FOR- TRESS MONROE, XORFOLK.VA. AND VISE POLNT, AID. Boat leaves foot Sixth street wharf Sat urday. June 15th, 6 p. m., arriving at Old Point, Va., 7.20. Norfolk. Ta.. 8:30 a. m. Returning leaves Norfolk 5 p. m., arriving: in "Washington 7:30 a.m., stopping at Pin? Point both ways. Fare to Norfolk, Ta., $2 roud trip. Fare Pine Point, $1 round trip. First-class meals, 50 cents. Tickets and staterooms for sale at the company's office, 904: E street, or th wharf. "W.H. THOMAS, Gen'IManager. v ttte. fipu'l Aeeut. 45c- B IT I