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THE SUNDAY HERALD. SUNDAYJULY13, 189Q.
THAT WALK THROUGH THE WHEAT.
From Good Words.
Together wo walked In tlio evening time,
Above us the sky spread poldcu clear,
And ho bent his head nud looked In my eyes,
As If he held mo or all most dear,
Ob, it was sweet In tho evening time 1
And our pathway went through fields of wheat;
Narrow that path and rough tho way,
nut ho wa3 near, and the birds sang true,
And the stars came out In the twilight gray.
Oh, It wa3 sweet in tho evening time!
Soltly he spoko of tho days long past,
Soltly of blessed days to be;
Closo lo his arms, and closer I pressed,
Tho corn-field path was Kdcn to me.
Oh, it was sweet in the evening time 1
Grayer the twilight grew, and grayer still,
Tho rooks Hltted home through tho purple
The nightingales sang where the thorns stood
As I walked with him In the woodland glade.
Oh, It was sweet in tho evening tlmo 1
And tho latest gleams of daylight died;
My hand In his enroldcd lay;
Wo swept the dew from the wheat as wo passed,
For narrower, narrower wound tho way.
Oh, it was sweet in tho evening time !
He looked in the depth of my eyes, nnd said :
"Sorrow and gladness will corao for us, sweet;
Rut together we'll walk through tho fields of llf o
C1030 as wc walked through the fields of wheat."
THE CURATE'S BETROTHED.
The Rev. Wilfrid Bishop, Curate of St.
Teter's, Northborough, sat over his untasted
breakfast with a very anxious face. He held in
Lis hand a letter which caused him considerable
agitation. It was short, dated Northborough,
and signed with a feminine name. It was a re
quest to call upon tho writer "at his earliest
convenience." Tho note came from Amy
Snook, who when the Reverend Wilfrid was
living at homo had been his mother's maid. At
that time she was blessed with a pretty face and
taking manners, and the young man had enter
tained a boyish passion for her. There was
nothing dishonorable in his intentions. Ho
would never have wronged tho young woman,
even had she permitted him, and this sho cer
tainly would not have done, for though a trlflo
"flighty," she was a respectable and well-behaved
girl. Before this love affair had lasted
Ions enough for the young man to tire of it
Amy quitted his mother's service, and after sho
was gone he was imprudent enough to write her
several endearing letters. Though they con
tained nothing of an exactly compromising na
ture, the. recollection of having written such
sentimental stuff was enough to make tho au
thor blush when he reached years of discretion.
Indeed, the Rev. Wilfrid had for some time
after writing them been decidedly uneasy about
those letters, lest they should ever crop up
against him. But when a couple of years
passed, and he neither heard nor saw anything
of his quondam love, he persuaded himself that
sho had forgotten all about him.
This apparently harmless note, then, showing
that she was actually present in Northborough,
gavehlma nastyshock. Whatwasthe woman's
object? Doubtless sho had retained those let
ters and meant to make capital out of them.
Certainly so far as his memory served him
there was nothing in them to give her an actual
hold upon him. Still ho shrank from the pros
pect of their being shown to any of his North
borough acquaintances, among whom ho had
won the reputation of being unusually pious
and "proper." Besides, there was one person
especially through whom the woman might
strike at him, namely, MI6S Isabello Hardinge,
his rector's daughter, to whom ho was just en
gaged. And the thought of his former flirta
tion with a servant maid being ruthlessly laid
bare before his simple-hearted, refined fiaucC
sent a cold shudder down tho luckless Curate's
Tho woman, Snook, would probably demand
money. His resources were not larcc, but ho
would willingly give her all he had If only sho
would hand him over those six he knew the
exact number well fatal letters. His best
course was to see her at once and discover ex
actly what sho wanted. True, ho shrank from
the mterview. But he must face it some time,
and tho soouer the better.
Acting on this resolve, he took his hat and
umbrella directly after breakfast and started off,
with a pale face aud troubled mind, to call upon
Amy Snook. Just as ho rang tho bell of tho
house where tho woman was lodging somebody
came hurriedly out of tho door, ran into tho
Curate, and nearly kuocked him backwards.
Recovering from his momentary astonishment,
the Reverend Wilfrid recognized tho man who
had come into collision with him. It was Charlie
Doverill, a young solicitor, whom ho know very
well, Thoy had not always been good friends,
owing to the fact that they had both been aspl
tantsto Isabello nardingo's hand. But when
tho young lady finally decided In favor of tho
Curato Doverill accepted his defeat with good
grace, and had ever siuco been very affable
toward his successful rival. Just now, how
ever, ho seemed a trlflo embarrassed by tho
meeting and apologized profusely for his awk
wardness. Then he hurried away,
"I wonder what he has been hero for ?" thought
tho Curate. "It rannot have had anything to do
with pshaw ! what foolish thoughts do get Into
one's head when one is nervous. I "
But hero his reflections were cut short by tho
appearance of the landlady, of whom ho Inquired
for MUs Amy Snook, aud by whom ho was
.shown up to that young womau's apartmont.
It was a regular lodging-house room, of tho
commonest typo. But tho Curato had llttlo at
tention to spare for tho furniture of tho room,
being chiefly takeu up with its occupant, who
came forward to greet him in a very emprc3s6
manner. Ho took mechanically tho hand which
sho extended to him, ignoring with a shudder
the wanner method of greeting Hint her lau
guishinj glance seemed to luvito. Her appear
ance filled him with disgust. Ho could seo sho
had drifted into rugged paths since tho time of
their previous acquaintance. Not a trace of her
former modesty of demoanor and scarcely a
traco of her former charms remained, whllo
tho glare of daylight showod tho paint upon her
cheeks with sickening clearness. Aud to think
that a woman like this hold him at her mercy !
"How aro you, Wilfrid V" sho said.
"Oh, I am very well, thauk you," ho an
swered. -Drink Taunuauser beer. II. Benzler.
There had been a time when the sound of his
Christian name uttered by Amy's lips had
caused him a thrill of delight; now It only roused
"You do not seem so very pleased to sec me
after our long separation," sho continued, with
a hard llttlo laugh.
"Oh, you'ro quite mistaken 1" rejoined the
Curate with nervous haste. "I'm very pleased
very pleased indeed."
Amy drew up a chair for him and asked him
to bo seated.
"Now," sho began, when she herself had
taken a seat much nearer to him than ho at all
appreciated, "how long do you think I have
been in Northborough, Wilfrid 1"
"I do not know at all," ho answered. "Your
noto this morning was tho first intimation that
I had of your prcsoncc here. I concluded from
that that you had only just come."
"Oh, I have been here for more than a week,"
sho replied. "And during that time I havo
heard such a lot about you, Wilfrid I"
"Indeed 1" ho said, darting an anxious glance
at her. "Well, I trust that you havo heard
nothing to my disadvantage ?"
"I have heard," 6hc rejoined, with incisive
slowness, while she fixed her haggard eyes full
upon him, 'that you arc engaged to be mar
"You have heard the truth," he returned, try
ing to speak with easy indifference and falling
signally. "Have I your congratulations ?"
She sprang from her 6eat aud stood before
him with clenched hands, flashing oyes, and
"My congratulations I" she cried. "You sit
there and quietly ask me jhc whether you
havo my congratulations 1"
Of courso she was acting. This righteous in
dignation could not bo real, for ho was bound to
the woman by no ties whatever, either moral or
legal, as sho must be very well awaro. Still her
words showed tho lino of action which she in
tended to adopt, and raado tho unhappy Curato
turn several shades paler than before.
"I I do not see how my my projected mar
riage affects you 1" he stammered.
"Don't you?" she retorted fiercely. "It af
fects me very much indeed, and I havo sum
moned you hither to-day to request you to break
off your engagement with Miss Hardinge at
The audacity of this demand goaded him into
giving a fairly emphatic refusal.
"You ask what is utterly unreasonable and
impossible," ho said. "I cannot and will not
"Will you not?" she ejaculated threateningly.
"I think I have that about mo which will induce
you to reconsider your determination. How, 1
ask you, would you like your lady-love to see
As she spoko she drew a bundle of letters
from the bosom of her dress. But something
else, which she had not intended to produce,
came out with them. This was a strip of blue
paper, which fell close by tho Curate's feet.
She made a dash forward at it, but tho Rever
end Wilfrid was beforehand with her in picking
it up. A glance at it showed him that it was a
cheque upon tho Old Bank, Northborough; and
he recognized, with a start, Charlie Deverill's
signature at the footof it. The suspicion which
his meeting with Deverill on the doorstep had
aroused returned, and he saw who was at tho
bottom of this attempt to sever him from his
"I seo you aro not acting on your own ac
count," he said, as ho handed her the cheque.
"Tho roason for your demand is now explained
Sho seemed a trifle mortified at tho discovery
which her clumsiness had occasioned, but soon
recovered her composure and said: "It matters
not on whoso account I am acting; If you refuse
to break oft your engagement I shall go and
show these letters to your betrothed." There
was a vicious splto in her tones which added to
the alarm of tho Reverend Wilfrid.
"But you do not see, he urged quickly, "that
even if you show Miss Hardinge those letters,
the breaking off of my engagement is tho worst
that can happen ? Cau you suppose, then, that
I shall be so foolish as to do voluntarily what It
is by no means certain you will bo able to bring
about at all ?"
She laughed scornfully. "Very vell, she said,
"if that argument convinces you, pray be guided
by It ! It does not matter to mo. I merely
offer you tho chance of terminating your en
gagement without exposure and disgrace,
for your own sake. Should you refuse it, it is
your lookout I"
This reply still further dismayed tho Reverend
Wilfrid. Ho was of a timid disposition. In
deed, so much did ho shrink from tho prospect
of Isabel seeing those letters that, instead of
boldly persisting In his refusal, ho tried to
"Will you not givo mo time," ho said, uncer
tainly, "in which to consider my reply?"
"No !" sho retorted with emphasis. "I must
havo your answer here and now 1 If It is an ac
ceptance of my doraaud, I shall then require
you to write a letter to Miss Hardinge, termi
nating your engagement, on tho spot. If it is a
refusal why, then wo may consider our in
terview at an end, and I shall go aud show your
lady-lovo those letters to-day. Which is it to
From tho uucompromising tone which Miss
Amy Snook adopted, it was evident that 6ho
meant to forco tho game, but sho calculated too
much on tho Reverend Wilfrid's timidity. For
when, after a 6hort hesitation, ho gavo her to
understand that ho finally refused her demand,
sho appeared astonished.
"You know tho consequences?" sho ox
claimed, In a tono of menace.
"I havo no courso but to accopt them !" ho
auswercd, with tho calmness of desperato re
solve. "Then our interview is over," sho replied
viciously, pointing to tho door, "But I think
you will soon regret your determination."
Tho Reverend Wilfrid walked from tho room
in silence, aud pursued his courso to his lodg
ings. It is not to bo supposed, however, that
ho was not in a state of extreme agltatiou. On
tho contrary, as tho day advauced, his terror at
the thought of Isabel's seeing those letters be
came so overwhelming that ho actually made up
his mlud to return to Amy Snook's aud promise
to do anything if only sho would not expose
him in Miss Hardiugo's oyes.
Ho had just taken up his hat preparatory to
carrying out this humiliating resolve, when
Why do I drink Tannhauser beer? Because
It is tho best in the market.
thero came a knock at his door, and his landlady
entered with a noto from Isabel. With trem
bling fingers ho tore it open, and acquainted
himself with its contents. Thoy comprised a
few hasty lines from his fiancG, desiring him to
call upon her at oucc. With great mental per
turbation tho Reverend Wilfrid prepared to
obey tho summons.
Tho house where Isabel and her father lived
was scarcely a quarter of a nlle distant from
tho Curate's lodgings, so it did not take him
many minutes to reach It. But when ho had
rung tho bell his courage deserted him, and ho
folt disposed to run away. Indeed, he would
probably havo done so had not the footman de
parted for once from tho habit of his class and
answered tho bell with promptitude. Tho man
evidently expected him, for ho showed him
straight Into tho small room which Miss Har
dinge reserved for her private use. On entering
It the Curato saw that his worst forebodings
were realized. There, in an armchair by tho
fire, looking very palo and agitated, sat Isabel,
whllo upon the hearthrug, close to her, an ex
pression of malicious triumph resting on her re
pulsive face, stood Amy Snook 1 It Is no won
der that ho turned white, even to his lips, and
had to grasp tho back of a chair In order to
steady himself. In Isabel's lap lay the fatal
letters. Sho picked them up one by one before
"Wilfrid," sho began, In a strained voice,
"you seo this -woman, and you sec these letters 1
Sho has brought them to me to read and I havo
read them. I am afraid the handwriting tolls
its tale too plainly. But I give you a chance of
clearing yourself. Cau you deny that the let
ters are yours ?"
"No, ho cannot I you seo ho cannot I" cried
Amy Snook, as sho advanced a few steps
toward tho Curate and stared with malicious
triumph into his blanched face.
This movement caused her to turn her back
upon Miss Hardinge, who, without Amy's being
awaro of it, quickly dropped tho six letters into
tho blazing fire. Then sho roso from her chair,
and, with a tender light of pardon In her, said
gently to her wondering lover:
"Do not look so troubled, Wilfrid. Every
doubt In my heart Is as effectually annihilated
as the letters themselves 1"
Amy Snook turned sharply round at the
words. Tho disappearance of the letters from
Isabel's lap and the blackened scraps floating
lightly up the chimney told her what had ocj
"What have you done?" she exclaimed
angrily. "The letters were mine, my own prop
erty, and 1 wished to keep them 1"
"I havo no doubt you did I" answered Isabel
coldly. "And for that very reason I havo
burned them. I had no intention that they
should remain in your possession to bo a future
source of annoyance 1"
Seeing that she had been outwitted in tho
most simple manner, Amy Snook evinced her
vexation by stamping on the floor and darting
vicious glances at the other two.
"At any rate," sho hissed out spitefully,
turning as sho spoko to the Reverend Wilfrid,
"the letters have already done this much they
have shown you up in your true character to
your intended bride. And if she possesses a
grain of self-respect sho will certainly now have
no more to say to you !"
"On tho contrary, woman," retorted Miss
Hardinge,her eyesflashing with scorn, "I am not
quite so contemptibly weak that my allegiance to
my betrothed can be shaken by tho exposure of
a mere boyish folly a folly, moreover, which
is long past and 'gone, for" going up to tho
Curate and drawing her hand gently through
his arm "I have no cause to bo jealous of
her now, havo I, Wilfrid ?"
She turned, as sho spoke, a meaning glance
toward Amy Snook's haggard face, now doubly
forbidding from its expression of impotent
rage. Tho latter's lips moved and sho seemed
about to speak, probably to pour out a torrent
of venomous abuse, but the Curate interposed.
"Your game is played out," ho said, "so you
had batter depart quietly. Remember that tho
law concerns itself with conspiracies, as your
friend, Mr. Charles Deverill, will inform you."
Conscious that it was all up, Amy Snook
slunk out of tho room, darting glances of baf
fled wrath upon Mis3 Hardinge and her lover.
When sho was gone tho Curato folded his be
trothed in his arms and pressed her warmly to
"Isabel, my darling !" ho murmured, "you
aro an angel."
"Nay, " she answered, laughing, as sho freed
herself from his embrace, "I am certainly not
that. But I flatter myself that I am somothlng
which Is much more useful and perhaps equally
rare; namely, a young woman of common
New Route to Boston.
Pullman buffet sleeping cars aro now running
through, without change, from Washington anil
Baltimore to Boston, via B, it O. R, R, and
tho Poughkeopsio Bridge. Tho train runs into
tho B, & M. station at Boston, and passengers
for tho White Mountalu region, Bar Harbor,
and all Maluo Coast resorts avoid transferring
across tho city. Tho train leaves Washington
at 2:50 P. M. and Baltimore at 3.-40 P. M. daily.
"Who Ih tho truthful man? Tho man who
Buys "Tho Sunday Horalrt Is THE Sunday
paper of AVasliIngton."
Subscribe Tor Tho Sunday Iloruld nnd seo
Low Hates to Deer Parle mul Oakland.
During tho preseut season tho B. & 0. R. R.
Co. will sell excursion tickets from Washington
to Deer Park, Mountain Lake Park, and Oak
land for tho Friday night and all Saturday
trains each week at rate of $5 for tho round
trip. Tho tickets will be valid for return pas
sage uutil Monday following day of sale.
Tickets to Berkley Springs and return will bo
sold under similar conditions at 3.50 for tho
Electric Bolt Free.
To introduce it and obtain agonts tho under
signed firm will give away a low of their 85.00
German Eiectrio Belts invented by Prof .Van der
Woydo, Pres. of tho New York Electrical Society.
(U.S. Pat. 257,017,) a positive euro for Nervous
Debility, Rheumatism, Loss of Power, oto. Ad
dress Eiectrio Agency, P.O.Box 178, Brooklyn,
N. Y. Write to them to-dav. J '
Subscribe for The Sunday IIeuald 20c. per
month, delivered at your residence early Sun
Ono of tho finest and best brands of beer
manufactured is tho Tannhauser, which is bot
tled and sold by Mr. Herman Benzler, IOJ D
street. Family orders aro mado a specialty. Or
ders by postal or telephone 314-2 will recelvo
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TO THE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTHWEST.
DOUBLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS.SPLENDID
IN EFFECT MAY 11. 1800.
TralnBlcavo Washington, fromStation,cornorof
Sixth and B streets, as follows:
ForPittsburgandtho West, Chicago Limited
Expressof Pullman Vcstlbulcd Cars, atl0.50A.M.
dally; Fast Line, 10.50 A. M. daily to Columbus
and St. Louis, with Sleeping Cars from Pitts
burg to Columbus; daily, except Saturday, to
Chicago, with SleopingCai AltoonatoChlcago;
St. Louis, Chicago, and Cincinnati Express, 'J.ilO
P. M. daily. Parlor Car Washington to Harris
burg, and Sleeping Cars Hnrrlsburg to St. Louis,
Chicago, and Cincinnati, and Dining Car Hnrrls
burg to St. Louis. Western Express, at 7:40
P. M. daily, with Sleeping Cars Washington
to Chicago nnd St. Louis, connecting daily
atHarrisburg with through Sleepers for LouiB
vlllo and Memphis. Pacific Express, 10.00 P. M.
dally, for Pittsburg and tho West, with through
Sleeper to Pittsburg, and Pittsburg to Chicago,
BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILROAD.
For Kane, Canandaigua, Rochester, and Ning.
ara Falls dnily exeopt Sunday, 8.10 A. M.
For Eric, Canandaigua, and Rochester daily;
Jor,Pual nn(1 Niagara daily, except Saturday,
10.00 P. M., with Slcoping Car Washington to
For Wllllamsport.Lock Haven, and Elmira.nt
10.50 A. M. dally oxcoptSundny.
For Wllllamsport. daily, 3:30 P. M.
For Philadelphia, Now York and tho East, 7.20,
9.00, 11.00. and 11.40 A.M., 2.10,3.15, 4.20, 5.40,
10.00, 11.20 P. M. On Sunday, 9.00, 11.40A.M.,
2.10, 3.15, 4.20, 10.00, nnd 11.20 P. M. Limited Ex
press of Pullman Parlor Cars. 9.40 A.M. dally
oxcopt Sundnv. For Now York only, Limited
Exprrss, with Dining Car. 5.00 P.M. daily.
For Philadelphia only, Fast Express 8.10 A. M.
weok days. and 4.00 P.M. dally. Express.Sunday
only, 5.40 P. Jr.
For Boston wlthoutchango 3.15 P. M.ovoryday.
For Brooklyn, N. Y.,nll through trains con
nectat Jersey City withboatsof BrooklynAnnex,
affordlngdirecttransfor to Fultonstrcet, avoid,
ing double ferriage across New York City.
For Atlantic City, 11.40 A.M. weok days,11.2C
P. M. daily.
For Baltimorc,0.35, 7.20,8.10, 9,9.40. 10, 10.50, 11,
and 11.40 A. M., 12.05, 2.10, 3.15,3.30,4,4.20,4.30,,
5, 5.40, 0. 7.40. 10. and 11.20 P.M. On Sunday, 0
9.05, 10.50. 11.40 A. M., 2.10, 3.15, 3.30, 4, 4.20, 5,
5.40, 6. 7.40. 10. and 11.20 P. M.
For Pope's Creok Lino, 7.20 A. M. and 4.30P. M.
dally, except Sunday.
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 9:00 A. M 12.05, and
4.20 P. M., daily, except Sunday. Sundays, 4.20
WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
In Effect May 11. 1890.
For Alexandria. 4.30. 0.35. 7.45. 8.40. 9.45.10.G7 A .
M.. 12.04 noon, 2.05, 3.30. 4.25, 4.53, 0.01,8.02,10.05.
and 11.39 P. M. On Sunday at 4.30. 7.4o, 9.45,10.57
A. M.. 2.30, 0.01, 8.02, and 10.05 P.M.
Accommodation for QuantIco,7.45 A.M. and
4.55 P. M. weok-dayB; 7.45 A. M. Sundays.
For Richmond and tho South. 4.30, 10.57 A. M.
daily. Accommodation 4.55 P. M. week days.
Trains leave Alexandria for Wnshington,tf.05,
7.05,8, 9.10, 10.15, 11.07A. M.; 1.20, 3, 3.50. 5.10,0.05,
7.03. 9.20. 10.37. and 11.08 P. M. On Sundav at
9.10 and 11.07 A. M.; 2.00. 5.10,7.05,7.29, 9.20 and
10.37 P. M.
Tickets and information at tho ofilce,northeast
corner Thirteenth street and Pennsylvania ave
nue, and atthestation, where orders can bo loft
forthecheckingof baggage to destination from
hotels and residences.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Scheduloin effect Juno22, 1890.
Leave Washington from Station corner of Now
Jersey avenuo and C street.
For Chicago and Northwest, Vestibuled Lim
ited express daily 11:30 A. M., express 9:30 P. M.
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Indianapolis, ex
press dally 3:30 and 11:30 P. M.
For Pittsburg and Cleveland, expressdally 9:30
A. M. and 8:40 P. M.
For Lexington and points in tho Shenandoah
Valley. 11:30 A.M.
For Winchester and way Stations to:30 P. M.
For Luray, t3:30 and 8:40 P. M.
For Baltimore, week days, 4:03, 5:00. 0:33. 7:20,
7:30, (8:00, 45 minutes.) 8:30. 0:30, (11:00, 12:00, 45
minutes.) A. M., 12:10,2:15, (2:30, 45 minutes,) (3:15,
45 minutes.) 3:25,4:20, 4:30, 4:32, (1:50. 45 minutes.)
5:30. 0:00. 0:15. 0:20, 7:10. 7:30, 8:33, 9:50. 10:30, ancf
11:30 P. M. Sundays. 4:03,7:20. 7:30. 8:30, 9:30 A.M.,
(12:00,45 minutes,) 1:00. 2:15.(2:50, 45 minutes.) 3:25,
4:20.4:32. (l:50.45minutcs,)0:00,0:15, 0:20, 7:30,8:33,
10:30, and 11:30 P. M.
For Way Stations between Wnshington and
Baltimore, 5:00, 0:33, 8:30 A.M., 12:10.3:25,4:32, 0:20,
11:30P.M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 1:00. 3:25.4:32,
Trainslcavo Baltimore for Washington, weok
days, at 5:00, 0:20, 0:30, 7:15, 7:20, 8:00, 8:30,
8:33, 0:30, 10:20, and 10:35 A. M.; 12:00. 12:10. 2:10.
2:30, 2:50, 4:00. 4:15, 5:00, 0:00, 0:20. 7:00. 7:30, 8:20, 8:30,
9:00, 10:10, 10:20, and 11:00P.M. Sundays 0:30,7:15,
8:30, 8:33, 9:30, 10:20. 10:33 A. M.; 12:00, 1:05, 2:10
2:30, 4:15. 5:00, 0:20, 7:00. 7:30, 8:20, 8:30, 10:10, 10:20,
and 11:00 P.M.
For Annapolis, 0:35 and 8:30 A. M., 12:10 and
4:20 P. M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 4:32 P. M.
Leavo Annapolis 0:33. 8:37 A. M.. 12:05 and 3:50
P. M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 3:33 P. M.
For Stations on the Metropolitan Branch, t0:30,
S8:30A.M..gl:15 P.M. For princlpalstationsonly,
tl0:40 A. M., t4:30 and 5:30 P. M.
For Rockvillo and Way Stations, 1:33 P. M.
10:00, 11:00 A. M., 1:00, 3:00, 5:35, 9:45, 10:00.
For Boyd's and intermediate stations, 7:00
Churoh train leaves Washington on Sunday nt
1:15 P.M., stopping at all stations on Metropoli
For Frederick. 0:30, 8:30, 9:30, 11:30 A. M.,
1:15, 3:30, 4:30 P.M.
For Hagorstown, 10:10 A. M. and 5:30 P. M.
Trains arrive from Chicago daily 11:45 A.M. and
4:10 P.M.; from Cincinnati and St. Louis daily
3:50 A. M. and 2:03 P. M.; from Pittsburg 7:10 A.
M.. 5:50 P. M. dally.
NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA DIVI
SION. For Now York, Trenton, Nowark, and Eliza
beth, N. J., 4:05. 8:00, "10:00. 12:00 A. M 2:50
4:50, aud '10:30 P. M. Buiret Parlor Carson all
day trains. Slcoping Car on tho 10:30 P. M.,open
at 0:00 P. M.
For Philadelphia, "4.03, 8.00, 10.00, 12.00 noon,
"2.50, 4.50, 0.15, and 10.30 P. M.
For Nowark, Del., Wilmington, and Chester,
4.03. 8.00 A. M., '12.00 noon, "2.50, 4.50 ,'0.15,
and '10.30 P. M.
For intermediate points botweon Baltimore
and Philadelphia, 5:00 and 7:20 A.M., 2:50,
4:20 P.M. '
Trains leavo Now York for Washington, '9:00,
11:30 A. M., '2:00, '3:20, '5:00 P.M., aud 12;16
Trains leavo Philadelphia for Washington
4:2i. 8:15, 0:15, '11:35 A M.,l:i0, '4:31, 5:55,
ISFor Boston 2.50 P. M with Pullman Buffet
Sleeping Car running through to Boston without
change, via Poughkeopsio Bridge, lauding pas
sengers In B. & M. Station at Boston.
For Atlantic City, 4:05 and 10.00 A.M., and 12:00
noon. Sundays, 4:05 A.M.. 12:00 noon, and 10:30
FOR BAY RIDGE.
Week days. 0:15 A. M., 1:30, 4:30 P.M. Sundays,
9:35 A.M., 1:30, 3:15 P.M.
Leavo Bay Ridge, week days, 0:30, 8:30 P. M.
Sundays, 8:00, 9:00 P. M.
ExcoptSunday. 'Daily. Sunday only.
Baggagecallod ior and cheeked from hotolsand
residences by Union Transfer Co. on orders left
at tiokot offices, 019audl351Ponnsylvania avenue
and at depot.
CHA8. 0. SCULL, Gen. Pass. Ag't.
J.T. ODELL, General Manairor.
Malaria, Dumb Chills,
Fever and Ague, Wind
Colic, Bilious Attacks.
Thoy produce regular, uuturnl evac
uations, never fjrlpo or intorfcro with
dally business. An u family medicine,
they should bo In every household.
SOJLD EVJSlti: W1IEJKE.
Over a Million Distributed.
. JSHLfa HI
Louisiana State JLottory Uoiunany.
Incorporated by the Legislature for Educational nnd
Chnrltnblc purposes, and Its franchise made n partof the
present State Constitution, in 1879, by nn OYerwhelm
lnK popular vote.
Its GRAND EXTRAORDINARY DRAWINGS take
plnce semi-annually. (June nnd December,) nnd Its
GRAND SINGLE NUMBER DRAWINGS tnko plnce In
each of tho other ten months In the year, nnd are nil
drawn in public, nt the Academy of Music, New Or
"We do hereby certify that we supervise the arrange
ments for nil tho Monthly nnd Seml-Annual Drawings of
The Louisiana Stato Lottery Co., nnd in person ninnnge
and control tho Drawings themselves, nnd that the same
are conducted with honesty, fairness, and In good faith
toward nil parties, nnd wc nuthorlze the Company to use
this ccrtincntc, with fnc-simlles of our signatures at
tached In Its advertisements."
TB "t -rr S
We, the undersigned Banks and Hankers, will pay all
Trizcs drawn In the Louisiana State Lotteries, which
may be presented nt our counters.
P. LANACX, Pros. State Nat'l Bit.
A. BALDWIN, Pros. Now O rlonnx Nat'l Bk.
OARIi KOHN.ProB. Union National Bank.
GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING
WILT, TAKT3 PLACE
Attho Academy of JMuslc, Now Orleans, La.
Tuesday, July 15, 1800.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $300,000.
100,000 Tickets at $20: Halves, $10;
Quarters, $0 ; Tenths, $3 ; Twentieths, $1.
list of phizes:
1 PRIZE OF $300,000 Is 300, OOt
1 PRIZE OF 100,000 1 100.00C
1 PRIZE OF 50,000 1s 50,00(
1 PRIZE OF 25,000 1s 25,00ft
2 PRIZES OF 10,000 nre 20.000
5 PRIZES OF 5,000nre 25,000
25 PRIZES OF 1,000 nre 25,000
100 PRIZES OF 500 are 50.000
200PRIZESOF 300 are CO.O00
500 PRIZES OF 200 are 100.000
100 Prizes of $300 are J50.0C0
lOOPrizesof 300 are 30,000
100 Prizes of 200 nre 20,000
099 Prizes of tlOO nre 99,900
999Prizesof 100 are 99,900
3,134 Prizes amounting to $1,054,800
AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE.
write legibly to the undersigned, clearly stating yout
residence, with State, County, Street, and Number.
More rapid return mall delivery will be assured by jour
lncloslngan Envelope bearing your full address.
All ordinary Letters containing Postal Notes, Money
Orders issued by all Express Companies or New York
M. A. DAUPHIN,
Now Orleans, La.
Address RoglstoredLetters containing: Cur
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
Now Orleans, La.
"REMEMBER that the payment of Prizes is GUAR
ANTEED BY FOUR NATIONAL BANKS of New Or
leans, nnd tho Tickets nre signed by the President of nn
Institution whose chnrtered rights nre recognized lathe
highest Courts; therofore, bewnre of all Imitations or
anonymous schemes.""- " ""ltt " - ffiyixVTr-
REMEMBER Hint tho SUPREME COURT70F THE
UNITED STATES has decided Hint tho Louisiana State
Lottery Co. has n CONTRACT with the State of Louis
iana, which DOES NOT EXPIRE UNTIL JANUARY
W. J. THOROWGOOD & OO.
H.AVE REMOVED TO THEIR
1423 NEW YOUK AVENUE N. W..
WHEHE THEY HAVE IN STOCK
A FULL LINE OP
WALL PAPERS. SHADES, AND ROOM
ALL WORK FIRST-CLASS AND AT
HEW FALL STYLES
IN STOCK AT
VERY LOW PKICES.
Seventeenth St. and Penn. Ave. N. W.
TELEPHONE, 003-3. oc27-tfl
J. MAURY DOVE,
QAL and WOOD
SPLINT and CflNNEL COAL
EVKK SOLD IN WASHINGTON.
TWENTY-FIRST AND I STREETS.
130OH Street, 1020 M Street,
Wliarl Foot of F and G HtreetH.
I GUHE FITS!
When I say euro I do not mean merely to stoo
them for a time and then havo them return again.
I mean a radical cure. I have made tho disease
of FITS, EPILEPSY, or FALLING SICKNESS a
life-long study. I warrant my remedy to euro the
worst cases. Because others havo failed Is no
reason for not now receiving a cure. Send at
once for a treatise and a Froe Bottlo of my infal
lible remedy. Give Express and Post Ofilce.
II. G. ROOT, Itl.O., 1 S3 1'earl St., N.Y.
irnn'DU ri?rj.''r"VK iiwt
n Blood Diseases. Countipatiou and BUlousueas.
ETE3 CT IT to9TCryman,young,raIddlo.agcd,
V O C EL aud old; poetago paid. Address
Dr. H. Du ilout,S81 Columbus AvcBostoa.Masa.
s7 ' jb7