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title: 'The Sunday herald and weekly national intelligencer. (Washington [D.C.]) 1887-1896, November 23, 1890, Page 2, Image 2',
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rHE SUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 1S90.
PRETTY "BAB'S" SERMON.
SHU TAKKS THE TKW AS A TKXT AXD
TALKS "WISKtiY AND WELT.
The .low on Our Modern Stage Is It "Tho
Despised Jew" Any Longer '. A Ques
tion of. Original Sin Is AVrong Alwnys
Wrong ? Two 1'ntlts In Life The Pure
Lily and the Crushed Hose.
New Youk, November 21, 1S00.
What is absolutely most Interesting In this
world? Tho men and women who mako it.
Books, pictures, wonderful houses, magnificent
scenery, great discoveries in mechanics or chem
istry, or the power to kill or the power to cure,
nil become as nothing before the story of hu
man life, full of sin and virtue, joy aud sorrow,
renunciation and love.
For this reason the play called "Men and
Women" attracts by its very name; and, curi
ously enough, it shows something that is grad
ually making itself felt on the American stage,
and that is that an audience may become inter
ested, thoroughly interested, in the right or
wrong of some thing or somebody's life with
out demanding that the little love story which
comes to nil should be made most prominent,
lu "Men and Women'" you sue how a young
man, having the opportunity, defrauded a rich
bank of its money and put the sin on tho
shoulders of auother, his own familiar friend.
You see how conscience kept upbraiding him,
you see him go through a violent mental strug
gle, right fighting wrong, when his friend is to
be arrested for the crime that he has committed,
and after he has asked, as so many men have
asked, "Where shall I turn? Who will help
me ?" you see right conquer you see
THE 11EAI. MAN ASSE11T HIMSELF,
and the best part of him, his honesty, rises
triumphant over everything else. When he is
calling for help the moon comes out and light
ens a stained glass window, which is just over
the fireplace, and the eyes that do not know
where to rest or who to turn to see this; it is a
picture of Christ telling Magdalene to go and
sin no more. At first the newspapers ques
tioned the putting of this picture in the house
of a Jew, and now the Jew himself, in the play,
gives the reason for it. I think it worth re
membering myself. It is this: "Why should
I not have the picture in my house ? It is the
picture of a Jew, of one of the best Jews that
ever lived. He can teach me to be merciful,
and because I am a Jew and because He was
one no one has a better right to it."
THE JEW ON TnE STAGE OF TO-DAY
occupies a different position from the one which
Shakespeare painted; he is recognized as a
power in the land, intellectually and materially.
In this country he has not been accorded the
position given him either in Franco or England,
though in Baltimore, Richmond, and Charleston
some of the oldest and most aristocratic fami
lies are Jews, who live up to their faith and who
are respected of all men. The type of Jew
shown in Israel Cohen, in "Men and Women,"
is by no means uncommon, and aren't there a
Kreat many of us Christians who can think of
Jews who have done great kindnesses Irre
spective of creed? There is no narrower type
in this world than the man or woman who be
lieves that nothing good can come out of Judea,
and it is quite time that, as in the more civilized
countries in the world, the intelligent, intel
lectual Jew, the one who is a gentleman by
birth and education, should have that honor
given him which Is his due.
IS IT TnE "DESPISED JEW?'"
When a Jewess is married to one of the reign
ing princes of Europe, when a Jew aspires to
the hand of the daughter of the Prince of Wales,
when in literature and art the name of the Jew
stands foremost, don't you think it's time that
the narrow cant of the ignorant man or woman
is scoffed at rather than agreed with ? Look at
the tage. Rachel, Madame Bernhardt, Adelina
I'atti, Mrs. Kendal, and how many others all
have Jewish blood in them ? Take up the book
of the French salon and look at tho list of paint
ers. Take up a list of French writers and see
where the Jew stands among them, and do not,
because you are supposed to be an intelligent
man, make a fool of yourself by attempting to
hit the one people in the world who have,
through everything, clung together and pre
served their religion.
IS WJIONG ALWAYS WKONO ?
This question of religion is a very delicate
one to handle because we uever know just who
we may be hitting. But, says somebody, "Right
is right, aud wrong is wrong!" "Oh, is it?"
say I, "then what is a sin for you is a sin for
mo?" "Certainly," answers the woman who
knows everything, and I, who know very little
but hope very much, answer, "Certainly not.
Just take the case of a woman; take your own
daughter; you have built about her a wall of
sweetness and purity that protects her from
even hearing about sin; you keep her like a
pure white lily, and some day you hand her
over to her husband and ho protects her iu the
same way. Her children love and reverence
her; sho lives a sweet, peaceful life, dies, and
has written on her tombstone 'Blessed arc tho
pure In heart.' Tako your neighbor's daughter;
from the time of her birth 6ho has seen trouble;
she wasn't welcome when she came; she's
pushed away when she would tell her mother
of her little woes and worries, and day after
day she hears a continual plaint for money, and
oaths become a sound which she is perfectly in
different to, bho is 60 used to them. Some day
they marry her to somebody, anything to get her
away from that home. Then when she learns a
little more she sees what a mistake her life has
been, and how she has made it a greater one by
not refusing to marry when she did. Only too
soon temptation comes; somebody who is teuder
at heart, who Is sympathetic, who feeds both
heart and braiu, meets her. Some day she Is
gone. Her people never speal: of her any more,
aud when death comes to her she Is laid away iu
6ecrecy, and over her head is a little stono
marked with her initials and nothing else."
THE Willi LILY AND THE C'ltUSIIED ItOSE.
Sin ! "Well, I don't know. It's a question
that only God Himself can decide, and on the
great judgment day when Ho looks at your Illy
and ut the poor crushed rose, tiamplcd and
beaten, don't you suppose He Is going to remem
ber how carefully Hie ono was nurtured aud how
the other was left to take care of Itself? How
by education and by inheritance it was so little
capable of this, and don't you believe tho God
who made these two women is merciful as well
as just? I tell you I can't decide, and neither
can you, just what sin is. Wo know that it is
wrong to steal, to kill, or to defraud our neigh
bors In any way, but who can blame the starving
for stealing bread and who can blame the un
happy for searching for happiness? Not you
aud I. Ah, my friend, though every Sunday
may sec you kneeling in your pow and asking
to have your trespasses forgiven, you can't af
ford to throw u single stono I Who can ?
THE WOMEN OF S0I1031S.
One of the nicest women in New York took
mo to Sorosis tho other day to lunch and hoar
the answers to this question, "Have tho discov
eries in modern science been the means of pro
longing life?" I never know before that women
knew so much, Goodness gracious! they reeled
off statistics In the most rapid manner. If there
is anything I have respect for it is a woman who
can remember figures. They told about won
derful discoveries, and they quoted from Hux
ley and Darwin just as I would from Mother
Goose, but It, struck me as rather funny that
they did such a lot of quoting and all from men
Why didn't they quote from women ? You see,
they are all so deadly fond of women that the
great mystery is they don't discover a machine
to get tho men all out of tho world quite quietly
aud then to let women marry each other. I am
not built that way.
WHEltE IS WOMAN'S FLACE?
I think a woman a very good thing in her
place, aud I think her place, the best place for
her to be, Is with her bead ou a man's shoulder.
If she is going to dabble in modern science, go
ing to prolong life, she had much better educate
herself up to making a mustard plaster that
won't take the skin oft his breast when he has
got a pain there that he thinks moans pleurisy,
or pneumonia, or some other disease that ho
dreads worse than the lire of Hades.
DOCTOnS IN l'ETTICOATS.
You sec, it was a bad day to invite me, be
cause nearly all the womeu who spoke were
women doctors, and I have just the same liking
for the woman doctor that I have for the divided
skirt. Tho last is neither a skirt nor a pair of
trousers, and the first is neither a doctor nor a
woman. Some sweet hearted girl wrote to me
and asked mo why I didn't like women doc
tors. Well, 1 will tell you why. It's because
I haven't a bit of belief in their ability to cure
anything. It is distinctly stated that men and
women were made for each other, consequently
the good doctor has got to be the one who walks
the hospitals where men are treated and knows
all about the diseases of men and not just
those of women. Then the woman doctor al
ways seems to have the time and inclination to
talk to a woman about her internal arrange
ments, until her imaeinatlon is fired and she
thinks she has every disease in the world. She
gets a few medical phrases in her possession, is
very apt to read nasty medical books, and no
topic is quite as interesting to her as the ono
which hinges on her special complaint. For
my own part 1 think it is a bit indecent.
TIIEKE IS NOT THE SLIGHTEST DAXGEU
of the American woman oE to day not knowing
enough; the present trouble is that she will
know too much of what she ought to remain in
ignorance of. Still, I had an extremely good
time listening to the M. D.'s in petticoats talk
about science, and congratulating myself on
the fact that there were still a few men doctors
left alive a sufficient number to care for the
women who have confidence in man because
they believe he was made in the imago of God.
My dear girl, It is in you aud me and all our
foremothers to worship something besides
Heaven, aud that something ought to be a man,
and to place our reliance ou something besides
prayer when one is sick, and that something
ought to be a man doctor. I know this isn't
being up with tho times, but it's good common
sense, and common senso is almost as dlfllcult
to find as a good doctor, and when you get hold
of either one or the other just cling to it with
all your might.
WHEN AVHITE HECOMES 1ILACK.
The woman who is well dressed in a broad
cloth gown wears with it dead-whlto gloves and
she knows they will only enduro for once.
'Cause why? Because the other woman who
has got on black gloves always insists on shak
ing hands with her. She don't know whether
it's original sin or accident, but sho has it
strongly impressed on her mind that It Is origi
nal sin, for her black-gloved sister squeezes her
hand very tight and leaves a beautiful thumb
mark right on top of the glove. Pity, isn't it?
MODEUN .SCIENCE AND WOMEN.
Modern science has nothing to do with this,
but tho slight doso of modern sclenco I got has
made me wonder If it teaches all things, or even
Does modern science teach a woman how to
fill a hot-water bag properly ? And by properly
I mean so it won't be as hard as a rock and yet
have enough heat in it to do its duty.
Hoes modern, sclenco teach a woman how to
give enough paiegoric to stop a cough without
her poisoning her victim ?
Hoes modern science teach a woman to put
Hour or lard with tho mustard that makes the
plaster, so that tho skin won't be broken ?
Does modern sclenco teach a woman how to
spread the bedclothes over an invalid so they
will give warmth without weight?
Hoes modern science teach u woman how to
arrange a tray so that an Invalid will have an
appetite rather than lose ono ?
Does modern sclenco teach u woman how to
bo light-footed, sweet, and hopeful of speech
and pleasant in manner in tho sick-room?
I don't believe it is modern science. I just
believe it's because it is a woman who is the
proud possessor of womanly knowledge. Don't
you agree with " Bah ?
The Most Important
Products of tho loom are hero in our custom
department. Come iu and examine our suit
ings and trouserings and compare prices with
others. Suits to order from J-20 up. Trousers to
order from 5 up. Fit guaranteed. Eisemun
Bros., 7th and E.
For Hoys mill Girls.
Read tho announcement on tho 11th page of
to-day's Heuald. It will interest you, and your
sUters, and your parents, and your cousins, and
Drink Tannhauser beer. II. Benzler.
Successors to E. Gr. Davis,
MARKET SPACE, COR 8TH ST.
FOR THAHKSfllVIIfO- L1HB9 REDUCTIONS.
If you don't eat your (i Thanksgiving Turkey" off' well-lincncd tables
it won't be our fault, for we are trying to fix it so yon can , if prices of
GOOD DAMASK and NAPERY count for anything. Our LINEN
DEPARTMENT is replete in all the choice productions of Irish,
Scotch, French, and German looms, all bouaht early in the season be
foretherisc. Notwithstanding the lowncss in the prices of our LINENS
we arc going to make some " SPECIAL" reductions for Thanksgiv
ing. These reductions will be for MONDAY, TUESDAY, and 1VED
NESDAYNEXT. "THREE" DAYS ONLY:
G3-inch Satin Damask, in 3 different patterns; reg
ular prico SU21, reduced to 89c. per yard.
70-Inch Satin Damask, 4 different patterns; regu
lar price 81.23, reduced to OSc. per yard. i
72-Inch Satin Damask. 5 patterns, regular SI. 15
goods: reduced to Sl.in per yard. '
72-inch Satin Damask, S1.50 per yard.
72-inch Satin Dnmask, extra fine; regular price
S2, reduced to S1.C9 per yard.
CS-inch Satin Damask, 73c. per yard. i
(52-Inch Satlu Damask, good quality; regular
price GOe., reduced to 49c. per yurd.
CREAM TABLE DAMASK. l
OS-lnch Cream Table Damask, 50c. per yard.
G2-ineh Cream Table Damask; regular price G3c,
reduced to 5Sc. par ynrd.
64. Inch Cream Table Damask, 75c. per yard.
5 styles GO-inch Turkey-Bed, -inc. per yard. !
: " " noc.
4 " " T.-Io. " I
3-4 Bleached Napkins, extra flue, S3.50 per doz. I
3-1 Bleached Napkins, extra line. S4.50 per doz.
3-1 Blenched Napkins, good qunlitv, for 2, $3.23,
and $3.73 per dozen.
3-8 Bleached Damask Napkins, at$3.SS, S2.50, $2.23, '
S2, $1.75, $1.50, and $1.23 per dozen. j
A, Jl xJlLJlVwJlj
Successor's to B. Gr. Davis,
719 MARKET SPACE, COR. 8TM ST,
Another supply of Shoulder Capes just received in
SEALSKIN with PERSIAN and MARTEN FLARE COLLARS.
PERSIAN LAMB CAPES at $18.00 to $40.00.
MARTEN CAPES at $30.00 to $35.00 and $40.00.
WOOL SEAL CAPES $16.00 and upward.
ASTRACHAN CAPES $12.00 and upward.
Large stock of Black Fur Capes at $4.50 to $12.00. Durable
and stylish. Coney and Muskrat Capes at $12.00. Imitation
SEALSKIN JACKETS at $90.00, $100.00, and upward.
Thcso goods aro cheaper now than they will be in the future. Wo havo twenty' in stock Thoso
desiring bargains in desirable and stylish garments can obtain them from us.
A few SEAL SACKS at old prices.
FUR TRIMMINGS in every variety of fur.
A few PLUSH WRAPS at cost. PLUSH MUFFS at 2.00 to match garments.
DUNLAP'S NEW YORK HATS. ,.
SILK UMBRELLAS and CANES for Holiday Presents.
All goods reliable and sold as low as any house iu America.
HATTERS AND FURRIERS,
90S iFIElsrifcTS YXJ-TJV.:TIA. AVE.
TO SHOW OUR
WIRE STOCK OF CARRLME&
Comprising all the latest styles of Broughams, Extension-front
Broughams, Demi Coaches, Berlin Coaches, Six-scat Rockaways, and
Coupe Rockaways. Oar styles arc exclusive, and the workmansJiip
and finish arc equal to that of any builder in the country, and excelled
by none. Our display of Fine Harness far surjiasses anything in that
line ever shown in this city. Our stock of Carriage Robes, Horse
Blankets, and Stable Belongings is full and complete. The stock is
large and selection good.
Now Wnro-Kooms, 1028 ami 1080 Conn. Ave.
J. fe. Wo keep every ui'tlolo neceHai'y for Ibc Iloi'Mo, lii1Jot
PIERCE & CO.'S.
SPECIALS IN DOYLIES.
Fino Plaid Doylies, all linen, good qunlitv, lurge
size: regular price "no., reduced to 53c. par do.,
lino Linen Doylies, 371c, $1, and $1.25 per doz.
Fine Linen Doylies, S3.25 and $1 pur do..
50 dozen Fancy-Bordered Mommio Cloth Towels,
45x23; regular prico 25c, reduced to 20c. each.
A BeautiTul Quality of Fancy Hock Towels. with
borders of Copper. Lemon, Canary, Cardinal.
Light Blue. Old Pink, Dark Blue, aud Plain
AVltltc, size 15x28; regular prico G3c. reduced to
Besides these SPECIALS wo are showing a vcrv
largo assortment of Towels of all grades, from
121c. to S2 each.
Tablo Sots Napkins and Cloth to match in
Plain White and Fnncv Colors. Tray Cloths iu
all qualities; Fingcr-Bowl Doylies in drawn
work aud hemstitched.
LARGE ASSORTMENT OF CRASHES AND
TWILLINGS OF EVERY PATTERN
These are chances for prudent housekeepers.
If you want to havo a proper-looking Table you
must have proper Napcry.
BALTIMORE &. OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule In effect November 10, 1800.
Leave Washington from Station corner of Now
-.. , . "'om'J avenue and O street.
tor Chicago nnd Northwest. Vostlbuled Lim
ited express dully 11.30 A. M., express 8 !i0 P. M.
i.sra?M"ftdM?,ovo,,,,,d' c-x,,res8 ,,n,,y'
VnUey'uVJo a" m"1 ,J0'"tS '" th Slic,mnt,(,ah
For Winchester nnd Way Stations, 5.30 P. M.
lor Lurny, 8.60 P. M.
For Baltimore, vook days. LOT., 5. 0.35. 7.20, 7.30,
(8,4r,.mlnute5,) 8.30, 135, ( 1, 12, 45.ulnutee,l A.
V 12,,1.;J-lo,.."69' (!Ur, l"-"mitcs.) :iA', 4.25,
?,-2S'-J'i:(X)t,,":,nl",c8,) fi.os, c.:;o, o, 0.15,
(.20.7.15, 7.30. I). 10.30, and 11.30 P. M. Sun-lhyei-0
73 ',;30.8.iM. 9.3 A. M.. (12.00, l.Vmln
titos.) 1.00. 2.1ii. 2.IS0. S1.25. 4 30. (5.00, 43 n Inutes )
C 03, 0.(10, 0.15. 0 20. 7.30. II 00. 10.30. l'l.iio V.M.
tor Way Station; between Washington nnd
0.20, 7.30, 11.! J P. M. Sundays. 8.30 A. M 1.00.
3.2"), 4.30. IU'0, 7.30. 11.30 P. M. '
Trains leave Baltimoro tor Wnshincton. week
tfW!' u,-,9,'.0--0' "z30- 7lr'- 7-20 8-M. 8.:i0, 8..T, 11.30.
J0-U. 10.3-. A.if.i 12X0. 12.10. 2.10, 2.80. 2.50, 4 15
C0. (5.00. 0 20. 7.03. 7.30. 7.40. 8 !)! 0.05. 10.10. 10.2(i
?."n1,,,n W M, Sundays 0.G0. 7.15, 8.30, 8.35, 11.30,
HV,?:35.- M" 1S-W. 1.05, 2.10, 2.30. i.15 5.00
0.20, 7.0,), 7.30, 7.40. 8.30, 10.10. 10.20. nnd 11.00 P. m!
1'.)r Annnnolls. 0 35 and 8.30 A. M., 12.10 nnd 4.25
P. M. Sundays. 8.30 A. M., 1 SO P. M. Leave An
nopolls (i.35, 8.37 A.M., 12.03, 3 50 P. M. Sundays,
o.i)(i A. .M ii,r, P. M.
JY,.,,,'5t,ulol,a on M'" Metropolitan Branch,
J0.30. 88.30 A. M.. Jl.15 V. M. For principal sW
tlotis only, 10.411 A. M 4.30 and 15.30 P. M.
j.,1' t.,.3nllh?rsi"lr'-'. ,,ml intermediate points,
1m9i l,l09 A- M" 1l-f' w-iW' 4-33- '"'33.S10.00.
For Boyd's and Intermediate stations. -7.00
, ,9V.,r?il tn,m 'wwus Washington on Sunday ut
1.15 p. M., stuppliur ut till stations on Metropoli
Bi-iwJSH", t'!-30- 8-30- 0-30- 1l,-w A-M-
1.15, 13.30, 1 1.30 P. M.
For Huerstown, 10.40 A. M. and 5 30 P. M.
'1 rains nrrlvo from Chicago dally 11.50 A.M.
and 4 4.) P.M.; from Cincinnati una St. Louis
tl'iily 3.50 A.M. and 2.03 P.M.; from Plttsburjr
i.lO A. M., o.ijO P. M. dully.
ROYAL BLUE LINK FOR NEW YORK AND
.n'ir ?fow Yrk. Trenton, and tho Bust, 4 05,
8.00. 10.00. 12 00 A. M.. 2.U. 3.00. and 10.30 p!
M. Buiret Parlor Cms on all day trains. Sleep
ing Car on the 10.30 P. M.. open tit, 0.00 P. M.
For Boston, 2.50 P. M. with Pullman Bullet
Sleeplntr Car running throuph to Boston without
chntiKc, via Poughkccpsio Bridge. landing pns
senirers in B. & M. station at Boston.
tor Philadelphia, 4.0.". 8 00. 10.00, "12.00 noon,
2.r0, .-).0O, ti.lo. and 10.30 P. M.
For Newark, Del., Wllminjjton. and Chester.
4.0..8.00A. M., 12.00 noon. 2 50, 5.00. 0.15.
nni 10.30 P. M. Limited express stopping nt
Wilmington only, 10.00 A. M.
For intermediate points between Baltimore
nnd Philadelphia, 5.00 and S7.20 A. M., 12.15,
3.25 P. M.
Trains leave New York for AVnshington,
'0.00. 11.30 A. M.. 2.00. 3.20. -5.00 P. M. nnd
Trains leave Philadelphia ior Washington.
1.21, S.15,1U5 A. M., 1 1.40, 4.31,6.03. 7 32 P.M.
For Atlantic City. 4.03 and 10.00 A. M 12.00
noon. Sundays. 4.03 A. M 12.00 noon.
tExcept Sunday. 'Daily. Sundny only.
Baggage called for and cheeked trom hotels
and lesldencesby Union TranslerCo. on orders
Ielt at ticket oiflces. 010 and 1351 Pa. ave. and nt
J. T. ODELL, CHAS. O. SCULL.
Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. Ag't.
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TO THE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTHWEST
DOUBLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS.SPLENDID
IN EFFECT NOV. 23.1880.
Trainslcave Washington, fromStation,cornerof
Sixth and B streets, as follows:
For Pittsburg and tho West, Chicago Limited
Exnrcssof Pullman Vestibule Carent 10150 A M
dally; Fast Line, 10:50 A. M. daily to Chicago, Co
lumbus, nnd St. Louis, with Sleeping Cars from
Iianisburg to Indlannpolls, Pittsburg to Colum
bus, Altoona to Chicago. St. Louis. Chicago, and
Cincinnati Express, 3:30 P. M. daily. PurJor Car
Washington to Harrisburg, and Sleeping Curs
Harrisburg to St. Louis, Chicago, nnd Cincinnati,
and Dining Car Hnrrisburg to St. Louis. Chicago,
and Cincinnati. Western Express, at 7:40 P. M
daily, with Sleeping Cars Washington to Chicago
nnd St. Louis, connecting daily at Hnrrisbur-'
with through sleepers lor Louisville and Mem
phis. Pullman Dining Car Pittsburg to Rlch-
ForKano.Cannndaigua, Rochester, and Ning.
ara Falls daily excoptSunday. 8.10 A. M.
For Erie, Canandaigua, and Rochester dally;
for Buffalo and Nlngarn daily, excopt Saturday.
10.00 P. M., with Sleeping Cur Washington to
For Williamsport,Lock Haven, and Elmirn.nt
10.50A. M. daily excoptSunday.
For Willlamsport, daily, 3:30 P. M.
For Phiindolphla.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, 0.00, 11.40A.M..
2.10, 3.15. 4.20, 10.00, and 11.35 P. M. Limited Ex
press of Pullman Parlor Cars, with Din
ingCnr Baltimoro to Now York, 9.40 A.M. daily
oxcopt Sundav. For Now York only, Limited
Exprrss, wh Dining Car,5.00 P.M. daily.
For Philadelphia only. Fast Express 8.10 A. M.
week days.and 4.00 P.M.dnilv. Express.Sundnv
only, 5.40 P. M.
For Boston without chango 3:15 P. M. every
For Brooklyn, N. Y.,all through trains con
nectat Jersey City wlthboatsol'BrooklynAnuox
atrordingdlrecttransfor to Fultonotreet, avoid,
ing doublofcrrlago across Now York City.
For Atlantic City, 11.40 A.M. week days, 11.20
P. M. daily.
For Daltimoro,0.35,7.20,8.10, 0,9.40. 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 Sundny.O
0.05, 10.50. 11.40 A. M.. 2.10, 3.15, 3.30, 4. 4.20. 5
5.40; 0. 7.40. 10. aud U.35JP. m! ' ' '
ForPopo'sCrcokLino,7.20 A. M.and 4.30P.M.
For Annapolis, 7.20 nnd 9.00 A. M 12.05 and
4.20 P. M dally, oxcopt Sunday. Sundays, 0A.
M. nnd 4.20 P.M.
WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
For Aloxillldrill, 1.30. li.33, 7,45, 8.40, 9.45,10.67 A.
M 12.01 noon, 2.05, 220.127.116.11,4.55.0.01,8.02.10.05,
and 11.30 P. M. On Sunday at 4.30. 7.15,9.45,10.57
A. M.. 2.30, 0.01, 8.02, and 10.05 P. M.
Accommodation for Ouantlco.7,45 A.M. nnd
4.55 P. M. wook-dnys;7.45 A. M. Sundays.
For Richmond nnd tho South. 4.30, 10.57 A.M.
dally. Accommodation 4.55 P. M. week days.
Trains loavo Alexandria for Washiugton.it.OG,
7.05,8, 9.10, 10.15, 11.07 A. M.; 1.20, 3,3.50,5.10,0.05.
7.05.0.20, 10.37. and 11.08 P. M. On Hundny at
0.10 nnd 11.07 A. M.; 2.00. 5.10, 7.05, 7.29, 9.20 and
10.37 P. M,
cornor Thirteenth street nndPonnsylvaniniive
nue.and atthostation.whoro orders can bo loft
f orthochookingof baggage to destinationfrom
Wo noticed in a recent issuooC tho Now York
Sun prnlso on tho onterpriBo of a Brooklyn
laiindryman, who, in the distribution of his em
ployment, gave ills patrons an opportunity to
havo their Half Hoso Darned for an additional
charge, thereby furnishing a great convenience
to single raon. Wo wish to inform tho publio
that since ourlntroductiou it has been one of our
special lentil res to supply you with tho sumo
privilege free of charue. Why throw away your
old socks when by sending them to tho Champion
Steam Laundry they will bo returned to you
neatly darned and as good as now? Remember,
wo have tho latest improved machinery, nnd can
givo your Laundry a lliilsh equal, if not supe
rior, to any in tho eoiintrv. Satisfy yourself by
giving us a trial. Call for our fiamplo Card,
which entitles you to havo laundered, free of
charge, Four Collars und Four Cutis.
CHAMPION STEAM LAUNDRY,
1422 Pennsylvania avenue,
8. O. WALLAOH, Proprietor.
Telephone Call, 602-3. no2a-5t5
moim uuu uuicago. jacmc express. 10 P. M
daily, lor Pittsburg and tho West, with through
Sleeper to Pittsburg, and Pittsburg to Chicago.
BALTIMOREAND POTOMAC KATLUnv n