Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHISTOTOUST TIMES, MONDAY, JTJLX 22, 1895.
OWNED AKD ISSUED BT
!the Washington Times Company,
60ctowest coestk peh-kstltama avesck xkd
Telcphono Editorial Rooms, 435.
Business Office, S37.
Trlco, Dally Edition One Cent
Sunday Edition v Threo Cents -
By the month .".Tnlrty-flve Cents.
WASHINGTON, D. 0., JULY 22, 1895.
Subscriber to "The Time-." will
confer n favor by promptly report liic
nny HbCimrtisy of collector., or ne
loet of duty on t be part of t be currier.
Com pin 1 nt cither by mall or in per
son will receie prompt attention.
Papers should bedellercd to ull part,
of the city by (1:30 o'clock cicli morn
ins, including Sunday.
"The Wn.hlmrton Time." 1. a mem
ber of the Itoehdule Co-operative So
ciety. TAKE THE TIMES WITH YOU.
Summer Out luce. Will Xot Uo En
joyed Unle., It Goe. Alous.
The slimmer tide of pleasure and
lioalth eelier. ba set In toward
mountain, spring, and .ea.hore.
.No plan for the -ea.on!s out Ins will
be complete utile.. The Time, is In
cluded among the nece-tarlc..
.Men and women may so from town
to leao care behind, bur tline who
would keep their finger on the pub
lic imlne, or beubreat of the world's
liuppeutug., or. Indeed, who need a.
'coldon link between theni-ele-. and
the whirligig of tlmo these mu.t
lia The Times ,ent doily to their
nylan or iea.lde retreat.
ANOTHBK GllEAT DISASTER.
Again the telegraph brings news of
a terrible diatter at sea m which with
out a moment's warning one hundred and
fifty Human beings were uohcred into
eternity. Only six months ago the North
German Lloyd et earner Elbe foundered Jn
the North Sea and carried hundreds with
Her to the bottom, and less thuu a j ear ago
the ! or the Spanish war vessel Rcina
Regent e, tv i t h over t wo hundred of her ere w,
had to be eurouicled.
In the present instance, it was the
Italian steamer Maria P., that was run into
by another Italian vcs-el. the Ortegia,
nud 6auk in throe inmutea. The catas
trophe occurred in the Gulf of Genoa,
an uoar and a half after midnight, when
all tbe pa biv tigers and a part of the crew
-were wrapped J u blumber. In this circum
stance Ile the only connotation. To nearly
all the unfortunate people death was merci
ful, for it came twiftly and the Mecpers
were not awakened to realize their doom.
In fcjMJe of all the progress tliat has been
made in the science of navigation and
of ooubtrucUng veels. and notwithstand
ing the fact that the sailing rout eo of etsels
are laW down with mathematical and geo
graphical exactness, the visitations of Provi
dewof, "which men term disasters, occur
agatuaiKl again. The comfort we may take
ti ourselves regarding thoe that go to sea
if comfort there be In it lies m the dry
staUaUcal fact that loss of life on the
water is many times less than ou land.
L.A150U LN ENGLISH POLITICS.
The Mory ol the recent English political
upheaval and its s-o.u'l at the polls, told
daily In The Times and other newspapers,
hat. a significant mural m it for Americau
This EngHsh campaign, like all others
that have preceded it during the present
generation, has been notable lor the promi
nence given to the labor question the
labor question pure and simple, without
any political trimmings calculated to ob
fecurc the issue.
In this it is Jn marked contrast to cam
paigns in our own country. In the platform
evea of the minor parties the rights of
iatKr are generalised with a lot of so
called economic questions that are mere
fads ol would-be statesmen who know they
have not the remotest possibility of be
coming part of the law of the land.
In England labor men are elected because
they are labor men, paid regular salaries
by the labor organizations and pledged to
look lely after labor interests.
Tbej are advised and counseled by these
lubor organizations and amenable to them
for broken pledges. Punishment for shat
tered promises is sure aud swift, and is in
variably the loss of official posit -on. ac
companied by perpetual political ostracism.
Where the labor element is not strong
enough to elect its members, it gives its vote
only to the candidate pledged to its in
terest. The result is seen in such laws as the
factory act, under which sweat shops can
Here we have no real labor representa
tives in legislative halls, though our work
ing people are at least 70 per cent of the
Until they send bona fide members to
the StUjte legislatures and to Congress, our
working people will never have adequate
justice done them.
BATTLE OF THE RACE TRACKS.
The fight between the St Aaph and
Alexander Island race tracks promises
to be a very lively and interesting one
A, slated in yesterday's Times the former
has determined to wipe out tlie latter, and
for that purpose its financial aid will be
given to Capt George A. Mushbach, so
that he may be renominated aud re-elected
to tlie Virginia State Senate
Capt Mushbach is the author of si law
passed ostensibly to minimize or abolish
the evils of gambling, but at the same lime
to perpetuate tracks then in existence.
TJuder it, however, all forms of wrong
doing have flourished In Alexandria county.
For St Asaph's track it must be said that
its methods of conducting racing are as
clean as those in operation on tlie majority
of oourees It is regulated by jockey
club rules, and makes similar punishments
for their infraction.
But when It uses its profits to corrupt
politics, to buy legislators, aud to abridge
the rights of a decent community it ought
to be visited by the heavy hand of a
law that is not of its own making
The principal disgrace to Virginia is the
track at Alexander Island. It is an
outlaw track in every Fenso of the word.
It is an abode pt crookedness, a den of
rampant vice, and a standing and running
Xieuace to the welfare of communities
for many miles around.
But the St. Asaph people do not want to
r.holish Alexander Island because ot it$
euperlaUvTs wickedness, but becausR It la
barrier to their financial gain.
It tbe fJgbt between the tracks at Rich
mond results In bringing the lull extent of
Alexandria county corruption and Immor
ality borne to the people of all Virginia,
much good may ensue. The good name of
their flue old State Is at stake.
THE L. A. Y AND GOOD ROADS.
Much has been said about the influence
of tlie bicycle on the making of good roads,
but the real extent of this influence can
never be fully measured or appreciated.
Koad improvement has always received
particular attention at the hands of the
League ol American Wheelmen, and It has
done more for this needed blessing to
humanity than all th9 efforts of the farm
ers put together.
T Hut the League is not content with the
work so far accomplished. It has deter
mined to make it even a more prominent
feature of its labors, and to push the cam
paign lor good roails with vigor a hundred
The annual meeting or the League will
ba held m February next, and all of the
first day, and probably wrtions of other .
days, will be given up to the discussion
of tin's subject alone.
Officers fmm all the States "will be in ,
tendance at this meeting, and they have I
L.w ,,. e,n,M..rt . n,aiMr nlans.
already been .instructed to mature plans
so that something tangible is likely to
b? accomplished looking to the general and
rapid Improvement of the highways
In this work the L A. W "will have the
sympathy andsupportof peopleeverywhere
Ostensibly directed toward the comfort of
cjclits. it will be a mission of most ben
eficent proportions, for it will bring the
rural district., nearer to theurban population,
and so give the larmer a better chance to
profitably realize on his products
The growth of the L A. W is a matter
forcoiigratulauon, and when Its membership
is increased to lOOjOOO.as is contemplated,
its power for goodfevill be incalculable.
CROOKS OS NEW GROUND.
It is getting too hot for comfort in the
District for the crap game and sweat
cloths manipulators and other crooks of
that ilk This lias no reference to the
temperature of the atmosphere, for these
gentry -would ply their trade m hades if
satan would give them iermission; but
the authorities both here and In Alexandria
County arc after the sharpers with too
sharp a stick to make their business here
either profitable or safe
They jiave. therefore, invaded the soil
of Maryland, as will be seen from the news
columns of The Times this morning,
and ensconced themselves m the sylvan
shades or Prince Georges county, where
they hope to evade the watchfulness of
the sheriff while they pursue their infamous ( eBinK that money was lying idle and that
trade Yesterdav the usual Sabbath still- , building interests were retarded owing to
nessor the woods was broken by the shouts the scarcity or skilled mechanics in the
. .. , .building trades. 'Ihee misleading and
or the gamblers, the curses or the losers, ralh(? staU.inents hud the desired effect,
the ribald songs of the lawbreakmg crowd j for lnis city soou became flooded by me
The Times does not propose to let these I chanicsand jacklegs from the rour corners
violators or divine and human law ply or the earth lured hereby those publications.
their vocation unmolested in such clo&e
proximity to the District boundary, nor
in any other place where It can obtain a
hearing The publications In to-day's paper
are sufficient notice to the sheriff of
Prince Georges county who. it is not
doubted, will take the proper steps tc
prevent a. furl her desecration of the Sab
bath, or violation of law. within the domain
over which he lias jurisdiction
The bloom is on the meloo and the edge
is on the knife
Make it as expensive as possible for the
trolley people, Mr. Pugh.
If the bicyclists will get together and
form a corporation they will be sure of
immunity from the lamp-lighting law.
"William Hoea Ballon will be pardoned
for all those eccentricities if he should
succeed in preventing bull fights at the
The Hahnemann statue is to be ot allo
President Gnswold sleeps better of
nights now So do his employes.
Germany praises our ships, but boy
cotts American food products
It is to be hoped our Anglomanias, in
their desire to emulate ever j thing British,
will not take to stove-tUrowiss at the
Is Mr. Croker naming his horses after
Tammany celebrities? He Is going to trot
Sly Wilkes ar the Dublin horse show.
The old grade crossing as a menace to
human life was nothing compared to the
The big politicians a re returning to Wash
ington on "a little business."
These Chinamen are evidently having a
'cut"-rate war among themselves.
Nor Could Her Mother Vlhlt nor.
Adam I have to go out for a while
to-night Eve. and if I find the snake hang
ing around when I come back I'll get a
Eve There's one thing you can't do,
Adam What's that?
Eve You can't send me back to my
mother Brooklyn Life.
Boarding Mistress I have had my pet cat
stufred. Mr an Waffles. Don't you think
he looks natural?
Van Waffles Can't say that I do.
Boarding Mistress Why?
Van Wafries Because he was never
stuffed when he was alive Boston Herald.
"What State arcryou from, little girl?"
said a lady at a summer resort.
"Mischief," was the reply.
"Mischief?" repeated the questioner.
"Yes'm When I'm at home papa says
I'm always in a state of mischief. Detroit
"The summer girl Is only a little lower
than tho angels," reniarked-the young man
"Wait until you pay for her lco cream,
her boat rides, her merry-go-round trips,
and you'll think she comes a good 6lght
higlier," replied the cynic Yonkers States
man. TWO KISSES.
The Bikist klst his Mary Jane,
Aud, softly murmuring, said:
"This kiss shall on my lips remain
Till three long hours have fled."
She -watched him mount his high, high
And journey forth amain;
But soon shewralsed a "wrathful squeal,
And cursed her faithless swam.
Unto the promise he had made.
Him false yes, false she found.
For a brick was on his pathway laid
And the Bikist klst the groundl
Ke w YorkR ecorder.
LABOR RAISED TO THE TOP
Not Abused Now by District News
papers to Please Corporations.
"Fearless and Fair Policy of The Times
Has Urougbt About a CluuiKO
Which Benefits tho Public.
(From the District Labor Advocate.)
Whatever may have been its faults, Tim
Times has at least accomplished one good
result, for which labor organizations and
workiugpeoplegcnerally should be thankful.
Until recently the newspapers of Washing
ton were openly hostile to organised labor.
Their editoiial criticisms, paragraphs and
comment sou strikesaud other labor troubles
were intensely aggravating in face of the
fact that almost invariably working people
attempting to obtain redress for wrongs
inflicted by corporate influence. And were
some of these criticisms published m com-
parisoti with the gueh now found in Uieir
papers of fleece-covered wolves attempting
to pas-, themselves off for meek little lambs,
The cause for till, suddeu change of heart
s mo biicce.ss oi nw num. uviviuw.
Washington newM-apen, have lieve it
ncceBry to truckle and fawn to corpor
ations. In order to find lavor wnn mem
they have abused workrtig people, accused
them of ignorance and denounced organized
labor as a menace to society. Instead of
boldly defending the oppressed and fear
lessly attacking the abuses that injure
working people.theyclthcropiMily advocated
the cause of employers or sueeringly alluded
to labor organizations.
But The Times has shown themsometliing
new in journalism. From the first number
It has beeti a friend to labor. In circulation
and influence it has achieved wonderful
success, aud to prevent further loss of
prestige its local contemporaries are en
deavoring to whitewash their reputations
witli complimeuth to working people.
1 n uu Wing t his stat emeu t The i nneb wants
It distinctly understood that the credit for
this change ol sentiment properly belongs
to its thousands of readers. In supporting a
newspaper that dared defend wage-earners
the have unconsciously compelled its con
temporaries to udopt the same policy. It
is a victory lor which the public .should be
grateful. Tor when the piess taken up the
cause of labor there will be less contention
between employer and employed.
Organized labor perhaps can afford to
blot out the past records or newspapers,
ir by so doing it can be guaranteed that
such sudden conversion to the cause of
labor is more than skin deep. Out it's hard
to forget the incalculable injury that has
been caused by their misleading publica
tions. To be more plain; at the time or the
boom of the real estate speculators in this
city, when it was more to the profit of the
newspapers to cater to unscrupulous deal
ersthanto honest Jabor,coluinn.saudcolumns
of rot were published to the world, at
xue result was uiui .vuiwl-h nui.-i.uHr
pelled to starve or take what wages uu-
scrupulous contractors and real estate spec-
ulators chose to give. Still the publica
tions conthiriCd aud still the procession of
all classes of mechanics, with their hatchets,
buck-saws, broad-axes and draw-knives,
continued in an unbroken line Into the city.
All this was working irreparable injury
to bona fine citizen and the tailor organi
zations. The building trades, becoming alarmed
at the situation, entered a protest against i
the publication, and besought that they I abase.
cease, but without avail Request was "Our Lord taught no greater truth than
madetoallowtheorgani7ationsopportunit ! when He clpaiised the temple The nil
to present a fair statement or facts, but this i gnms had gathered irom every direction
was refused, and it was only after re- m great numbers They were weary
.niP,i nn!i,..iis that the organizations were and footsore Having come together to
in,.-.i Yn mibiuii ii n.iriial statement bv
paying advertising rates, for winch tney
still hold receipts.
Hut the injur had been done and the or
ganizations have never fully recovered
from the effects of the injustice
No Washington Times wa rti.cn in the '
field to champion the cause of justice, and
the organizations had to stand ana endure
But how things have changed The bot
tom lias fallen out of the real estate boom,
no more money Is to be got out of tlie
sharks by the boomers
However, the results of their work re
main and hundreds of men willing to
work at any price are walking the streets.
Still wo are told that these same papers, re
sponsible for this state of affairs, have
alwajs had the interests or tlie working
man at heart. Some few may be hood
winked by thus statement, but the large
majority will be very wary in kissing the
hands by which they were smitten.
The above is but one instance of hun
dreds that can be related or injustice ex
perienced in the past.
APOSTLE l'AUL'S COMPANIONS.
Dr. Stakely Accords Lnko Firt Place
In Importance to Christianity.
The sixth or the series of sermons by
Rev Charles A. Stokely on the "Com
panions of the Apostle Paul" was deliv
ered last evening before a large congrega
tion at First Baptist Church.
The subject of his discourse was "Luke,
"The history of the life and work of
Luke," said Rev. Dr Stokely, "contains
more of interest than that of any other of
Paul's companions, and was of more value
and force in the dissemination of the word
of truth than the others. Although this Is
an historical fact. Luke is mentioned only
three times in the New Testament. It is
not stated in the Bible that he is the author
of the two books attributed to him. From
this source all that can be learned Is that
he was a native of Antioch and a Gentile;
the only Gentile contributing to the New
Testament, and all he wrote had special
reference to the Gentiles.
"By p"rofesion he was a physician, and
they during Ids time were generally not
Christians. His calling at thetlme was
not considered an honorable one. as it
was generally taken and followed by slaves
and persons of the lower class. When we
recall that he dedicated all his writings to
Theophilus, supposed to be a wealthy lord
or baron of Antioch. it creates the belief
that at one time 'Luke' was a slave and his
name contracted from Lucamus to Lucas
QUIET FAMILY WEDDLN'G.
Mr. II.. Bertistlne, of New York, Mar
ried to MthK Ruy Dux.
Th name of H. Bernstine, which has been
on "the Raleigh register for several days,
was changed last night to H. Bernstine and
This is the clue that revealed the fact
that a pretty little home wedding had taken
place at the home or Emanuel Dux, 422 I
street northwest. Mr. Bernstine, who is a
young business man in New York, in the
coursQ ol his commercial tours to this city
was Introduced to Miss Ray Dux, who la
quite a belle in the Jewish social circles
of Washington,, and it was a case of love
at first sight.
The final scene in the love-play was
enacted with Mr. Bernstine, Miss Ray and
Rabbi Samuels as the principal actors and
the rnends or the contracting parties playing
for the time being minor tfarts.
After a wedding supper given by Mr. and
Mrs. Bernstine to their friends at the Ea
lelgh, the couple lert for a tour, which will
embrace Pittsburg, Cleveland, Niagara,
Saratoga, and New York. They will reside
in New York, whore thegroom is In business.
Among the relatives of tho family who
witnessed the wedding were Mrs. P. Bern
stine, Nathan Bernstine, Miss Stern, Mr.
Moses RosenbaUm, of Pittsburg, Mr. and
Mrs. Dux, and Miss Bertha Dux, of Wash
He Frencn enables one to express such
delicate shades of meaning, you know.
She Yes I .know,. And such indelicate
ones, too. Life.
CHRIST NEVER IT A LOSS
First Sermon. ot President Whit
man, of Columbian University.
SPOKE AT FIRST BAPTIST
Saviour's Knowledge ot Man nis"Ef
forijiind Work Koveul the Positive
Sldo of Life Warnings Against
Asceticism, Materialism, and Mis
conception. Rev. Dr. B. L Whitman, president or
Columbian University, whose election to
the position is of recent date, preached yes
terday morning before a large congrega
tion at the First Baptist Church, at the
corner or Sixteenth and 0 streets northwest.
Dr Whitman wag temporarily in the
city, having arrived the day before, with
the expectation or returning last night
to Boston At the request of Dr. Stakely,
however, he remained to fill the iatter's
He was introduced by Dr. Stakely, who
expressed his high appreciation of the priv
ilege of having' his distinguished friend to
officiate in the services.
Dr Whitman is tall and of commanding
presence, with a pleasing manner and voice
His face was smooth shaven and in fea
tures and otherwise lie bore many marks
of resemblance to ex-General Postmaster
Bissell His discourse was delivered ex
temporaneously KEY TO THE SAVIOUR'S LIFE
He announced as his text the twcnly
rifth verse of the second chapter of St
Jo.hn "And need'-d not that any man
should testily of man; Tor He knew what
wasinman " These words werecousidered
in connection with the preceding verse
Alter brief reference to the circumstances
under which he happened to be present,
Dr. Whitman said, in part
"One reads but a little way until he finds
that Jesus was never at a loss in dealing
with men. The key in this specinc case is
the key to His whole life He needed not
that any should speak of man, for He knew
what was in man
"Light is thrown upon this phase of His ,
inracter by the miracle Informed l at the
nrrrage m Caua. Make a table of Christ s
Uracils, and see how the ; C hrlst - like
miracles, and see how the Christ - like
spirit stands out There is a distinction be
tween His miracles and those or un otuer
person. Compare them with those per
fonii',d by Moses, and note the difference.
"Christ working miracles exemplified
Hims-lf, and in them we have an index of
His wliol" lire one life in which purpose
and attainment are one.
"There is a purpose in it. Indicating the
kind of life wo should lead, and the willing
ness of God to help us. Christ's life was a
dereAse of the' fattU,, and we are made to
know that 1I was not only a Savior m
Gnlliloo, but the worjd over
"The positive side or life is shown in the
divine eHort to pour Himself out for the
good of the world The positive side Is
what x want. ' ,
" P KOPEK CONCEPTION OF MAN.
"Christ knew -what was in man. He
recognied the lbv;er forms of life tlie
social side. He had regard for tiie family
relations Singularly enough, of all tbe
religions of the ' world it is just Chris
tianity that recognizes man Christianity
alone that has proper conception or man.
In It we have tho proper conception and
exaltation of the ph j Sical .
"Through this we are warned against
asceticism, which refutes itself by defeat
ing itself; against materialism and against
misconception.which confound use with
worship they must have mcaus orsacrince:
thev must have oxen and sheep aud money
changed. How natural for the benefit
or the wearv pilgrims that the tables should
be moved up lo the temple If meanwhile
money changers may turn an honest penny,
whal'matters i it? Would not God be glori-
"Our Lonl drove out this crowd, not be
cause their business was bad, but be
icaue it was being transacted in the
WHAT HE TAUGHT
"He taught thereby that there is a place
where intrusion cannot be permitted He
knew the constant struggle between the
higher and lower life, and that the higher
lias Interests in which the lower must not
'The charge ot religious narrowness is
no doubt well founded Man has often
too narrow a conception of life and its
duties It is illustrated in the business
"I have uo patience with men who,
having never seen a thousand dollars i n their
lives, and probably never earned the half
of It iu any one year, are nevertheless
coiistautlv dictating to men of large busi
ness how they shall conduct it.
"The main difficulty is not lack of
knowledge What we need is to estab
lish the pioper relation between knowledge
and will. We should be brought to do
as well as Ave know When we hear It
said of some men that they have strong
will strong impulses. It means that they
possess a good deal of the raw material of
"v. need not be troubled over theories.
The heavenly and the earthly are but dif-'
fereut side3 of the same nre cnrisu
taught us how to build. We know how,
for we have seeu the Master Builder."
Dr Whitman closed the services with a
brief prayer, aud wan afterwards person
ally Introduced by Dr 3takeley to members
of the congregation
Did Not Wake Up tho "Watchman.
Editor Times- In an account published in
Saturday morning's Times, of the fire which
occurred ut tbe MacFarland residence, at
12 o'clock Friday night, i notice tnc toi
lowing "An unavailing effort was made to
nrmten fh -wntc!iniau In the Windsor build
ing on the corner of Seventeenth and F
streets who had the koy to the fire box, by
pounding ou the door; finally one of tha
young men, residing in the neighborhood,
climbed through a window and woke up
the sleeper." '
The facts are: There arc two reliefs of
two men each on night duty at the Windsor
building; one from 4 p. m. to 12, and the
other from 12 (midnight) till 8 a. m. Each
watchman has three stories of tho building
under his care, and. is required to patrol all
the corridors and ring in electric
registers ptacecLat tho ends of each, besides
others that arciplaced in tho engine-room,
carpenter shop.etct, every hour.
My relief is fr,om, midnight to 8 a. m. I
had relieved tho other guard and reporter
by telephone to the lieutenant of the watch
at tho Treasury building, aud started
promptly at 12 o'clock to make my first
round I had traversed the corridors of
the two upper Iloors and was in the far
end of the basement when I heard the
knocking ht the door. Supposing it was
the guard I had just relieved returned for
something he had forgotten, 1 concluded to
finish ringing in uc icgiaic-io uu "'
back to the door, whicn, however, did not
delay me more than one minute.
As the fire nlarm was turned in at 12:08 ,1
submit that It would require a lightning
sprinter and sleeper to patrol four corridors,
ring in eight bells, get back to tho door
and fall so fast asleep in those eight min
utes that it" would require one to break
through tho window in order to wake him
It 1b fortunate for me, as -well as the
reputation of watchmen in general, that
the fire occurred at the hour it did. If it
had been two or three hours later, and this
modern Jack Falstaff bad told the same
6tory to your reporter, perhaps Capt. Con
nelly or somo of the Treasury officials
might havo thought thatl had been recreant
to duty and had alien to sleep. As it is,
they know the kind of man he is and what
credence to give his story.
RELIGION IS NOT A DREAM
Dr. Kent Continues His Analysis of
the Lord's Prayer.
Tho Ultima! o Reality of tho TTnlvorso
Is Full of lloneflcont Purpose und
Rev. Dr. Alexander Kent, ot the People's
Church, yesterday morulng delivered the
second or his series ot discourses on the
Lord's Prayer. His text was Jn the
prayer's second clause, ''Hallowed be
"Worship is reverence, confidence is
love," began Dr. Kent. "It implies
that there is something In this universe
that Is worthy of reverence, of confidence
and of love. If there is not, all that
Is called worship Is superstition, and re
ligion is only such stuff as dreams are
"If the so-called atheist is a man of
education and culture, even he i-ecs some
thing in this universe to admire and revere,
and Miniething, in a sense, to love. This
something the religionist calls God, or
some equivalent term. To him It is not
blind and senseless and purposeless. It
Is all-seeing, all conscious, all-powerful.
It is the moving , energizing and vitalizing
reality back of all manifestations.
"To Jesus this ultimute reality of the
universe seemed so full of beneficent pur
pose, so wise in its economy, so firm and
iflt so tender in its government, that He
called it 'Our Father In the Heavens.'
There is no thought of sex in this word any
more than there is in the word man; where
th ancient writer says that God made imn
in His own image and adds 'Male and rc
male cieated He them.'
"Such was HiB thought of 'Our Father
in the Heavens. ' not ofsome father who was,
but who art; who is now and forever will
b, the same jeaterday, to-day, and for
ever. " Wll might Hesay, with such a conception
of God, 'Hallowed be Thy name.' This
petition is a blending ol adoration and
prayer, worship in the highest meaning of
tho word. It is the spontaneous outbreath
ing of a soul filled with a sense of the
"Hallowing of God's name as rather in
volves an abiding couvictiou that this is
I a moral universe a universe that makes
for r,?lllc0U8lleM. If we wouIu revercnce
Qo(l we mUbt revercnce tne mm-ersc, and
f va W(m(l ao hl3 wc mugt m Ub
oodne8. We must do this because power
roodness. We must do this because power
and vastnesa alone cannot command rever
ence. "If we would hallow the name or Father
we must believe in ourselves as a moral
being, capable of perceiving more and more
Al,.nrlf r wo (t-A Alt rCikK'a II It t ft filf
. ""','".. Z, ..., ....i....i imf
uiuugiii. u.e muiu, uu D1nlu. -""
in our environment.
! "Because the name anther stanus "r , Too Ian Oxfords. Women'sRsd Op
' iroodness. we ought to hallow it. We want i era Mippers, Women's Silver One-
in fin.i or man. The aualitv in man that .
I moves him to endure present sacrifice in
order to rescue souls rrom eternal dam
nation, and yet enables him to rejoice in
the doom of all who die unsaved, is not
even n respectable imitation or goodness.
Give God a name that man can hallow;
a name that is redolent or tenderness and
power, and when they come to know its
meaning, they will learn to hold It in
"Let us hallow God's name on our lips,
reverence it in our hearts, and so live that
wo shall help the world to hallow it.'
EXCUHSION OF VETERANS.
Secretary Herbert and Hon. Holmes
Conrad to Uo Speakers.
The excursion of the Confederate Vet
erau Association to Marshall Hall to-day
will be a notable and praiseworthy one, as
they take along their former old antago
nists the Union Veteran Legion as spe
cially invited guests, as well as the Lee
Camp of Alexandria. Va The proceeds
are to be devoted to relieving the ditress
of the needy old surviving ConMIerates.who
are without a rich government at theirback
to pension them, or commodious and well-
equipped Soldiers' Homes, where they can j
pas the rest of their declining yeara in
peace and comfort, and free from want.
The steamer Macalesler leaves her wharf
at 6 30 p m on the mam excursion, but
tickets are accepted by thesteamboat com
pany on the 10 a m. and 2 30 p. m.
boats during thedayforMarshall Hall.
Hon Holmes Conrad, the Solicitor Gen
eral, a gallant Confederate .oldler from
the Valley of Virginia, has been selected
as the principal speaker to do the honors
ot welcoming their guests anu oiu mem
have a good time, and it is generally con
rnmi timi tit knows how to do it in ft
handsome and eloquent style.
Secretary Herbert, of the Navy, has sig
nified his" intention of accompanying his
old comrade on this trip, because there he
Is alwavs so warmly welcomed by both
who wore the gray as well as those who
wore the blue.
The committee in charge of the arrange
ments consists of Mr J. P. Callaghan,
chairman; Julieu T Moore, T. W. Hunger
ford, E C. Cmmp, Dr. S. E. Lewis, M.
S Thompson, Capt J. W. Drew, M. Q.
Lowd, Maj II. L. Biscoe, Wm. II. Bayley,
andMaj Robert II Hunter.
Mr H. C. Rothwlckis to have charge of
the dancing pavilion.
Tbe Old Saint's Mistake.
St. Peter I suppose you smoked and
drank aud swore a great deal during your
St Peter Bless me, ir I didn t think It
was a man and it's only one of those new
bloomer girls. Brooklyn Eagle.
FOURTH ANNUAL EXCURSION
Naval Lodge, No. 4,
To MARSHALL HALL
TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1895.
Tickets 50 cents each. Forsalo by members
of tbe Lodge and at the boat.
NEW NATIONAL THEATER.
Evenings at 8:15 Mat. Sat at 2.
COOLED BY ELECTHIC FANS.
Positively Last Week of tho Comedy Season,
llnniiar. 'luesday and Wednesday nights and
Jlatineo Saturday, William Gillette's
ALL TBE COMFORTS OF HOME.
Saturday night. Farewoll Performance
PARTNERS FOR LIFE and BARBARA.
Roserved seats, 23, 50 and 7tc
General Admission, 2oc.
RANI) OPERA HOUSE
SEATS NOW ON SALE FOR
Charlie Goote's Testimonial,
IlaaklndlyTOlunteored for this occasion.
Prices. 25c. 5Qc. 75c and
ST. ASAPH, VA.
Racing Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays until fur
General Admission, 5 Cent
BIX RACES each day. First race 2.30 p. m.
Special trains dlroct to grand stand from Sixth
Btreetstation at L30 and 2:10 p. m.; othor train!
11.50 and 12.50.
E. E. DOWNHAM,
STEVE STILLWELL, President
10(h, 11, and F Sts. I. W.
csUntll September we close at 1
o'clock Saturdays; 5 o'clock other
E have no special
pretexts for sales.
They are not needed.
Goods, qualities, quan
tities, prices are their
own best argument.
Store pulse beats
quick with bargains
Women's, Misses', Boys'
New goods all sizes in
the lot, but not all sizes of
an7, one kind. Splendid
Women's Russia Calf Oxfords,
Women's 1'atent Leather Tip Oxforil3,
Cloth Top Patent Leather Tip Oxfords,
3-button Patent Tip Oxfords, Com
mou Sense Plain Too Oxfords, Tan CI Q T
Glazed Gost Tip oxfords. Per pair.. 4 . ZO
Were $2.00 to $3.50.
Vomen's Square Toe Patent Tip Ox
ford3 Womed's Opera Toe PatentTIp
ovfnr.u WnmnnurinKnnmi siti.-ire
strap fclippcrs. Boys' Russet and
Calf Oxfords. Mines' and Children's CI flfl
Tan and Black Oxfords. Perpair.... 4i.UU
Were $1.25 to $2.50.
(Second floor First Annox.)
For sunshine or for rain. Two new
loti on sale to-day. 35 and 23 inch,
fcllk and Cotton Mixed Serge. Para
Eon l rimes, German Cherry, French
Crab Oak and Acacia hiudles in
bulbs straight or twisted hooka. CI OC
2G In r. 4 I ,Z0
a in r$.50
(lien's Store First floor 1007 F St.)
If our Ribbons hadn't been first
class as to quality, correct in color
tnd right in price, wo wouldn't have
sold so many. From the greatest sea
son's selling we nave left several
parts of pieces. To clear them out
quickly wo haTe made tho following
7 and S Inches wide Navy, Mais,
Light Blue, White, Cream
Have been 75c and $ 1 .
Choice colorings light and dark,
2H and-t inches Hide
Have been 45c and 65c.
Dark colors 3$ Inches wido
Have been 60c.
Avarioty ot other Bttles and widths
in lengths for many uses marked to
(First hoor Under Skylight.)
Good size galvanized lining. Each
(Fourth floor. lOthSt Bldj.)
Or Hold-alls, Canvas-covered, CCf
Leather-bound corners. Each 03 u
(Fourth floor..., 10th St, Bids)
Pint size. Per dozen DOu
Quart size Per dozen JuU
Half Gallon size. I'erdozen OoG
(Fifth floor 11th St. BIdg.)
(Fifth floor. 11th St. Bids.)
Woodward & Lothrop,
1 Oth, 1 1 th and F Sts. N. W.
Take tho run down the Potomac to Fortrew
Moarooand Norfolk by night or day. Ihrea
elegant, speedy stearaars make tha trip the
"Norfolt" and "Washington at nlxht and the
now "owport News" by day. A roost enloy
able outing whenever taken. A sail down the en
tire Potomac with Its charming scenery, cool
breezes and salty air to Chesapeake Bay. with
a view of Atlantic Ocean, Hampton Itoads, New
port ews. Old Point Comfort and Norfolk
where connections aro made with ALL steam
boats and railroads for the north, south and
SCHEDULE FOU NIGHT STEAiTERS
Lv.Wash'ton 7 00 pm Lv.Portsmo'ho-59 pm
LvAlex'd'ia 7:30 pm Lv.Norrolk G 10 pm
Ar.Ft Monr'eR.30 am L.v.FtMouroe720 pm
Ar.NorfoIk 7:30 am ArA.lex'dna 6 00 am
Ar.Portsm'h 8.00 am Ar.Wash'ctonG 30 am
Round Trip Tickets S3 00. (I nUmitcd.)
SCHEDULE FOR HAY STEAMER.
The "Newport News" leaves Washington
Sundays Mondays .Wednesdays anclFridays
at 8 a m. Arriving at Ft Monroe 5 45 and
Norfolk 6 30 same evening Returning
leaves Norfolk 7 45 a m.. Ft Monroe S 30
a m.. arriving in Washington C 45 same
The Sunday morning steamer from Wash
ington leaves Norfolk same night at 7 and
Ft Monroe 7 45 p. m . arriving in Washing
ton next morning at 7 o'clock Passengers
are privileged to leave same day by night
steamer, if desired. An ideal Sunday trip.
Round Trip Tickets. 53.50.
B. & O Ticket Office, cor 15th st and
N. Y ave . ana on board steamera. where
timJ table, map. etc.. can also be bad. For
further information telephone manager.
KorlGlU Washington Steamboat Company.
JNO. CALLAH VN. GEN. MGR.
THONE 730. "WHARF FOOT TTH ST.
Thursday, July 25, 1895.
Under the auspfcea of
Potomac Commandery, No. 3,
Tho attractions. Afternoon Tournament par
ticipated in by United btates Cavalrymen and
Sir Knishts from Maryland and Virginia.
Cossack Drill and Roman Races by tho world
famous organization Troop A, 6th Cavalry, to
take place at 52)0 o'clock.
Evening Concert and Dramatic RecitaL
The following artists will participate
Mr Chaa. B. Hanford, Mr George O'Connor,
Messrs Cullen & CoUln3,Prof. Rhino.
Mr Arthur Yundt, Mr W H Conley.
Mr Whl Haley. Mc Arthur Middletoc,
Mr Ed. C Moore, Mis3 Blanche Wise,
Mas:er George Hunt. And other artists.
Amission to, all Attractions, - - SO Cents
First Annual Excursion
v Railway Union,
For Benefit of Sick Tnnd,
Xo River ieA,
Mondav, July 22. 1S95-
Steamer SAMUEL J. PENTZ will leave 7th
street wharf at 9:15 a. m., 2:15 p m. and S-5
TICKETS, 25 CENTS.
o objectionable persons allowed.
Music and Dancing all day and evening;
Baaeb!l and other cainea in the afternoon. At
baO p. m. the Columbia Athletic Chb will give
a dramatic entertainment.
K ROSE. Chair maa.
It. L. DKNT, Secretary
CITY J)F RICHMOND,
Daily, except Mondays, 9 a. m.
Saturday, 6 p. m.
Round Trip Fare, 50c
''Secure staterooms at boat or at 142; New
York aTenue and TicSets only at Marmaduke's
49-1 Pa. Ave.; Hay, 611 1'a. Ava; and at Jrank3
ticket office, 461 Pa. Ave. Davis, $31 Pa. ave.,
Central National Bank Buildin?.
The drive is perfectly delightful, the
60enery Is superb, the hotel U unexcallel
Coaches connect hourly, 4 to 8 p m. 10 to 12
p. m. half hourly. 6 to 10 p m. with the cable
cars at th and Pa. ave s. e. and Fsc car lines
at 8th aud E. Capitot Round trip. 23c. Coach
leaves the Arlington 6:30 p. m.. stoppins at
Shcrebain and Chamberlln's round trip. 50c.
Steamer Macnleater leaves daily 7tn and
M sw (Sunday excepted), at 10 a. m.,
2 30 p m. Retu ruing leaves MaraballHdll
at 1 and 4 30 p. m.
Steamer River Queen leaves daily O
street ivliarf (Sunday excepted) at 9 30 a.
m , and from llacalester's -wharf at 5 30
p. m Returning leaves Marshall Hall at
1 30 ami 7 JO p ni.
Music by Sceroeder's Famous Band.
Music and dahciug all day.
Fare, Round Trip, 25c
Confederate Veterans Asso'n.
Monday, July 22, 1895.
(For benefit of the Cnarity Fund.)
Tickets. 50c. Children ha'.f price.
5teamer Macalester leaves at 6:30 p. m.
Tickets also accepted oa the 10 a. m. aud 230
p m. trip of that date.
To be had at principal dru; stores, the com
mittee rooms. li! F street, opposite the Ebbltt
House, and from members of the Association
and of tho Ladies' Southern Aid Society.
This delightful and beautiful resort
on the Chesapeake Bay opens for
the season on Saturday. June 8.
The principal ne-w attrrtlva features
are a $10,000 Ferns -wheol. 75 feet high,
and a Toboggan Slide from the bath house,
100 feet Into the bay. Trains leave B.
& O. R. It. depot at 9.15 a m. and 4 28
p. ra., -week days; 9:33 a. m., 1 30 and
3:lo p. m., Sundays.
BATE 75 CENTS FOR THE ROUND
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