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1109 1 ST., N. W., WASH., D. C.
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D. C, b second-class matter.
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on business or for publication
must be addressed to The 33ee
Publishing Compaay, No. 1109 I
street K W. Mr. Thomas Lar
combe, foreman, has authority to
make contracts, etc., in the ab
sence of the companj.
We disclaim any responsibility for state
ments expressed by our correspondents
neither do wo indorse all they say.
Correspondence on living topics is solicited,
but to have attention roust be brief.
Communications for publication must
be accompanied with the writer's name.
Not nccessarilj for publication, but as a
guarantee of good faith.
All communications relating to the Editor
ial or News departmen t should be addressed to
the Editor and Proprietor. In conjunction
with the Bee, the managers have established
a News Bnreau of the Colored Press. We are
prepared to furnish biographies, special cor
respondence and news items at a reasonable
price. The object of the bureau Is to furnish
colored journals with special Washington let
ters when they have no special correspon
dents. We have some of the best writers in
the country connected with the bureau, which
will enable us to furnish truthful, spicy and
concise correspondence. Give the News
iBureau a call.
JAiMES G. BLAINE
JOHN A. LOGAN
We need new representatives in
,the Republican party.
No honest or lojal Republican
office holder, male or female, will
attempt to take the civil-service
law as a blind or a shield of de
fense to prohibit them from con
tributing to the campaign fund.
Let every man, woman and child
who are in favor of perpetuating
a Republican form of government
send their money to the National
Mahone has been he is not now;
what he will be is plainly demon
strated by the policy that he has
adopted to raise the colored race
m the State upon the same politi
cal platform as the white man. It
is well that the voters of the State
should be careful and cast their
votes for a free ballot and a fair
count, which will go down to poster
ity as one of Gen. Manone's im
mortal acts. We have the most
abiding; faith in him as a leader
and a man of indomitable will.
THE LETTERS OF ACCEPTANCE.
Hon. B. K. Bruce is the man to
(represent the colored race in the
We shall have an American
(policy that will cause the world
for Cleveland and Hendricks' let
tiers of acceptance.
We welcome to our exchange
tihe "Springfield Tribune,"
in eat ly printed paper.
Wily does a white woman love
a black man ?
Why does a black man love a
Why is it that when there is no
law against"white and black mar
rying that the police authorities of
the District of Columbia, without
any warrant, arrest and unlawfully
detain in durance vile every
couple of the land who apply here
for license to marry? Do they de
sire to put a premium upon illicit
Should not those who are perse
cuted by our ignorant police au
thorities prosecute them ancUeach
Which set of delegates from
the District of Columbia de
serve most credit, the Republican
or Democratic ? The republi
can delegates went and kicked
up a . row as to which should
sro on the National Committee
and the different committees,
while the others ot a measure
through to the effect that none
but citizens of the District shall
be appointed District Commissioners.
The Bee will come out in a
mew dress next week. Subscribe
.for The Bee, the national organ.
The Democratic party asserts
.that Cleveland and Hendricks
will be elected. That may be
'very tiue, but the Republican
party will do the inauguration.
How does that strike you, Brother
ov tne -dee, ana the persistent ef
forts of Trustee Smith, Commis
sioner West was forced (o recog
nize the Negro janitors of the
schools in the Eighth to the extent
of investing them with police
authority. It is now in order for
Tiustee Brooks, the "champion
woman fighter," to obtain like
authority for the janitors in the
Seventh division, then claim he
did it all.
The letters of Hons. James G.
Blaine and John A. Logan are in
deed the sentiment of the Ameri
can people. Mr. Blaine's letter
somewhat surprised the Demo
cratic press of this country by his
mild manner in dealing with the is
sues of the day. Gen. Logan's
letter meets the approval of the
great soldier element and the col
ored voters ot this country. It
has been Gen. Logan's theme from
the time he entered the Republi
can party to defend the rights of
the colored people. So far as the
colored people are concerned, they
are satisfied with both letters of
acceptance, and are prepared and
willing to perpetuate the exist
ence of the Republican party.
THE SOREHEAD'S SENTI
MENT. Major E. A. Burke, director general
of the World's Exposition, ia one of the
ablest and most progressive men in the
South. The success of the great ex
position will carry his name and fame
throughout the world. He cut a very big
figure in the National Democratic Con
vention. We nominate him for a cabinet
position, if by some inscrutable decree of
fate Cleveland and Hendricks should be
elected. ''The Louisiana Standard'
One would judge that the above
article was from a Democratic pa
per, but no, it is from P. B. Pinch
back's Louisiana Standard, edited
by one Martinette, who, by the
way, was a delegate to the Chica
go convention, aud because he fail
ed to control Ex-Governor Kel-
TRYING TO PLAY OPOSSUM.
he is now kicking in the
iwuiuier uenouncea M-nor
Burke to all inleuts and purposes,
that he had neither brain or sense.
To-day Mr. Burke is a great and
good man in the estimation of the
"Standard." The editor of the
"Standard" has the accent of a
Chinaman aud the airs of a French
clown. lie performs weekly at
the expense of Kellogg, Dumout,
and others in the P. B. S. Pinch
back alias the Louisiana Standard.
remarks relative to the lady prin
cipal? Certainly not Messrs.
Smith and Purvis, for they are
gentlemen who, while favoring a
master for the High School, would
scorn to resort to such dishonor
able methods as officially preju
dicing in advance, and encourag
ing insubordination in a Jeacher,
in order to displace a lady.
No, it was Mr. Brooks' work,
who so far overreached his unsus
pecting colleagues as to make
them in part responsible for his
cowardly attack upon a lady who
never harmed him in any way,
and who has among her man'
friends those whom he (Brooks)
doesiot like, but being too coward
ly to attack them he strikes at a
woman, aud' enlists the services
of a professor (?) to aid him, who,
after serving his master, is turned
adrift with his gripsack of creden
tials given, doubtless, as in the
case of Dr. Purvis, to get rid of
him. Mr. Dart should carry with
him, in connection with his dismis
sal by Trustee Brooks, his letter
of suspension by Superintendent
Cook for disobedience and insub
ordination, then his collection of
waste paper, including bis sworn
statement, would be complete. So
far as Mr. Brooks is concerned,
nothing better was expected from
a man tvhose highest ambi
tion is to persecute women, and
whois never happier than when
engaged in plotting to displace
some deserving teacher. But of
the other gentlemen, who have
some reputation to lose, the people
look to and expect better things
from. Will they look in vain?
"WOT IS THIS THUS? "
- Hon. John A. Logan is a great
isoldier and statesman, and will be
the next vice president of the
'United States. Yet Commis
isioner West said there were bir
Iger men than he who endorsed
'Mr. Brooks. Who are they?
I wish to speak for the millions
of all political parties, and in
their name to declare that the Ee
ipublic must be strong, enough,
aud shall be strong enough, to
protect the weakest of its citizens
in all their rights. James G.
Secretary Teller is the colored
trace's friend. The promotions
made a few days ago demon
strate. the (act he has no preju
dices on account of color. Pub
ilic Printer Kounds aud Secretary
Teller are indeed the poor man's
One of our contemporaries, the
"People's Advocate," after it fouud
out to its own satisfaction that Mr.
Brooks would be appointed a
school trustee,from the in formation
the editor of that paper received
from one of the Bee staff, and one
day prior to the time the appoint
ment was made, a long editorial was
written endorsing Mr Brooks.
The editor of that paper has
been more opposed to Mr. Brooks
than the Bee, but he didn't have
the moral courage to oppose his
reappointment. Mr. Brooks is the
wrong man to play opossum with,
Mr. Cromwell. He don't need your
endorsement, says Mr. Brooks.
"Thuslyyou are thanked for your
MAHONE AISTD VIRGINIA.
Commissioner West's narrow
escape from rejection when nom
inated for the position he now
holds should have suggested to
him the wisdom of cultivating
the friendship of the people of
Washington. If he hopes for a re
appointment, he will not only find
several obstacles m the way, but
will be confronted by the 180,000
people he said he didn't "care a
We are impressed with the idea
that Gen. Mahone will carry the
State next fall for Blaine and Lo
gan. It is the duty of every loyal
citizen of thai State fo work as
siduously for victory. The Demo
cratic party of the State of Vir
ginia has not changed. That par
ty still holds the colored race in
subjection, and should that party
be successful in carrying the State
the colored people will be placed
in the same position as they were
in years gone by. Such policy as
that of Gen. Mahone is the only
policy that will improve the con
dition of the South. It is the
medium through which theegro
may hope to reach that staudard
of political liberty. What Gen.
it is well known that the "Bee"
favored placing a male head in
the High School, not because of
want of confidence in the acquire
ments and abilitv of Hip. I-hIv
principal but simply for the rea
sons that the school was ir rowing
and the supervision required more
physical labor than was possible
for a lady to exert. It likewise
favors the appointment of males to
the large school buildings for the
same reasons, but it never favored
such methods of displacement as
would deprive competent ladiea,
who have made teaching a profes
sion, of their only means of sup
port, and leave them under a cloud
of incompetency, or worse. The
card of J. L. Dart, if true, exposes
a conspiracy on the part of Trus
tee Brooks, "Champion woman
fighter," that is not only discredit
able but dishonorable to a decree
as to even shame Brooks himself.
Read what Mr. Dart says:
That before entering upon the duties of
my position the trustees and superinten
dent infoimcd me that I would be promo
ted in cise my work should prove to be
good and my cause honorable and manly-
That at the same conference the Trus
tees stated to me that they expected to
near everything mean and dishonorable
snid about me and my work by the prin
cipal of the Uigh School, since they re
marked, they knew her quite well; but
that I should not fear as they would stand
by me in the right.
Dp to within a very few years ago,
it used to he the custom on some
two or three occasions during the
summer season for whole families
to come together at some steam
boat wharf, railroad depot, or
other rendezvous, with well filled
baskets, a little something per
haps in a short thick-set bottle for
'snake bite," and at an early hour
in the morning start for " fresh
fields and pastures new" where
the babies might tumble in the
ioiks" ii'ippetniie fight fantastic
toe, or stroll through leafy bowers,
while Darby and Joan would fish,
talk over old times aud unite their
souls in a day of rest from the
cares oi business and the heat of
the city. This good old health-
giving nauit has too much fallen
into disuse, and the Basket Pic-nic
and Excursion to be given by the
Washington Cadet Corps to Mar
shal! Hall on Tuesday, August 5th,
is intended, and all efforts are be
ing put forth by the committee, to
see whether the old fashion, all
day, all the family basket pic-nic
is really played out or not. There
is no place on the river so delight
ful for such a purpose as Marshall
Hall. Every effort will be made
lo exclude improper characters,
and the affair deserves succsss.
In case of having a large at
tendance both morning and eve
ning, arrangements will be made to
have two return trips of the boat,
one at 8 o'clock, and one at 11
o'clock p. m. Go down with the
boys, they will take care of you.
States in the late "civil war, the
Fort Pillow massacre, the recent
Danville not and the shooting of
helpless negroes to carry the State
against the will of the people.
The Democratic party of to-day
is the same as it was in 1861.
The fact is cow the control of the
government is in the hands of the
Republican party, which always
meant protection for the Ameri
can citizens, from the cradle to the
The colored race has nothing
to hope from the Democratic par
ty, aud nothing to gain which
would entitle that party to the
suffrages of the colored voters.
The very principles for which
Lincoln died, the very rights for
which Sumner was knocked down
senseless in the Senate of the
United Stales, the cost of our
couu try's blood upon the field of
battle, and the many wounds re
ceived by the brave defenders of
our country, would be hlotted
from the pages of history by this
Democratic party which has for
its standard bearers Cleveland and
The deeds in the pages of our
American history shall not he
blotted out by the ascendency of
the Democratic party.
The prosperity of the country
and the welfare of the colored race
throughout the country depends
upon the success of the Republi
There bus been a great deal of
talk about General Logan and
his past acts towards the colored
race. We have this to say, if
twenty ears in the Republican
parly, four wounds received in
the body in defense of his country,
and his consistent course from the
time he joined the Republican par
ty are not sufficient to recommend
him to the loyal people of this
country, thf-n let the people say
there is no loyalty in the Repub
lic of America.
So tar as the colored people are
concerned, they are satisfied with
this brave defender of their rights.
We further claim that to be a
good Democrat in those davs it
was necessary to pass acts against
We can only say, "go thou
We witnessed the little coi fr
of the whole Democratic .arj'v
rising as one man and sitting (I.,.vn
hard on our friend Mr. ButU i ,,tl,j
his little platform. Whin L
Butler used to train sen -.;,'
with that party it was str-.n ,f
limb aud sound of body, but ,M1.
after year it3 sinews have m'v.,u
ed urtil the party is just k;iVl.t
able to whisper 4tReform su..i ro
member 1876." But Mr j,m
does'nt care. Be is still -di ,. ailij
able to kick, and has a great (n im
friends, and some day- .
By the way, the 1), m . r.it
drank fifty gallons ofwli, (,er
day at the Palmer UonM. l,
JDALTIMORE & OHIO RaU.RUM)
THE MODEL FAST LINK N1 1H1
ONLY LIMB BETWKKN
THE EAST AND THE W .s,r.
Tnifl DISTRICT GOVERtf
MEiNT AN OLIGARCHY.
THE NEGRO AND THE
Mr. Dart having failed to re
ceive the promised promotion, the
inference is. notwithstanding the
"Certificates of character" given
him. "his work was not good
and his course not "honorable or
The Democratic party of this
country seems to marvel at the
idea that thecolored race should
be so greatly opposed to that par
ty. There is nothing at ail strange
in the colored race's opposition to
that party. Perhaps a few reasons
why will convince our Demo
cratic contemporary, Ihe Daily
Post. We are opposed to the Dem
1st. Because from our very ex
istence that party has kept us m
2nd. Every act of legislation
mat nas been introduced m the
Congress ofthe United States to
aid the Negro, the Democratic par
ty lias opposed.
3rd. The Democratic part is
against protecting the interests of
labor and has for its standard
hearer a monopolist.
4th. As an example of Demo -cratic
treachery and infidelity to
the Constitution of the United
A self-constituted oligarchy has
rown up under the shadow of
the White House. It is a social,
official, and financial body. The
rich residents of the West End
belong to it. A few of the old
families are influential members.
The alumni of the government
uiuui.y scnoois at West Point and
Annapolis form a very considera
ble part of the rank and file.
Here and there a ten ner
center, sub rosa, is awarded ex
ceptional honor or office, while
the head and representative of the
guild is undoubtedly the Metro
The active members of this
oligarchy have abundance of lei
sure, and manage to find oppor
tunity to reach the ear of power.
They got into the committee
rooms of Congress aua wrested
the ballot from nearly two hun
dred thousand people, thereby
branding "failure" on the fore
head of elective government.
How the enemies of American
institutions must have chuckled
when they saw that brand.
These oligarchs surrounded the
Executive Mansion and obtained
for the meu of their set all the im
portant District offices, and theu
they took the money collected as
taxes from the people of the whole
District and experded it chiefly on
them, at the expense of the bal
ance of the taxpayers. No Com
missioner has ever been appoint
ed outside of their set, or outside
their section of the District, ex
cept two or three cases where the
appointees were tak n from the
States; and even these appointees
made haste to conciliate the oligar
chy by establishing a domicile
at the West end, aud by ex
pending an undue proportion of
the money for street improve
ments on the streets and avenues
of that aristocratic neighborhood.
Take a ride over the elegant
streets and avenues of the West
End and see.
The purpose of the oligarchy,
at first disguised under the pre
tense of allowing the "better class
es" to govern, is getting to be
more generally understood. These
self-styled "better classes" appear
to be very much like Bob
by Burns' "Holy Willie," or the
Pharisees who "thanked God that
they were not as other men," or
the ten percenters whom Christ
drove out of the temple. They are
evidently a bad lot, and their man
agement of District affairs appears
to have been selfish and sectional
even for Pharisees and ten per
centers. But it is plain that the pur
pose of this oligarchy is to perpet-
uate the present form of govern
ment for the District and hold on
to all the offices; and ultimately,
wo doubt, they expect to bloom
out into a recognized American
It has come to pass that the
common people and the taxpay
ers in the humbler walks of life,
by disregard of their petitions and
requests on the part of the Com
missioners, have been made to feel
that they have no rights which
need be taken notice of at District
headquarters. Their very presence
there seems to disturb the official
quiet. They are supposed to have
learned by this time that the road
to DistrL t honors and offices does
not extend east of Seventh street,
N. W., and is badly out of repair
between Seventh and Thirteenth.
But west of Thirteenth it is in ex
No wondt-r the select circles of
delighted with the present orders
of things, and declare it to be just
too lovely for anything; and no
doubt they would throw up their
arms in a scream of dramatic hor- for further information appi.u -tu- ill(1.
or at the Ivipp mpnjlnn ' r ore and Ohio Tlcket "" w "i,r.,H
ui cu ine oare mention of a return f station, cio ami ia6iPe,i8yiY,inu.ix.,.C,r.
SCHEDULE IN" EFFECT SUND VY, JI Nh
15, 1SSJ. UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE.
Leave Washington !rom BtnMon, cot u ,
NKW JERSEY AVENUE AND CSTKI tu
For Chicago, Cincinnati, Louisville r is,
Lonis, daily, at 3 03 a. m., 10 15 a in. 10 in ,. u
with through coaches ami I'alaco ! ,.
Cars to above points without change; i Ijj.
m. daily to Chicago, except Saturday.
For Pittsburg at 8 30 a. in. and S 1 i m.
daily; S40 p. in. to Pittsburg, Cleveland, wd
Detroit, with Sleeping Cars to Pittsburg.
For Toledo and Detroit, via Monroev He
10 13 a. in. daily, with sleeper for Toledo, vu
Wheeling and Lake Erie Railroad,
Trains for Philadolphiaand New York u mj
a. m. daily, except Sunday; 3, 0 10, and 1 . (1.
m. daily, with parlor aud steeping -t u.
For Baltimore on week days, 5 00 .
8, 8 10, 9, aud 10 05 a. m., 12 10, 2 20, 235. i .
4 30 15 minute train 1 40, 3 30, 6 50, 7 m, o
5) ID, and 10 1 p. m.
For Baltimore on Sundays, 6 3 ', S, s jn ,
1 25, 2 35, 3, 4 1.), 3 3o, 6 3o, 7 , 8 2o, 9 lo. an. I i ,..
For points on thoShennandoah ValU U.m
road lo 15 a. m. daily.
For Annapolis, 0 10 ,i. m.,aml 12 lo m.i (.,
p. in.; on Sunday, 8 2o a. in., 1 10 p. in.
For way stations between Washniii'ii m,i
Baltimore, 3. 6 10,9 a. m., 12 10 p. m., I it, ,..,-,
and 10 lop. m On Sundays, 8 2ia m ma
1 25, 1 lo, and 7 p. m. For stations on u u
politan Branch, 7 40 a. m., and " i m
dailv except Sunday; 1 16 p. in. dailj . f .i r u
cipal statiou on Metropolitan Branch, .i i m
daily for Lexington, Staunton, ami i t
Branch, 8 30 a. in. daily, except Stuuhu , -, ,.
in. daily: for Frederick, S30, 10 15 -i. m u,
p. ra. daily, except Sunday.
For llagerstown. 10 16 a. m. and . m
daily, except Sunduy
Trains arrive from the West ilailj -' t
a, in., 2 25, C 10, 9 25 p m.
From New York and PhihuWlphi i, . -. ji
a m. daily; 8 20 p. m. daily, except si.nd i
From Annapolis, 8 20, ami I m .in.l ,
m.; Suuday, 9 53 a, m. and 0 37 p. in.
From Lexington, 0 20 a. m. duilj , ;m I . I . p
in. daily, except Sunday.
Fiotn Frederick and intM-mt !uil' imnib
8 15 a. m., 2 15 p. in., and' 8 12 p. m .l.uls ex
cept Sunday; 8 12 p. m. daily fnm i'mnt of
.....o icfttu xMiibiuiuru tor w a.MHijfon u
2. 1 10, 30, 7 15, no. 9, 9 10, ami 1m .,, m. ( , ,
2 50. 1, 1 30, 5, 6 25. 7 30, 9. and lHp t,i. ,, ,'
days, 2, 4 10, 7 15,7 30,8 20, 9. a. in. 1 ... ,. i,.
All trains from Washington 8t..p .a ue iy
ntauoii except 1 30 p. m.
manly." What trustees made the States, are the seceding of the
the streets aud avenues of theii
own little aristocratic quarter.
The disfranchised citizens re
monstrated and petitioued for fair
dealing, hut it did no good. The
insolence of irresponsible power
increased with each succeeding
Board of Commissioners, until
"The people he d d" has come
to be a not unusual form of renlv
ai jjistrif-t headquarters to com
The great body of the common
people have neither j)art nor lot
in the present District govern
ment, except to pay taxes. The
oligarchs name the men for all
the important offices, and manage
to enrich themselves, through
to a government by the people.
in evert heless, that mention is lia
ble to be made almost any day; and
the question whether it is better
to be governed by an oligarchy
or by the whole people is liable
to be considered almost any day.
This question raises the same
old isue about which King George
got into tiouble with the fathers ot
the republic a good many years
ago. In that scrimmage, the
fathers took the side ot the peo
ple, and did battle for the right of
the people to govern themselves
and to choose their own rulers.
They thought they had downed
old King George and his oligar
chy tor all time, and they died in
the beliel that their children were
safe from the clutch of aristocratic
But it seems they weremistakeu.
The snake was scotched, not kill
ed. And now, after the lapse of
a century, the reptile is produced
from the bosom of a pampered
oligarchy, aud warmed into life at
the hpnrrlicfiiiA .F .. a 1-.
-wuunc ui u, iVjeLroponran
Club, and with rattling tail and
deaJly fangs aud glaring eyes is
nulled hissing among a disfran
What are they to do? Thus
far they seem to have been terror
ized and stampeded. Isn't it
about time to call a halt? On what
ground is elective government
stricken down m the capital of the
not fF !Vx.i..f ..n. ...
. i ,, ici-ubu snuuu, wnere mti is vv ih uc
taken for baggage to beeliuukwl.ui.i r..iv.d
at any point in the city.
W. M. CLEMENTS, i . K. l. .itn.
M. of T., L'altinioif. 1
"THEWOMAN'S PMjYsK 1
A common sensu medical work 1. 1 i wn
wi. ruuy answurs all qutsti.it hul
modesty prevents asking a ma!.- pt.vsuian
Gives causes and symptoms of all .liv .,r
the sex, with 'positive cure' for each inpLmi
language, written by hidies who haw nuul.
thebu diseases a lue study, a clun uu
in delicate language which evr u..iiwi
young andold.should mad. It s n...iuiiitml
ed by many eminent lady phs his u,.i
safe guide for the sex,' UuiuNom (.mind
and illustrated. So nti postpaid far ;)..
Kochester. N. Y.
THE BEST MAJK
C L O T JJ I X G
i H "'lowest prices can be boiiht tn.u I.
HAMBURGER & SON, 015 Pwiti.viv.Hii
avenue, under .Metropolitan Hotel, w iMima
ron,D. C. Branch oil 1S3 ttnJiiiiioi c street,
Wanted At the office of the ta,
a good advertising asreut. A htf-
eral percentage will! be pawl.
Call between the hours f 8 and
9 a. m, -1 and 6 o clock, p. m.
rpHE VIRGINIA MIDLAND K. .V iY.
THE TJIUNK LINE TO THE Mil III,
SOUTHWEST AND WEST
Why don't the Democratic
press quote some ofthe utterances
of Thos. A. Hendricks during the
war, that should commend him to
the support of the lovers of his
Schedule in effect. NOVEMBEK, SSJ.
The Democratic party will
never win a National victory until
it lets up its grip on the solid
South, and permits a free ballot
and a fair count in that section.
The Gazette, Trenton.
8 3-5 A. JI. New Orleans Jlnil, ttail iimkjimj
close connections ;to all points iiin J
Southwest, dally, except Sumla, wi:d i'.
and O. Ry. Pullman Sleeping Buffet iarniiu
New York and Washington to Allan " '"H
man Sleeping Cars from Washing'" "' ! u
lanta to New Orleans.
5 10 P. Jr. Louisville Fast Line, via " "'
tesvilie, to Cincinnati. Lonlsvllle, i. "
Western Points. Pullman Sleepin-' '
Washington to Louisville.
10 10 P. M. Southern Mail and " W.
daily, to all points South ami South w-si vw
Danville and Charlotte. DnMy. e.icep( '!
day, with C. and O. Ry. Pullman K-riiW
Cars from Washington, via Danville ' ' r-
Iotte, and Atlanta, to New Orleans, a - r"m
Washington, via Charlotte Rd Colum' t
Jlanassas Division train leaves Wash i "'
at 8 35 a. m dally, except Sunday. Wui .ei'fn
trains leave Washington ab S 35 a " ,ln
5 IO p. ni. dally.
For tickets and all informatton hio'' ' at
Company's office, COl Pa. ave.,or at L'ni '
General Passenger Agent.
N. JIAQDANIEL, At
SOL. HAAS, T?Kta Manage
-S. " --tflt,4-