Newspaper Page Text
THE MORNI-ETG TIMES, MONDAY, AUGUST 2, 1897.
Ijuisburg-li & Ero.
Now We've Done Hi
Lsirtics' "V:xis ts, Laun
dered Collars mid Guffs,
"worth from $1.25 to $3,
Pick from scores of patterns.
Take your own choice. Tiie
styles arc plentiful. Tfcepat
ternsIiraitlsss. Don't stop at
buying one, but buy a dozen,
as opportunities 'ike this don't
come every day-
420, 422, 424. 426 7th St.
THIS BEATS ALL.
j -& !
For three days we will sell
this elegant Iron Bedstead; all
sixes,, for S3.S5 equal to any
$6.50 Iron Bedstead offeredc
This is not a light, cheaply
constructed bedstead has 1&
inch posts, ornamented with
solid brass knobs in every re
spect equal to any $6.50 Iron
Bedstead sold. Our price,
CASH OR CREDIT.
LANSBUBGH'S FURNITURE AKD
1226 F Street N.W.
PAINTER OF MINIATURES,
RcmoTeJ to 932 P Street,
IntiruettMiM ta ff baialcS clax mrg. morning
I?PI IAR! R (AT EITHER OF TI1&TK
KCLIADLL . TUKfcEBusrslOi:Ks
803 7tn St. 1924-1920 Pa. Ave.
Marvelous prices at King's Pal
ace, 812 and Si4 jih street, 715
PRAYER ATfD PRAISE SERVICE.
Rev. Dr. Clarfco Expounds the Beau
ties of Self-DenlaU
A prayer and praise service led by the
R" Lucien Clark, D. P., and participated
In by members of the local chapter, Ep
worth Le.nie, was held last nightat the
Foundry ALE-Cbureli. As aniutrcductory
discourse and expoelt:oaortne subject as
signed for the service. Dr. Clark preacned
a brief termon on "Self deniaL"' lie said
Selflfchnesa is a term used to dencte
that supreme self-love "Which, lead one
to seek ore's own profit and pleasure
regardless of others. Within certain lim
its self-optalenatioa it "Worthy of admira
tion. Reau and conscience "Were not
iven us-to be despised ami sacrificed, but
for excellent ums But within each, one of
us there are certain passions and appe
tites which, must, when followed blindly,
1 ead do w n t o destru otioa. Love of money,
love otprai-e, love of dress, must be ruch
lessly crucified. Selfishness is the foun
tain of sur In man.
"Self-denial is not merely the law of tho
l;ingdoniof God, batthelaw of all progress
end or all life. Self-denial ta. necessary to
excellence in all departments or life. Be
who does not deny himself thelururies of
the table must suffer physical pain. In
tellectual achievement requires self-denial,
for the heights of learning can never be
scaled unlet. the student denies himself
luxuucs, Htimulants, leisure, and amuse
ments. "'In social life selt-denlal is the key to
success. He who seeks happiness usually
plunges into indulgence- TbNiathegreatest
riftfjl&fccin 1ic world. STou willnever know
happiness until you practice self-denial
Tliore are persons who cut themselves off
Xromthe worILits pleasures andpeople,aud
deled e thoHteelves with the Idea thai they
are obeying tne win. of the Master "What
is meant by the divine command is thattho
parens awl desires must be avercomcand
that we must sacrifice ourselves for our
fcllowinon Wlien "we corae to dls how
beHutlful it wP.L be to think that life has
been a glorious series of eelf-denlaL"
It is always gratifying-to receive testi
monials for Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy, and "when the in
dorsement is from a physician it is es
pecially so. "Thercis nn more satisfactory
or effective remedy thaa ChamJberlaia's
Colic, Cholera and. Diarrhoea Remedy,
-writes Dr. It B Hobey, physician and
pharmacist, of Olncy, 3fc) ; and as he has
used the Remedy ia his qwu family and
sold it la his drug stortt for six years, he
should certainly know. For Pale by Henry
Evans, Wholesale andBetail Druggist, 93 S
F street; Connecticut avenue and S street
northwest, and 1-12S Maryland" avenue
S4.0O to Philadelphia and Return
via &. A t.
Account Z. A W. meet August 4 to 7
tickets sold August o ajtA 4., good to re
turn until 9th. jy28,30,au-2,3
g,. n a 1 c .
I a I t a i 4 o
ll e n 9
& . 4 i k&i a ri ft
WARM TRiBUTE TO BELLAMY
Dr. Kent Associates His Name With
That of Christ
Says the Socialist Is One of tho
Few Practical llellever.s In tho
To a thoroughly interested congrega
tion. Rev. Dr. Kent delivered a sermon
at the People's Church, Typographical Tem
ple, ye-teirtay morning on Jesus' para
ble of the laborers in the vineyard and
Bellamy' parable of the water tank.
Dr. Kent said he hoped no one would feci
shocked or offended by the association of
name & and topics, for he regarded no name
as more worthy to be couplea with that of
Jtvus In th" great work of bocial relorm
than that of IMward Bellamy. "No other
iiau," he tald, "has drawn any picture
of the tc-clcty that is to be with half so
much fidelitvto the principles which Jesus
taught, or to the purpose and spirit of the
life whi'-h lie Iled " Dr. Kent raid that
he might possibly be wrong, butlf he was
the ethic-Hof the Nazarinc were wrong also.
Bellamy is one of the few practical Ijc
lievers in the Christ philosophy of life
individual and srecial. Bellamy projects
the society or the future on the lines which
Jesus laid down, and Insists that the man
or the future must be a man of His spirit.
Hany fa'l to cee this truth because they
think of Jesus only as a spiritual teacher,
and of spiritual truth a3 pertaining only
to anot'ier world.
Dr. Kent said the kingdom or reign of
God wasmply the reign of righteousness,
the d iminnnce ot love and justice in human
relations. It wa&., therefore, independent
of time and place, and exists wherever
righteousness exists, whereier love teigiis
in the soul and maintains relations of Jus
tice and kindness. But Jesus always .srcike
of it as a kingdom Tor this world. It was
u .kingdom to come. It was the burden of
the prayer cf Jesus that it should come,
and He whole etrort of His life was to
hasten .ts coming.
When Mint kingdom should come, then
God's -vni wbuid be done on cartli as it
Is heaven, and all discord and strife and
evil would be done away with, and the
reign or heaven would beestabllshed among
men. Jpsus never spake of it as a kingdom
which men hadtodictoenter. Theentrance
to it as not the way of death, but the
way of life. Jdfn entered It and became
partakers or its peace and joy as they
entered more largely into life; as they had
high thought.-?, puie affections, generous
purposes, and became established in the
love and practice of justice in their re
lations with each other.
Dr. Kent related the parable of the young
man who de&ired a closer walk with Jesus,
but cured more for his riches and social
position, and after making some strong
comments he said:
"It is the lack of social Justice the
prevalence"" of Ncial injustice which is
at the rot of our social ills today. One
tlirficult-y lies In the failure to argue as
to what justice is and what it demands.
The vital qeestlon that today divides
the various bodies that are really intent
on effecting reforms Is the question ot
compensailun " He said that it was
difficult to decide n this, and went into
a lengthj review of the several ideas
whict: had been advanced as to compen
sation and division of land oa the single
Dr. Keu. read the Bellamy parable of
the wtter tnnlr. and on this he made
interesting comment, holding closely the
attention of his congregation.
TUK UTTERANCE OF GOD.
Rev. Robert r. Kerr, D. IX, at New
jToilc Avenue. Church.
Itev. Iiobert r .Kerr, D. D., of Richmond,
Va., preached iu Dr. Itaddiffe's pulpit at
Kew York: Avenue Piesbyteriau Church
yesterday morning. Ills subject was "The
lievelatlon, or the Utterance of God." His
text was taken from the first chapter of
Bt. John, the first and fourteenth verses.
"In the beginning was the word, and the
word was with God, and the word
was God. Ana the word Was
made flesh and dwelt among- us, and we
beheld ids glory, the glory as of the only
begotten o the Father, full of grace and
Dr. Kerr explained that the Scriptural
meaning of the "word" was essentially
tne same as the popular meaning. It was
anything that was uttered. The word
of God was the utterance of God, Every
thing that lives and moves utters itself
and its utterance is its word. When it
has told Its story, it dies. Its word Is
ppoken- When a little flower bloomed
and died, and when the sparrow sang its
little song, its word was spoken. God
put into everything something which it
must utter. God did not put siuintoinen.
The devil did that. The artist who put
the conception of his soul on canvas uttered
himself. The pamted thought was his
word. So it was with the sculptor, the
scientist, and the mechanic But men
uttered themselves of nobler things than
paintings, statues, steam engines, or
Dr. Kerr then discussed the nobility ot
paternity When a father utteied himself
of a child he wanted that child to look
like h'm. "Were the father a prmceor a
peafanr. he would rather lose all else than
hL? child. God uttered Himself in gigan
tic uttemncc. He first created angels and
later a material universe. God spake stars
andplanets. The boundless sea was God's
thought. ManwasGodinuIniature. Every
people bad asked, "What is God?" and
every people hadensweredit. All the an
swers had been wrong. Qod's answer to
tills question was a little baby lying on
The godothat people made showed what
kinds of gods they wanted. They wanted
gods of war and power. They did notwant
a holy god. The true God was a God ot
grace and truth. It was not the God tho
world wanted, btititwastheGod the world
needed The forgiveness of sins was never
dreamed of in heathen mythology.
CHRIST'S SURPRISE AT FAITH.
Rev. J. S. Maclnto.sli, D. T at ttio
Churcu. of, the Covenant.
The Eev. J. S. Macintosh, D. D., an
eminent theologian and pulpit orator of
Pblladelplua,. preached at the Chnrch, of
the Covenant yesterday. He took as the
subjectof Ms momlng sermon "The S tranger
That Surprls-d Christ,1' Matthew S:x.
The minister said In part: "Matthew
was the Gospelcr of the Kingdom. He
introduces us to Christ as the Messianic
King. Heaco what we commonly call
the sernwaon the mount was the inaugural
of the King. From the words of the King
we pass, to the works, ot the King. Both
J by nis words and works He struck with
wonder two classes or nearerstnose or.
the schools and the men. of the masses.
They were surprised at His doctrine,, but
were more surprised at His wonderful
Now Christ himself became wonder-filled
when this stranger spoke. Wonder is a
relative term, depending on the novelty
of the situation and ot the person that
woaders. Wonder and the capacity to
woader are diminished in proportioa to
tfee knowledge and mental power ot the
beiag that woaders. Here Is one whose
I wisdom is infinite aad whose knowledge j
is ."o complete that He needs not to be
told what istn the heart of any mtr, for
He knows it. Yet here with Him wonder
readies, the- highest pdm. for Jesus mar
veled "Who and what Is the stranger who
thus surprised ouc for whom wonder is
no common thing? He is a man who took
Chilat at His word. A man who is a
great noveitj even to the Christ. A Roman
soldier out of the Roman army at Its.
worst time. Enuroumentmeans much, but
does not mean everything. The man inside
the circumstances is after all the deter
"It out of such surroundings and such a
life this man could find his way to Christ,
for help m his- time of need, how much
more every one of you?"
The pracher then made an analvsis of
the motives which led this centurion to
seek Christ, and also commented oa the
traits of character thus evidenced, quoting
the words of Christ: "I have not found so
greut faith, no, not in Israel."
GUARDING THE CAPITAL.
A Battery of ther Fourth Artillery
Garrisoned at Fort Washington.
The first modern defense in the new
fortifications plan of tho Army to be
garrisoned la that at Fort AVashingtoa,
twelve miles down the Totomac River,
where great guus arc mounted to protect
the National Capital fioni attack by sea.
The little garrison comprises a battery
or the Fourth Artillery for the present, but
with the gradual advance of thcpoMr in Im
portance other troops will be sent there.
On the high bluffs of the shoi e, back f 10m
the ilver, passengers on steamers would
never suspect that poweiful weapons of
defense had already been stationed and
model barracks were ready capable of
quartering two or three hundred men. or
three times the number now lequhed to
work the 10-inch guns now in place, dhould
occasion aiise. Grim old Tort Washing'in,
with jits moss-covcrcd walls which look
formidable, but are as easily pierced by
modem artillery as a cheese box, stands
close by these barracks and adds to ire Im
presslvene r the Capital's roi Mflratlo'iH.
The o'd fort is all that can be seen
from the rUer below, as the modern
emplacements are so well protected by
the high banks that, save for a white
emplacement rim extending along the
brow, few would imagine that defenses
were concealed behind. Acioss the To
tomac, one mile away, the Government
has just completed an immense pier ex
tending tar out Into the shallow waters
of the Virgiuia shore, for the use or the
Army in handling the great guns, making
icady for the emplacements, and to Tn
ci'.icato the landing of supplies when
Fort Sheridan becomes a military post".
Back near the shore work is progressing
00 the emplacements, and soon one will
be ready for the big ten-inch guns that
arc to compose part of the battery.
Tills fort, next to Fort Washington,
will bo the first in the fortifications
system completed and ready for troopc.
In a ear or two both will probably become
pots of importance requiring halt a
regiment of artillery to man them.
The big colony ot tentcrsat Ocean Grove
found life extremely uncomtortaule tho
past week, owing to tha almost dally rain
fall. Among the latest arrivals at tho
"White City" from Washington are Mr.
and Mrs- Edward Jones and family, R. II.
Steinmetz, Mr. and Mrs. George Russell,
the Mls&es Susie, Mary and Sadie Russell,
Mrs Frances C. lolkJnhorn.Mr. and Mrs.
W F. Erowu, Mrs. P. J. Johnson and B.
Mrs. Frederick Darbour is enjojing the
mountain breezes at Deer Baxk.-
Mrs. F. II. Newham is the guest ot Mr.
Walter Eavmscraft and family at their
home in Piedmont, W. Va.
Miss Marie Bagaley is visiting her uncle,
Mr. Levy Livingston, at Laurel .
Mrs. Lewis Cramei is visiting her sister.
Mrs. Josephine Fowler, at her home ia
Miss Carrie D. Bond, who has beea
spending some time at FJlicott City, lid.,
has returned to Washington.
Miss Harriet Peacock, of this citj;, was
among the sal'Ing party given at Ocean
City during the past week by Mrs. John
M. Little, in honor of Dr. Lanquery, ot
St. Mary's College. Baltimore.
M. Maurice Trubert, the French secre
tary, is an unusually attractive acquisi
tion to B'tr narbor, he being a ver-accomplished
musician and graciously willing"
to add to -the pleasure of the guests of
Loulsburgi where he is at present staying.
Mlsa Hay, the daughter of the English
ambassador, is countedoneof theprettiest
girls at Ear Harbor this year. She is now
visiting Airs. W TV. Seely at Hillhurat,
having JustcnmiudeJ a visit to Grindstouo
Neck, where she was one of a meiry house
party at the lesldenceof Mr. Robert Bliss,
ot New Yotk.
At the tableaux, vivaats given at Grind
stone last week Miss Hay posedaB a very
graceful representation of a Geisha
girl. Upon the return ot her mother and
sister she wllljoin them attheHaya' country
seat, where they will remain untillatoin
Dr- P. W. Brooks 'is among the latest
arrivals at the Acme, Atlantic City.
Miss Mary Morrow and Miss Clara Jones
have gone to Cape May to remain untiL
L. H. Smith, a well known newspaper
man of Washington,. Is at the Waldorf,
Atlantic Clty,with his daughters theMlssea
Isabel, Alma, and Helen Smith.
Miss Virginia Louise Wiley has returned
from a vlit to Miss Blanche Crawford
at Hagerstown, Md.
Miss Bureau, well known In musical
circles here, Is "at "the Titney, Atlantic
Among the Washlngtonians who were so
fortunate as to be at A.sbury Park to see
the storm-lashed surf dast.ed fifty feet
into the air were Mrs. W. Bragan, Mrs.
J. W. Davis, Miss Mabel Chapman, Miss
Edith Chapman, Mrs. W. W. Upton, Mr.
E. Newton Bowman, Mr. and Mrs. Felix
Fieidlander and eon, Mr. and Mrs. J.
O'Connell, and Mr. and Mrs. E. Davidge.
Mr. and Mrs. Alexius Spaulding, ot
Charles county, Md., who have been spend
ing several weeks here as the guests of
their daughter, Mrs. Lawrence Hall, of
South Washington, left for home, yester
day, accompanied by Miss Grace HalL
Col. C E. Wood, ot Washington, Is stop
ping at the Mansion, Atlantic City.
Mrs. Joseph Loughran and daughters,
with their friend, Miss Auna Beuchert,
leave today for a month's sojourn at
Special Excursion; tn. Seasiiore via
B. & O.
Tickets, to Atlantic City, Cape Hay and
Sea Isle City will be sold for ia a. m.
and 12 eqou. Royal Blue Line trains, on
Fridays and Saturdays during the. 6eason
good to return untit Tuesday following,. at
rate of S5 for the round trip.
A DIPLOMAT IK DiSFAYOR
Senoc Rodriguez's Actions iu Nica
ragua Canal Matter Criticised.
Hints of a, Seunte Resolution to
Force His Recall Nicuragna'd
Protest Against1 Mr. Merry.
It is strongly hinted that when Congress
meets in December the Senate will
formally adopt a resolution requesting
President McKinley ti) cease recognizing
Seiioc Rodriguez the j'icaraguan minister
to this, country. This condition of affulis,
It is said, "will be brqughf about because
ot Scnor Rodriguez's. iuteriurcnce in the
affairs of the United States.
The protest ot Nicauiua against tho
reception of Capt. VT. ,L, Merry as the
representative of thjs .Government, hass
again biai'ghU to the surface the dissatis
faction heretofore felt at, the action of
Minister Rodriguez. His letter sent to
the State Department wjblle the Nicara
gua Canal bill wastundcr discussion in
tho Senate, coupled With, several lather
uup.mrdcd interviews gicn the press at
that time, irritated a number of Senators
and brought foiwnrd.the Suggestion that
the minister, in his antagonism to the
canal, had exceeded the bounds o diplo
macy and should be disciplined.
The friends of the Nicaragua Canal now
believe that Minister Rodriguez, who is at
home on a three months' leave ot absence,
is responsible! or the objections riled against
Capt. Merry. They arc. convinced that the
niiniste,c prefers to have the canal con
structed by English rather than American
capital, and thus his antipathy will con
tinuo to b'i manifested In various ways.
In such an event an understanding has
been reached tlutt the Senate will consider
the advisability of leoiiestlng the Presi
dent not to lecognl'e Senor Rodriguez
longer as minister to this country. Sen
ator JohnT Morgan, of Alabama, says the re
is no question that either branch of Cou
gress has tho right to pronounce the rep
resentative of any foreign government
objectionable and to request his with
drawal. ASSAULTED A NEWSPAPER MAN.
IVnlter Mitchell Is Dnugerously
"Wonnded by Tim MeCarty.
A brutal assault was made on Walter"
Mitchell bj Tim MeCarty Saturday evening
just after dust, and Mr. Mitchell now lies
at his homo In a dangerous condition.
Mr. MltchoILisn well known newspaper
man, ami lfasllvedin Washington a mini
her of years. He lives with his family at
No. -13 Myrtle street northeast, and Sat
urday evening was returning home when
he noticed that his children and ttcsc of
his neighbor, Mr. Cclllus, were quam-ling.
Mr Mitchell told them 10 deMst, and scut
his own into the house. Tim MeCarty,
Mrs. Collins brother, who was sitting on
the porch, grabbed a brick and struck Mr.
Mitchell two fearrul blows on the head,
felling him to the ground. MeCarty then
Mr. Mitchell was unconscious when car
ried into the house. Three ofWcers were
soon upon the scene, but up to a late
hour last night the assailant had not been
Dr. W. L. Masterson was summoned
and found that Mr. Mitchell had received
two ugfy and dausrerous -wounds, one of
them extending from the center of the
head down over the forehead, and the other
a three-cornered, deep cut directly on top
of the head-
To a Times man who called yesterday
Mt Mitchell RHld: ' li
"I do not know whyflieman struckme.
I had not said or done anj-fching to either
hlra or the children to "justiry the assault.
He paAe me no warning whatever, save
au oath, as he used the brick. It has
been suggested to me that perhaps the
man MeCarty has been' touched up by me
ia the police court reports, and this was
the means he adopted r6r getting even."
As soon as Mr. MltchellHs able to get
down in the city He-wiir'swcar out a
warrant charging MeCarty5 with assault
with intent to kill. '
Lost Child Sent" Home.
Doilie Williams, a nine-ycaY-oId girl, was
found wandering about the RIggs Market,
on P street between Fourteenth and Fif
teenth streets northwest, by Officer Hut
tou.or the Second ptccinct.Saturdaynlght
To the orflcer Doilie said that she was
lost. The patrol wagon was called and
Doilie remoed to the station, where
eventually she was restored to her parents,
who live at No -M2 Rhode Island avenue
Social Club Elects Officer.
The Aba Social Club lias elected tho
following officers: President, P. J. Somers;
vice president, C. n. Muller; secretary, A.
H. Cordcs, treasurer Frank Flynt; Aaher
Caiuth, P. J. Somers, II. D. Miller, and
D. P. Hough were designated a committee
Norfolk & Yashington
Every day in. tne year Tor iii?tres
Monroe. Norfolk Newport News and
all pointa Soutfc by tne superb, pow-
erful steel palace steamera- "Now-
port News." "Norfolk" and "TVas
lngton," oa ttn following schprtnle:
Lv.W ashi'gton a pm
Lv. Alexamlria 7: ,0 pu
Ar Ft. Monroo 0:M) aii.
Ar. Norfolk....?: 0 an
Ar. Portsm'tli.-Sa-O aiii
Iiv. Portsra'tn . 30 pia.
Lv. Norraft... brOpin
Lv. Fr Monroe-7Sl pm
Ar. Alexandria. tn'HJ am
Ar, "ft aslii Bton t.tJ0 am
Visitors to CbauiDerltn'a new hotel.
"The Bygeia," and Virginia Beach
- will Hna this, the roost attrsctlvo
loutc, insuring a comfortable night"
Largs nnd luxurious rooms heated
- by steam And fittfcd throughout with
electric lights. Dining room bervlce 1
- a la carte, and la supplied from tha
- best that the markets oi "Washington
- and Norfolk arforu.
- Tickets oa ale at. U- S. Exprec
office, 817 Pennsylvania avenuei13.
. 619, 1421 Pennsylvania avenue; B.
& O. ticket ofricev corner I5th sleet
. and New York; avenue, and oa board
can also In; had.
Any other information desired win
be furnished on. application to theun-
dei-signed. at tiie eomnany's wharf.
Toot of 7th Bt., Washington. D. (X
Telephone No. 750.
JNO CALLAHAN. General Manager.
A PALACE IN THB MOUNTAINS.
'For beauty of architecture and ele
pance or equipment,- "THIS ALLbUUA
HY..' at Uoshen, Va ban not a rival
amonff tbe Eummer resort hotels ot
America- Located in the heart ot the
Alleghanlpa, where rhe climate Is al
ways cool and Invlgo rating, amidst scen
ery ot wondromr beautylts advantages
as i summer home arc unequalled."'
Sulphur, Alum and Chalyceatf- Waters
Address J.C. B. T1MBERLAKH
ALLEGHANY BPRINGSVA. Open. from
June X. to Nov. 1. The Alleghany water,
awaided medar and diploma. World sFalr
Cliicagu, and recommended by the Medleal
Society ot Virginia, la- celebrated fox Its
curea ot dyspepsia in Its various forma.
Beautlfutlawn or 40. acres: Baud or musicy
&c Parties seeking, a. healthful, resort ltr.
the mountains to spend, the heated term,
can do no better Write, for pamphlet,,
rites, ia O. A. COJLHO UNProp, JyTlmo
This Evening at 8 aiul Every Afternoon and Evening During the "Week in the Inunons Am
phitheater. Grand Musical Carnival
By the Famous
25 - FADETTES 25
BOSTON'S WOMAN ORCHESTRA
Directed by CAROIiLNE B. XICHCXLS,
And the Following' Talented Artists :
BYRON G. HARLAN,
The Phenomenal Western Tenor, Assisted by Master ROBERT ESiMETT WAIiSBT, the Boy Soprano,
YUXDT, FORD, and HOLMES, in Choice" selections Violin, Mandolin, Banjo, Guitar and Piano.
THE FADETTE BRASS QUARTET,
Misses GOODING, IIIPPLER, CUNNINGHAM and WLLMOT.
THE liTJMIERE CINEMATOGRAPHE Showing New Life-Size Moving Views.
AFTERNOONS AT 3. EVENINGS AT 8.
Rauschcr's Excellent Glen-Echo-Dinner Served In the Casino from 5 to 975 Cents .
Admission to Grounds FREE.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 5 Grand Testimonial Benefit tendered to Harlan and Wilkin- -son,
"The Merrie Monarchs of the Glen." Extra attractions on this occasion.
AMUS EM ENTS.
I Games for One Price of Admission,
First Game Called at 2 P. M.
ADMISSION 5 and 50 CENTS.
MrVTS Motion. Ahr. 3.
ufcAl Philuilfliiliiu An;. 9, 10 nuJ 11.
FIRST ANNUAL MEETING
i Racing Issociati
At Annapolis Junction,
TJIUBSDAT, AUGUST 3,
And. continuing 30 days, rain or
Trains leave B. & O. R. B station at
12 DO and :-00 p. m. Fare, round trip,
GO cents. Comuubtioua received on all race
NEW NATION AL-Iro!T
EuKazomont Ex cmleu.
THE PAPER CHASE.
Reserved seats, 25e. 50c and 73c
For Oixt Week Only.
TONIGHT AT 8:L5.
For the first time on any stage,
THE tffiRQttb OP MICHIGAN.
Bt Glen McDonouga and Edwin Town
tend. Yith a Rreat all-star cast
POPULAR- BUMMER PRICES.
6BAHD SAGBED GOICERT
This Evening: from 6 lo 10,
and every evening hereafter nntii October.
Musio by the members ot the United Statea
Marine Band. Come up to the large oak.
grove and get cool.
Sacred concert by members or the Marine
Band every Sunday.
Churches Invited. New electric cars
run from Navy y'ard Bridge to Congress
Heights- Basket picnic parties wercome.
Have you seen them?
Have you tried them?
If you have, you are glad to know that
you can try them again at
Chevy Chase Lake
If" you have not, you don.'t know what
you navo missed.
DoucU's Band and dancing every even
lug. on the pavilion. JaU-tf.em
W H SELDES. PropT,
Wa. TELLER, Mgr.,Iato of Bell
5",50- to $4 per flay.
Pennsylvania ave., bet. utnand 7tHsta.,
Jy7-3rao "Washington, D.O.
is conducted strictly upon the European
pran ror the summer months, with cafe
cnarges as- moderate as: any nrsc-clas3
restaurant in. the state Uood rooms- can
Da had. ror 1.60 per day and upward,
Henry J- Bangtropr-
Kooms with board $2.50 per day and up
wards Rooms without board $L and up
wards. Moht central lathe, city; near air elevated
roads, street, car lines-, principal places- or
amusement, buainus centers: and Che large
llroadway Cable cars, passing the door,
transfer to air parts or the clty-
WMte SdrdBf Sjmss, Ta.r
Near- "Warren ton Fanrruier Co.
The most perfectly equipped health and
pleasure resort In the south. Prices to
smtthe times- Magnificent scenery. "Water
unsurpassed lu DyipensUwBropsy andNexv
oua Troubles. Bead for illustrated circu
lars. Address PROPRIETORS WHITE
SULPHUR. SPRINGS'. Near "Warreaftjn,
Fauquier Co.. Va, je2&-2ma
JOHNSOK HOUSE, Colonial Feack
Terms $5 to $7 per Week
JUKS. U. T. JOHHSQir.
long the Picturesque Palisades of trie Potomac
Cabin Jota Glen Echo
AND NOT AROUND THROUGH THB BACKWOODS.
Of course everybody who wants to visit
Cabin John or Glen Echo wants to go there by
the quickest and most attractive route. To do
this you must take the
i WASHINGTON AND GREAT FALLS i
Union Station, Georgetown Cor. 36tn St. and Prospect Ave.,
Of the GRBEIT ELECTER. CARS (F-strset Line) of the MetrojoHtaa RaHway,
with Free Transfers to and from its B1STH STREET A5D C03XECTICDT AVE
HPE IIKES ami the I5EW Y0SE AYEKTTS (Columbia) . aud of tho GXEE3
CABLE CARS (Avenas) LIHE of the Capital Tractloa Cj.. wit&Free Transfers
to and from, its FoarUesth, ani Seventh Strt line.
No Changing Oars.
Unless-you want to go out around JKoTjIu Hood's JBarn
Take the Great Falls Li tie,
Which lands you at CABIN JOHN BRIDGE,
XO OTHER IIOUTJ3 CAN OJK WLLt!
SHOOT THE CHUTE
At RIVF.R VIEW.
Steamer Samuel J- Pentz Dally afr 10
a. m., - and 6--15 p. m Suud.vj3, at 11
a. in., :-15 and 0.15 p. in.
Personally Coudueted Excursions
Every Sunday, Wednesday and
Dancing day and evening, except Sun
day. Sundays Concert by River View Orches
tra, Chris. Arth, Jr., conductor.
Tickets, "5 cents; children, 15 cents.
FAirILT DAT ETEiiY 9ATCKDAT.
Tickets, 10 cents ta all on the 10a.m.
and u p. m. trips
Steamer wirt leave niver View, Wednes
dayand Saturday at 12:1 5, 5, S,andI0 30
p. m., andHundaySrlr ar7:30and!:UOp.in.
E. B.KANDALL, Sole Proprietor.
GRAN& FAMILY EXCURSION
Bl LKs'COLK POST", NO 3, G. A. R
TO RIVEK. VIEW.
Monday, An?usrr 2, I897
For benefit of Po?t Relief Fund.
Steamer Samuel J Pentz -will leave at
10 a. m., 2 and 0:15 p. m.
OinLDREN" , 15r
SEVENTH ANNUAL EXCURSION"
TO IRIWIEIH. VIEW
V T UK'TDA.V,- ACCCST 3, 18&T
Steamer SamueL J. Pentz leaves her
vvLart at 10 a. in., ti and G:-i p.m.
llcturnlngrleaves River View at 12:15, Sr
8, and 10:30 p. in.
TICKETS 25" CENTS.
The Only Salt Water Bathing
Resort in tha Vicinity of
Efficient tralu service. Low rates.
Trains leave B- & O . station, week days,
9:15" a. m., 4:30 p. m.; Sundays, !J:35
a. m., 1:30 and 3:13 p. m.
Round-trip tickets, Co cente-
For the -i:30 p. nr. trainv 75 cent3 win
be charged, and 25 cents refunded upon
return oi coupon, to agent, at Washington
A delightful trip of 7J0 miles on Chesa
peake i, oa tho morning; boat to Balti
more and. return, for 25 cents. Tickets
for sale on Care Porch upon arrival of
momms; train from Washington.
HO DUST. NO DIRT.
"Quickest and Safest Route."
Hall; (except. Konday) as 10 a. in. asS
2:30 p. m, Heturnlnir, reacu t&e city at
a1 an Udlbl PARR. ROUND: TRIP- EOa.
f Admission: to- grounds; 25c. ELEGANT
F CAFB. OK THE-aTEAMER- Ticket, -wlti
Uomt Vernon admission, coupon, ror mm
a -wkarr aunt atr iMCeAc
L- L. BLAK&. Csptais.
Cool River Breezes,
And River Yiews aH along
Cool Breezes Blow
dairy a;t 10 a. m.
J ?ir p. m.
6:30 p. m.
4- -r; p. m.
RIVER QUEEX leaves 7th and O
dally at 9:30a.m.
for Marshall H3II. Glymont and an
and as 5:30 p.m
rROUXTJ TRIP J
Mnslc by P10C. Schroeder's Band,
Dancing, day and evening. Meals
a la cane in tneesccnencrestauranc
Gbodcafeonsteamers. Ladies, spe
cially looked after.
Jfacalescer leaves every Thursday.
Friday and Saturdary evening, at
G:30 p. m calling, at the 'Ilalli'
botn way, and leaving the "IlaR"
on return trip at 9. 30-. Partiecan
take this trip without exrra charge.
Thftonly salt water Bathing Beach Withrir
With pure bracing sea ait and good surfL
At 9 a. ri.j
At 630 p.m.
on the i
The only excursion steamer running- direct
ly to this resort without &top. FronxClvda
Vharf, root of 6th st. sw
Grand Family Excursion,
Kouud trip fare .... 25cv
iocal office, 1321 F St. w.-r.
Popular Salt Water Trfpi
To picturesque Lqwce Potumao and all thf
summer resorts resumed SATURDAY, June
20. Steamer T. V- Arrowj-muJileaTett 7tL
fct. Eerry wbaiCevery HhoOay 3irf Wednea
BumSay, IU p. m. Acco:nmola.tifi? tint
class. CL "Hr. RIDLEY:, G. M