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THE WASEOOsGTCXN- TIDIES, MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1894.
Best $3 Derby in America is in
"our hat department. Tahc your
picK of any block you choose. The
Heath, of London; Knox, Dunlap,
Youman's, Miller, and the rest of
them. They arc all HERB in
the very same qualities as at the
agencies, hut because they have
only our name in the crown they
are only $3, instead of $4 or $5.
Bou't fail to see the extraordi
nary values wc are offering in
Fall Underwear. Especially good
white merino, extra heavy, at
50c per garment, and natural
gray llama wool at 75c. Other
qualities up to $5 per garment.
Robinson, Ghent & Go,,
Clothes, Hats, Furnishings,
Twelfth and F Streets.
This is the Time to Buy Coaisand Wotd
HI ARTHUR B. SMITH,
COR. 4TH AND I STS. N. E .
MASS. AVE. AND 1" STS. X. E.
BRAycn A s CAYWOOD.
Telophono J 077. 9TII AND K STS, N. W.
Lowest Prices. Prompt Delivery. ocl-8m
6 if you Injure your watch
1 brlnj It to us and have it 1
Y repaired. We will charge V
Q you S2 for keeping it in re-
fpair for one year.
Geo. W. Spier, 310 9th St.
"'WATCH EXPERT " y
Gteo. 0. i3 ERGLLNG.
1318 r SL x. w.
I Will You Make
f Any Changes
In your store this fall Let one
of them be for better light. The
gives a hotter light than elec
tricity and yet costs but one-half
as much. For sale or rent.
I Gas Appliance Exchange, X
J 1428 TS. Y.Ave. 1
And have your watch adjusted
by KAISER, Watchmaker, 1807 F
Be29-Od3m street northwest
A Havana Filler Cigar
That Costs But 5 Cents.
The "ROYAL ITRPLE ' is
made of selected Havana-Slier
tobacco with a real Suma
tra wrapper They're rapidly
coming into popular favor.
The 6Uperb quality for so low
a price makes them favor
ites with smokers. Many 10c.
cigars are not as good.
i2TDrop us a postal if yoar
dealer doepu't handle them.
We'll spo you're supplied.
JAS, L. BARBOUR & SON
4 Jobbers and Importers and Caterers to CJ
A 614-C1G PE"XSYLVAA AYE. X. W. ft
Y j 810FSt.n,w-
V John G. Judh. F. SL Detweilee. V
V ESTABLISHED 1S8SL Y
v Neatness Punctuality Fair Prices. V
? JUdd A DBtweiler. 9
Printers and Publishers,
f 420-422 Hth St N. W.f 9
f Washington, D. C.
V Printers to the Scientific Socioties of V
(ft "U'eeblugton, U. S. hupreme and District m
V Courts. Y
V Print anything from a visiting card to a v
g) thousand page book. Q
PEA COAL, $4.25 PEP, TON.
PINE WOOD, $4.00 PER CORD.
OAK WOOD, $5.00 PER GORD.
DELIVERED TREE OF CHARGE.
THOS. W. RILEY,
FOOT OF ELEVENTH AND TWELFTH
Telephone. Xo. I75L
To us. Never disappoint yon always ready
at the time promieod. Quick, accurate
work assured. Nothing too large or too
email for as to print and print well. BRLEF
work a specialty Jnst now. Our lawyer
patrons will tell you the quality of onr work.
Bring yours here when you're in a hurry to
nave it ont.
McGILL & WALLACE, Printers.
1107 E Street Northwest
MERCHANT . . j TAILOR.
TWO DEFEATS ON LAST DAY
Senators Go Down Before Von Der
YOUNG TWIRLERS HIT HARD
Malarkey and Boyd Aro Battod "Without
Mercy, While Count Breitenstein Gets Very
Swift and Pitches the WaBhingtons Out
with Only Two Hits in tho First Game.
Results of Yesterday's Games.
St. LOPIS, 14; W-isniN(3T0K, ii. (First garao.)
St. Loots, 10; Washington, 4. (Soond game.)
Louisville; 10; Ukooki.yk, 8. (First gamo.)
Louisville,4;Bkookly:;,12. (Socond gaino)
Cdioago, 9; B.VLT1JI0KE, 20.
Cincinnati, 10; Cleveland, 10.
Tlie Championship Kecord.
V. h. IVL! W. 4K
Baltlmoia. 80 39
.085 rittsuurg .. 6.) ra
.1G7 Chicago.... 57 75
.ttKSc. Loula. .. 6i 70
.550 Cincinnati.. 53 75
.NHWnsli'ton... 45 b
.5271 Louisville.. 2C 91
Now York.. bS 4 J
Botou. KS 19
I'liila'pnla- 71 W
Brooklyn... 70 01
Cleveland.. OS 01
LOST THE TWO LAST GAMES.
Schmclz's Youngsters To Match for the
Veterans at Sr. Louis.
St. Lotus. Mo., Sept. 30. Tho ball season
closed hero to-day with a pair of vietorius for
the Browns, who hammered Mnllarkey aad
Boyd without mercy. Tho second game was
callod in tho sixth on account of darkness,
ST LOUIS. K 111 rO A E W'SIIINGT'N. K ID TO A E
Dowdlf 2 i 1 Q
blniERrt. of.. 10 0 0
Twine ra. c. 118 1
Connor, lb.. 4 4 18 0
Ely, e SHO
uiun.ib... 3 8 4 0
1-eitz.ab.... 0 2 0 1
Hogan.rf... 14 0 0
Breitaa'n.j) 0 111
OSto'ksd'lo.rf 1 0
OWard.ss.... 1 0 8
1 HwBs'mr.Sb. 0 2 1
0 Abbey, cf... 0 0 2
0 CnrtrighUb 0 0 7
O.Dugdnle, t-.. 0 0 3
Mablor, 2b.. 0 0 3
IJord, If 0 0 2 0 0
Alallnrkoy,p 0 0 10 0
Total 142027 10 l Total 2 22114 9
St Louis. 5 0 2 12 10 3 x 14
Washington 1 0100000 02
! Earned runs SL Louis, 10. Two-basis hits
, Teitz 2), Hassamer (2). Ilo:nn, and Qui mi.
Three-base hits Connor (2). Home run (Minn.
j Mo.eu bases Ward, Cartwright, and Iiogau.
, Double rly Qulun and Connor. First bass on
balls OH llrfitvubtaiu, 7; off Malarkey, 1 Strncfe
out iiy Mreitenstelu. v. i'assed nail uugaaie.
Time 2 hours. Liupiro Mr. Hurst.
ST. LOOTS.... JtlB TO A E WSHINGTO. II IB TO A K
Dowd, If... 1 1 O 0 OStlalal.i, If. 0 1 0 0 0
Shugart, cf. 2 3
Tvrineh'm.c 1 2
Connor, lb. 1 2
Ely, 6 1 1
01 Ward. as... 0 1
4 0 0jn'8'me-r2U 0 113 0
7 0 OlAbbey.cf... 0 0 2 0 0
2 2 0 carrwt, lb 1 1
6 1 0
0 0 0
Ouinn. 2b.. 2 0 2 6 0
Duedslo. c. 1
PoitC Sb... 1110 0
Mahler, 2b. 0 1
G 3 0
llogan. r.. 11 0 II II
Hawler, p.. 0 10 11
Mai rkey, rf 1 1 0 0 1
Boyd, p.... 11110
TotaL... 10 12 IS 9 1 Total. 4 91311 3
St. Louis 0 12 10 010
Washington 0 0 13 0 0-4
Earned runs St. Louis. 7: Washington, 2. Two
bate hilt. Connor, l'eitz, and Cnrtw right.
Threo-uaso hit ShuparL Home run Dowd.
vi:len bases Connor and Ely. Double plays
"Ward, Mahler, and Cartwright; (juinn and Ely.
First base on balls llawley, 2; Boyd, 1. Struck
out By llawley. 2. l'asoed ball Dugdale. Wild
pitch Boyd. Umpire Mr. Hurst.
j Colonels and llridcgrooms Split Even.
J Louisville. Ky.. Sept. SO. Louisville and
: Brooklyn played two fjames to-day, breaking
j oven. Louis riho look the flrst bi Wads
worth's fine pitching and Grimes' homo-run
I drivo over the fence. Urookiyn poundod Inks
i all over tho field in the second, which was
callod on account of darkness. Attendance,
n. n. e.
Loulsvillo 10 12 2
Brooklyn 8 0 3
Hatterlos Cote and Wadsworth for Louisville;
Kinslow, Daub, and Lucid for Urookiyn.
Earned runs Louisville, 5; Urookiyn, 3. Two
base hits Wadsworth and Sbindlo. Three-ba6e
hit Cote. Home run Grim. Stolen buses
Zabner, Gilbert, Lutenberg. Cote, Brown (2),
Trodwav (2). 5hindle. CritHn. and Kinslow.
Double plays Cote aud Uillwrt First base on
I balls Off Wadsworth, 7; on Daub, 2; off Lucid,
8 Hit by pitched balls. Lutenborg. Lake, and
Gilbort. btru.k out By Wadsworth, 10; by
Daub, 2. Passed ball Kinslow. Wild pitch
Lucid. Time 2 hours and 80 minutes. Um
pireMr. Ollie Beard.
j SECOND GA3IE.
K. n. E.
I Louisville 4 5 5
, Brooklyn. 12 18 2
j Batteries Inks and Cote for Louisville, And
j Stein and Xiualew tor Brooklyn.
' Earned runs Louisville, 2; Brooklyn, 3. Two
' base hit Urim. Three-bago hit Anderson.
Stolen napes Trodway and Kinslow. Double
j play Lutenberg and Cote. First on bRlls Off
i inks, 4; off htiu, 1. Hit by pitched ball Gil
, bert. Mruck out By Stein, 2. Passed balls
Kinslow, 2. Time 1 hour. Umpire Mr. Beard.
Orioles Win. Their Last Game.
Chicago. Sept. SO. Tke season ended hero
to-dny with a very one-idcd and uninterest
ing game. Anson's batting and Ryan's Hold
ing wern the only rodoeming features. At
n. n. e.
Baltimoro 20 15 3
Chicago 9 17 10
Batteries Ilawko. Fsper. and Clark for Balti
more; Trry and chriver for Chicago.
Earned runs Baltimore. 3; Chicago, 0. Two
base hits ilc( raw, Anson (2j, Ryan, aud Decker.
Three-base hits Wilmot, Lange. Rcitz, and
Keeler. Home run Reitz. Stolen bases Wil
mot, Irwin, and Lange. Double play Jennings
nndGlpaaon. Strn-kout By Terry .2; byIIawko,4;
by Esper, 1. Passod ball Schriver. Bases on
balls Off Terry, G; off Unwke.2; off Esper, 4.
Wild pitches Terry, 2. Hit with bnl! Koeler,
Schrlver, and Reitz. Time 2 hours and 5 min
utes. Umpire Mr. Emslie.
Worst Game of the Sca&on.
Cincinnati, Sept. 30. The season closed
hore this afternoon with the worst played
fjamo of the year. Errors and terrific hit
ting gave Cincinnati sixteen runs, whilo
Cleveland w:is scoring one, and by the same
means Cleveland tiod the score in the ninth,
and the game was called on account of dark
ness. Attendance, 2,100.
r. n. E.
Cincinnati 10 17 7
Cleoland 10 17 8
Batteries Dwyer, Wlttrock, and Murphy for
Cincinnati; Cuppy and Zlmmer for CieveUnd.
Earned runs Cincinnati, 8; Cleveland. 6. Iwo
bast) hits Vaughn, Smith, Childs, and G. Te
boau. Three-base hit Hoy. Home run Zim
mer. Stolen bnses O'Connor. Double plays
iMnith, Mnrecy, and McCarthy: Childs, McKean,
and O Connon Burkott and Zimmer. First base
oa balls By Dwyer, i; by Cuppy, 5; by AVlttrock,
1. Hit by pitched bnlr By Dwyer, 1. Struck
out By Cuppy, 1. Pnsfed tails Zimmer.
Time 2 hours and 10 minutes. Lmpire Mr.
New York's First Sunday Game.
Toledo. Sept. 30. Tho New Yorks broko
over their precedent and plnyed a Sunday
game to-day, winning with ease.
it. it. n.
New York 12 15 3
Toledo 5 11 b
Batteries Hughy and McFarland for Toledo;
Rusie, Clarke, and Wilson for Now York. Um
pireMr. Barns. Attendance, 3,000.
Entries at Other Tracks.
At Jerome Park:
First Race FIvo and one-half furlonga Ap
plause, 118; LouIbo Oily nnd Owlet, 103 oach:
Marigold, Drno, and Campania, 101 each, and
Second race One mile. Sir Walter, 120;
Leonawell, 112, and Counter Tenor, 05.
Third rare The City stakes. Ono mile and a
furlong. Gnliloe, 103: Judge Morrow, aud Roller,
03 each, and Live Oak and Lochinvar, 1)7 each.
Fourth tace One-half mile, straight. Lang
don, Ui; Mohawk, 107; Milton T., Clovis, Pouch
colt, and Samaritan, 103 each; La Paz. Harris,
Expectation colt, Rufus, Fannie B., Salida lllly,
Vocnlity, and Pretense, 100 each.
Fifth race Six furl ones, lialton and Florinda,
109 ea-h: TriiKulo. 10; Flirt, 107, and Gov.
Shcohan, Aleppo, and Little Matt, 102 each.
Mxth lace Titan course. Restraint, 113;
Copyright, 112; Speculation, 102; Gov. Fifer, 101;
Grampian, 100; Will Elliott, 03, and Diabolus
and Aleppo, 97 each.
At Hawthorne: First race Four and one-half
furlongs. Alllo W.. Cinder Sal, Ethel Dixon,
Blanche S..Mary Hill, Baby B., My Hope, Pisa,
Pattie Todd. Gold Spec, Ban Lassie, Cerfta, Etue
T., and Ella Brooks, 100 each; Alvarotta, Ida
Sauers, Virgie D., and Romi, 105 each.
Second race One mln. Cash Day, 115; Red
Glenn, 98; De Bracy, 10G; Ingomar, Ellse, and
My -Luck. 101 each; Potentate, 109; Sull Ross,
101; Ducat, 114, and Shuttle, 100.
Third racpSix lurlpngs. Dockstador, 101;
Correct City GUt
In latest styles,
Never before could we offer
sucli superior leaders.
KriTivi iyMiiissjuj&suiir. x:2mvs:
Suits, - - $13.25
Pants, - - $ 3.00
Topcoats, - $10.25
M Higher Equal
Under the New
Tariff all our Fall
cloths cost less.
Our line of domestic fabrics
is choice and elegant, and the
values more wonderful than
Please call and examine our
new goods. We believe 3ou
will be agreeably surprised.
843 PENNSYLVANIA AVE.
Os-ic, 109; Black Bird, 101; Denvor,109; Gold Bug
aud Mulberry, 112 each; Fauntleroy and .Minnie
Mackin. 109 each; Florence Dickey, 101: Bimbo,
112; Bell ttuard and Day Star. 104 each; Jako
Zimmerman, 107; Tonn I See, 112; Professor S.,
107; Rico. 114; iir James and Dotsy Dimple, 104
each; Zeko Hardy, 109; Icllius, 1C7, Spondollno,
112; Metropole, 101; Yemen, 114: llillsboro, 104;
Remus, 107, and Innovation, 109.
Fourth race Ono and one-quarter miles. Haw
thorne, 10a; Wolsoy, i2: La Gascon, S3; Fulierton
LahS. 81; .loe Murphy, lOo; The Ironmaster, 103,
and Blue Banner, 01.
Hfth race Seven furlongs. Mockahl, 100;
Gold Dust, 97; Virginian, 100; Eli Kcndlg, 102;
Motor. 100; Jennio W., 97; Dago, 111; Monrovia,
10-'; Booze, 97; Duuearven, 103; Fakir, 103; Vul
ture. 114; Aldorman Morris, 102; Salvador and
Damask, 97 each; Bargain. Ill; Golo and Mon
tana. 105 oach; Adam Johnson, 102, and Tho Kit
Sixth raco Seven furlongs. Delia, 97; South
ern Lady, 102; Orbit, 97; lmmalda, 102: Wood
ruff, 105; Governor Palmer and Wing Bore, 100
each; Mary Lynu, 97; James V. Carter, 100; Teu
tonic, 203; Mother of Pearl. 108; Zoalika, 10fi;
Colonel S.,105: Ilulda II., 97; Freddie L.. 100;
Casoilno Hamilton nnd Tip Top, 97 oach: Sllgo,
102; Burrel's Billet, 105; lUrkover, 102; Nicara
gua, 301: Pimrock, 102; Sam Farmer, 105; Lu
cludn, 102; Van Zant, 105; Mcllduff, 102; Mariol,
97; Princo Regent, 105; TeTaMay. 97; No Re
marks and Pearl N., 102 each, and JosioD., 105.
-ULatonia. First race Six furlongs. Lank
Blake, Shawnee, Ruth V., Oslrius, Jim McGuiro,
and Myrtle Artha, 98 oach; ManolaandEquation.
100 each: ElizabothS., Kosmolus. Miss L.. and
Mary B., 102 each, and Bill Barnes and Face
Powder. 103 each.
Sfi-ond race Ono and one-sixteenth miles.
Oxford, Emma Ma, Boro Welfleld, and Primoro,
101 ea'h; Voncner, ilenry Owsley, nnd King Star,
107 oach, and Pokin and Semper Lex, 112 each.
Third raco Ix furlongs. Llano, L'nclo Henry,
Trifacial, Crescent, Fabla, and Blanch R., 97
each; Sandoval and Elizabert, ICO each; Mario
Shrove and Sir Rathbone, 102 each; Falrchilds,
101; Adam, 105, aud Martha Giimn, 107.
Fourth race Ono milo. Equator and Patria,
OSeach; Chr.nt, 101; Mezzo lint, Henry Owsloy,
Revcnuo, Emma Me., and Tasco, 102 each; Dilloa
J. and Henry Jenkins, 105 each, and Pat Wood
cock and Greenwich, 107 each.
Fifth race Four and one-half furlongs. Ver
non, 97; Crumbnuch, Ashloy, nad Bookie, 103
each; Ashviilo, John Kessler. Sirloin, Pralrio.
Spiritualist, Summer Coon, Collins, nnd F. C.
Nichols, 105 oach, and Shanty Bob, Brcndoo,
Norman, Tho Preserver, Sir llohe, Jim Donlon,
and I'orthos. 10S each.
Sixth race Six furlongs. Mias Porter and
Long Ago, 93 c.ich: Sadie Hord and Banker's
Daughter, 100 each; Susie B., G. B. Cox, Mrs.
Morgan. Issio O , Betty Badger, and MIsb Gallop,
102 each; Guilty, Princo Imperial, and Nativity,
105 eacn; Dutch Oven, 107, and Enid and Salva
tion, 10S each.
Sevcmth race Six furlongs. Buckedio, Llew
ellyn, Early Rose, and Cornelia, 9S each; Advo
cate, 100; Lonsdale and Jim Henry, 101 oach;
Tuscarora and Hodgson, 103 each; Yellow Roso,
104; Dart, 105; Calloen, 106; Miss Mary, 107; Jim
Dunn, 10S; Ten Spring, 109, nnd Uno, 114.
Card for To-day.
First raco Four and one-half furlongs.
Index. Horse. Wt.
522 Imp. .Tone.... 107
5S9 Mollle Penny. 107
51S) Veracity Ally. 107
542 Tho Fop 110
(524) Pathway 110
Index. Hone. TH.
529 Columbus..... 107
(542) May Bird 107
612 Honest Tom.. 107
531 Selah 107
Second raco Six furlongs.
Index. Horse. WL i Index. Horse. Wt.
(292) Traitor. 106 531 Free Press... 102
550 Lento 95 ' 527 Potto wattomlo 93
Third raco Four furlongs.
Index. Horse. Wt.
J. James 308
533 Imp. Snvant.. 105
510 Ga7elle 105
520 Kitty Clark C. ICO
Index. Horse. Wt.
COG Ida R 105
Lady Barnes.. 105
432 Lady Brooke. 100
Fourth race Six furlongs.
Index. Horse. Wt I Index. Horse. WL
(540) Chief Justice.. 107 (527) TomBrophy.. 104
547 Mayor B 93 650 B. Blackburn. 98
Fifth raco Flvo furlongs.
fndcx. Horse. Wt.
(541) Classic 05
541 Pilgrim 108
549 Key West 103
Index. Horse. Wt.
(538) Lnra 95
518 Snooks 103
First race Mbt Bird; Mollle Penny.
Second race Traitor; Pottowattomio.
Third race Gazelle: Imported Savant
Fourth raco Chief Justice; Belle Blackburn.
Fifth raco-Classic; Key West.
Mr In Fine
II i ' ,
SOCIETY AS IT SHOULD BE
It Ought to Be Able to Provide Work
for Those That Want It.
ENDURANCE OP THE F00R
Parable of tho laborers in tho Vineyard Ap
plied to Existing Social Conditions by
Eov. Alexander Kont Evils of tho Com
petitive System Pointed Out.
Arrangements havo nearly been porfoctod
for a course of lectures in December by Prof.
Horron, of Iown Collogo, on socinl reform.
Prof. Ilorron's opinions aro In lino with thoso
of Prof. Ely, of tho University of Wisconsin,
nnd of Edward Bellamy. Tho local repre
sentatives of those idens aro gnthered in the
Peoplo's Church, of which tho Rev. Aloxnndcr
Kent is pastor, and It is under their auspices
that Prof. Uorron will como.
Dr. Kent preached yesterday on "Tho la
borers in the vinoynrd," JIntthow xx:l-16. A
young man of great wealth had come to Jesus
asking whnt he should do to Inherit otornal
life. He was told to keep tho ten command
ments, nnd ho said ho had from his youth.
Ho was told to soli all he had nnd give it to tho
poor. Then ho went away sorrowful, for ho
had great possessions. At this Jesus re
marked how hard it was for a rich man to
enter the kiugdom. But they who forsake
lnuds and homo and family shall inherit tho
kingdom and manifold more lauds and homes
and fathers and mothers and brothers and
sisters. But many that nro last shall bo first,
for tho kingdom of heaven la Hko unto .
and then follows tho pnrablo of tho house
holder who went Into tho market place and
hlrod laborers, nnd thoso who wero hired at
the eloventh hour received as much as they
who had worked from the first.
This is not easily understood by somo, for
they forget what God's kingdom is. If men
could only be mndu to understand that tho re
demption promised by Jesus is from present
ovlls, rrom scltlshness. greed, avarice,injustico.
a redemption hero and now through which Ho
sought to bring men into just nnd loving and
happy relations with each other, Christianity,
tho Bible, and religion itself would assume a
new and diviner as well as a moro human
IN" TnE PRESENCE or SPiniTUAI. FORCES.
Men reason thnt wo can onterlnto the king
dom only as spiritunl beincs ufter wo havo
left this material world. This is a serious
mistake. A spiritual kingdom is a kingdom
of spiritual forces in which spiritual law
reigns. Wo are held under such a law hero
and now. We nro in tho presence of such
forces every moment. Despite these material
bodies we are as much spiritual boings and
as completely within the grasp of spiritual
forces as we ever shall bo.
Tho universe has only one government.
This universal, unchangeable, interpenetrat
ing, nnd all encompassing reality we call
God. aud by the very necessity of our being
we conceive of this reality, if wo conceive of
it at all, after tho imago of what is best and
highest in ourselves. To Jesus this renlity
was the Father In heaven, and to make men
see nnd know Him as such was tho mission of
HECOSSTnCCTIOX OF SOCIETY.
This conception of Divlno Fatherhood nnd
human brotherhood meant to him tho entiro
reconstruction of society. He saw individuals
realizing tho sacredness of tho tie3 that bind
thorn together, tearing down tho barriers of
class and caste, of creed and culture, of raco
nnd nation, and coming togothora3 the mem
bers of a common family, and oxtension of
tho family life to a brotherhood, and to tho
realization of it He devoted His magnificent
This being so, it is easy to understand tho
reply to tho rich young man who wanted to
enter fully into tho new life, yet wanted to
retain for his own personal enjoyment that
which relieved him from tho poverty that
pressed upon his fellows. When ho wanted
to livo the life of brotherhood fully and com
pletely he was told ho must give up all for tho
common good, and consecrate himself to the
servico of tho kingdom. Tho sacrillco was
too great, as it would havo been for nny of
tho disciples, only they had Uttlo to give "up,
and so easily left all and followed the Master.
The disciples thought they wero coming to a
temporal kingdom in which they should be
oood oovEnxjrEST never -unjust.
A good government may never bo unjust;
it may be generous. It mny not withhold
what is duo, but it may deal in a spirit of hu
manity nnd so consider need rather than
desert. Tbnt is a petty nnd contemptible
spirit which cannot rejoice in tho good
fortuno of others and in tho kindly spirit
which reaches out a hand of grace. These
poor fellows who stood in tho market place
oven to tho eleventh hour, because "no one
hired them.' may havo been quite as anxious
to work as those who wero called in the morn
ing hour. They may have found waiting, too,
quite as irksome as working, and thoso who
wero callod earlier should have rejoiced in tho
liberality of tho employer who graciously paid
according to need and the spirit of service,
not according to the number of hours they
In tho moral domain this is often conspicu
ously true. Tho man long in servico hvc3 a
weak, spiritual life, and receives small bless
ings, while a later convert will enter with
fervor into tho spirit of tho new life and re
colvo in tho short period of his sorvlco as
great blessings of inward satisfaction and de
light in doing duty. But there will bo no dis
content or envy over this in the kingdom which
has boen coming with every human advance
in the history of tho world.
THERE SHOULD HE WORK FOR ALL.
Anothor lesson is in tho fact that when the
lnborors answered "because no man hath
hired us," the householder immediately gave
them employment. Now, Jesus by saying the
kingdom resembled this action, says that if
heaven's principles ruled here society, which
stands for God's kingdon on earth, would
givo employment to all who seek it.
When labor is utterly unable to provide re
munerative work for itself there is no excuse
for society. It should either put theso help
less ones into such relations with tho soil that
they can support themselves or it should so
organize the industries of tho country as to
become itself responsible for their employ
ment. When wo consider tho starvation
wages, and that many onnnot get even theso,
we are amazed at tho enduranco of tho poor.
Take Philadelphia, where a recent investi
gation shows a family of sis whoso earning
capacity was $5 a week; and prices like theso
for making various garments: Ovorconts,
45 to 98 cents each; vests, 14 to 28 cents each;
children's gingham dresses, 75 cents per
dozen; women's wrappers, SI per dozen;
women's duck suits, 25 to 40 cents each.
Now, so long as there are hungry men and
women to underbid their almost equally dis
tressed brothers and sisters, competing em
ployers will take advantage and competing
buyers will hunt for bargains. Thcro is no
remedy that does not involve tho destruction
of tho.competitivo spirit. A city government
mny regulate tho sanitary conditions and
check somo of tho brutalities, but in spite of
all thcro will still bo hosts of idle men and
women waiting in tho great market for somo
one to come and buy their labor, and. asked
why they are idle, will reply, "Because no
man hath hired us." Jf over there was need
of laborers in the vineyard of sooiety, there
is now. Go, work. L
Look at This!
Best granulated sugar 5 cents. OurSS, 35, and
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With 1 pound Thea-Nectar tea, 1 pound baking
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Tho bay gelding Varuna, owned by G-. T.
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These will be given free with, one pound of tea or three
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Best Granulated Sugar cc lb
JAVA AND MOCHA COFFEE 30c lb
BEST MIXED TEA 5oclb
Electric Light Flour, bbl. . . . - $3.25
Lily Best Patent Flour, per bbl. . . .' .... $4.25
3 Largest Rumford's Yeast Powder' . 25c
2 Cans Jbaby Milk ,best lor mlants) .......
6 Cans Sardines ,....'...
3 packages Quaker Oats . .
3 packages Sago, Tapioca, Farina, or Macaroni . .
5 pounds codfish (choice white) K . .
3 pounds new fat mackerel ..........
3 pounds of Lard (loose)
rlams, bhoulder .Breast (best .Baltimore sugar cured)
Best Table Corn Meal (Squirrel Brand), sack . . ." 15c
6 pounds Large Lump Starch . . . . 25c
7 Cakes Star Soap 25c
2 pounds Best Mixed Cakes 25c
3 pounds Fresh Mixed Candy ' 25c
3 pounds Raisins, Currants, or prunes 25c
1 box of Smoked Herring 20c
Is protected by trade mark. Every sack has stamped on it
Trade Mark Number 24861.
Otherwiso it is not genuine, AND THE PUBLIC AHE HEREBY CAUTIONED against
bolng deceived. Thoso placing this brand of Hour upon the market without tho trada
mark are impostors, and will bo dealt with as the law directs.
Prompt and careful delivery to all parts of the city. Suburban delivery: Del Ray and
St. Elmo on Thursday; Brightwood and Takoma on Tuesday; Anacostia and Tonnallytown
on Monday; Brookland and Eckington on Wednesday.
THE JOHNSTON COMPANY.
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OUR FALL STOCK
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LONDON PLAYS AND PLAYERS
Henry Irving Expresses His Views on
the Science of Acting.
SOME VERY INTERESTING CHAT
It Is Not, Ho Says, Merely a Matter of Peel
ing', bnt Should Be Made as Exact as Pos
sible McCnnn Composing the Music for
tho Marquis of Lome's Librettos.
Copyrighted, 1S94, by the Associated Press.
London, Sept. 30. Last night was fixed for
tho "premiere" of "Odotto" at tho Princess,
and 3Ime. Anna Ituppert for tho moment
gave up beautifying femalo faces and turned
her talent to entertaining London playgoers.
Bho has undoubtedly dramatic talent, nnd as
Clement Scott is standing sponsor it is his
version of "Odette" that will be produced
a strong cast should bo able to fill the Prin
cess for tho few weeks of Mme. Iiuppert's
Sarah Bernhardt has added "Tho Second
Mrs. Tanqueray" and Oscar Wilde's "Sa
lome" to her jrepertory.
Tho Marquis of Lome, replying to inquiries,
writes to the Associated Press as follows:
' "Kensinqtcn Palace. Sept. 28, 1894.
"Sib: Regarding operas being written by
Mr. Hamlsh McCunn on librettos of mino, it is
true that Mr. McCunn has the music in a for
ward state of preparation. Tho themes are
worthy of tho anthor of tho well-known can
tata. 'Land of tho Mountain and the Flood.'
"Thoy are founded on tho heroic tales so
well known in Ireland and Scotland. They
are linked with thoso of England, nnd aro
fully equal in interest to thoso so successfully
treated In Germany by Wagner. Two dramas
have been put into libretto form already.
"I remain, yours faithfully, Lobne."
It ia not improbablo that ono of thoso works
will bo seen upon the London stage next
spring, as a leading imprcssnrio is somewhat
impressed with the subject.
IBY1XO OK ACTING.
Mr. Irving has been unburdening himself
on tho art of acting. Ho Insists that "it is a
grent point in tho dramatio profession not to
overestimate one's own ability." Mr. Irving
also thinks that every actor should bo a scholar,
nt leabt so far as it is possible for him to be
such. And to tho retort thnt many ignorant
men have been great actors, Mr. Irving re
turns the reply:
"How much greater thoy might have been,
though, had they boen educated; if tho very
great Imitative quality they had possessed
had been guided by a trained Intelligence."
Upon the much debated question whether
acting is feeling or training, Mr. Irving snys:
"Tho young man desirous of becoming an
actor must avoid embracing tho mischievous
Idea that acting is merely a matter of feeling;
that a part to bo interpreted is merely n mat
ter of feeling; that n part is to bo interpreted
merely as ho happens to feel at tho time of
its portrayal. I havo said that acting is a
science, and therefore the actor should try to
make it as exact a saienco as possible. He
should study every faoial expression, every
gesture, every inflection of voice, every
movomont that he intends to employ in tho
delineation of hie rola beforo he goes on the
stage, and should know just how he is going
Best- Famgly Flour"
729 7th St
to speak, look, walk, and gesticulate in every
phase, nnd not trust to feeling to Inspire him
to do theso things after ho goes upon tho
IIISTOBT OF TEE PKESS IN BALLET.
Somo London newspapers having an
nounced that Mrs. Humphrey Ward was writ
ing a play which Mr. Irving had accepted,
Mr. Irving writes the Associated Press, say
ing that "the statement is untrue."
The Viennese Journalists have arranged
tho action nnd scenario of a ballet which is
"to represent and reproduce the history of
tho press." TheobaldKretschmaan is at work
on tho music. Just how this vast subject is
handled is still a Viennese secret.
A Wagner museum will shortly bo estab
lished and will contain all sorts of memorials
and souvenirs of that great composer. Prob
ably it will be located at Dresden or Munich,
in which cities many of the composer's operas
were first prodncedj
Carl Goldmarfc. the composer of "The
Queen of Sheba," has In hand a one-act opera
entitled "Tho Cricket on the Hearth," bein
the text from tho well-known story put in
verse bv Herr Willner.
INFLUENCES OF CHRISTIANITY.
Differences Between Pasnn and Christian
Conception of Sin.
Before an encouragingly large congregation
tho Eev. J. B. Stitt, pastor of the Dumbarton
Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, last
evening preached a brief sermon upon the
present influence of Christianity upon the
wholo world. Tho theme discussed was
"Christianity a sword; peace by conquest,"
as applied to the prevailing conflict between
Christianity and tho worldly forces.
In tho course of the sermon Dr. Stitt paid a
warm tribute to the memory of the elder Mrs.
Booth, tho powerful Salvationist and reformer
of London, who, by her truly conscientious
work, had been ono of the most potential
factors in tho reformation of the heathen. Ho
said that the appreciation of her efforts was
publicly evidonced in the vast multitudes that
attended her funeral. The work accom
plished by Bishop Taylor, of the Maryland
conference, was also recalled as a great and
more local manifestation of concentrated in
dividual offort toward tho development of tho
higher qualities of his fellow-men. His mis
sionary work in Africa was spoken of as a
very fruitful religious task.
"I can see a vast difference between tho
Eagan and Christian conception of sin. Tho
eathen conception of sin was small nnd
narrow. Tho Christian conception is a a
guide to God. It taints tho mind nnd tho
hoart. It exerts a corruptive influence nnd
needs a Divino power for its remedy. To the
Christian mind tho existence of a God signi
fies not only that he is to be feared and
obeyed, but that ho is to beloved and thought
cf in reverence.
"The whole history of Christianity lies in
the power to regenerato and resanctlfy. Tho
poiver of Christianity comprises a miraculous
effect produced by tho influenco of God. It
is a revolutionary power and has changed
whole continents". The work of the church in
Christianity is not yet completed.
"When Dr. Parkhurst began his crusade
against that great social evil he was ridiculed
and sneered at for attempting such an enor
mous undertaking. Some beseeohod him that
tho subject bo not made so conspicuous. But
now tho peoplo no longer laugh. Dr. Park
hurst has proven tho power of applied Chris
tianity and shown the result of a religious
In conclusion Dr. Stitt prayed that tho con
gregation would go hand in hand In their
work of bringing souls to God, exclaiming;
"I camo not to bring peace, but to bring a
sword to Jesus Christ, until all evil is purged
away and I havo revolutionized the land."
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