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THE SUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAY, JUNE 15. 1890.
Timo halh sweet compensations, and the years
Brine love a new ami unsuspected strength;
Ago halts ashamed and hides his ready tears,
For life's completeness growcth with its
iFor while the once too eelr-rollant youth,
Who faced the world with something Ukoa
Hold with a very valiant love of truth,
Now walks In manhood girt with many a fear.
"Yet Is there truer courago In his soul,
Because ho hnth ocoulred a faith from thee,
:Strong as the ice that guards tho secret pole,
Deep as the silence 'ncath the shaken sea.
.Ah 1 love, as every year goes spinning past,
I lean upon thy nature more and more;
And it upholds mo In tho wintry blast
Or keen adversity or sorrow sore.
-A. tender vino to cherish well I thought
That thou wouldat bo, around my manhood
But time a richer tint than this has brought:
Thy breast doth buttress me against the world.
W. J. Jlcmlcrton.
A SHYLOCK'S VICTIM.
'A. Queer Story Front London Truth.
Mr. Theophtlus Brickmann was In a largo way
of business according to his friends, "some
thing In tho city." AVhat that something was,
no one could exactly sny, but every one know
that he devoted himself heart and soul to the
accumulation of money, and had neither care
nor thought for Anything besides. Like all
such persons he was very secret about his
affairs; and though he was commonly rumored
to bo worth fabulous sums no one, except, per
haps, his bankers, could form any accurate sur
mise of what he really possessed.
Up to tho age of tlfty-flve he lived a
'bachelor. Then, to the no small surprise of all
who knew him, he married. The lady of his
choice was a widow, ten years or so younger
than himself. She had once been pretty, but
nvas now decidedly faded anil passt. Mr. Brick-
manu, however, was not a man to bother his
head about looks. Ills wife had a nice little
fortune of twenty thousand pounds, which was
her own.absolutcly; and she had, moreover, the
further advantage, from his point of view, of
being a weak-minded sort of woman, whom ho
could twist round his little finger. But after
marriage he found her much more obstinate
than he had expected.
She was one of those women who hairing once
-been pretty and fascinating can never believe
that they have ceased to be so, and she expected
Mr. Brickmaun to show her all the endearing
attentions which she had received in her girl
hood, from her formerhusband. This was not at
all in her new spouse's Hue. Even during the
short period of courtship which he permitted
himself he had found it hard enough to assume
tho demeanor and language of a lover, and after
he was married he llatly declined to do so any
longer. The consequence was that Mrs. Brick
manu jumped at the unreasonable conclusion
that her husband did not care for her a bit, and
that had he married her solely for her money.
And when, after a few months of married life,
he mildly hinted that she had better invest her
capital in his business, and thereby obtain a
greatly Increased return, she angrily refused,
upbraided him with his coldness and neglect,
and openly expressed her conviction that he
cared for nothing about her except her gold.
The effect of such conduct on Mr. Theophilus
was the very opposite of what his wife expected
and hoped. Instead of bringing him to her
feet and making him vow that she was the only
-woman in the -world for him, it drove him to
treat her with still greater eolduess and indif
ference. Ho absented himself from home as
. much as possible, very often not showing his
face Inside It from early in the morning till late
at night. The fact was he could not stand his
wife's unreasonable, jealous reproaches, and on
that account kept out of her way and devoted
his energies entirely to his business.
t was while matters were In this state be
tween the couple that the lady chanced to make
..the acquaintance of Lord Algernon Parke,
. younger son of the Marquis of Hodden. She
met him at tho reception of a city magnate's
wife, to which she was invited on account of
her husband's financial standing, aud was at
once fascinated by his handsome face and en
gaging conversation, as well as by his high posi
tion and title. To tell the truth, this silly,
-weak-minded woman had come little in the way
-of "smart" people, and the mere fact of a man
being a lord was enough by Itself to turn her
head. But Avhen to this he added youth and
great personal attractions, she found him Irre
sistible. If she had been better acquainted
with the tittle-tattle of the society In which his
lordship moved she would have known that his
reputation was very shady indeed. As it was,
she had only heard of him as being "rather
fast" a circumstance which rendered him, if
anything, more Interesting In her eyes.
Lord Algernon easily saw the impression he
had made on Mrs. Brickmann, and he deter
mined that ho would to use his lordship's own
expression "have a little fun with tho
woman." So he exercised all his powers to
fascinate and enchant her, with the result that
at tho end of their first evening's acquaintance
she had fallen seriously in love with him. The
young nobleman followed up this, his first step,
by calling upon Mrs. Theophilus at her home.
And his vJ6its at her residence 60011 became de
cidedly frequent. Her head was quite turned
by his attentions. She never for a moment
doubted that his passion was genuine or thought
it unlikely that he should bo really In love with
. a woman of her age. Indeed, what member of
the fair sex was ever known to consider herself
loo old to be fascinating?
As the lady's husband was away from home all
day, Lord Algernon had plenty of opportunity
of Improving his acquaintance with the wife.
Aud he succeeded with her so well that within
a fevweck6 of the time when he was first Intro
duced to her he had openly avowed to her his
consuming passion and drawn from her lips the
veonfelon that she loved him.
-It was about a fortnight after the day on which
ho had first openly declared his grande passion
ihat Lord Algernon camo to see Mrs. Brickmann
with a troubled, preoccupied expression on his
usually gay countonauce. It did not chocl; hie
auctions to his lady-love nay 1 ho was ovou
0r tender to hur thau usual, but as he sat ho
stile her on the sofa, with her head rotting on his
shoulder, toying with her hair and stroking her
check, an occasional sigh escaped his lips.
Of course she noticed It, and, prcsslne closer
to him, she asked softly what was troubling him.
"Nothing nothing!" ho replied, trying to
"But there must bo something, Algy," she
persisted. "All these troubled looks and sighs
do not atlso out of 'nothing.' "
"It is only some trilling worry, Bee, darling 1"
ho said, with Ill-assumed Hghtuess of tone. "I
did not know that I had let It appear In my face.
But 1 will try to look more cheerful, for I could
novor think of bothering you with my annoy
"Oh, Algy," she murmured lovingly. "Do
not say that i There Is nothing I desire more,
dear, than to know all your troubles and vexa
tions. Porhaps I can help you at any rate, I
can comfort you."
"Yes, sweet," ho replied, using that soft, ca
ressing tone with which ho had already deceived
scores of other women. "You can comfort me,
certainly. Your dear words arc always as sooth
ng to me as balm. But help 1 no one can help
mo ! you least of all 1"
"Oh, why ?" she cried, In evident distress. "I
am tho one before all othors to help you. You
know there Is nothing nothing 1 would not do
"1 am suro of It, darling 1" ho answered, kiss
ing her. "But the help which I require Is pre
cisely of that sort which a man cannot accept
from a woman 1"
"What do you mean? she exclaimed. "I do
not understand. Tcli me what the trouble is."
"No, no, little woman," he returned. "It will
only ho to vex you for nothing. Come, let us
talk of some more cheerful topic !"
"Tell me tell me, Algy 1" she persisted, with
passionate fervor, as she nestled yet closer to
his side. "Else I shall think you do not love
me a bit!"
"Well," he said reluctantly, "as you press
me, darling, aud your word is law to me, I will
tell you. The trouble In which I am Involved Is
one of money!"
"Is that all?" she cried. "I was afraid you
were going to say something worse."
"Worse?" he said. "Nothing could be
worso to a man In my position. Have you
heard of Saccharin!, the money-lender?"
"Yes, I think I have," she replied. "Is it he
to whom you arc in debt, Algy?"
"Alas! yes," he admitted. "I have foolishly
borrowed from him at an exorbitant rate of in
terest, and now I owe him a larger sum than I
can posgibly hope to pay. The worst of it is
that one of my bills falls due next week, and I
have not a penny to meet It with !"
"How much is It for?" she inquired.
"Three thousand pounds," he answered, with
a hopeless sigh."
"And what will happen If you do not pay
it?" she asked.
"Happen !" he repeated, with a little shrug
of his shoulders. "Saccharin! will have me sold
up and made bankrupt, I suppose. And there
is something worse than that to be feared. I
but no; 'tis cruel of me to trouble you, Bee, my
darling, with these unpleasant details."
"No! no!" she replied. "I had much rather
be told everything. If you love me, Algy, keep
nothing back from me."
"There is no resisting that appeal!" he ex
claimed, with great earnestness. "So I will
confess to youj Lee, what I would confess to no
one else alive. It is a deeper disgrace than
bankruptcy that I have to fear in the event of
my being unable to meet Saccharlnl's bills. The
truth is and do not think worsa of me, my
darling, than you can help that when 1 ap
plied to him for a loan I was in desperate pecu
niary straits; and, since he would not advance
me money without security, I foolishly, nay,
wickedly, represented to him that I was entitled
to a large sum of money on my father's death.
That was about this time last year. My father
has, you know, since died, and has scarcely left
me sixpence. Should Sacckarini press his
claim that fact is bound to come out; and if It
does the man, for he knows no mercy, will In
evitably institute criminal proceedings against
me for fraudulent misrepresentation !"
Mrs. Brickmaun pressed yet closer to his side
and gave a little shudder at the bare thought of
such a terrible dissracc overtaking her lover.
She was silent for a moment. But her mind
was sosn made up.
"Algy !" she cried and the love which her
earnest tones expressed for this selfish, unprin
cipled rake was really touching "Altry, do not
fret or be unhappy, my darling, will pay the
"You !" he ejaculated, as though he had not
heard aright. "You? Impossible!"
"Why?"shccxclalmed. "Do I not love you bet
ter thau all tho world ? Who should more nat
urally help you in your troubles? Nay, Algy,
I would give my life for you let alone a paltry
sum of money!"
"But I could not take it from you," he re
monstrated; "I could not, really!"
"Do not say that, Algy !" she entreated.
"You cannot think how you will hurt mo if you
Ho still resisted tho notion of taking her
money, aud this time tho true cause of any re
luctance that the heartless young fop might
feel upon the subject leaked out In his words.
"But your husband?" he said. "What if he
should find out?"
"Ho never need know. Ke never shall know !"
she answered emphatically. "My money Is my
own, and no one can call rnc to account for the
manner in which 1 spend it."
In spite of her assurance My Lord Algeron
was evidently not quito satisfied uponthls head
for he made further demur about accepting her
generous help. But, having artfully contrived
to elicit from her tho information that her
money was absolutely in her own hands, without
trustees or lawyers to interfere between them,
he finally gave way.
"Beo !" he cried,' pressing her to his heart aud
speaking with well-simulated gratitude, "you
are an angel."
As far as ho was concerned she was consider
ably better than an augel, since no angel, to our
knowledge, at least, ever bestowed three thou
sand pounds upon a protCge. Besides, such
angels as My f.ord Algeron was likely to have
dealings with would have been of a dark and
malignant typo aud beings from whom no bene
fit could posnibly have been obtained.
Next day tho fond woman Instructed her
broker to sell out stock for her to the necossary
amount, and before the end of tho week she
had given her scheming lover a chock for three
thousand pounds. The young man received It
with many protestations of gratitude, and trans-,
mitted It at once to tho moncy-lendcr,Saccharinl
In settlement of his first bill that fell due.
But, as has been stated above, the famous
Shylock had several other heavy claims against
him which would soon havo to be met, and
therefore this young scoundrel of a lordling,
having no other means of raising tho money,
continued to ply tho foolish wlfo with his
wheedling attentions in tho hope of obtaining
from her further pecuniary aid. It may scarcely
seem credible, nevertheless It Is the fact, that
this weak-minded woman was so utterly gulled
by his pretended love making that in tho course
of a few months hu Induced her to settle all
Saccharlnl's claims against him. And these
amounted to more than 12,000.
Now, my Lord Algernon, being well aware of
the strong danger there was of his liaison with
Mrs. Brickmann coming to her husband's ears,
If it were continued too long, determined, after
so cruelly sucking his unhappy victim, quietly
to "drop" her. And one afternoon, in mld
Dcccmber, ho paid her what he meant to be his
farewell visit. Of course, ho was too cunning
to hint his Intention to tho Injured woman, who
had sacrificed for his sako honor as well as
money; and as ho sat beside heron the sofa,
drew her to him, and pressed his false lips to
hers, his manner was moro caressingly tender
than it had ever been before.
But, alas I my lord's one last visit had been
one too many. While they sat In this com
promising attitude, a quick step was heard out-
side, the door was Hung sharply open, and Mr.
Brickmann stood before them ! They sprang
asunder, as if a thunderbolt had fallen at their
feet. Lord Aleernou turned as pale as death
and trembled In every limb. He was a coward
as well as a scoundrel, aud he literally quailed
before tho injured husband's gaze. Certainly
the rage on the latter's face was something ter
rible to witness. It was all the worse for beiug
suppressed and sileut, rather than finding out
come In expressions of passionate violence.
For a minute, which seemed like an hour, ho
stood glaring at the guilty pair without a word.
Then he strode up to Lord Algernon Parke aud
said, In a voice so low and hoarse as to be
"Leave my house at once, you damned vil
lain. You shall reckon with me for this In
The detected gallant dared not answer him a
word; but, with his face ashy pale and his eyes
averted, the coward slunk away, leaving his un
happy victim to bear the whole brunt of her
husband's just Indignation.
She faced him more bravely than might have
been expected, and, in reply to his torrent of
angry reproaches, twitted him with his coldness
and neglect of herself.
"And if I have been false," she cried, "it is
vou that are chicllv to blame. You have left
me wholly to myself; you havo shown mo
clearly that you hate me, and "
'You speak the truth," he Interrupted, with
a brutal sneer. "I do hate you; and I mean to
get rid of you. You have been a burden aud a
hindrance to me long enough. But now, thank
Heaven, I have obtained evidence against you
which will make your divorce certain. Then,
madam, you may take refuge with your noble
lover, and get him to marry you, if you can."
"So I will !" she exclaimed, stung to madness
by the brutality of his tone. "You cannot hate
me more cordially than I hate you. And I hail
with delight the prospect of being divorced
from you and marrying the man who really
A cruel sneu- curled his thin upper lip.
"That is fortunate," he said. "But I doubt
if your noble lover will now have much to say
The intention in his words chilled her, and
filled her with a vague alarm.
"What do you mean?" she cried.
"Mean!" he repeated, with a little shrug of
this shoulders. "I will explain. I married you
for your money, and had you given it up to me
I would have tolerated you. As you refused,
and made yourself so cursedly disagreeable, I
determined to get rid of you. For this purpose
I bribed Lord Algernon Parke we are alone,
you see, and there is no one to witness our con
versationto lay siege to your sentimental heart,
and, if possible, bring matters to a divorce pitch.
His efforts, thank goodness ! have been attended
with entire success."
"You you devil I It Is false!" she cried;
but a numb coldness seemed to wrap around her
"It is true," he replied emphatically. "And
were you better acquainted with your precious
lover's real character you would not doubt my
words. While as for your money "
"My money!" she interrupted. "Heaven be
praised that none of that, at all events, for tho
sake of which you married me, has passed into
your villainous clutches !"
"Pardon me," he retorted. ."A great deal of
it has passed into my clutches. The twelve
thousand pounds, for Instance, which "
"What?" she exclaimed, a deadly sense of
despair stealing over her. Then did he the
traitor not pav it to the money-lender, Saccha
rin!?" "Certainly he did," her husband replied, with
a laugh of devilish triumph. "But tho money
lender Saccharlnl l& myself ,'"
"Weekly Mveursion Tickets to Now
.Jersey Resorts via Pennsylvania
In accordance with the usual custom the
Pennsylvania Railroad will this summer placo
on bale excursion tickets to Atlantic City, Capo
May, or Sea Isle City at tho very low rato of $5
for the round trip. 'These tickets will bo sold
ou Fridays only, for use on tho train leaving
Baltimore and Potomac Railroad .Station for
Philadelphia at 11 A. M., the passenger pro
ceeding from Philadelphia to the sea-shore by
the regular trains of that afternoon. Tho re
turn coupons will be irood for passacoon regu
lar trains, except limited express trains,
within live days from and lncludlug the
day of issue. The sale of tickets began on
Friday, J3th instant, and will continue every
Friday thereafter until Atmust fi'J. This ar
rangement has, in past summers, proven im
mensely popular with our people, and the low
rate and liberal return limit will undoubtedly
attract uunng me present season a great many
people to tho delightful sea-side resorts covered
Charles I. Calvert,
Topographical Engineer and Surveyor. IJsno.
cial attention given to subdividing country
property. 1120 Fstreot northwest. aul8-ly3
-A rce tour of Kuropo! Think of It! That's
what Tun Suxijay Jlj:u.i.n will give tho most
popular Washington school toucher this summer.
Rend tho conditions.
Thc "Wonders of English Ignorance.
From tho Chicago News.
The Ignoranco of tho English is perhaps more
versatile than among any other civilized and
enlightened nation on earth. Not one man in
ten can tell you how many counties there arc
In England, not one In fifty tho population of
Manchester, not one in a thousand the names
of the monarchs of England. Theso people
actually know nothing about their own country
nothing about tho city In which they live.
The sentinel stationed In front of Marlborough
House will tell you, perhaps, that 'Is royal 'Igh
ncss lives there, but ho doesn't know tho namo
of tho house. A policeman who for twelve
years had walked tho heat In which tho great
banking-house of tho Barings Is located was
unablo'to direct me to that famous Institution
said he had never heard tho name before.
Who is the sensible man ? Tito niiiti who
advert lacs in Tho Sunday llornlri. Because
It la tho most thoroughly rend Snndity
pnpor In tho District of Columbia.
Ring up 788-0 nnd order a caso of It. Port
ncr Browing Co.'s Cabinet Beer. Tho best in tho
Hourlch's Extra Palo linger. Ask for It.
SHOES FOR SPRING
"Wo have tlio bcst-solcctod
stoclc oi ilno unci Hervlccablo
SHOES (ut tlio lo-west prices)
ior oix Sni'lnp: TjtucIo ever
SllOMMl In tills olty.
-A-ll from tlio "best; muivufue
tru.i'oivs. AVeean wIioav you tlio
best unci loucllnj? styles In lilprli
unci lo-w wlioes Tor
Ladies', Misses', Children,
Call ear-ly unci Heeure your
eliolee. Our Sales lia-vo been
double any previous seuson,
consequently our sixes may "be
lrolveii before our duplicate
DALTON & STRICKLAND,
939 Pennsylvania Avenue.
415 SEVENTH ST. N. "W
Until further notice I will offer
my entirestodc at ACTUAL COST.
The stoclc is larger than wc care to
carry at this season of the year,
and embraces a large assortment of
LACE AND SILK CURTAINS,
AND UPHOLSTERY GOODS
In Moquette, Velvets, Body and
INGRAIN ART SQUARES,
RUGS, AND MATS,
And the most complete assortment
of Medium, Fine, and Fancy
We have ever carried. Th e stoclc is
all new, and of the best and latest
Marked in Plain Figures
So that our customers may see the
ACTUAL REDUCTIONS that
arc made. Call early and convince
yourselves that this is an HONEST
SALE, and every article sold at
No discount can be allowed on the
reduced prices, and all goods sold
for cash on or before delivery.
P. S. All parties owing the old
jirm of Singleton 0 Fletcher, or
T. D. Singleton, will confer a great
favor by making early settlements.
When I say euro I do not mean merely to stop
them for a tune and then have them ret urn again.
I mean a radical euro. I have itrndo tho disease
of FITS, EPILEPSY, or FALLING SICKNESS a
life-long study. I warrant my remedy to euro tho
worst eases. Because others havo failed is no
reason for not now receiving a cure. Send at
onco for a treatise and a Froo Bottle of my lufal
liblo remedy, dive Express and Post Olllee.
Ig. G. leOQ'A', M.O., 1 S3 I'carlSI., W.Y.
U Blood Diseases. Constinatloa and Biliousness.
Thos. D. Singleton,
Ladies and Gentlemen !
Hear Us for Your Cause!
K you doslro GOOD, FRESH, and
PURE CANDIES, of every kind, do
scrlptlon, nnd stylo, glvo us a call
and bo convinced.
CANDIES MADE FRESH EVERY DAY
Candies from 25c. to GOc. per lb,
IOE OREAM PARLORS
For tho accommodation of lovers of that popu
E. C. BRESNAHAN & CO.,
41 0 SEVENTH ST. N.W.,
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TOTHE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTHWEST
DOUBLE THACK, STEEL RAILS,SPLEND1D
IN EFFECT MAY 11. 18C-0.
Sixth and B streets, as follows:
lor Pittsburg and tho West, Chicago Limited
Exprcssof Pullman Vestlbulcd Cars. atl0.50 A.M.
dally; Fast Lino, 10.50 A. m. daily to Columbus
nnd St. Louis, with Sleeping Cnrs from Pitts
burg to Columbus; dally, oxcopt Saturday, to
I!ll11llrn. With Slonnlnn-C'in AUnnnnnni.l.V
burg, and Sleoping Cnrs Harrisburg to St. Louis.
Chicago, and Cincinnati, nnd Dining Car Harris
burg to St. Louis. Western Express, at 7:10
P. M-,dallyi with Sleeping Cars Washington
to Chicago and St. LouIb, connecting dally
atHarrisburg withthroughSlcepers for Louis
villonnd Momphls. Paclnc Express, 10.00 P. M.
daily, for Pittsburg and tho "West, with through
slc.pXitSburAnnd P'ttsburg to Chicago
BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILROAlJ. '
For Kane, Cannndniguu, Rochester, nnd Niag
ara Falls daily except Sunday, 8.10 A. M.
, F Sr,. Canandaigua, and Rochester daily:
f0nu,fra.,Pand Niagara daily, except Saturday.
10.00 IP. M.. with sleeping Car Washington to
For Williamsport.Lock Haven, and Elralra nr
10.50 A.M. daily oxcoptSunday. "ra.at
For Williamsport. daily. 3:30 P. M.
For Philadelphia, Now York and tho East. 7.20.
9.00, 11.00. and 11.40 A.M., 2.10,3.15, 4.20, 5 40
10.00, 11.2C P. M. On Sunday, 9.00, 11.40A.M..
2.10, 3.15, 4.20, 10.00, nnd 11.20 P. M. Limited Ex.
pressor Pullman Parlor Cars.9.40A.M. daily
oxcopt Sundav. For New York only. Limited
E.tprrss, with Dining Car. 5.00 P. M. dally.
For Philadelphia only. Fast Express 8.10 A. M.
week days, and 4.00 P.M. dnily. Express, Sunday
only, 5.40 P. M.
For Boston without change 3.15 P.M. every day
For Brooklyn, N. Y., all through trains con
nect at JorBoy City wlthboatsof Brooklyn Annex
affordingdirccttransfcr to Fultonstreet, avoid,
ing double t orriago across Now York City.
For Atlantic City, 11.40 A. M. week dnys, 11.20
P. M. daily.
For Pone's Creek Line. 7.20 A. M.anri nnp. m
dally, except Sunday.
For Annapolis, 7.20 nnd 9:00 A. M 12.05, and
4.20 P. M daily, except Sunday. Sundays, 4.20
' WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
In Effect May 11. 1890.
For Alexandria, 4.30. ti.35, 7.45, 8.40, 9.45,10.57 A.
M.. 12.01 noon, 2.05, 3.30. 4.25,4.55,0.01,8.02,10.05.
aud ll.SO P. M. On Sunday at 4.30. 7.45, 9.45. 10 57
A. M.. 2.30. 0.01, 8.02, and 10.05 P.M. t,tu-
Accommodation lor Ouantico.7.45 A.M. and
4.55 P. M. week-days; 7.45 A. M.Sundays.
For Richmond and tho South. 4.30, 10.57 A. M.
daily. Accommodation 4.55 P. M. week days.
Trains leave Alexandria for Washingtori.a.05,
7.05,8, 9.10, 10.15, 11.07A. M.; 1.20, 3, 3.5075J0,0.05
7.05.9.20, 10.37, and U.0S P. M. On Sundny at
9.10 and 11.07 A.M.; 2.00, 5.10, 7.05, 7.29, 9.20 and
10.37 P. M.
Tickets and information at the office, northeast
corner Thirteenth street and Pennsylvania ave-
nuc.uuu nnnesiaiion,wncroorcicrscan bo loft
forthechecklngof baggage to dcBtinationfrom
hotels and residences.
T. R.WOrT.OoneralPnHBonyr Acnnt
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule in effect May 11,1890.
Leave Washington from Station corner of Now
Jersey avenue and C street.
For Chicago and Northwest, Vcstibuled Lim
ited express daily 11:30 A. M express 9:S0 P. M.
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, nnd Indianapolis, ex
press daily 3:30 and 11:30 P. M.
For Pittsburg and Clovclnnd.oxprcssdnily 9:30
A.M. and 8:40 P.M.
For Lexington nnd points in tho Shenandoah
Valley. 11:30 A.M.
i'or w tnctiester ana way stations t5:30 P. M.
For Luray. 3:30 and 8:40 P. M.
For Baltimore, week days, 4:05, 5:00, 0:35,7:20,
7:30, 8:00. 8:30. 9:30. (11:00,12:00, 45 minutes,) A. M
12:10, 2:15, 2:50, (45 minutes.) 3:15. (45 minutes.)
3:25,4:20,4:30,4:3:', 4:50.5:30,0:00,0:15,0:20, 7:30, 8:35,
9:50.10:30, nn'' 11:00. P. M. Sundays, 4:05, 7:20,
7:30, 8:30, 0:30 A. M., 12:00. (45 minutes.) 1:10. 2:15.
2:50, (45 minutes,) 3:25. 4:20. 4:32.4:50, (45mlnutes.)
U:00, 0:15, 0:20. 7:30, 8:35. 10:30, and 11:00 P. M.
For Way Stations between Washington and
Baltimore, 5:00, 0:35, 8:30 A.M., 12:10.3:25,4:32, 0:20,
11:00P.M. Sundays, 8:30 A.M.. 1:10, 3:25.4:32
Tralnslcavo Baltimoro for Washington, week
days, at 5:00, 0:C-0, 0:30, 7:15, 7:20. 8:00, 8:30,
8:35, 9:30,aild 10:20. 10:35 A. M.; 12:10. 1:00. 2:10
2:30. 2:50, 4:15,5:00,0:00,0:20,7:00, 7:30,8:20,8:30, 9:C0,
10:10,10:20, and 11:00 P.M. Sundnys 0:30,7:15
8:30, 8:35, 9:30,10:20.10:35 A.M.; 1:C0, 1:05, 2:10
2:30, 4:15. 5:00. 0:20, 7:00, 7:30, 8:20, 8:30, 10:10, 10:20
and 11:00 P.M.
For Annapolis, 0:35 and 8:30 A. M 12:10 and
4:20 P. M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 4:32 P. M.
Leave Annapolis 0:10, 8:30 A. M.. 12:05 and 3:50
P. M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 4:00 P. M.
For Stations on tho Metropolitan Brnnoh,t0:30,
S8:30A.M..1:15 P.M. For prinelpalstatlonsonly,
10:40 A. M., 4:30 nnd 5:30 P. M.
For Rockvillo and "Way Stations, 4:35 P. M.
S10;00, 11:00 A.M., 1:00, 3:00, 5:35, t3:15, 10:C0,
For Boyd's and interrncdiato stations, 7:00
Church trnln leaves Washington on Sunday at
1:15 P. M., stopping at all stations on Metropoli
For Frederick. 0:30, 8:30, S9:30, 11:30 A. M
1:15, 3:30, 4:30 P.M.
For Ilngorstown, 11:30 A. M, and 5:30 P. M.
Trains arrivofromChlcttgodally 11:15 A.M. and
4:10 I. M.j from Cincinnati and St. Louis daily
3:50 A. M. and 2:05 P. M.j from 1'ittsburg 7:10 A.
M.. 5:50 P.M. daily.
NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA DIVI
SION. For Nov York, Tronton. Nowark. and Eliza
beth, N. J.. 4:05, 8:00, "10:00. 12:00 A. M 2:50
4:50, and 10:30 P. M. Buffet Parlor Carson all
day trains. Sleeping Car on tho 10:30 P. M.,open
at 9:00 P. M-
For Philadelphia, 4.05, 8.00. 10.00, 12.00 noon,
2.50, 1.50, 0.15, and 10.30 P. M.
,M(2ly?rK' Del.. "Wilmington, and Chester,
1.05. 8.00 A. M 12.00 noon, -2.50, 1.50, 0.15
and MOO P. M.
For interrncdiato points botween Baltimoro
and Philadelphia, 5:00 and 7:20 A. M 12:10,
Trains leave Notv York for Washington, 9.03.
11:30 A. M iOO, 3:20, 5;00 P.M., and 12:I5
Trains leavo Philadelphia for Washington
J!J!is,84i5'10:1&' H:!A M., 1:40, '4:31, SwS,
7M2 P. M.
For Atlantic City, 1:05 A.M., nnd 12,00 M.
ExceptSunday. Dally. SSunday only.
Baggagecalled for nnd cheeked from hotolsand
residences by Union Transfer Co. on orders lelt
and at dopot.
, , CHAS.O.SOULL.Gon.Pass.Ag't.
J.T. ODELL, General Manager.
For Baltimorc,6.3a, 7.20,8.10, 9.9.40. 10, 10.50. 11
andll.4U A. M., 12.05, 2.10, 3.15,3.30,4.4.20,4.30,,
5, 5.40. fl. 7.40. 10. and 11.20 P. M. On Sunday. 9
9.05, 10.50. 11.40 A. M.. 2.10, 3.15, 3 30, 4. 4.2D 5.
5.40.0. 7.40. 10. and 11.20 P.M. '