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The times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, October 10, 1898, Image 5

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Lansburgh & Bro.
Now that the fall season is
upon us it reminds one that
an extra pair of Blankets or a
Comfort would be of some
service. The following are
special low prices:
SJ.25 Extra. Heavy JJ-4 White Blanket,
in pink, blue, and red borders.
Special, S1.00.
51.50 Extra Heavy JJ-4 Blanket, in
white and gray, finely finished.
Special, SI. 25.
Sl.59 Gray Blanket, 11-4, weight five
pounds, blue and red borders.
Special, SI. 48.
A few All-wool 10-4 Blankets, slightly
soiled, sold for $3.00.
Special, S2.00.
69c Single-bed Comforts, in three patterns.
Special, 45c.
$ 1.25 Large-size Comforts for double beds,
covered with best prints.
Special, SI. OO.
$1.50 Extra-size Comforts, in large pat
terns, all colors, filled with good cotton;
makes a warm covering.
Special, SI. 25.
Lansburgh &Bro
420, 422. 424, 426 7th St.
Our stock of Carpets must
certainly please any buyer.
"We spent a great deal of
time in selecting the hand
somest and most serviceab'e
patterns of the leading fac
tories. No such variet can
be shown in Washington.
We make, line and lay all
carpets free and charge
nothing for the waste In
matching figures.
The cash stores will not sell
to you at lower prices than
we offer ON CREDIT. Take
whatever you need and pay
us as you're able a little
money each week or each
month without notes and
without interest. Credit is
free here. Don't ask if you
can "have It just take that
for granted.
17-819-821-823 7th St. N. W.,
Between H and L
That is to say, everybody
with sense takes out a Life In
surance Policy, either for his
relatives, his creditors, or himself-
It can be obtained in the
form of a bond, and assignable
as security, like a note. Sen
.sible men are coming to recog
nize its great value and con
venience. It can be bought, sold or
used as security. Meanwhile,
if you die you leave something
to your wife or children.
It is too complex a subject
to discuss in an advertisement.
I am an insurance broker aud
will put my services and infor
mation at your command. It
will pay you to see me.
Insurance Broker,
Formerly General Agent,'
N. Y. Life Insurance Company,
519 14th Street N.W.
P. O. Box 503.
A. LchMiu.
(From the Bolon Transcript.)
'lliston Hereafter I hope I shall know enough
to let well enough alone.
Wiston What is the trouble now?
Histon I.wrote a slashing article for the paper,
"and I was a happy as a clam; but I was fool
enough afterward to read the reply to it. Then I
felt hkc a iooL
SEfuIIftiiiOf UUUb
Does It
(Continued from First Page.)
extent we have followed out divine teach
ings. "Think for a moment of the degrada
tion of the women of China. They are
Ignorant, depressed, abused and jeered at
if they are seen going to church. They
are bold as slaves, and If there are too
many they are killed. They have no re
lief for their miseries. One often tees
there a woman put out of the house
where she has been living, when she is in
a dangerous sickness, for the reasjn of
superstition on the part of the landlord."
He depicted the absence of all of the
acts of common humanity. Men were al
lowed to drown when a liand outstretched
would save them. "I might go on almost
limltlcsslv " said Bishop Graves, "to show
the necessity of Christian civilization.
He urged that it was a work of absolute
necessity to sustain foreign missions.
"When Christianity was accepted by the
Chinese people they were as sincere and
devout as Christians in this country.
Rev. Mackav-Smith then introduced
Bishop "Whipple. In doing so he referred
Bishop of Minnesota.
to the recent Indian outbreak in Minne
sota, stating that Bishop "Whipple had
been laboring among them for the past
forty years.
Bishop "Whipple said:
"We believe In missions because we be
lieve In Christ. It is that love of Christ
that finds a resting place in the sin-sick
soul which makes us love to reach out our
hands in His name to those still In dark-
He spoke of the wonderful development
!of the English-speaklngg race, and ac
counted for It by the fact that they car
ried their open Bible In their hand and
I demanded no more than a slmule belief
! In it.
He declared that some of the grandest
men that this world ever knew had given
their life for Africa and in fighting the
cause of Christ there.
"There has been no failure in missions,"
said he. "The only failure has been
where Christian men have failed to do
Christ's work."
Bishop Whipple related an incident oc
curring the first week after his consecra
tion as the first bishop of jfinnesota,
thirty-nine years ago.
Bishop Hoffman, of Africa, who was at
that time in the United States, went to
him and gave him $73 which had been
sent by the Christian Africans to be used
In missionary work here.
"That was the first money I received In
my work among the Indians," said Bish
op Whipple.
"There are now In Minnesota about
6.000 Indians, of which 1,500 are civilized."
he continued. He related Incidents show
ing the sincerity and constancy of the
"Out of our shameless neglect has come
this massacre, which has filled my eyes
with tears." he declared. The particular
band creating the disturbance had re
fused all advances on the part of mis
sionaries and were lawless and savage.
John K. Ochini. . N'ntlve of Japan,
Ordained to tlic IJiaconnto.
Interesting ordination services wore
held Ft St. Paul's Church, on Twenty
third Street, yesterday morning, conduct
ed by the Right Rev. William E. Mc
Laren, bishop of Chicago, assisted by the
Right Rev. Dr. McKim, Bishop of Tokyo.
The candidate was a young Japanese,
John K. Ochiai, who was ordained to the
william: e. McLaren, d. d d. c.l.;
Bishop of Chicago.
Mr. Ochiai is a native of Japan, but
for several years has pursued a course
of studies at tho Western Theological
Seminary and the Chicago University to
fit him for missionary work In the Orient.
He expects to return to his own country
with Bishop McKim, withWhom he will
The services began at 11 o'clock, with
the processional, by the vested choir,
which entered the church from the ves
try, followed by the two bishops, the
Rev. W. J. Gould, D. D., dean of the
Western Theological Seminary, who pre
ssented the candidate; Mr. Ochiai, in
black vestments, carrying his deacon's
stoli over his left arm; the Rev. Dr.
Harding, rector of St. Paul's, and the
Rev. P. M. Preston, assistant rector.
Missionary Bishop of Tokyo.
Morning prayers had been read at the
early servicesand the sermon by Bishop
McLaren followed the processional. It
was a missionary, rather than an ordina
tion sermon, although he spoke of the
duty and office of such as come to be
flj I
iiK" wk
ordained deacon; how .necessary
work is in the Church of Christ.
He chose for his text the great com
mission from tho. sixteenth chapter of the
Gospel according to St. Luke: "Go ye into
all the world and preach tho gospel to
every creature." He pointed out the duty
of the church In regard to mission work
In foreign lnnds, and spoke of the great
and lasting good which had already re
sulted from such work.
Bishop of Cairo. Assistant Bishop of
A conspicuous example of the value of
such work, he said, was furnished them
in the young man who was about to be
ordained. He had been converted to
Christianity through missionary labors,
and, having qualified himself for the
work was now about to return to his own
country to pursue it.
After the sermon hymn 183 was Bung,
followed by the preface to the ordinal
and the presentation of the candidate.
The bishop was seated near the altar
and Mr. Ochiai was led up to him and
presented as a candidate for ordination
by Dr. Gould. The challenge and cate
chism, as prescribed by the church, was
read and satisfactorily answered, and he
was ordained, the choir and congrega
tion standing.
After the laying on of hands and while
the candidate was still kneeling, tho
bishop placed the stoil on his shoulders.
It is worn across the right shoulder, com
ing under the left arm, instead of over
both shoulders, as the clergy wear it.
The candidate, according to custom, then
read the gospel, clearly and with perfect
accentuation, and the Nicene creed was
Tho wrvirn for the communion tollow-
ed, the newly ordained deacon receiving
With the rest. At the evening services
the Rev. C. R. Hale, U. u., uisuuy u.
Cairo, 111., preached a mission sermon.
Among those who witnessed tho ordi
nation ceremony were the two young
Japanese teachers. Miss Uma Tsuda and
Miss Fudeka Watanabe, from Tokyo,
Japan, who are attending the sessions
of the Woman's Auxiliary to tho Board
of Missions. They attracted considerable
attention in the congregation, their na
tive costumes of fiowcred, lilac colored
bilk contrasting prettily with the dresses
of their American sisters.
Church. Outies In Connection "Wltl
Exiiaiixioii of the Stnte.
The Right Rev. William C- Doane, Bish
op of Albany, preached nt the holy com
munion service held a,t the Pro-Cathedral
of St. Mark, corner of Third and A
Street southeast, at 11 o'clock yesterday
morning. He spoke from the text
"Launch out Into the deep and throw
down your nets." found In the fifth chap
ter of Luke. BLshop Doane s,poke in part
as follows:
Bishop of Albany.
LL. D.,
"Many persons have come to under
stand the workings of the miracles of
our Lord as though they were evidences
of physical acts of pity In which Jesus
alone was concerned, so that In that cu
rious mixture of false science and ques
tionable Christianity the Christian healer
is talked of as a kind of anesthetic Influ
ence with anodyne powers.
"I protest against this as a misuse of
and a very dangerous way to deal with
the facts. These miracles were evidences
of divine power, but it was only the Lord
that was exercising power In the very
simplest ways. It is preposterous to
speak of the supernatural when nobody
can speak of the confines of nature.
"There is something touching and
teaching in the way in which the Lord's
acts and word3 progress in the written
record of this story of Luke. First he
prayed in silence, that perfect picture of
an early stage, of -a. characteristic ele
ment in every stage of Christian -duty to
the world. Then he told the fishermen to
tnrust out only a little way from snore,
a picture of duty on the quiet waters and
ways of pastoral life. Isn't It a picture to
be a little way out, yet to be able to
touch the shore at every turn? Then the
Lord commanded the men In the boats to
launch out into the deep and to let down
their-nets for a. draft.
"He did not want to remain too long in
cowardly closeness to the home, shore.
He wanted them to launch out Into the
deep. It was similar to the manner in
which he thrust out his disciples and told
them to go Into the world. I believe
these words have real, persistent, perma
nent and valuable application. I am quite
sure they will rebuke a tendency in our
human nature, a kind of cowardliness
when we are a little way out at sea and
fear the winds and the tempest.
"At such times the soul wants the mas
ter to say hold fast, launch, fathom and
probe the depths of all this whirling wa
ter with the net of intelligence and from
the deep bring the splendid draft of con
viction and assurance. We are inclined
to hold on to the past also, when the
Lord calls to the soul to go out farther
and deeper.
"He tells us not to touch the disciplines
of life on the surface but to go down into
them and let down the net of profound
and reverent inquiry and bring up a haul
of renewed consciousness of the presence
of the divine Master. I am certain of one
thing. That is that these words have di
rect application to the conditions and cir
cumstances in which we today find our
selves as citizens of the United States.
"It may be premature to talk about
duties of the church in connection with
certain acquisitions of territory when the
question has not yet been settled. If pre
mature. It is immature and childish not
to preach 'no more clinging to quiet wa
ters of home.' With the providence of
God looking over us we are to launch out
into the farther seas, into the deeper
?eas. which may today look dark and
stormy with the political concerns of the
human race.
"These words are spoken to you today
CASTOR I A For Infants and Chit dren.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
D. D.,
as churchmen ofQthlit one and apostolic
church of Jesus .Christ which la Intend
ed to embrace 'UV- outstretched arms
the universal race of man. Look at the
time of the rush"tb Ihe Klondike. There
was the church In Alaska ready with mln
lsterlngs of mercy for the bodies of the
men when they returned, behind which
stand the ministerlns of mercy to their
The Lchk"- fimulvNtlclc anil
the Seven Lamps.
"It Is a acous tning to stand up and
preach to our fellow men," said Bishop
Wilmer, of Alabama, yesterday morning
In beginning his sermon to the congrega
tion in Trinity Church, at Third and C
Streets northwest. "But do you know
that it Is just as serious a thing to listen
to the preaching ot the Word of God?
Tou are apt to look to the preacher to
do all the work and build tho church,
while you shake off the responsibility
you should feel. But honest preaching
and honest hearing Is what tho Lord
Bishop Wilmer chose as the subject of
his remarks the vision of Jeremiah in ref
erence to the golden candlestick and the
seven lamps as exemplifying the might
and power of the spirit of the Lord.
"Solomon's temple had Just been de
stroyed and an effort was being made
to build it again," he said. "The people
In their sore extremity had become faint
hearted, and the vision was sent to Jere
miah to reassure them of the promise of
the spirit to encourage them. Man's ex
tremity was God's opportunity.
"We are in the same place today. We
are building the living temple. What
means the vision to us, tnen? It Is that
a power is pledged to everyone who
works for God the power of the Holy
Spirit. The golden candlestick is the
church of God. The seven lamps men
tioned in the vision are the channels
through which the light is diffused to the
world around."
The bishop then referred to the New
Testament and urged that the Bible was
full of promises of the Holy Spirit to all
those who complied with the require
ments. When the Lord took leavev of
His disciples He said He would leave the
Spirit with them, and during that last
wonderful discourse with them He re
vealed to them heavenly things, but it
was not until He had disappeared from
their sight that they began to realize His
divinity. From that time forth it was
the Spirit and the Spirit only which was
the help of the Christian.
He urged further that there were
churches who were still seeking after the
fleshly manifestations of Christ, seem
ingly oblivious to the Quickening of the
Spirit. Llfo Is from above, he said, not
from evolution and transmission in tho
flesh. The divine element in man is pure
ly the gife of God it is the only ele
ment which God uses-in his dealings with
His children.
"We do not fonder on these things
enough. We do mot look for His promise
when He said, 'ir II depart from you I
will send the Holy Comforter to you.'
Beloved, there Is nothing so sublime as
the fulfilling of this promise."
Bishop Wilmer declared that the king
dom of God and thesway of the church
on earth was gaining, power as time went
on, and that power was the demonstra
tion of the Holy Spirit, y'ou may have
a church of gold, he declared, but If
there is no power of th Spirit, you have
no church. The moans of grace is not
grace. This rn'eans, of life is not life.
By the Holy Spirit the church of God
is not only sanctified 'but glorified.
"There is one sweet thought, dear
brethren the Lord Js more willing to
give His Holy Spirit 'than parents are to
give good gifts to their children. Did
you ever think of. that? There is only
one thing which our Heavenly Father
forgets, and that Is our sins. 4i will re
member them no more against you,' is
His promise. He loves to breathe His
divine Spirit on His children, and we
should realize, dear brethren, that this
Is the most precious divine gift of Heav
IHhIiop Nelxoii Prviichf'M of the Duty
of the ClirlMtlun.
At the Church of the Ascension, at
Twelfth Street and Massachusetts Avenue
northwest, the Rt. Rev. C. K. Nelson,
Bishop of Georgia, discussed the subject
of missions from the standpoint of their
influence In the spreading and advance
ment of civilization and the duty of the
Christian In giving active support to the
church. Bishop Nelson is an eloquent and
impressive speaker and was listened to
with intense interest by the large con
gregation which attended the morning
The church, tho eminent divine said,
held none of its jewels mo dear to be paid
as the price for the ransom of souls and
cited Instances of the most distinguished
members who had sacrificed their all for
the purpose of disseminating the gospel
of Christ. There were some who contend,
he said, that mission work is a failure,
but only those who are in utter ignor
ance of the great material and spiritual
good which has been accomplished are
guilty of such expressions.
In contradlctlori of such statements
Bishop Nelson gavo a brief history of
the development Of commerce and the
spread of civilization all over the world
as the Immediate and direct result of the
spread of Christianity. The work accom
plished and the records of lives given to
the evangelization of the world, he said,
are Irrefutable arguments, no matter
what may, be said of the failure of mis
sion work."
It was, however, very unfortunate,
Bishop Nelson said, that more stress and
attention is not .given to the work of mis
sions "by the church. It is seldom, unless
on some special occasion, that the sub
ject 'is considered" further than to make a
collection for tho support of "the mission
aries or have a lecture on the work in
foreign lands.
"Point me out a congregation, small or
large, rich Or poor, which takes no inter
est in the subject Of foreign missions and
I will show you a congregation on a
downward course?'
Missions, he said, with much emphasis,
are our salvation, .and without them we
will be ruined. They pay better than
any other investment a Christian can
make, and although many may think it
a failure its results'- stand out as the
greatest monuments which mark the de
velopment of the., nineteenth century:
they are the touchstones of the life and
progress of the church and should be
ever kept foremost in1 our thoughts.
The devotional exercises were conducted
by the Rev. Dr. 'Elliott, the rector, and
Rev. Mr. Specht, assistant rector of the
church. ' ,
2 2.J
Isninli's ViHlon oJ Duty Xot n. Selfish
The Right Rev.' Thomas F. Gallor,
Bishop of Tennessee, preached at the
evening service at the Pro-Cathedral of
St. Mark, preaching from the text Tsaiah
vI:S: "Here am I, send me."
"At the time when these words were
uttered by Isaiah," began the bishop,
"the kingdom of Judea had been greatly
prosperous, the army was exultant with
victory, the treasury was filled with gold,
silver and jewels; wealth had produced
indifference, success had caused idolatry,
and Judea was suffering from a dry rot.
Then it was that the young man Isaiah,
just learning of his own strength, brought
up in a religious atmosphere, entered
the portals of the -temple.
"Suddenly a singular voice spoke to
him, he saw smoke and Incense, he heard
Bears tta
the trumpet's peal, and the first vision
of hs life was vouchsafed him. It was
a vlBion of duty and of responsibility,
and he answered to his God, 'Here am I,
send me to bear the message that Thou
desireth sent.'
"The words of young Isaiah have re
dounded with blessings for all humanity
wliile ail that was part of once great
Judea has crumbled. Two factors are
brought out in Isaiah's action, the recog
nition of God and the appreciation of
himself. When a man works for the
good of humanity, or of a race, some
thing beyond mere thought of self moves
him. When a man works for the good
of a cause, of an Idea or of a person,
when this power moves him It Is In some
degree the result of a vision of God.
"The revelation of God and the ac
ceptance thereof, seem to me to be the
sum and substance of all heroism. That
Is the way that unselfishness works. It
shows that love Is never fruitless. It
may not in every case be a distinct idea
of God, but It is the acceptance of the
It may be seen In the recognition of
their duty of the heroes of our country
in the charges at Santiago; of the guard
at Pompeii, who stood at his post until
ho was burled by the lava stream; of the
young girl who attended to the wounded
soldiers in the war of the Crimea, and
of the young man who accepts the call
to a. lonely parish.
"We may not all have a chance for
heroism, but every one may have a con
ception and a vision. Many that work
nobly have ambition and ambition Is not
necessarily selfish. It Is not selfish that
a man should aim to stand at the head.
It Is the seeing of the vision that makes
such men as Isaiah, Paul, Wllberforce
and St. 'Bernard. The measure of man
hood may be said to be the measure of
the vision."
Bishop Nelnon Tell of the I'rlvlicKes
of Church Member.
Bishop Nelson, of Georgia, occupied the
pulpit at St. Luke's Church last night.
The preliminary services were conducted
by the rector Qf the church, Rev. O. L.
Bishop Nelson took his text from the
twenty-ninth verso of the twenty-first
chapter of the Book of Acts, In which the
Apostle Paul tells the soldier who arrests
him that he is "a Roman and a citizen
of no mean city." This is the first time
it is recorded that Paul declares his so
clal standing in order to clear himself
of an unjust accusation, the Bishop said.
"This Is necessary in the life of almost
every man. At times we are compelled
to tell who we are in order to clear our
selves from false charges."
BishoD Nelson said that we live m
a land of freedom, the freest land In the
world, and our constitution insures us i mutual benefit. Connected thus by cir
llfe, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. 1 cumstances, they are bound to enforce
In giving us liberties it also enaows us
with certain responsibilities which we
cannot overlook.
No matter how many privileges we may
have, Bishop Nelson continued, there are
nlwnva i-ocrtnnaihHI t lfS- In insurinc US
liberty the Government also makes us I
responsible for the liberty of others. In
declaring U3 free to the pursuit of happi
ness the Government also makes a com
pact with us to leave others free to the
pursuit of happiness. In giving us life
the Government places In our hands the
lives of our neighbors, m everything we
have responsibilities thrust upon us that
we cannot afford to play with.
"The church also offers life, liberty,
and, the pursuit of happiness to every
one of her citizens," the Bishop contin
ued. "I will not attempt to explain how
many more privileges a member of the
church has over a person not a member
of the church. Like the general govern
ment, the church, too, gives us responsi
bilities as well as privileges. We are
made to believe that our happiness lies
in the happiness of others and our liberty
in the liberties of our neighbors."
Bishop Neson then explained the re
sponsibilities which are incumbent upon
those who become members of the
church, and declared that all who had
been baptized and accepted into the
kingdom of God had accepted certain
conditions from which they could not
withdraw. Every man was in a measure
responsible for the action of his neigh
bors, and every effort should be made
to have those actions .reflect as much
credit as possible on the church.
Should Be- Sent to the Relief of All
The Rt. Rev. Boyd Vincent, D. D.,
Bishop Coadjutor of Southern Ohio, de
livered the mission sermon at St. Michael
and All Angels' Church, on Twenty-second
Street, yesterday morning. He chose
his text from St. John, xxl:3: "Now Is
the judgment of this world, and now Is
the prince cast out. and I, looking out,
will draw all men to me."
Bishop Vincent spoke of the Lord Jesus
Christ as sacriilcing himself on the cross
to draw all men to him, and of the effect
of the mission work of Christ on the
world. It was a more potent factor In
the complete reorganization of the wor'd.
he said, than the victories of Alexander
the Great.
At the evening services Bishop Talbott,
of Eastern Pennsylvania, gave a short
mission talk. He told of his work in the
Northwestern diocese, before he was
transferred to Pennsylvania, and gave an
Interesting description of the conditions
in the Rocky Mountains, where hTias
recently been.
Bishop Talbott took for his text the
phrase: "The glorious gospel of the
blessed Saviour, which has come to my
trust," from the first Eplst!e from St.
Paul. He said that St. Paul believed the
Gospel to be glorious because he felt that
It was the gospel of the Lord. He spoke
of the good and consolation which Chris
tians derive from it. and urged that it be
sent to the relief of the souls in other
lands now In darkness.
Christianity Move In the Direction
of the Greutejtt Ke.Hijttnnce.
Bishop Nichols preached to the board
of missions last night at the church of
the Epiphany In G Street. Among other
things In his reference to mission work
the bishop said:
"It is a movement of humanity for God
and a movement of God for humanity
through his agents. The voice that
reaches out to man Is the voice of Christ.
It is the same voice that says "I am the
vine, ye are the branches.' The church
is the body of Christ."
The bishop compared the church and its
work to a great building' and referred to
the skill with which it has been reared
up by able architects and builders begin
ning with the work of St. Paul, St. John
and other upostles, whom he likened to
skilled artists who in all that they did
were ever under the watchful eye of thp
Divine architect. He by visions revealed
to them thr which they were to do and
it was by their faith In Him that the In
spiration was given them. These apos
tolic men went on building and the
church grew. "We all should be builders
of the church of Christ with His voice us
shown hi' his words In the New Testa
ment. The bishop said: "In the natural world
force works in the direction of the least
resistance. In the work of the church
the conditions are different. The church
as the force extending Christianity
works in the direction of the greatest resistance-
and in. overcoming this resist
ance overcomes the devil."
Services In commemoration of the
American Church Missionary Society,
an auxiliary to the board of missions,
were held in the afternoon. There was
a large attendance and the singing was
by the vested choir. General "Wager
Swayne, president of the society, made
an address In which he gave a short his
tory of Its organization and the work that
has been done. The Rev. John G. Meem,
500 Opaque Window Shades
2 yards long- and 37 inches
wide You must note this
fact these are PERFECT
SHADES not seconds. Sec
onds can't do you justice nor
us credit, and we won't handle
them. Perfect Opaques were
never sold for so little before
complete to put up.
Saks & Company
Penna. Ave. and 7th St.
missionary to Brazil, told of the work ac
complished in that country. Bishop Dud
ley also made a short address.
The annual business meeting will be
held in the red parlor of the Ebbitt House
at S o'clock tonight when reports will be
Mankind Thus Linked Must "IVorlc
Out Gud'n Lrnvst.
"The Law of Mutual Service" was the
subject of the sermon preached by the
Rt. Rev. Hugh Miller Thompson, Bishop
of Mississippi, at Trinity Episcopal
Church, last night. The services were
conducted by the Rev. Dr. Williams, rec
tor of the church.
Bishop Thompson ipoke cf the incident
of Christ washing- the feet of the disci
ples, showing that man Is of service and
for service, and bound to other men by
the eternal laws of God.
He said that no individual, community
or country could stand alone. All must
have their friends or alliances; must ex
tend their knowledge and help; and with
out this mutual service nations could not
Invitations will shortly be sent out for
the wedding of Miss Caroline Suydam
Duer, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Denning Duer, of New Haven, to George
Xavier McLanahan, of "Washington. Ths
ceremony will take place In New Haven
on Tuesday, November S. and it wi.l be
followed by an elaborate breakfast.
Georgetown University has just ben
enriched with six magnificent church
windows, wheh. have been placed In the
Dahlgren Memorial Chapel by Mrs. Vin
ton Dahlgren, who has already "pre3entd
a number of rich presents to her hus
band's alma mater. The chapel, which
was erected by Mr. and Mrs. Dah'gren
and given to the university, Is in mem
ory of their first child, who died several
years ago.
Former Postmaster General Gary. Mrs.
Gary and the Misses Gary, will spend
October at the Summit, their country
place, at Catonsvllle, and will not return
to their city house in Linden Avenue,
Baltimore, until November.
Capt. A. S. Crownlnshleld, chief of the
Bureau of- Navigation, and Mrs. Crown
lnshleld, Miss Chamberlain, sister of the
Rt. Hon. Joseph Chamberlain, who is
their guest, and Miss Long, daughter of
the Secretary of the Navy, visited Mount
Vernon Saturday In the United States
dispatch boat Sylph.
Mr. Morris Clifton, of this city, was
one of the attendant ushers at the mar
riage of Miss Katherine Busteed and
Mr. John Rush Strett, which occurred
last Thursday evening at "Paradise," the
home of Dr. Samuel Pennington, near
Catonsvllle, Md.
Mrs. John N. Mitchell, of Philadelphia,
is visiting "Washington as a member of
the Woman's Auxiliary to the triennial
congress now in session here.
Miss Annie Owens, who nas been visit
ing her parents In Elkton, Md., has re
turned to Washington.
Mrs. Benjamin S. Morgan Is visiting her
father. Mr. John M. Glb3on, at Berryvllle,
Miss Lillle M. Snodgrass, of California,
is visiting the family of Col. James L.
Miss Margaret Lammond and Mr. "W.
J. Marsh will be married AVednesday,
October 19, at noon at the home of the
bride elect's mother, on Huntington
Place, Columbia Heights.
Mr. Chang Mun-yew, the secretary and
Interpreter of the Chinese legation, is en
joying a vacation In his native land.
An Interesting out-of-town wedding, set
for this month, will be that of Miss X,Ind
sey Ivomax, daughter of Gen. and Sirs.
Undsey L. Lomax, end Mr. Waddy But
ler Wood. Miss Lomax made her debut
in this city several Winters ago.
(From the Detroit Free Press.)
"I struck a new one the oilier day," said the
man who is about to move, "when I went to
sec a house of which a faithful Irishman was
custodian. Too small, too rmall,' I said, as soon
as I saw the place. 'Go aisy. sorr. he replied,
'till I dhow yez Trough. Yez'll foind the house
house much larger on the inside than it is on the
outside, sorr."
Three Doctors in Coi'snltntion.
From Benjamin Franklin.J
"When you are sick, what you like
best is to be chosen for a medicine In the
first place: what experience tells you is
best, to be chosen in the second place;
what reason (I. e., Theory) says Is best
Is to be chosen in the last place. But If
you can get Dr. Inclination, Dr. Experi
ence and Dr. Reason to hold a consulta
tion together, they will give you the best
advice that can be taken."
When you have a bad cold Dr. Inclina
tion would recommend Chamberla'in's
Cough Remedy because it is pleasant and
safe to take. Dr. Experience would rec
ommend It because it never fails to effect
a speedy and permanent cure. Dr. Rea
son would recommend it because it is
prepared on scientific principles, and acts
cr nature's plan in relieving the lungs,
opening the secretions and restoring the
system to a natural and healthy condi
tion. For sale by Henry Evans, whole
sale and. retail druggist, 23S F Street
northwest, and Connecticut Avenue and
S Street northwest, and 142S Maryland
Avenue northeast.
Frederick, Mil., Fair vin B. & O.
All trains October 10 to 14 good to return
until 15th, Including admission, $2.20. For
special trains leaving Washington at 8:50
a. m. October 12 and 13, returning, leave
Frederick 5 p. m. same day, Including ad
mission, J1.G5. oc6.8.10,12
LAFAYFTT E? absolutely
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
The Smyth k nice Comedy Company. ""3
The New Laughing Success.
Tonight at 8:15.
Popular Matinee Thursday.
ntKuiar .Matinee Saturday.
Next Week Stuart Rolwon. in "The Meddler,"
criminal Xsw York Star Cast.
ACADEMY. Popular Prices.
Wed. and Sat. MaU., 25 and uO CenU.
Big Cast and Chorus of x.
Oct. 17 "When Londjn Sleeps."
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
De Wolf Hopper
In a new Sousa Opera,
The Charlatan.
Music by John Philip Sousa. Book by Charles
"Tho Greatest of all Hopper Successes."
Oct. IT Charles Frohman's Empire Theater
Stock Company, in "The Conqueror."
UftAHU seek unu
S? MON. "Sgn
JUil. Ill U lla
Superb, Sensational, Spectacular Drama. SO
Superb, Sen
Matinees Mi n., Wed.. Thura., and Satur
Afternoon, 2:15. Evening, 3:15.
Nore!tj and Bu'lesjue Co.
The N Patriotic Burlet!a,
"Yankee Dewey Dandy.
Hiij"i-i.lasa VaudeTille cts.
Next Week-Ieim-n's "Black Crook" Burlesqusrs.
tO. 20. 30c. 50c
Smokinsr. concert1. Daily. 2 p. m. Nfefctly. 3
p. m. The srrejt Jo-ph:n? SjIkL illiamicn'and
Stone. Bertoa Wagmr. and Bruno Arnna. 18
other biir acU. Burlesque 25 pretty girls.
Game Called at 3:45 o- m.
Next Boston, October 1 1 and 12.
Patuxent Jockey Club. '
Under the auspices of the I'attnnt Agricultural
and Driving soc-anon.
IlcKlnnlnK' Snturdnj-. Oct. S.
Special train leaves B. Jc O. de&ct eT$y day at
12:15 p. m. Excursion r.ie. includ
ing admission to track. 75c.
Alexandria and Arlington.
Elettric train', station. 13 1-2 and Pa. ave. Pfcr
Mt. Vernon, every hour, from 10 a ra. to J p. ra.
For Alexandria and Arlington, see schedule.
ROUND TRIP to Mt. Vernon, including Alex
andria and Arlington. 60c. Alexandria only. 2jc
Arlington only, 20c.
Washington. Alexandria and Mount V'a.-na.i Rj.
Ladic 2.00 Briliuntme Siirts splen
didly made, and well hn-d ... ... .
EISENMANN'S. SK 7th 19il 1926 Pa. Ave.
New Department Store.
C-Bli ita St. 715 Market Space.
Great Values in Pianos
We offer the following remarka
ble bargains in used Pianos, in
gopd condition:
7j4lave Walnut Ebersole $223
71-3-octate Walnut Lester 250
71-3-octave Ebony-frame Lester 225
7 1-3-octave Ebony-hame Lester. 25)
7 1-3-octave Everett...... 173
New Uprights of various makes it lowest pricej
and terms.
Used Knabe Grand, Upright,
and Square Pianos.
Pianos for Rent.
. KNABE & CO.,
1422 Penna. Ave. N.W.
Alexander Barboar ThonsUt to
Selllnc '"Manor on the Side."
Sergeant Daley and Precinct Detective
Barnes raided another speakeasy yester
day afternoon in the Second precinct.
Alexander Barbour conducts a small gro
cery store near the corner of Fourth and
P Streets northwest, and the police haa
thought for some time that he was sail
ing liquor "on the side." The store vms
watched Saturday night without result,
and yesterday a man was sent in to buy
some whisky. He bought the ll-iuor and
gave it to the policemen, who were wait
ing for him on the outside. They then
entered the store and arrested the po
prletor. Sergeant Daley found several demijohns
of whisky and other liquors concealed un
der the counter In the center o the store,
all of which were conrlscited hj- the of
ficers and taken to the station house.
Barbour was charged with CDndactlnjr an
unlicensed bar.
Who are injured by the use of coffee. Re
cently there has been placed In all the
grocery stores a new preparation called
GRAIN-O, made of pure grains, that
takes the place of coffee. The most deli
cate stomach receives it without distress,
and but few can tell it from coffee. It
does not cost over one-quarter as much.
Children may drink It with great benefit.
15c and 25c per package. Try it. CVsk if i
GRAIN-O. 4a2T-tt,

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