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THE SUNDAY HERALD.SUNDAY, jVEA.RCI-1 23. 1S90
3&EWS OF THE THEATRES.
GOOD mi.t.S ATAU THE HOUSES FOK
THE COMING WEEK.
Jdnst "Woolt's Kiralfy Spcctaclo lit Al
linugh's Another Wookof Casino Opera
nt that House "Little Lord Fnantlo
roy's" First Visit.
The Ktrnlfy spectacle Is on th o decline nt
least the Bolossy ciul of it seems to be. In
those days, when scenic oftccts anil brilliant
stage pictures are important constituents of
opsra anil drama alike, it will not do for the
Klralfys merely to keep up with tho times.
Thoy arc regarded to a greater or lesser extent
as the progenitors of the gorgeous in all that
pertains to the ballet and accompaniments, and
it is necessary, therefore, that to be truly suc
cessful they shall reach beyond what is now
so general as to bo almost commonplnco to the
critical public. "The "Water Queen," which
was presented at Albaugh's last week, was de
cidedly a disappointment. Of course, there is
nothing approaching an argument in auy of
these productions, ud their interest must de
pend entirely upon the divertisements in form
of ballet and specialties. In this respect "Tho
"Water Queen" suffers for want of originality
as well as efllcloncy. The ballet is composod
of younger and fresher material than usual, it
is true, but at tho same time it shows most
glaring faults of training. In tho inarches.aud
dances the figures of one set are the figures of
tho other, and tho uncertain moTcments of one
act are scarcely more pleasing upon repetition
in the succeeding acts. Altogether, monotony
is tho prevailing quality of the work of tho
corps dc ballet, and had it not boon for tho ac
complished art of the premier danseusc, Mllo.
Paris, this part of tho performance might be
pronounced a failure. Her work, together with
the acrobatic feats of Seftor and Senora Plalras
and the interesting impersonations of Sablon,
constituted the principal attraction of tho pro
duction. The dramatis 2ersonx have but littlo
to do, and, without exception, do that little
Comic Opera at Albaugh's.
The engagement this week of the Aronson
Comic Opera Company at Albaugh's promises
to be notably successful. The repertory con
sists of three exceptionally pleasing operas.
Two of them, "Ndjy" and "Ermlnie," have
already established a notable record, whilo the
third one, "The Drum Major," which will be
given its inaugural performance to-morrow
evening, is tho second of Jacques Offenbach's
operettas to successfully revived by Manager
Aronson. The story is ouo of love and war,
the period being the timo Napoleon invaded
Italy. The opportunities for spectacular dis
'play are ample. Tho three scenes are as fol
lows: The convent and grounds at Beilla, with
a distant view of the city of Milan. The sec
ond, by Mr. Henrv Hoyt, is called the Blue Pal
ace, and is said to surpass in beauty hi6 famous
Pink Ball-room scone in "Ermlnie." The third
is the climax of the spectacular features of the
production, representing a street in tho city of
Milan. In this act occurs tho grand review of
the French troops, in which two hundred peo
ple take part, including a full drum corns.
Tbi) cast of "Tho Drum Major" includes
Paulino Kali, Georgie Deunln, Grace Golden,
Kate Uart, Georgie Lincoln, James T. Powers,
Edwin Stevens, John E. Brand, A. "W. Mallin,
Charles Campbell, N. S. Burubam, and Ellis
Ryse. "The Drum Major" will be repeated on
Tuesday evening. "Nadjy" will bo given
"Wednesday and Thursday evenings. Francois
Chassalgno, tho composer, has written several
new numbers and choruses which are said to be
even brighter than his original ones. On Fri
day and Saturday evenings and Saturday mat
in6o the ever-welcome "Ermlnie" will bo pre
sented. "Little Lord l'liuntleroy."
To tho thousauds who have read Mrs. Frances
Hodgson Burnett's delightful literary gem,
"Little Lord Fauntleroy" it has seemed as if
it were well-nigh an impossibility for a play
' wright to so dramatize it as to retain the
features that have appealed 60 strongly to tho
sensibilities of all. But the production is said
to show that the powers of the dramatist have
been underrated. Tho critic is said to forget
his calling In admiration of the work of tho
company, and the charming portrayal of tho
tenderness, pathos, and delicate comedy that,
delightfully woven together, constitutes tho
play of ""Littlo Lord Fauntleroy." Tommy
Russell, from all accounts, seems to bo a per
sonification of Mrs, Burnett's ideal Fauntleroy.
The lad cpuld not be blamed were he to show
v r .W.-K, if i'.5v.'
v-1 . .-k r A. Sir'
traces of the evil that continued success oft
times brings to one so young. Still, it is said
that he docs not. Ills work, report says, is not
marred by a single mannerism. About his
chlldl6h ways there Is nothlne assumed, and
the courtliness which characterizes his every
movement seems a6 natural as life itself. He
brings to tho part a realization of the work that
appertains to it, of which but few children are
capable. It is the second act of tho play, how
ever, whoro the strongest situations occur in
tho dialogue between the Earl of Dorineourl
and Fauntleroy. The wlnsomcncs's of the lad
is charming, anil his earnest assurance to the
JlarHhnt if he "may bo his boy" tho earldom
is of no consequence brings tears to many eyes.
It is of that touch of nature which makes the
whole world kin.
"Passion's SIuvo" at tho IJljou.
The attraction at Harris's Bijou Theatre this
week will be John A. Stevens's melodrama
"Passion's Slave." The play is one that has
for manv seasons ranked among the most pop
ular productions of its kind, and it has during
the past winter enjoyed a remarkable degree of
success. It is full" of strong situations and
thrilling climaxes. The plot, while intricate, is
clear and the dialogue is crisp ami well written.
The scene of the story Is laid at Old Point Com
fort, and the settings are accurately arranged
from photographic views taken on tho spot.
Somo very striking scenic effects arc introduced,
among them being a view of Fortress Monroe
illuminated, and a very vivid representation of
a storm and wreck at sea. The company is
6pokcn of in the most commendatory terms,
and there is every reason to expect a large at
tendance at the Bijou this week. The usual
prices will be maintained ami the usual mati
nees. Kcrnim's Theatre.
Mauy new features will be found in the
Irwin Brothers' New Big Specialty Company,
which opeus to-morrow at Kernan's for one
weok only. Iucludcd In the list are Stirk and
Zouo, tho peerless aerial artists; Frank La
Monduc, the renowned clown wire walker;
Miss Ida Lillian Abrams, tho beautiful and
gifted lady artist; Hamlin and Hamlin, tho
groat knock-ahouts; tho Macartheys, (John and
Nellie,) sketch artists; Gordon and Lick, in
"Tho Other Fellow;" the Newcomb Trio, the
matchless tcrpsiehoreau artists; the Saukey
Brothers, boa-serpentine wonders; Illley and
Wolfe, (K. J. and Kitty,) in their character
sketches; Richmond and Glenroy, the comedy
boomers; Al Beeves, tho master banjoist and
famous comedian. Ladles raatiuGes, Tuesday,
Thursday, and Saturday.
Tho management of the Globe offers three
shows combined in one for the coming week
minstrels, varloty, and drama.
"A Possible Case," one of J. M. Hill's ven
tures, closed its season last night.
Clara Louise Kellogg is said to be doing big
business in the one-night stands out "West.
The gross rccei pts of the present Patti-Tamagno
season in this country are expected to exceed a
Booth and Barrett will play together again
next 6eason, but Arthur B. Chase will retire
from their management.
Omaha theatres will next season give Sunday
night performances, like those of Chicago, St.
Louis, and San Francisco.
W. J. Scanlan has a contract to play at the
Now York Grand Opera House every St. Pat
rick's week for the next Ave years.
Benjamin F. Butler, Jr., son of Col. George H.
Butler, has been engaged by Sydney Uosenfeltl
as press agent for "The Stepping Stone."
Mr. White, a negro, who was the violinist in
the employ of Dom Pedro, of Brazil, is making
a sensation by his playing in London and in
It is said Tammany Hall will certainly run
Harry Miner, the theatrical manager, for Con
gress in one of the New York City Districts at
the next election.
Margaret Mather is about to disband her com
pany and close her season. Bad business is no
doubt tue cause of it. It is a fact that Manraret
does not improve with age.
Anson Pond, the wealthy young New Yorker
who is ambitious of becoming a dramatist, and
who wrote "Her Atonoment," has written an-
It will be produced next fall.
Mockridge, the tenor, who has sung
at a number of local concerts, has
sing leading tenor r&les at the next
Worcester Music Festival in September next.
So great has been the success or W. H. Crane's
"Senator" in New York that the engagement
has been extended to May 10. Mr. Crane gave a
mntinve for professionals on Thursday after
noon. A Philadelphia lightning calculator has figured
out that during his recent engagement of twelve
nights in that city Wilson Barrett made twelvo
speeches before the curtain, in answer to calls
from the gallery.
Chevalier Scovol has brought a suit against
Manager Foster, of the Boston Ideal Opera Com
pany, lor ;?!,5UU, alleged to he due him tor salary
and diverse moneys advanced to Manager Foster
on account for the Bostou Ideals.
Gossip hath it that Mrs. Kendal, in a conversa
tion with a lady who has resided so long in
England us to bo taken for an Englishwoman,
even by Mrs. Kendal, said that American women
were "delightful, but so deliciously vulgar."
Miss Lctitia Aldrich, the young society lady,
of Washington, who recently iravo n matlnto
performance of "Maid Marlon" in that city, is
at prcsout reading a number of plays with a view
to starring next season. IV. 1'. Dramatic News.
A Philadelphia manager, who is looked upon
nt homo as a monster of enterprise, has heard of
tho success of "Hazel Klrke" in New York in tho
last century, (theatrically speaking.) and ho is
going to put it on in tho Quaker City as the very
Tho ruckol would-be .stars that are loafing
behind tho horizon waiting an opportune mo
ment to rise on us Is getting to be alarming.
Yoi.ng Alexandor Salvinl is tho latest to Join.
Ho will comoupasDou Cwnar dc Uazau, with
Wesley Stssori to pilot him.
Mrs. Jamea G. Blaine, Jr., is reported to be
progressing quite rapidly toward recovery. Sho
is now able to be removed occasionally from the
bod on which she lias lain since early last au
tumn. Her apartment is visited daily by a num
ber ol faithful friends. N. Y. Mirror.
A great deal of tho mushy und gushy stuff
writteu about actors and actresses in tho dra
matic sheets Is not exactly JnBane, although It is
inane; but now a paragraph is olng tho rounds
giving tho crazy utterances of Graco Fllklns
during tho delirium of typhoid pneumonia.
A Society of Dramatic Authors Is being formed
in Now York. The writers said to have Joined it
aro Brouson Howard, Clay M. Greene, William
Gill, David Belasco, Henry C. DoMillo, Charles
Alfred Byrne, Archibald Clavering Guntor, A.
D.Gordon, Paul M. Potter, aud Leonard Grover.
William J. Florence has begun writing his
memoirs. They will not cover the American
stage so broadly as JelTcrson's, but they will
deal more especially with the Now York stage
and Its favorite, from tho days of Burton and
Hnmblln and Mitchell down to tho present
Enimn Nevada was enthusiastically received
in "T.a Sonnambuln" nt the lloynl Opera House,
Madrid, recently. Sho has not recovered ns yet
from tho effects of her recent Illness, and during
tho performance of the final rondo sho fainted
on tho stngc and the performance was sus
pended. A sensational drama in five acts by Steele
Macknyo is to bo produced April 7 by J. M. Hill
at the Standard Theatre. The tltloor tho play
Is "Money Mad." Among others who have been
engaged for tho cast aro Wilton Lackayc. K. J.
Henley, George Wcssclls, Hudson Liston, W. It.
Thompson, and E. II. Vnndcrfclt.
New York lias not only lost tho World's Fair,
but she has had another foreign pianist land on
her shores. Hols a Tartar, or would be if treated
according to Napoleon's recipe. His nnmo is
Vladlmer dc Pachmann, ho was born In llussla
forty-two years ago, and his specialty Is knock
ing the daylight out of Chopin nocturnes.
Henry Irvlng's next production will bo Her
man Mcrlvalo'a "Master of Bnvcnswood," n dra
matization of Scott's "Drldc of Lamrucrmoor."
A London correspondent notes, by tho way, a
growing dissatisfaction among tho Lyceum's
patrons with the unvaryingly gloomy character
of the plays selected by Mr. Irving for his stage.
It Is said that W. S. Florence nnd Mrs. John
Drew arc dissatisfied with the amount of money
they arc getting out of their combination with
Jcilcrson, and that they will retire unless given
more next season. Florence's $1,000 a week nnd
Mrs. Drew's $500 u week look big until It is
known that the nverago weekly receipts haro
Uhode Island has produced a musical prodigy,
and of course he is in keeping with tho size of
tho State. Ho is ton years old, and ho is so imall
for his age that his head hardly reaches ns high
as the top of the piano at which ho sits. His
hands can hardly compass an octavo, yet ho Is
said to play beautifully the most difficult com
positions of tho masters.
The Emma Juch Opera Company, though doing
a large business in Portland, Ore., left that city
$3,000 in debt, owing to tho recent blockades, loss
of dates, and Increased traveling expenses.
When tho compnny left Tacoma for Spokano
Falls it had cleared, In thirteen performances in
that city and Seattle, over $20,000. It opens at
Helena, Mont., to-morrow night with $-1,000
guaranteed on tho week.
Taraagno, tho great tenor, like his compatriot
Salvinl, Is charged with being painfully close in
money mattors. He is most generous in sharing
honors with his fellow-artists, however. During
the performances of "Otello" at Denver recently
tho great tenor insisted that Del Pucnte, the
baritone, who sang Tago, should appear with
him m answer to recalls; and in other ways
Tamagno showed a generosity that Is not tho
rule among singers nor stage people generally.
Del Puentc is said to bo singing better than ever
Maude G raugor, the talented emotional actress,
has recently purchased from a well-known Eng
lish playwright a powerful emotional drama.
Miss Granger has been living in retirement in
New York during the present season, witli tho
exception of occasional appearances in that city
and vicinity. She is enthusiastic over the now
play which has just como into her possession,
nnd will produce it in the near future. It is not
unlikely that Washington will bo visited by her
before the close of the present season. She is
now engaging a competent company for tho
"While filling a date In a small Pennsyluania
town recently Robert Downing was much
amused by the local manager's request that ho
should clothe his person as tho Gladiator a little
more decently. Inquiry established the fact
that a burlesque company, not particularly
noted for its delicacy, had preceded tho tragedian
and the villagers had been considerably scandal
ized. Tho manager was afraid, therefore, that
following so close on the others tho sight of Mr.
Downing's bare arms and manly bosom might do
Injury to tho high moral reputation of his house.
Plans for Gustavo Hinriehs's summer opera
season in Philadelphia are already well ad vanced.
Charles Bassett, who has been singing Ralph in
the Chicago auditorium revival or "Plnarore;"
Frank Vetta, and Lizzie Maenichol will bo In tho
company; "and," the Philadelphia Item says,
"we trust that Mr. Hinrichs will succeed in en
gaging Pruette, tho superb baritone or the Emma
Abbott Troupe. Pructte possesses an admirable
voice, has a fine method, and is a quick study.
He would appear to great advantage in 'The
Flying Dutchman' and 'Tannhauser.' In 'Er
nani' he is a brilliant Don Carlos. Undoubtedly
he is the finest baritone Mr. Hinrichs could ob
tain." A. Golden Opportunity 1'or the Lndics
King's Palace, 8H Seventh street northwest,
will inaugurate their great compulsory clearing
sale on account of rebuilding. Owing to tho
great Increase of our already extensive business,
and the desire ot adding now lines, such as dry
goods, notions. Indies' and gents' furnishing
goods, wo havo been compelled for want of more
space to lease tho adjoining building now occu
pied by The h air, which wo anticipate occupying
by January, or, at the latest, February. To
combine tho two stores into ono requires exten
sive improvements, and to make room for tho
builder wo aro compelled to closo out our entire
stock, consisting of ono of tho most stylish and
fashionable lines of millinery, ladies', misses',
and children's cloaks, corsets, kid gloves, and
other urticles too numerous to mention.
What is ono's loss is another's gain. Wo nro
willing to benefit our thousands of patrons nt
tho very height of tho season by disposing of our
entire stock at a sacrillco whilo thoy aro in need
of goods. Such a chance has never been offered
before, nnd, whilo wo nro willing to make tho
sacrifice, wo anticipate all in need or desirablo
goods to embrace this opportunity. Now, bear
in mind, every dollar's worth of goods must bo
sold beforo building. Seo our advortlsoraont in
this paper for list of clearing salo prices. King's
Palace. 814 Seventh street northwost. Store ox
tends from Seventh to Eighth streets. No branch
Grape Vines, Evergreens,
Small Fruits, etc.
Shade Trees, Shrubs, Roses, etc.
Garden and Flower Seeds
of Finest Quality.
Everything in the Tree, Plant,
or Seed Lines at
JOHN S .A. TJ L S ,
021 Seventh Street, opp. Patent Office.
JAMES E. PADGETT,
.A-ttovriey - at - HjElv,
403 SIXTH STREET NORTHWEST.
RESIDENCE, 423 Fourth street N. W. fe3-ly0
V . .w
(Successor to R. II. Taylor.)
t:iU TJIS 1VA. A.V33NXJ33.
LADIES', MISSUS', ASH CMLDIffl'S
LADIES' SIIOllTMVKAPS AND
T -A. "5rT io IR 7 S .
Imported Embroidered Silk Wraps, Silk Pnssa
mentcrio Sleeves, edged with Deep Silk Fringe,
Beautiful All-Laco "Wrap, Ribbon Trimmed,
(best valuo In tho market.) only S13.50.
Imported Mourning Wrap. Knotted Silk
Sleeves, trimmed with Ribbon, $14.50.
Embroidered Silk nnd Cloth Wraps, V Slcoves,
Ribbon and Fringe Trimmed. Prlcos, respect
ively, SHI nnd S18.50.
Plain Silk Wraps, V Slcoves, Silk Passamon
tcrle and Frlngo Trimmed, $20 nnd S22.50.
Jacket Wrap, Silk Pnssamcnterle Sleeves,
trimmed with Silk nnd Passamonterlo, S25.
Silk Wrap, Shawl Front. Silk Passamonterlo
nnd Frlngo Trimmed. Prices, respectively,
$22.50, $27.50, nnd $37.50.
Silk Wrap, Frlngo Sleeves, Silk Passamonterlo,
Lnco nnd Ribbon Trimmed, $32.50.
Imported Silk Wrap, Elegantly Trimmed with
Finest Pa8samentcric, S07.50.
Wo havo enumerated only n few of tho many
dcslrablo Wraps in stock. A largo lino of Staple
Cloth Wraps in Diagonal, Cor kscrow, and Camel's
Largo assortment of Nobby CAPES, in Black
nnd Colors. Prices rnngo from SI to 815.
WILLIAM H. McKNEW,
Successor to R. H. Taylor,
033 Pennsylvania Avenuo
LATEST STYLES IN LADIES'
TAY LO IR, ' S .
Black Brilllantine, Plaited, nil sizes, S10.
Black Serge at S12.50.
Black Surah, Plain, atS18.
Black Surah, Hemstitched around bottom,
In connection with the Skirt described above
we would call attention to our Largo and Ele
gant Assortment of Jerseys nnd Black and
Colored Silk Waists.
We aro now showing a Splendid Stock of
Black Brilllantine and Ladles' Cloth, Braid
Trimmed, at $13.50.
Black Cashmere, Waist and Skirt Trimmed
with Bias Tucking, S21.50.
Black Brilllantine, $22.50.
Black Henrietta, Fine Quality, Elegantly
Made, at 320.50.
Black Serge, Tailor Finish, Very Fine, 328.50.
Black Henrietta, Front of Skirt and Waist
Plaited, Ribbon Trimmed, $33.
Blnck Henrietta, Finest Quality, Trimmed
with Pnssamcnterie, Waist Elegantly Made,
Black Surah, Front and Skirt Shirred with
Side Plaits and Full Back, Waist Exquisitely
Made, Ribbon Trimmed, $45.
Black Dotted Net, Lace Bordered, made over
Black Laco Suit3 ranging in price up to 375.
Wo have enumerated only a few of tho many
Choice Suits in stock. Our Lino of Colored
Suits is the Largest and Best wo have ever
shown. Alterations necessury for a perfect lit
made free of charge
WILLIAM H. McKNEW,
Successor to R. H. Taylor,
933 Pennsylvania Avenue.
TEA GOWNS AND HOUSE
T .A. "3T LO IR, y S .
Chnllio Tea Gown, Puff Sleoves, Gathered
Front. Embroidery and Ribbon Trimmed, SO.
Challio Tea Gown, Full Sleeves. Full Plain
Front, Ribbon Trimmed, Different Shades, S".
Hairline Sergo Tea Gown. Full Sleeves, Prin
cess Back, Full Front with Revers, $0.50.
Striped Flannel Tea Gowu, Cnshmero Front,
Collar and Cuffs, Ribbon Trimmed, $8, In Black,
Fancy Stripo Flannel Tea Gown, Full Back
and Front, Cashmero llovors, Collar and Cuffs,
Ribbon Trimmed. 312.50.
Persian Stripo Tea Gown, Full Sleeves, Fancy
Yoke, Full Front, Ribbon Trimmed, $11.60 and
Fancy Stripo Chnllio Tea Gown, Garnet and
Bluo, China Silk Yoke, Front, Collar and Cuffs,
Full Sleoves, Princess Back, S15.
Fino Henrietta Tea Gown, in Pink, Laco and
Ribbon Trimmed, S17.
Fino Cashracro Tea Gown, In Blue, all-over
Embroidery, Cream Front, Fancy Sloeves,
Calico and Gingham Wrappers. 81.25, $1.50, $2.
Batiste Wrappers, S3.50 and $3.75.
WILLTAM II. McKNEW,
Successor to It. II. Taylor,
033 Pennsylvania Avenue.
Triple Cloth Capo, Pinked Edge, Blaok, Navy,
1 and Tan, 31.
Single Cape, V Yoke, Pinked Edgo, Black nnd
Flvo Capo, with Turn-down Collnr, Em
broidcred Scolloped Edgo, Navy nnd Tan, $5.
i FivoCape, m Ladies' Cloth, Plain and Gathered,
Black, Brown, Navy, and Tan, $7, $7.50.
I Three Capo, Scalloped Edge, Handsomely Em
1 broidcred, Hlaok, Tan, and Gray, $8.
Pleated Cuno. V Yoke, all Colors. 88.
Many more Desirable Styles, ranging in price
ui to $15.
Umbrellas, Etc., Etc.
Wm. H. McKNEW
033 PENNA. AYE.
DUNLAP'S SPRING STYLES.
The Fifth Avenue Slyle or Silk nnd Derby
nntafor spring wear Issued to-day. Duulap As
Co., of New York, aro tho acknowledged Intro
ducers of headgear in America, nnd their styles
for this season are a marvel of ocauty.
WILLETT & RUOFF,
Solo Agents for this city,
mr2-r D05 Pennsylvania Ave.
EDWAED F. DROOP,
025 JPeiuia, Ave.,
Calls Attention to His Largo Stock of
CHASE iviNG:7NrDEcTHcilft BIHGGS'
STORY & CLARK I "D f A TiTCl
CLOUGH & WARREN f UJti?X2i.Da b.
Sold on Installments, Exchanged, Rented,
Ropalrcd, Tuned, Moved, and Stored.
Violins, Banjos, and Guitars.
Strings a Speoialty.
SHEET MUSIC and MUSICAL MERCHANDISE
At tho Old Stand. 025 Penua.Avc.
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TO THE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTHWEST
DOUBLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS.SPLENDID
SCENERY. MAGNIFICENT EQUIPMENT.
IN EFFECT MARCH 2T 18110.
Sixth nnd B streets, ns follows:
For Pittsburg nnd tho AVcst, Chicago Limited
Exprcssof Pullman Vesttbulcd Cars, at 10.50A.M.
dally; Fast Lino, 10.50 A. in. daily to Columbus
and St. Louis, with Sleeping Cars from Pitts
burg to Columbus, and Sleeping Cars Hnrrlsburg
to Indianapolis; dally, except Saturday, to Chi
cago, with Slcoplng Cni Altoona to Chicago
St. Louis. Chicago, and Cincinnati Express, 3.30
P. M. daily. Parlor Car Washington to Hnrrls
burg, and Sleeping Cars Hnrrlsburg to St. Louis,
Chicago, aud Cincinnati, nnd Dining Car Harris
burg to St. Louis. Western Express, al 7:10
P. M. daily, with Slcoplng Cars Washington
to Chicago nnd St. Louis, connecting daily
at Hnrrlsburg: with through Sleepers for Louis
ville and Memphis. Pacific Express, 10.00 P. M.
dally, for Pittsburg and tho West, with through
sl.p?rtaulrKinnd Pittsburg to Chicago,
BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILROAD.
For Kane, Cannndalgua, Rochester, nnd Ning.
ara 1 alls dally except Sunday, 8.10 A. M.
ror Jiric, uananaaigua, nnd Hochestcr daily;
J0?",011,1? nnd Niagara daily, except Saturday,
10.00 P. M., with Sleeping Car Washington to
10.50 A. M. dally except Sunday.
For Willinmsport, daily at 3:30 P. M.
For Philadelphia, Now York and tho East, 7.20,
Parlor Cars, 9.40 A. M. daily except Sunday, and
4.00 P.M. daily. with Dining Cnr. u"uu
For Philadelphia only. Fast Express 8.10 A. M.
week days, and 8.10 P. M. daily. Accommodation
0.00 P. M. daily.
For Boston without change 3.15 P. M. everyday.
For Brooklyn. N. Y.,all through trains con
nect at Jersey City wlthboatsof BrooklynAnnex,
affordingdirecttransfer to Fultonstrect, avoid,
ing double ferriage across Now York City.
For Atlantic City, 11.10 A. M. week days, 11.20
P. M. daily.
For Baltimore, 0.35, 7.20. 8.10, 9, 9.40, 10.50,11, 11.40
A. M.. 12.05, 2.10, 3.15, 3.30, 4, 4.10, 4.20,4.40, 6,
7.40. 8.10, 10, 11.20 P. M. On Sunday, 9, 9.05. 10 50
11.40 A.M., 2.10, 3.13,3130, 4, 4.10, 6,7.40, 8.10, 10
and 11.20 P.M.
For Pope's Creek Line, 7.20 A. M.and 4.40P.M.
daily, except Sunday.
For Annapolis, 7.20, 9 A. M., 12.05, nnd 4.20 P.M
daily, except Sunday. Sundays, 9.05 A. M. and
4.10 P. M.
AND ALEXANDRIA AND WASHINGTON
In Effect March 2. 1800.
For Alexandria, 4.30, 15.35, 7.45, 8.40, 9.45,10.57 A.
M.. 12.01 noon, 2.05, 4.25, 4.55, 0.01, 8.02, 10.05.
and 11.37 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.
Accommodation for Ouantico.7.45 A.M. und
4.55 P. M. week-days; 7.45 A. M. Sundays.
For Richmond and the South, 4.30, 10.57 A. M.
and 4.15 P. M. daily. Accommodation 4.55 P. M.
Trains leavo Alexandria for Washington, 8.05.
7.05, 8, 9.10, 10.15, 11.07 A. M.; 1.20, 3, 3.1575.10 7.05
9.20, 10.32, and 11.05 P. M. On Sunday at 9.11
11.07 A.M.; 2.00, 3.15, 5.10. 7.05, 9.20 and 10.32, P.M.
xicKeiBunuimormuuon atr.no omco.nortnoast
corner Thirteenth street and Pennsylvania ave.
nuo.and at the station, whero orders can bo loft
forthooheckineof baggage to destination from
.r.R.WOOTi OnnnrnlPaRHonppT Agwnt
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule in effect Dec. 29, 1889.
Leavo Washington from Station cornor of Now
Jorsoy avenuo and C street.
For Chicago and Northwest, Vestlbulcd Lim
ited express dally 11:20 A. M., express 9:30 P. M.
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Indianapolis, ox
press dally 3:10 and 11:30 P. M.
For Pittsburg and Clovoland, Vestlbulcd Lim
ited express daily 11:20 A. M. and express 8:40 P. M.
For Lexington nnd Local Stations. t!0:30 A. M.
For Winchester and way Stations t5:30 P. M.
ForLuray, 8:40 P.M.
For Baltimore, weokdays, 4:00, 5:00, 0:10,7:20,
8:30. 0:20, 9:45, (11:00, 12:00,45 minutes.) A. M
12:10, 2:00, 2:30, (45 minutes.) 3:15, (45 minutes,)
3:25,4:25,4:30, 4:35,5:30,0:20.7:10. 7:45. 9:00, 10:30, and
11:30 P. M. Sundays, 4:00, 7:20, 8:30,9:20, 9:45 A.
M.. 12:00, (45 minutes,) 1:15. 2:00. 2:30, (45 minutes,)
3:25.4:25,4:35.0:20,7:10, 7:45, 9:00, 10:30, nnd 11:30
For Way Stations between Washington and
Baltimore, 5:00, 0:40, 8:30 A.M., 12:10, 3:25, 4:35, 0:20,
11:30 P. M. On Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 1:15, 3:25. 4:35
0:20. 11:30 P. M.
Trains leave Baltimoro for Washington, weok
ilnvo nt R-in ! (Win T.oo T.jr. H.nn a.nn
9:15, and 10:15, A. M.j 12:00, 12:15. 1:50. 2:1(5. 3:00,'
4:10, 4:15. 5:00, 0:00, 0:20, 7:10, 7:30, 8:30, 8-5,10:20, 10:25,
1:00 P. M. Sundays 0:30, 7:45, 8:30, 0:15,
. M.; 12:00, 12:50, 1:50. 2:10, 4:15. 5:00, 0:20
50, 8:30, 8:35, 10:20, 10:25, and 11 :00 P. M.
For Annanolls. 0:40 and 8:30 A. M.. 12:10 nnd
4:25 P. M. On Sundays. 8:30 A. M.,4:35 P. M.
Leavo Annapolis 0:10, 8:37 A. M 12:&j and 3:50
P. M. Sundays, 8:37 A. M 4:00 P. M.
For Stations on tho Metropolitan Branch, t0:15,
tl0:30 A. M., t4:30 and 5:30 P. M.
For Rookvlllo nnd Way Stations, 4:35 P. M.
A. M., 1:00, 5:35, 11:35 P. M.
For Boyd's and intermediate stations, 7:00 P.
M.. 10:00 P.M.
Church train loaves Washington on Sunday at
1:10 P. M stopping at all stations on Metropoli
For Frederick, 0:45, 11:20 A. M 3:10, 1:30
P. M. Sundays, 1:10 P. M.
For Hagcrstown, 11:20 A. M. and 5:30 P. M.
Trains arrlvo from Chicago dally 11:45 A. M. and
4:05 P. M.; from Cincinnati and St. Louis daily
3:45 A.M. and 1:50 P.M.; from l'lttsburg 7:10 A.
M.. 0:50 P. M. dally.
NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA DIVI
SION. For Now York, Trenton. Nownrk, and Eliza
beth, N. J., OO. 8:00, '9:20, 12;00 A. M., 2:30,
4:20, and '10:30 P. M. Bullot Parlor Carson all
day trains. Sleeping Car on tho 10:30 P. M.,opon
For Philadelphia, Newark. Wilmington, and
Chester, 1:00, 8:00, U:20, '12:00 A. M., '2:30, '1:20.
7:10. and '10:30 P..M. '
For intermedlato polnta between Baltimoro
and Philadelphia, 5:00 and S7:20 A. M., '12:00,
Ju'lu 1 JjI
Trains leavo Now York for Washington, '8:30,
11:00 A. M.. '2:00. '3:20, '5:00 P. M., and 12:l
Trains leavo Philadelphia for Washington
4:40. '8:15, '11:10 A M., 1:33. '4:10, '0:05, '7:40
ForAtlnntio City, 4:00 A.M., nnd 12.00 noon.
Sundays 4.00 A. M. and 12.00 noon.
ExcoptSunday. 'Dally. SSunday only.
Baggagecallod for and checked from hotolsnnd
residences by Union Transfer Co. on orders loft
at ticket ofdees, 010 and 1351 Pennsylvania avonue
and at depot.
CHA8.0. SOULL, Gon. Pass. Ag't.
J. T. ODELL, Gonorul Manager.