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THE SUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAY, AUGUST 24, 1890.
AMUSEMENTS IN PLENTY.
FAVTKin'IiUION OI'KNS TIII3 SEASON
AT ALUAUGU'S TO-MOKIIOW.
A Now Farce-Comedy With Gun Wllllamx
lnltnt tlio Nutloniil Tlio AilinlnlHtrn
tloti nntl "Tho U. S. Mull" A Talk With
All tlio theatres In town will bo In full blast
to-morrow night, when Albnugh's opens Its
doors for tho regular fall and winter 6caBon.
Fay Templcton In tlio now operatic burlesque,
"Hcndrlk Hudson," Is tho bill, and those who
have seen tho entertainment In New York say
it is a good one. Tho burlesque is not of
Shakespearean substauec, nor is it a finished
product of the highest dramatic art. It is, as
it was intended to be, an airy, frivolous
melange of amusing nonsense, in part set to
music and put on tho Etago with tho aim of
pleasing tho oyo by brilliance of costumes and
scenic .Bcttinc, as well as tickling tho risibili
ties by its fun and fiolic. Fay Templetou, who
is a lmndsomo woman trained in tho aits of
opera bouffo and finished In Parisian schools,
takes the rolo of tho doughty Jlcndrik, appear
ing in costumes that arc said to bo startling in
their novelty. Fay has a pleasing voice, which
she has had trained of Into by somo of tho best
instructors in tho French capital. Prominent
In her supporting company Is Edwin Stevens,
the youne comic-opera comedian, who made
tho hit oftho past scasou in Now York, jump
ing at a bound to the front rank with Do Wolf
Hopper and Frauds Wilson. Then there is
Tonia Ilanlon, a very clever little woman with
a good volco and catching ways, besides other
popular stage people who" help by their special
talents to diversify tho entertainment.
Two Clever Comedians at the National
Tho second week of tho season at tho Na
tional Theatre will bo one of merriment. Gus
Williams, the cental German comedian, and
John T. Kelly, an Irish comedian, who is not
so well known, but Is said to be a very funny
fellow, will appear in a new farce-comedy
called-,'U and I," which made a laughing hit
in Boston last week. Edgar Smith and Richard
F. Carroll, the latter himself n comedian, who
is pleasantly remembered In Washington, aro
the authors of tho new plcco. It is a "satire on
New York flat-houses, and is said to contain
many novel and funny situations, besides much
new music and somo original dances. John
Ungerblotz, a German music teacher, and O'fion
novan Lines, an Irish aristocrat, are tho star
rules, and their many mishaps and tribulations
are a source of great merriment. Messrs. Wil
liams and Kelly have an excellent opportunity
to display their talents, and Mr. Williams In
troduces his Inimitable piano solos, for which
ho Is noted. Miss Florrlo West, an importa
tion from England, who sustains tho soubretto
rule, is reported to have made an emphatto hit
in the part by her singing, dancing, and acting.
The four Leytou sisters, also engaged In Eng
land, will introduce for the first tune in Amer
ica their novel Eiffel Tower dance, which is in
its way a decided sensation. A scenic surprise
will bo tho roof garden episode, which occurs
in the third act. Manager Herrmann has sur
rounded Messrs. Williams and Kelly with a
clever company, and reports from Boston, where
the company have been playing for the last
week, aro most favorable.
An Indian Actress at the Bijou.
An Indian girl has proved a pronounced suc
cess as an actress. Go-Won-Go Mohawk has
made a record on tho stage that many of her
sisters who are lighter In complexion would be
proud of. Her play Is, as would naturally be
expected, a border drama, and her accomplish
ments as an equestrienne aro exhibited to ad
vantage In it. Miss Mohawk does not rely on
the novelty of her claim to public attention.
She Is accomplished in many ways, having had
tho advantages of a careful and "liberal educa
tion. Gowanda, N. Y which Is the Cattarau
gus reservation of the Six Nations, Is her birth
place. Her father was a medicine man of tho
Senecas and a prominent official among tho Six
Nations. She lived at Gowanda for ton years
and then went to Indiana. She has a 'good
voice and knows how to use it. She is also
proficient on a largo number of musical instru
ments. Her liking for tho stago was natural.
She saw a performance of "Michael StrogofE"
In a Western city, and at once decided to
adopt tho theatrical profession. She is 6killful
in all out-door sports, and takes especial pleas
use in fishing and hunting. Tho play which
sho presents is full of exciting incidents. Miss
Mohawk assumes tho character of a boy, Wcp-
to-no-mah, wuo is lcit an orpuan turougu tno
murder of his father. Ho is reared by Col.
Stockton, a wealthy ranchman, who disinherits
his dissolute nephew and leaves all his prop
erty to the Indian boy. Col. Stockton is killed,
and Wcp-lo-no-mah devotes his life to aveng
ing tho murder. A very exciting duel with
knives between Wep-to-no-mah and tho villain,
Indian Joe, is introduced. Tho performance
is all which may bo expected to combine nov
elty and merit Tho cast Is made up of capa
ble peoplo who havo distinguished themselves
by conscientious work In tho play.
The Pay Foster Company at Kcrnan's.
The Fay Foster English Gaiety Company will
make Its first appearance at Kornan's to-morrow
night. It is composed of a number of noted
vaudeville artists, and Is said to be tho strongest
burlesque company extant. Among tho stars
are Paulino Batchellor, tho popular burlesque
queen; Viola Clifton, tho "model of form and
beauty," who has been absent in Europe five
years, and Miss Cora Strong, tho refined Cali
fornia vocalist. A sensation is promised In
Vauola, "tho Mexican wonder;" Reagan and
Klrwan, tho bon ton musical artists; Tommy
Dayton, tho character comedian, and Charllo
Frey, in his funny sougs and sayings. In "Our
Yachting Party," tho first part, will bo seen a
beautiful stngo picture, introducing liandBomo
and shapely women In exquisite costume.
Tommy Dayton's laughable burlesque, en
titled "Her MInulo," will introduce tho entire
IN THE IjOBBY.
For somo reason not readily apparent danc
ers aro not beautiful. At least those who be
como oxpert enough and famous enough to
lead tho ballet or execute pas seul aro seldom
notable for comely features. TIiIb may bo duo
to tho fact that before American managers
will bring a jircmierc danseusc to this country
she must have pirouetted far up tho terpslcho
rean Parnassus, aud before a doucer can do this
she has usually lost tho bloom of youth. For
while great dancers may be born aud not made,
it seems to take them a great many years to
develop to their full perfection. While these
thing6 aro all true of dancers in general, there
is a notable exception in Washington tho pa6t
week. Sho was Senorlta Rosita Tojero y Torres,
who appeared nightly with Herrmann's vaude
ville troupe at tho National Theatro.
This dancer, whom wo were solemnly assured
by the programme, was classed In her native land
as primera bailarina do raugo espanol, was qulto
young and remarkably beautiful. Tho pro
gramme also announced that Senorlta Telero
was tho great rival of Carmeuclta. This is not
tho fact, for while her dancing is fully as fascl
natluc as Carmencita'e, it is quite different in
character. Koslta speaks but a few words of
English, and ha6 only been In this country about
three weeks. A IIi:itAM man had tho pleasure
of an interview with her tho other afternoon,
and succeeded In making himself understood,
and better still in understanding her. in which
ho was greatly aided by her wondcrfully-expres-sivo
black eyes and tho fetching shrugs of her
pretty shoulders. "Carmcnclta and I," she said,
"aro very good friends. Wo havo known each
other for several years. Our methods of danc
lug aro qulto different In somo ways. Carmeu
clta la best when sho dances alone", and seldom
dances any other way. I frequently danco
With another woman, myself taking tlio
part of a man, when wo give tho
stirring 6teps of tho bull-fight dance. I
also dance In character as a street-boy, a pick
pocket, or a dude. Seville," Rosita continued,
"was my birthplace. I was born nearly seven
teen years ago, and I have been dancing sinco I
was a little over twelve. I first mado my ap
pearance In'tho Canary Islands. Oh, yes, yes I"
sho cried, with a look of childish pride in an
swer to a suggestion that sho had danced in
Paris, "I was primera bailarina at tho Vaude
ville bofore I camo with Professor Herrmann, I
havo been In Paris a couple of yoars. I love
Amorlca very much," she cried, as her eyes
flashed brilliantly and sho showed her beautiful
teeth in an animated smile; "tho audiences aro
so simjtatico, bo enthusiastic, they applaud so
much, they clap their hands, and thoy smtlo at
me, nndtbo .gentlcmou aro much kinder then
tho French. Ah, if I could only speak English
well I" and sho threw an expression of beseech
ing eagerness into her magnificent black eyes
that almost caused the reporter to offer to irlvo
up overythlng else In life, devoting himself to
teaching her, if sho would only grant him that
In St. Louis to-night will be produced a play
which may possibly cause tho Post Office De
partment to set Itself up as a censor of tho
stago in a manner similar to what It has already
done on literature in the famous case of the
"Kroutzer Sonata." Tho play in question is
entitled "Tho U. S. Mall," and it is this title
which the Post Office Department may insist
brings It within its purvlow. A leading char
acter of tho play, it is understood, is an irrev
erent and undignified caricature of Postmaster
General Wanamaker. Mr. Wanamaker as a
strict and Sunday-school superintending Chris
tian holds the stago in utter abhorrence. More
over, he cherishes his personal dignity with
strenuous assiduity, and may bo expected to
look upon any attack upon it as more than a
Christian ought to be asked to bear. It is un
derstood that ho has been greatly perturbed In
spirit by tho reports which have reached
him concerning tho "U. S. Mail" carica
ture, and there aro well-defined rumors that
ho may take measures to make the of
fending comedian change bis make-up so that
tho sacred person of tho Postmaster General
may not bo mado ridiculous in the eyes of the
people. It was said yesterday that Marshal
Cushing, Mr. Wanamaker's private secretary,
had been sent to St. Louis on a secret mission.
What this secret mission is will not bo difficult
to guess in view of tho facts stated above. It
is believed that a search among the occupants
of tho front-row seats at tho Olympic
Theatre in St. Louis to-night might reveal tho
round and smiling face of Mr. Cushing. On
Mr. Cushlng's report to his chief will depend
whether or not the P. O. D. takes action against
the "U. S. Mall."
The Postmaster General Is not tho only mem
ber of the Administration who Is interested in
"The U. S. Mail." This play, it Is currently re
ported, also has the honor of being frowned
upon by tho President and Mrs. Harrison. This
comes about through the fact that a member by
marriago.of the present reigning family has had
tho audacity, against tho wish of his distin
guished relative's, to connect himself with tho
theatrical enterprise. This daring individual
is Mr. lioDart Brooks, tno well-known news
paper correspondent, who married some years
ago Miss Katie Scott, of this city, tho daughter
of Mrs. Harrison's brother. Mrs. Brooks (for
merly Miss Scott) was tho favorite nleco of Mrs.
Harrison, and before it became known that Mr.
Brooks had connected himself with the theatri
cal enterprise tho Brookses were frequent visi
tors at tho Wblto House, and little Baby
Brooks was the favorite playmate of
Baby McKee. When, however, tho
startling discovery was made by the sanc
timonious Presidential family that Mr. Brooks
had gone Into a theatrical enterprise the at
mosphere of tho White House became very
chilly when any of tho Brooks family hove In
sight. It saw that a delicate intimation was
convoyed to tho Brooks family that Baby Mc
Keo would havo to mourn tho absence of his
most cherished playfellow unless Mr. Brooks
abandoned his purpose of tarnishing tho family
escutcheon by exposing it to tho corroding at
mosphe'ro of tho theatre. This brought out a
return intimation that as far as Mr. Brooks was
concerned Baby McKee would havo to mourn.
This brought matters to a crisis, and since that
time, no attempt at a modus vivcndl having
been made, social and diplomatic relations be
tween tho two families havo been cut off short,
and "Tho United States Mail" goesforthinto tho
world with tho frown of tho Administration
hanging over it as a sort of mascot.
k ic ic
Another graduate from Newspaper Row is
associated with Mr. Brooks in "The U. S. Mall"
enterprise. In fact, he was in it before Mr.
Brooks incurred tho displeasure of the Admin
istration by joining him. This is Max F. Ihm
sen, who has been since last fall tho corre
spondent of the Pittsburg Post in Washington.
Both Brooks and Ihmsen aro hard workers,
shrewd and cool-headed, aud they believe they
havo a flrst-rato thing in "The U. S. Mail,"
from which they aro suro to rako in u great
deal more money than their princely salaries
as newspaper correspondents amounted to.
Thoy have plenty of friends In Washington
who wish them unlimited success in their ven
ture. Notes of tho Stae.
No less than three new plays will bo brought
out by Stuart ltobson this season.
Fanny Davenport will open her season in "Clo
opatra" in Philadelphia Boptember 3.
Jessie Bartlott Davis will bo a member oftho
Iiostonian Opera Company again this season,
Sol Smith Russell has done very well with his
"Talo of a Coat" at Daly's Theatre, Now York.
Marcus Mayer and Agnes nuntlngton will nr
rlvo in Now York from Europe about Septem
Jimmy Powers will glvo his now farce-comedy,
"A Straight Tip," its first presentation in Phila
delphia. Emily Rigl has returned from Europo and will
resume her placo in tho "Mr. Barnes of Now
Mr. Giles Shine, of this city, will bo a member
of Helen Dauvray's company, whloh produces
"Tlio Whirlwind" in New York September SO.
Do Wolf Hopper and his company havo ended
their two weeks' vacation and go to work again
in "Castles in tho Alr"to-morrownlgbtiu Brook
lyn. There are fully ono hundred actors, actresses,
and singers who are charged to Philadelphia Id
companies that will bo on tho road tho coming
There was an extensive sale of autographs of
great composers in London recently. Now it
has been discovered that most of the autographs
were clever counterfeits.
Holnrich Conreld has acquired tho rights to
produce in the United States, Australia, Canada,
and England Johann Strauss's new romantic
opera, "Knight Patzman."
Lily Post, It seems, has been engaged as prima
donna of tho McCaull Opera Company only for
the first twelvo weoksof tho season. Then Helen
Bertram will tako her place.
Mrs. James Brown-Potter has lott. Australia
for India, taklnir Kyrlo Hollow with her. It is to
bo hoped Mrs. Potter will not over-exert herself
in nny attempt to clovato tho stago In so debili
tating a climate as that ot India.
Mnrlon Manola, who was recently discharged
from Do Wolf Hopper's Company becauso sho
neglected to turn up on ttmo after her vacation,
Is highly Indignant at tho treatment bog has re
ceived. Sho aays sho has never been paid her
lost week's salary and sho means to bring suit
Tho stago and tho pulpit seem to bo on much
better terms in England than thoy aro in this
country. Angela Cudmore, n. well-known Eng
lish nctress, is to marry a olorgyraan.
Mr. E. J. Swnrtz, of tho editorial staff of tho
Philadelphia Telegraph, is rapidly coming to tho
front as a dramatist. No less than eight of his
plays will bo on tho road this season.
Tho Aronsons, of tho Now York Casino, arc
pulling In their horns. They will not Bond out
nny road company this season. Tho reason given
Is that there aro already too many opera troupes
in tho field.
Mrs. Florence's friends beliovo sho will never
bo seen on tho stago ngaln. This is to bo re
gretted, for no woman who knows so little about
acting over gave audiences more genuine pleaB
uro than she.
Mme. Janauschek, whom ago does not wither
nor hick of custom pale, will havo another now
play this season, translated from tho German,
it will be called "Essex," nnd Janauschek will
appear as Eltzabeth.
William Castle, tho famous tenor, who hascou
ducted asuccesflfuloperatloseasou in Mllwaukeo
this summer, has returned to Philadelphia and
will there open a. conservatoire to prepare chorus
singers for tho stage.
Thn uncertainty of real stage babies has in
duced a London manager to invent a stuffed
baby that yells by phonograph, tho screams of
a genuine Infant being recorded on a roller
placed in Its little InBldes.
Adelaide Moore has sailed from Liverpool for
New York after giving fifty consecutive per
formances of "Koraeo and Juliet" In London.
Mies Moore will bo supported by an American
company in her forthcoming tour.
Dr. Sir Morrell Maokcnzio has mado n careful
examination of Madame Pattl's throat, and de
clares that her vocal organs are perfect. Ho
says sho will retain fcer marvulous voice as long
assho lives, unless somo accidentshall intervene.
"A whole series of American ladies and gentle
men have called on mo during tho summer,"
says Philip Roth in his Berlin letter to tho
.American Musician, "among them Mr. Edward
F. Droop, of Washington, who has gone to South
Who was originally responsible for tho follow
ing is not known. We find it in the American
Musician: "Richard Stahl, on being asked what
were his motives in writing the opera of 'The
Sea King,' naVvely remarked, 'That ho waB sea
Manager Charles Frohman is a well-developed
theatrical trust all by his lonelles. Ho has 173
actors under engagement for next season. He
will munage eleven companies, besides a stock
company in Now York City, and his offices repre
sent over two hundred theatres in thiB country
and England. J
Tamagno, the great voiced but pea-hearted
tenor, has gone Into tho banking business. A
uuenoa Ajres correspondent of an Italian paper
states that Tamagno has founded a bank, with a
capital of 500,000 Trancs, the chief object of
which will bo to forward tho savings of Italian
Immigrants to their family in Italy.
"Chain Lightning" is the title of n new play
that lias been added to tho repertoire of Miss
Nellie McHenry. Tho title of tho play would
indicate that Miss Nellie McHenry, who an
nounced her intention somo time ago of renounc
ing boisterous farce for serious scrai-melodra-matlc
plays, has not found that idea extremely
"Tho Charity Ball," which is now in its second
week at Hooloy's Theatre, Chicago, is nightly
testing tho capacity of that house. So great has
been the rush to seo tho Lyceum Company in
this now play that tho musicians have been
obliged to give up their seats every night since
tho opening performance. Tho first week's re
ceipts surpassed those of both tho Kandals and
the Daly Company, this notwithstanding tho
fact that tho latter organizations played at in
creased prices, while tho Lyceum Company ad
heres to the regular schedule.
Not only will this not bo Emma Abbott's last
season on the stage, but it looks as if tho bustling
little woman had got her second wind and meant
to seek now worlds to conauer. Itisnnnounced
that during tho seasons or 1891-92 and 1802-'93
sho has mado engagements to sing in opera and
concert In English, French, German, and Italian
throughout Europe. Then sho will return homo
and sing in a brand-now grand opora which
Audran, composer of "Tho Mascotte," has con
tracted to wrlto for her. Whoa. Emma I
Cora Tanner's now play. "Ono Error," by Ed
ward E. Kidder, produced for tho first tlmo at
tho Now York Fifth Avenue Tbentro Monday
last, is a melodrama relieved by more or less
comody. It tells tho story of an heiress who pre
tends to bo poor in order to avoid being married
for her money. Her ruso is unsuccessful, how
over, and sho marries a fortune-hunting liber
tine, from whom sho Is freed by u dose ol poison
prepared by his mistress for tho wife, but acci
dentally administered to tho husband. Tho play
does not appear to havo stirred thollrst-nightau-dlonco
to any considerable enthusiasm.
Tho thirty-third annual music festival in Wor
cester will ocour in September, when tho largo
chorus, supported by tho Boston Symphony
Orchestra, will givo Ifnndol's "Israel in Egypt,"
Mendelssohn's "Elijah." Sulllvau's "Golden
Legend," Gado's "Erl King's Daughter," Par
ker's "Redemption Hymn," aud several numbers
from Wagner. Tho instrumental works to bo
played Inoludo Schumann's Third and Beeth
oven's Seventh symphonies. Rubinstein's "Hal
Costume," tho overture to "Flying (Dutchman."
MoszkowBki's violin concorto, and Chorublni's
Concerto in F minor. Among tho soloists will bo
Clementina Do Vore and Mary Howo, sopranos;
Clara Poolo and Gertrude Edraands, contraltos;
Whitney Moekridge, tenor, and Max Burdlx, tho
Tho preparations for tho spectacular drama of
"Nero," whloh Managers Locke nnd Davis will
produce at Niblo's Garden in October, aro on tho
most imposing scale. Tho tiiin will bo to havo
every detail of tho drama historically correct.
Tho scenery has beon painted by artists from
plates and material obtained in tho British Mu
seum and other storo-houses of antiquarian lore.
Tho costumes and armor will also bo historically
accurate. No less than three hundred persons
will participate in this stago pageant, and tho
arena sceno in tho third act is expected to equal
anything over seen of tho kind in this country.
Mony novel features will bo introduced, not tho
leust of which will boa tearaof fourllons, which,
hitched to a Roman chariot, will dash around tho
stago at full speed.
Some qulckwork was donoby Muuugor Charles
Frohman in finding a now theatro in which to
continue tho Chicago run of "Shenandoah" after
tho burning of MoVlekar's Theatro in Chicago
Tuesday morning. All the scenery and costumes
of tlio play were burned, but tho management
decided to continuo tho performances without n
break if another houso could bo obtained, Tlio
Auditorium was in tho hands of workmen, but
after somo trouble Mr. Frohman got tho consent
of tho manager of that houso to put "Shenan
doah" ou there. It was late in tho nfternoon
when tho consent was obtained, but before 8
o'clook things wero got in shape for admitting
tho audience, and tho play was given beforo u
033 PA. AVJK.
We have begun the Fall
season's business much earlier
than usual. The new goods
are arriving daily, and you
might as well take a look at
them and get first choice.
The Fall Jackets are exceed
ingly stylish. The Double
breasted Reefer, or Box-coat,
is destined to become the most
popular. It is tight-fitting in
the back, fashioned to the waist,
and half-loose front. Snug,
comfortable, stylish, and just
long enough to escape the chair
when seated. We have this
style in three or four different
cloths and at as many different
Ladies' Fall Underwear is
also ready. All the old reliable
brands and some new ones
equally as good. A special
"opening" value is the Ladies'
Swiss Ribbed Vests, high neck
and long sleeves, buttoned
front, and well finished, at 25c.
We have Pants to match at the
same price, 25c; 50c. per suit.
We began our special sale of
Children's School Hosiery two
weeks ago. It has been the
most successful sale of Chil
dren's Hosiery we have ever
inaugurated. The big "trade
bringers" were the "Fast
Black" Hose at 19c. and the
excellent 25c. qualities in three
different ribs and weights.
We are after your trade this
season as we never were before.
More goods and better -pre
pared to serve you.
Wm. si IWcKnew,
(Successor to R. H. Taylor,)
933 Pa. Ave.
BEST SUMMER GOODS.
CALIFORNIA ORANGE CIDER,
Aromatic Ginger Ale, Lemon Soda,
Sarsaparilla, Tonic Beer, and
Cider, in Bottles.
SAMUEL 0. PALMER.
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U1.1UJ.& J 1S84 TWENTY-NINTH ST. N.
ASK FOR THEM.
LADIES! LADIES!! LADIES!!!
IS THE ONLY
Hat and Bonnet Frame Manufacturer
intnocity. Call and boo herNowShapes. Bleach
lngand Pressing. Straw nnd Felt Hats Altered
to tho Latest Styles. Orders promptly attended
to. lOOO a STREET NORTHWEST. mr24-ly
Ono box of tticBo pills will save many
dollars In doctor's bills. 'X'lioy aro
(specially prepared as a
and supplies a want long foil. Tlioy re
more unbcaltby accumulations frpiia
tbo body, without nausea or a-rlplnfr.
Adapted to young1 und old. 1'rlce, JiOc.
PAINTING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES, INTE
RIOR AND EXTERIOR.
Decorating, Gilding, Bronzing. Estimates fur
nished for work in city and country. First-class
material and workmanship.
Office, 415 Tenth Street Northwest, next Gas
oc27-tfl MAONIOHOL & SON.
THE STORAGE WAREHOUSE
American Security and Trust Co.,
A. T. MUTTON, President.
Wcstsldo Fifteenth street, between L and M.,
will bo open to rccolvo Furniture, Carnngcs.Sll
vorwnrc, Bric-iuBrac, Statuary. Wine, Trunks of
Clothing, and Valuables of nil kinds on Storage
August 15, 1800.
aoparato LiOckcu iron uompartments.
Special Facilities for Storngo ot Silvc
Pianos. Mirrors. Pictures, nnd nnnkH.
Goods of all Descriptions Carcrully Packed an
Moved without trouble to owners.
Tho only Absolutely Flro-proof Building in
city not owned by tho Government.
Hcrdlcs pass door.
Terms and full information obtained at oCQc
American Security and Trust Company, 1410
stroot N. W. ALBERT M. READ.
General Manager, Warehouse Dcpt.
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TO THE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTHWEST.
DOUBLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS.SPLENDID
SCENERY, MAGNIFICENT EQUIPMENT.
IN EFFECT MAY 11. 1800.
Sixth and B streets, as follows:
For Pittsburg nnd tho West, Uhicngo Limited
Kxnrcss or Pullman Vcstlbulo Carsat 10:50 A. M.
dally; Fast Line, 10:50 A. M. dally to Chicago, Co
lumbus, and St. Louis, with Bleeping Cars from
Harrlsburg to Indianapolis, Pittsburg to Colum
bus; Altooun to Chicago. St. Louis, Chicago, and
Cincinnati Express, 3:30 P. M. dally. Parlor Car
Washington to Harrlsburg, and Sleeping Care
Harrlsburg to St. Louis, Chicago, and Cincinnati,
and Dining Car Harrlsburg to St. Louis. Chicago,
nnd Cincinnati. Western Express, nt 7:40 P. M.
dally, with Sleeping Cars Washington to Chicago
and St. Louis, connecting dally at Harrlsburg
with through sleepers for Louisville and Mom
phis. Pullman Dining Car Pittsburg to Rich
mond and Chicago. Pacific Express, 10 P. M.
dally, for Pittsburg and tho West, with through
Sleeper to Pittsburg, and Plttaburg to Chicago?
BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILBOAD.
For Kane, Canandalgua, Rochester, nnd Nlng.
ura Falls dally except Sunday, 8.10 A. M.
Jbor Erie, Canandnigun, nnd Rochester daily;
fDu,ffaJ?nnd Niagara daily,except Saturday
10.00 P. M.. with Sleeping Car Washington to
For Williamsport.Lock Haven, and Elmira.af
10.60 A. M. daily except Sunday.
For WilliamBport. dally. 3:30 P. M.
For Philadelphia, Now York and tho East. 7.20.
0.00, 11.00. and 11.40 A.M., 2.10,3.15, 4.20, 5.40,
10.00, 11.20 P. M. On Sunday, 9.00, 11.40 A.M..
2.10, 3.15. 4.20. 10.00, and 11.20 P. M. Limited Ex
press of Pullman Parlor Cars. 0.40 A.M. daily
oxcopt Sundav. For Now York only. Limited
Exprrss, with Dining Car. 5.00 P. M. daily.
For Philadelphia only. Fast Express 8.10 A. M.
week days, and 4.00 P.M. daily. Express, Sundav
only, 5.40 P. M.
For Boston wlthoutchanpo 3.15 P. M. everyday.
For Brooklyn, N. Y., all through trains con
nectat Jersey City withboatsofBrooklynAnnex,
affordingdirccttransfer to Fultonstrcet, avoid.
Ing double ferriage acroBS Now York City.
For Atlantic City, 11.40 A.M. wook days. 11.20
P. M. daily.
For Baltlmoro,0.35,7.20,8.10, 11,9.40. 10, 10.50, 11.
and 11.41) A. M., 12.05. 2.10, 3.15, 3.30,4,4.20,1.30,
5, 5.40. (1. 7.40. 10. and 11.20 P.M. On Sunday, 0,
9.05, 10.50 11.10 A. M., 2.10, 3.15, 3.30, 4, 1.20, 5.
5.40,6. 7.40, 10. and 11.20 P.M.
For Pope's Creek Lino, 7.20 A. M. and 4.30P. M.
dally, except Sunday.
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 9:00 A. M 12.05, and
4.20 P. M., daily, excopt Sunday. Sundays. 4.2C
WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
In Effect May 11. 1890.
For Alexandria, 4.30. 0.35, 7.45, 8.40, 9.45,10.57 A.
M.. 12.04 noon, 2.05, 3.30, 4.25, 4.65, 0.01, 8.02, 10.05.
and 11.39 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 Quantico,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.
dally. Accommodation 4.53 P. M. week days.
Trains leave Alexandria for Washlngton,a.05,
7.05, 8, 9.10, 10.15, 11.07 A. M.; 1.20, 3,188.8.131.52,0.05,
7.05. 9.20, 10.37, and 11.08 P. M. On Sunday at
9.10 and 11.07 A. M.; 2.00, 5.10,7.05,7.29, 9.20 and
10.37 P. M. ,
Tloketsanainformationattho office, northeast
corner Thirteenth street andPennsylvaniaavc
nuo.and atthostatlon, where orders can bo loft
forthmshecklngof baggage to destination from
r H worm nennrnlPARRencpt- wnt
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Scheduloin effect Juno 20, 1890.
Leave Washington from Station corner of Now
Jersey avenuo and C street.
For Chicago and Northwest, Vestlbuled Lim
ited express daily 11:30 A. M express 9:30 P. M.
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Indianapolis, ox
press daily 3:30 and 11:30 P. M.
For Pittsburg and Cleveland, express dally 9:30
A.M. and 8:40 P.M.
For Lexington and points in tho Shenandoah
Valley. 11:30 A.M.
For Winchester and way Stations t5:30 P. M.
For Luray. t3:30 and 8:40 P. M.
For Baltimore, week days, 4:05, 5:00, 0:35.7:20,
7:30, (8:00, 45 minutes,) 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, 4:32, (4:50, 45 minutes,)
5:30, 0:00. 0:15. 0:20, 7:10. 7:30, 8:33, 0:50. 10:30, and
11:30 P. M. Sundays, 4:05,7:20. 7:30, 8:30, 9:30 A.M.,
(12:00, 45 minutes,) 1:00, 2:15. (2:50, 45 minutes,) 3:25,
4:20.4:32. (4:50, 45 mlnutes,)0:00, 0:15, 0:20, 7:30,8:35.
10:30, and 11:30 P. M.
For Way Stations between Washington and
Baltimore, 5:00, 0:35, 8:30 A.M., 12:10, 3:25, 4:32, U:20,
11:30 P.M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 1:00, 3:25.4:32.
Trains leave isaiumoro lor Washington, week,
days, at 5:00, 0:20, 0:30, 7:15, 7:20, 8:00, 8:30.
8:ar, 9:30, 10:20, and 10:35 A. M.; 12:00. 12:li 2:10,
For Annapolis. 0:35 and 8:30 A. M.. 12:10 nnd.
4:30 P. M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 4:32 P. M.
Leavo Annapolis 0:35, 8:37 A. M 12:05 and3:50
P. M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 3:55 P. M.
ForStationson tho Metropolitan Branch, t0:30.
8:30A.M..1:15 P.M. For princlpalstationsonly,.
tl0:40 A. M t4:30 and t5:30 P. M.
For Rockvillo and AVay Stations, 4:35 P. M.
510:00, 11:00 A. M., 1:00, 3:00, 5:35, 0:15, 10:00,
11:00 P. M.
For Boyd's and intermediate stations, 7:00'
Ohuroh train leaves Washington on Sunday at
1:15 P. M.,6toppiugatall stations on Metropoli
For Frederick. 0:30, 8:30, 9:30, 11:30 A. M.,
1:15, 3:30, 1:30 P.M.
For Hngerstown, 10:10 A. M. and 5:30 P. M.
TralnB arrive from Chicago daily 11:45 A. M. nnd
4:10 P. M.j lrom Cincinnati nnd St. Louis daily.
3:50 A. M. and 2:05 P. M.; from Pittsburg 7:10 A
M 5:50 P.M. dally.
NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA DIVI
SION. For Now York, Trenton, Nowark, and Eliza
beth, N. J., 4:05. 8:00, '10.00, "13:00 A. M., 2:50
4:50, and 10:30 P. M. BulTct Parlor Carson nil
day trains. Sleeping Car on tho 10:30 P. M.,open
at 0:00 P.M.
For Philadelphia, "4.05, 8.00 10.00, 12.00 noon,
2.50, 4.50, 0.15, and 10.80 P. AT.
For Nowark, Del., Wilmington, and Chester,
4.05. 8.00 A. M '12.00 noon, '2.50, 4.50, 0.15,
and "10.30 P. M.
For intermediate points between Baltlmoro
and Philudolphia, 5:00 and 7:20 A.M., 2:50.
Trains leavo New York for Washington, "0:00,
11:30 A. M.. '2:00, "3:20, "5:00 P.M., and 13:15
Trains leavo Philadelphia for Washington
4:21. "8:15, '9:15, 11:35A Ml:40, "4:31, 5:55,
'7:32 P. M.
For Boston "2.50 P. M., with Pullman Bull'of
Sleeping Car running through to Boston without
change, via Poughkeopslo Brldgo, lauding pas
sengers in B. & M. Station nt Boston.
For Atlantio Cltj', 4:05 nnd 10:00 A.M., and 12:00
noon. Sundays, 4:03 A. M 12:00 noon, aud 10:30'
' ' FOR BAY RIDGE.
Week days, 9:15 A. M.,l:30, 4:30 P.M. Sundays,
0:35 A.M.. 1:30. 3:15 P.M.
Leavo Bay Ridge, woek days, 0:30, 8:30 P. M.
Sundays, 8:30, 9:00 P. M.
tExcoptSunday. "Daily. Sunduyonly.
Baggagecalled for and cheoked from hotolsand'
residonces by Union Transfer Co. on orders loft
and at depot.
t m OHAB.O.SOULL.Gen.FttSS.Air't.
J.T.ODELL, General Manager.
s:.ju, :ou, :uu, i: jo, o;uu, o:uu, o;u, :uu, t wu, o:zv, emu,
9:00, 10:10, 10:20, and 11:00P.M. Sundays 0:30,7:15
8:30, 8:35, 0:30, 10:20. 10:35 A. M.; 12:00, 1:05, 2:10
2:30,4:15. 5:00. 0:20, 7:00, 7:30. 8:20, 8:30. 10:10, 10:2o!
and 11:00 P.M.
1T A .-fe-i.