Newspaper Page Text
THE SUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAY, 1VIA.Y 24, LS91
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TEACHERS AND PUPILS.
INTERESTING NEWS A5J1 QOSSU
Veteran Toucher's Reminiscences of
Mnny Yonrs Ago Tho I'lowcr Can
tata The Comlnc Examinations l'or
"There is a great difference In tlio public
schools of to-day and those in existence when
I took up the work in 1S03," said Miss Julia
Brown, of the Lenox Building, "lntnono of
the oldest teachers in the District, having
been at it twenty-seven years. I do not feel
old, for constant association with young peo
ple, I suppose, has a tendency to make one
feel young. In nothing is the change in the
schools moro pronounced than in the school
buildings. Before tho war the public school
idea wao not well developed in this District,
and almost any placo was regarded as good
enough for a school-house. TLc first school
I had was located in tho old "Washington market-house,
on the corner of Fifth and. I streets.
A more unsuitable placo for a school could
hardly ho imagined. It was two stories high,
but the darkest and most dismal place on a
rainy day, Mr. Ourand will remember all
about it. He used to distribute our pay
checks, and rail at the accommodations. My
next school was not much better as to'
iocauon. xt, was a iransier to tuc corner
and E streets, in the old Medical
before it was located in Ford's
From there I was transferred to the
old engine-house on the corner of New York
avenue and Sixth 6treet. Teachers then
looked upon tho Wallach and Franklin, tho
only school-houEcs in tho city, as models of
perfection, and the teachers in them were ob
jects of envy. But now we havo better build
ings for school purposes than either of those
structures, if not so largo. Tho two-story
and basement eight-room school-house, with
its central hall, like this (the Lenox, on Fifth
street southeast,) is the favorite style. It is
so convenient for getting out of or into, and
all the "rooms open into the spacious halls,
with side stairways on each side. In case of
an alarm of fire or panic wo could empty
every room inside of three minutes. Tho
only want now is a good plaj'-ground attached
to each school building, so that children
need not go into tho . street for
recc$6. During all those years of
my experience in poor chopl-houses I was
teaching some of the. boys who to-day are
among Washington's most successful citi
zens. They were second-grade schools, but
the boys are not second class. The teachers
did their duty and brought the grade of the
school up to a higher standard by painstaking
work. The teachers' meetings were then
general. Now teachers'.meetlngs arc divided
up amonc the divisions, and they only occa
sionally meet at the call of Superintendent
Powell. Willie Waldecker, as I used to call
him, the pianist, was one of my pupils; and
Willie Fruette, now tho famous baritone, an
other, with Mr. Kakeman, the violinist, all of
whom were boys once in tho second-division
schools. So were George Provost and Millard
Halleck, attorney6-at-law, as well as
John Doyle, in the real estate business.
We older teachers are proud of our boy6.
Tho majority of them do us honor, having
turned out well in life, and are holding places
in Department or business offices of responsi
bility and trust. Oh, yes; I love my profes
sion. It has many pleasant experiences in it
that go hand in hand with hard work and
trial. There is only one thing that we teachers-here
need, and that is so small an item
one scarce fecl6 like mentioning it. Our
teachers' room is devoid of furnishings such
as siclc or tired schoolma'ms occasionally
need. We need a sofa. We hopothat this
yenr the appropriations for the Third Division
will Include that, if nothlng'morc."
The Flower Cantata.
The cantata of "The Flower Queen; or,
Coronation of the Rose," on Monday evening
last at the National Theatre by the pupils of
the Eighth Grade, First Division of public
schools, was charmingly rendered. It re
flected great credit upon the director, Pro
fessor J. H. Daniel, and the teachers who had
assisted in drilling tho pupils. About two
hundred girls appeared in the various roles.
Miss Ilattie Meads made a very attractive
Rote. Her sinning was eood and her costume
very tasty. She wore a whito gown, with
robe garland on the low-cut bodice aud
single roses scattered over the skirt. Sun
flower, Miss Helen Nye; Dahlia, Miss Olive
Travers; Crocus, Miss Mamie Boteler; Lilly,
Mis6 Margaret Sherman; Hollyhock, Mies
Florence btidham; Heliotrope, Misses Carrie
lark and Jessie Davis; Japonica, Miss Anna
K.. Roller; Miguonnettes, Miss Ida Wagner
And Miss Belle Chambers; Tulip, Miss Marion
Garrett; Touch-me-not and Forget-me-uot,
Miss Flora Shinn and Miss Virgie Clabaugh.
These took the solo parts, and acquitted
themselves well. Tho only male chorister,
the "Recluse," was sung by Mr. Ernest H.
Daniel, who seemed to be thoroughly con
verted from mlsanthropby by the beautiful
lessons of these pcroniflcd flowers. Mrs.'J. T.
Dyero's dancing class entertained theaudienco
during the interludes with a number of pleas
ing dances as fairies, ending with a rope dance
by Florence O'Brien. The tableaux of the
flowers falling asleep under the influence of
Poppy wands was very pretty, and if anything
could be more charmfug it was when the
Poppies yielded to tho drowsy Influences and
fairies skipped about In play on tho green,
where they lay in pretty croupes. The tennis
drill was well done, and'tho big audience of
fathers, mothers, uncles, cousins, and aunts
were highly appreciative of this succession of
beautiful tableaux interspersed with songs.
Best of all, tho teachers' library fund got a
The Health oJ" School Children.
On a cold and rainy day not long ago in
passing a school-house at recess a JIkrald re
porter noticed the girls out of doors, or rather
huddled up round the doorway, without hats
or wraps. No child should be sent out of the
warm and evenly ventilated school-room into
the chill atmosphere of a rainy day without
these protections. Tho teacher Is held re
sponsible, and properly so, in public opiulon
for the care of a child's health during school
horns. Only a few days ago a little eirl in a
boarding school near Washington was per
mitted to take oil her flannels during a warm
day, and as no one told her to put them on
when a few chilly days followed sho took a
severe cold which nearly cost her her life.
Tide child was too youug to think
for herself. Another incident: A child
iu a boarding school camo home
to set- her mother a few day6 ago, which was
one of that "cold wave" wo had, with only an
oper work guimp on her arras and shoul
ders. The mother was justly indignant.
Mnuy a child in tho public schools has taken
cold from sitting in a draught in tho school
room or from exposure at recess. Theso
things ought not to be. Better relax a littlo
discipline of some sorts than lay tho founda
tion for dl6caso in a child's constitution. This
protest Is Instigated by certain parents, who
aBk to havo tho attention of tcachors drawn
to their responsibility over tho children's
ucalth and is not made in a captious or fault
finding spirit, but simply to correct ono orror
In public aud other school management
where thcro is so much to commend in other
Superintendent Powell's Address.
On Tuesday nlcht Superintendent Powoll
complied with the request of the board" of
trustees to deliver an address on "Our Courso
of Study." Tho address was delivered in tho
Franklin School Building. As usual, ho was
entertaining and practical in treating his sub
ject. Ho explained that his idea of teaching
was to bring out children's powor to do rather
than show what thoy know. Ho dwelt upon
educating tho taste, smell, seeing, and hear
ing as avenues ofeducation. Mr. Powell il
lustrated his system of teaching reading on
tho blackboard. Children know something
of animals and objects from observation, but
on coming into tho school-room they should
bo taught by sign and symbol to read as woll
as observe. Tho object lessons become im
pressed upon tho mind. Mr. Powell did not be
liovc in the old way of teaching by roto.
Thcro should be somo idea or relation fixed
in tho mind of whatever tho child roads, thus
tho thought or fact becomes fixed. Mr.
Powell thought great progress had been mado
in many ways, especially in ventilating school
houses, which was now absolutely perfect In
all tho newer buildings.
There are ono hundred candidates awaiting
examination for tho forty-five positions in tho
normal class next year, and each hoping that
lightning may strike her. There will soon
havo to bo a stretching of boundaries in tho
normal school-room and moro chairs and
desks brought in to accommodate those who
ought to have the reward thoy crave if thoy
During tho past week tho first five grades in
the Franklin School have closed at 2:30 P. M.
to give tho teachers an opportunity to attend
tho examinations of tho normal class, the
first fivo grades being tho ones in which the
normal teachers receive their experimental
training as teachers.
Miss Shuster, one of tho normal class this
year, say6 that there is always some kind of a
celebration by tho class before they separate
for the season. This year will probably be no
exception to tho rule, although whether it is
to be a reunion or a picnic remains to bo de
cided. It is rumored that the talented sculptor,
Ulric S. J. Dunbar, Is about to lead to tho
altar one of tho handsomest and most popu
lar of tho public' school teachers, Miss Davis,
of the Second Division.
The Lenox Schools will not give a concert
this year, but Instead aro concentrating all
their efforts on tho
mado in their central
Tuesday, Juno 16.
exhibit of work to be
hall on exhibition day,
Mr. P. S. Lesh, one of the teachers of the
Jefferson Building, Fourth Division, has
resigned to take a position In the District
Miss. Dai6y Hepburn, of the Lenox, who i6
a noted lady bicycle rider, says she expects to
take a daily'run to Glen Echo during vacation
The normal clasehad their annual examina
tion in the Franklin last week. It was con
ducted by the principal, Mr. William B.
Miss Stoneroad, teacher of health and hy
giene, goes to Germany this summer in pur
suit of knowledge relating to her profes
sion. Mi6s E. Scammell, vocal music teacher in
tho public schools, has been on a trip to
Boston to look up new methods of teaching.
It is rumored that Miss Edmunds, of the
Barrett School, will be married a few days
after theclose of the school year.
Tho teachers and pupils of tho High School
took a moonlieht excursion on the Macalester
on Friday night.
There will be an examination of pupils of
tho High Schools for the normal class on
Saturday, June 0.
Miss Leonard will visit Germantown, Pa.,
aud several other points during the months of
July and August.
Tho High School commencemeut will occur
in tho Academy of Music Thursday, Juno 17.
Exhibition or visiting day will be on Tues
day, June 10, throughout the District.
M(ss"Nourse, of tho Lenox School, goes to
Ocsan Grove for the summer.
Miss Julia Brown, of tho Lenox, will sum
mer at Falls Church, Va.
The public schools will close on Wednesday.
The proprietors of King's Palaco desire to
call your attention to tho fact that their stock
of millinery and wraps is now complete, and
thoy aro in a position to giye to tho ladies of
this city extraordinary good values in the
above department. Their reputation as tho
loaders in tho millinery lino is such an estab
lished fact that none dare to dispute this
claim. Tho Btock of millinery comprises all
tho latest productions from tho foreign and
domestic markets, and their array of imported
pattern hato and bonnets with the production
of their fine work-room and their stock of un
trlmmed hats and bonnets is treblo that of any
other establishment in this city. Thoy havo
every shape, manufactured in ull tho latest
shades of gray, tans, and brown, and their
prices aro exceptionally the lowest. They
guarantee you a savine of 20 percent, on your
purchase. They would call your attention to
the great guessing contest for a iree tour of
Europe. Every purchaser is entitled to a
guess for a trip to Europe, free of all expense.
We refer you for further Information to their
advertisement on tho fifth page of this paper.
You Are In a Bad Fix.
But wo will euro you if you will pay us.
Men weak, nervous, and debilitated, suffering
from evil habits or later indiscretions, send for
Book op Life, Dr. Parker's Medical and Sur
gical Institute, MSN. Spruce street, Nashville,
Ballanfino's Pale Extra
Beer cures the la
BATjMAOKDA'S TIIOOPS BEATEN.
llolivln Sntil to Hnvo Recognized
VAitis, May 23. Tho delegates of tho Chil
ian congressional party, whoso headquarters
aro in this city, -referring to tho report cabled
to Europo from Iquiquo by way of tho United
States that tho forces of President Balmaccda
havo captured Taltal, gives a wholly different
version of tho affair. According to tho above
advices tho Chilian government steamers Itn
porialc, Almirantc, Comlcll, and Sargeuto
Altera, on Thursday last, landed two hundred
men in Taltal, stormed tho custom
house and reestablished tho old re
gime. Tho Chilian delegates declaro
that tho government warships Imperialo
and Almiranto Condell cntorcd tho harbor of
Taltal during tho abseuco of tho congressional
flcot from that place, and that theso warships
landed troops at Taltal and issued a proclama
tion in favor of President Balmaccda. But
instead of reestablishing tho old rcgimo, ac
cording to tho congressional delegates, tho
inhabitants attacked tho uovornment troops
and compelled them to withdraw. Tho con
gressional delegates also announco that Bo
livia has officially recognized tho congres
sional f oi ccs as belligerents.
Freed From Asthma.
EVANSVII.LU, IND., Oct. 1, 1SS9.
Dr. J. ir. Bergen, Petersburg, Jnd,:
Deaii Sm: I havo used Bergen's ABthma
Cure for tho past four weeks and havo found
more relief from tho use of it than anything
I havo over tried. I havo been entirely free
from asthma since taking your remedy, and
feel now that I will havo no recurrence of the
disease. Yours truly, F. II. BURTON.
For salo by Z. D. Gilmau, G27 Pennsylvania
. . .'
Go to tho Bollvuo Dairy Farm for pure,
clean, and fresh milk.
Drink Ballantlno's Beer.
HUGH'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
TO-NIGHT A.T? S.
Assisted by Seven Noted Artists.
i MLLE. MANTELL,
MISS MAUD POWELL, VIOLINIST.
RESERVED SEATS, $1 AND $1.50.
ADMISSION, 75c. AND 50c.
Box-office open to-day from 10 A. M.
A LBAUGH'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
THE COOLEST AND MOST COMFORT
ABLE SUMMER OPERA-HOUSE
W. T. Carton's Opera Co.,
To-morrow, Mon., May 25,
And during the week, with Matinee on Satur
First Production 4n America at Popular
Prices of GILBERT & SULLIVAN'S
"Latest and Best Opera,
With a Cast of Unusual Strength, Including
All the Fayorites and First Appearance of
MISS LILLY POST.
Sir Arthur Sullivan's Original Orchestration.
W. S. Gilbert's Original Stage Business.
A PRODUCTION AUTHORIZED BY
MR. D'OYIjY CARTE AND THE
Now and Handsome Costumes, Special
Scenery, Augmented Orchestra, and a Power
ful Chorus of Thirty-five Selected Voices.
25 Gents General Admission.
Reserved Seats, 50 and 75 cents.
Next Week FRA DIAVOLO." my24-lt5
TX ARRIS'S BIJOU THEATRE.
Mrs. P. Harris, R. L. Britton, and T. F. Dean,
Proprietors and Managers.
Week commencing Monday, May 25.
In Two Now Plays,
THE BORDER KING,
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday.
BALANCE OF WEEK,
Next Week "BLUE GRASS." my24-lt5
CADEMY OF MUSIC.
Wednesday. Mav 27.
ASSISTED BY THE
Georgetown Amateur Orchestra,
Mr. Anton Caspar, Violinist.
RESERVED SEATS, 75 AND DO CENTS.
Tickets at Metzerott's on Tuesday.
EW NATIONAL THEATRE.
OPENING OF THE SUMMER SEASON.
Monday, May 25 Mathu'o on Saturday.
Lamont Opera Company,
Under the Direction of S. W. FORT, In
TUE WHITE 1IUSSAK.
Helen Lamont, LIzzio Anuandalc, Julia
Earnest, Marion Wcllcr, William Pructtc,
Waltor Allou, Kirtlaud Calhoun, J. Y. Glcs
son, Frank Rolleston, R. W. Guise, and M. J.
WILLIAM ROBINSON, Musical Director.
Admission, 25 cents; reserved scats, 50 and
Monday, Juno 1,, by special request,
THE BOHEMIAN GIRL.
THE EMANON MUSICAL CLUB,
At tho request of many friends, havo decided
to ropeat Air. Hubbard Smith's
NEW YEAR'S RECEPTION
At tho National Rillcs' Armory, THURSDAY
EVENING, May28, 1801, at 8 o'clock, assisted
by Misses Schott and Sticr and Mr. Jccko.
Tho opera will bo preceded by tho onc-act
With Mrs. Harmor Reesido, Miss Taylor, Miss
Waltowor, and Mr.HowaidRecsIde, Mr. John
Daish, Mr. Gcorgo Custer in tho cast. Pro
ceeds to bo dovoted to charity. Tickets, 50
conts. For salo at Metzerott's and Ellis's
Music Stores, nnd Mr. G. E. Kennedy's Gro
cery Store, 1209 F street northwest.
Washington Light Infantry Corps,
Steamer Charles Macalester,
TUESDAY, JUNE 2, 1891.
Boat loaves 0:30. Tickets, 50c.
Music by National Guard Band.
BOSCOBEL, ATTLANTIO CITY.
Jventucky avenue, near tbo beach; new hotel;
steam heat: electric hells aud hatha. Special
rates for May and June. A. E. MARION.
WO ODLA "W N 9
Will be opened for reception of Guests MAY
10. For terms apply at tho CLARENDON
HOTEL, Fourteenth street and New York
ORKNEY SPRINGS AND BATHS, SHEN
andoah County, Va., F. Tenney & Co.,
lessees and proprietors. " Bear Wallow,
Healing Arsenic, Sulphur and Iron Springs."
Bowling alloy, shooting gallery, lawn tennis,
archery, and other amusements; splendid rides
and drives. Largest swimming pool in Vir
ginia. Hot and cold haths. Tho three hotels
aro supplied with water from tho mountain.
Seven cottages. Accommodations for 1,000.
Altitude 2,300 feet above sea level; cool and
dry; sanitation nerfect. No mosquitoes. Dr.
C. W. Chancellor, of Baltimore, and Dr. F, T.
Chamberlain, of Washington, will bo in at
tendance. Pror. Sbroeder's brass and string
band will furnish music. Address F. TEN
NEY & CO., National Hotel, Washington,
D. C, until Juno 15, after that at Orkney
Good dressing is
an art. Every man
does not always know
how to dress well.
Some men may wear
the most expensive
quality ' of clothing
and yet never look
well dressed'. They
lack taste in selecting
the material. Here
is where your tailor
(if he be a tasty man)
will prove of great
service to you. The
good tailor not only
makes a study of the
of his business, thus
he likewise studies
the art of dressing,
thus acquiring good
taste in selecting ma
terials for his custom
ers. We have tried
to learn every por
tion of the tailoring
business. I am sure
we can please you.
A Beautiful Line
of English Trouser
insfs at &7.50. The
beginning of the sea
son these j
these goods we
ML Loseno & Son,
80S IP Street CTorUiwest.
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TO THE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTH
WJ53T DOUBLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS, SPLEN
DID SCENERY, MAGNIFICENT
IN EFFECT MAY 8, 1891.
Trains leave Washington from Station corner
of Sixth and B streets as follows: '
lor Pittsburg and tho West, Chicago Lim
ited Express of Pullman Vcstlhulo 'Cars at
10.50 A. M. daily. Fast Lino, 10.50 A. M. dally
to Chicago, Columbus, and St. Louis, wltti
Parlor Car llarrlsburg to Pittsburg and Slccp-t
iug Cars from Pittsburg to Indiannpolis, Pitts
burg to Columbus, Alfoona to Chicago. St.
Louis, Chicago, and Cincinnati Express, 3.80
P. M. daily; Parlor Car Washington to llarrls
burg and Slcoping CarsIIarrisburg to St. Louis '
Chicago, and Cincinnati aud Dining Car Har-' '
'risburg to St. Louis, Chicago, and Cincinnati.
Western Express, nt 7.40 P. M. daily, with
Sleeping Cars Washington to Chicago and Sti
Louis, connecting dally at llarrlsburg with
for Pll.tsliim!" niiil
Sleeper to Pittsburg and Pittsburg to Chicaco.
BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILROAD
i'or ivnnc, onnanuuigua, Kochcstor, and
Niagara Falls, daily except Sunday, 8.10 A. M-
For Eric, Canandaigua, and Rochester, daily;
for Buffalo and Niagara, daily except Satur
day, 10.00 P. M., with Sleeping Car Washing
ton to Rochester.
For Willlamsport. Rochester, and Niagara
Falls, 7.40 P. M. daily except Saturday, with
Sleeping Car Washington to Rochester.
For Willlamsport, llcnova, and Elmlrn," at
10.50 A. M. dally except Sunday.
For Williamsport, dally. 3.80 P. M.
O.OOandll A. M., 12.15, 2.10, 3.15,4.20,10.00,and
11.85 P. M. T.lmitoil F.vnrnsR nf "Pnllmnrt Pnr-
-ttVS m-Jkft JU.UUi llllll XliUU J. -11 A. Ull kJlllltULV.
lo'r Cars, with Dining Car to Now York, 9.40
A. M. daily except Sunday. For Now York
only. Limited Express, with Dining Car, 5.00
P. M. daily.
For Philadelphia only, Fast Express, 8.10 A.
Al. week days and 4.00 P. M. daily. ' Express,
Sunday only, 5.40 P. M.
For Boston without change, 3.15 P.,M. every
For Brooklyn, N. Y., all through trains con
nect at Jersey City with boats of Brooklyn An
nex, affording direct transfer to Fulton street,
avoiding double ferriage across New York City.
For Atlantic City, 13.1.5 P, M, WCCk days,
.SS ft M, llijy4
For Baltimore, 6.35, 7.26, 8.10, 9.00, 9.40,
10.00, 10.50, 11.00, and 11.50 A. M. 12.15 2.10
3.15, 8.80, 4.00, 4.20, 4.80, 5.00, 5.40, 0.00 7.40
10.00, aqd 11.35 P. M. On Sunday, 9.00 9.05
10.50, and 11.00 A. M.,12.15, 2.10, 3.15,3.30, 4.00
4.20,5.00, 5.40, 0.00, 7.40, 10.00, and 11.35 P. M.
For Pope's Creek Lino, 7.20 A. M. aud 4.30
P. M. daily except Sunday.
For Annapolis. 7.20 and 9.00 A. M., 11.50
and 4.20 P. M. daily excepLSunday. Sundays,
9.00 A. M. and 4.20 P. M.-
WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
IN EFFECT MAY 10, 1891.
For Alexandria, 4.30, 6.35, 7.45, 8:38, 9.45,
and 10.47 A. M.. 12.01 nnnn. T-00. n.in a so
4.25, 5.25, G.05, 0.15, 8.02, 10.05, and 11.39 P. M.
uuouuuuj, ub tt.ou, i.ia, y.ao, auu iu
1.00, 2.43, 6.15, 8.02, and 10.03 P. M.
4.30. 7.45, 9.45, and 10.47 A. M.,
Accommodation for Quantico, 7.45 A.
and Express 0:05 P. M. week days; 7.45 A
For Richmond and the South, 4.30 and 10.57
A. .M. daily. Accommodation, 6.05 P. M. week
Trains leave Alexandria for Washington,
0.05, 7.05, 8.00, 9.10, 10.15, 11.17, aud 11.14
A. M., 1.20, 2.00, 3.00, 3.50, 4.55, 5.45, 0.13,
7.05, 9.20, 10.50, and 11.08 P. M. On Sunday
at 9.10, 10.15, 11.17, and 11.44 A.M., 2.00
4.53, 7.03, 7.40, 9.20, and 10.50 P. M.
Tickets and information at the ofllcc. noith
east corner Thirteenth slrcct and Pennsylva
nia avenue, and at tho station, where orders
can bp left for the checking of baggage to des
tination from hotels and residences. ,
CHARLES E. PUGH, General Manager.
J. R. WOOD, General Passenger Agent.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule in Effect MAY 10, 1891.
Leave Washington from Station corner of Now
Jersey avenuo and C street:
For Chicago aud Northwest, Vcstibulcd Lim
ited Express trains 11.80 A. M., 8.80 P. M
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Indianapolis,
Vestibule Limited, 8:30, Express 11:80 P. M.
For Pittsburg and Cleveland, Express daily,
9.30 A. M. and 8.45 P. M. - au.mj,
For Lexington and points in the Shenandoah
Valley, 10.40 A. M
For Winchester and Way Stations. 5.80 P.M.
For Luray, t3.30 3.45 P. M.
For Baltimore, week days, 4.05, 5.00, 6.35.
7.20, 7.80, (8.00, 45-minutes,) '8.30, 9.30, (10.00
45-m nutes,! 11.55 A. M., 12.10, 2.05, 2.45 (3.15
45-mInutcs,) 8.25, 4.28, 4.31, 4.55, (5.10, 45-oA-30'
5'85' -20' 0.35, 7.80, fi.80, 9.00,
!3 F3 ftud n-85 r- M- Sundays,' 4.05
7.80 (8.00, 45.mlnutes,) 8.30,9.30,(1(5.00, 46
mQi"W A1;? A; 1-00l 3'05 3-45 8-25,
i-h i'55' i5,10' 45-minutcs, -20, 0.25 7.30,
8.30, 9.00, 11.30, and 11.35 P.M. ' '
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 8.80 A. M., 12 10
and 4.28 P. M. Sundays, 8.30 A. M. and 4.31
andT4.30Cp.CM.k' tll'8 A' M- U5'
For Hagerstown,tl0.40 A.M. and 5.30 P.M.
ROYAL BLUE LINE FOR NEW YORK
For Philadelphia, New York, Boston, and
tho East, daily 4 05,800, (10,00, Dining Car,)
ipl'V,3,1 (8.10, Dining Car,) 8.30
Ut?Va: 5 slecPlDKCar, open at lOo'clock.)
Buff (St Parlor Cars on all day trains.
:Fm Bo?ton, 03.45 P. M.-, with "Pullman Buf
fet Sleoplng Car running through to Boston
without chaugo via Poughkeopsio Bridge, land-
l'OrtimGOf Kllhllrlirm r.,l.ia can tin,,. tnl.1nn
to be had of all ticket agents.
tExcept Sunday. '-'Daily. ?Sundayouly.
Baggago called for and checked from hotels
and residences by Union Transfer Co. on or
ders left at Ticket Offices, 619 and 1851 Penn-.
sylvanla avenue, and at Depot
J. T. ODELL, CHAS. O. SCULL,
Gen'l Manager. Gcn'l Pass. Ag't.
Arresta dlsuhargoa from tho urinary organa
In cither bcx in 48 hours.
It la superior to Copaiba, Cubeb, or lnjoo
tlons, mid reo from all bad emeU or other
SANTAL-M I DYIsaifiedii
Ulteri, without which nono aro ceoulne.X f
Drink Ballantine'a Jleer,
For Philadolnhia. Now York, aud tho. Enfct.
,20, 9.00, and 11.00 A. M., 12.15, 2.10. 3.15,
on x jo in on n,..i 11 nis t tvt n.. q,,.,,i..
VTr.Bi. '" " iU" ot-awon at uoston.
F or Atlantic City, 4.05, 10.00, and 11.55 A. M.
KnnrlnvH A Or. nn.T 11 kk a ir'
' frffl 1 ' 'fltilMI)pWfrjfcMfcapgj