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THE SCJJSEJDA.Y HOBiRLALD. SUNDAYJUNE 14. 1891.
IT STILL CATCHES ON.
8UMMKK Ol'KKA WELL 1'Al'KONIZED
AT BOTH HOUSES.
The Carlcton Conipnny'a Engagement
to Closo at tho End of Thin Week
Whnt tho BJlln Arc Gossip of tlio
Thero was little If any falling off In tho
patronage of tbo rival opera companies at tho
National and Albaugh'B the past week.
Both houses did a good business,
again demonstrating tho fact that Washington
can bo depended on to support satisfactory
operatic entertainments at reasonable prices,
even in tho heat of summer. At Albaugh's
"The Chimes of Normandy" was staged and
sung in good style. A great deal of tho
credit of tho production belongs to Mr.
William F. Pructte, who looked after tho re
hearsals for Mr. Carleton and sung tho rOlo of
tho Marquis with power and artistic effective
ness. Mr. Pruetto was well supported by
MIeb Post, who has seldom appeared hero to
better advantage; Miss Vincent, Mr.
Murray, Mr. Fitzgerald, and Mr.
Blgelow. "Tho Royal Middy" at the Na
tional gavo Miss Lamont a better opportunity
than anything eho had been previously seen
in this season, and sho displayed a vivacity
and sprightlincss that delighted her friends
and a'dmircrs. Miss Annandale, Mr. Camp
bell, and Mr. Hamilton also did capital work
and met with deserved success in the en
deavor to infuse "go" Into tho opera.
Carlcton Trotipe's Pai'cwell "Week.
To-morrow night will witness tho opening
of the last week of tho Carleton summer
season atAlbaugh'6. The organization has
been presenting all grades of light opera in
an artistic and satisfying manner. Their de
parture from "Washington is a matter of regret
to the public i.nd tho management, but is
made necessary by a previous contract for a
season in Buffalo. Their last production is
certain to be one of their best. The company
receives a new and valuable recruit this week
in Miss Clara Lane, who will assume the role
of Javotte, In tho ever-popular opera of "Er
minle." Mr. Carleton appears again, taking
the part of Ravennes, Mr. Blgelow being the
Cadeaux. The costumes and scenery will be
handsome and complete. On Saturday night
the "Gondoliers" will be given a6 a farewell
performance. The Carloton production of
this ODera Is generally recognized as the finest
this city has seen, and created general Interest,
which was more than merely local. In this
presentation Mr. Carleton will be seen as the
Duke of Plaza, J. K. Murray a6 Marco, and
Clara Lane as Giannctia. Albaugh's Grand
Opera House will be closed for the present, as
the management was unable to secure as good
a company as Mr. Carleton's, and refused
several oilers of so-called summer companies.
"Princess To To" at the National.
The Lamont Opera Company will present
at the National Theatre to-morrow evening
W. B. Gilbert comic opera, "Princess To To."
This is written in his happiest vein, and the
music, which is by Frederic Clay, is very bright
and tuneful. The cast will be as follows:
Miss Lamont. Princess To To; Lizzie Annan
dale, Jelly; Charles J. Campbell, Prince Uoro;
William 11. Hamilton, Zapetcr; John Brand,
Prince Caramel; Walter Allen, King Portico.
Notes of the Stage.
It is said that Joo Emmet will soon take a
new wife in the person of Helen Sedgwick.
So successful is "Tho Tar and the Tartar,"
the McCaull Company's new opera, that a No.
2 company will be organized to slmr St in tho
A burlesque on "Hamlet," written years
ago by W. S. Gilbert, has been revived in Lon
don. It la rather rough on a mau to resurrect
De Wolf Hopper and Francis Wilson control
the Broadway Theatre for a year. Hopper re
mains at tbo house until October 3 and Wilson
then steps in to remain until May.
Col. Jack Haverly, who has been In Mexico
for three years trying: to make a fortune in
mininir, has returned to Chicago. Whether he
brings much Mexican gold with him or not is
Ono of tho pathetic sights of Broadway:
Nel6on Wheatcroft standing in front of a pho
tographer's Btudlo and gazing with large,
luminous, bovine eyes at a portrait of Nelson
Henry E. Dlxey's entertainment next season
will consist of three short ploys a melo
drama burlesque by Clay Greene, a panto
mime, and tho last act of the "Seven Ages"
Minnio Hank is to head an English opera
company in this country next season under the
management of 0. D. Hess. Her huBband,
Chevalier Von Wartegg, who is now in Europe
with her, Ib engaging the singers for her sup
port. Thpatricala arc deadly dull in New York.
The only novelties of tho week were two bil
ious bucolio dramas called "Meadow Brook
Farm" and "Apple Orchard Farm." Both are
weak imitations of "The Old Homestead" and
"Tho County Fair."
Pettitt, tho king of tho English melodrama
manufacturers, Ib at work upon a new horror,
and tho chances are that America wll get it,
if America will wait patiently for a lew
months. Pettitt Eaya that he cannot work
upon the piece for more than an hour at a
time, aa It is eo terrible that it actually
Joseph Haworth will next season be under
the management of A. J. Shadden and Max F.
Ibmsen. Tho former was long connected with
Pittsburg theatres and last year managed the
"U. S. Mail" company, with which Mr, Ihmsen
was also connected. Mr.Haworth'B repertory
next season wlB consist of "St. Marc," Of which
a line spectacular production will bo given,
and a now Ploy in which it is eald a dissecting
room scene willbe introduced,
Charles L. Davis, the actor, otherwise known
as "Alvin Joslln," was Bitting recently on the
porch of a hotel In Texas, when a man from
Detroit stepped In front of him and looked over
his head iu search of an acquaintance, whom
he supposed was in the hotel lobby. Davie,
mistaking the Dctroiter's purpose, remarked:
"Ah, I see you admire my diamonds. ThiB
one indicating tho stone on his shirt bosom
cost me 33,000. Tbese-showing his cuff
buttons-ooet mo 8200 each, and my wife has a
trunk full up In her room." Tho Detroit man
did not say much, but that evoning, by arrange
ment with thn head waiter. Davis was placed
at supper alone at a table whero wero several
vacantchalre. Presently Boven men, all com
mercial travelers, entered tho dining-room,
and each ono had a large cut-glass fruit dish
fastened on his breast, whilo glass prisms hung
pendaut from each coat and ve6t button. So
berly marching to Davis's table the seven men
took the vacant scats, und tho Detroit man
entertained tho alleged actor with: "Ah, I
see you admlro our diamonds. This one"
pointing to tho fruit dish "cost mo 33,000.000.
These" Indicating tho prisma "cost $250,000
each, and wo have threo carloads like them at
tho depot waiting to bo side-trucked." Davis
not only changed his seat, but went to another
Mr. Tim Murphy, tho well-kuown actor of
this city, has returned to his home hero to
spend tho summer ufter a very successful sea
son with Charles Hoyt's company, playing "A
Texas Steer." Mr. Murphy has a
Ave years' contract with Mr. Hoyt, and
will continue with that gentleman for
two seasons longer, playing.1 the lead
ing parts In all of hh now comedies. After
Mr. Murphy's contract with Mr. Hoyt haB
ended ho will appear in a new play, now being
written for him, which it is said will fit him
like a clove.
One of the most rapid rises in the theatrical
profession has been that of Mrs. Bessie Tyree,
of this city, the wife of the well-known drug
gist and chemist. Mrs. Tyreo a few years ago
received dramatic and elocutionary instruc
tion from well-known teachers of Washing
ton. After a two years' course of infltruction
she went to New York and appeared at an
"authors' matinee" at tho Lyceum Theatre. Mr.
Frohman, manager of the theatre, was so
much struck with her ability and attractive
appearance that ho engaged hpr for a term of
Ave years to play in his road company. For
the pa6t two seasons Mrs. Tyree has been trav
eling over tho United States with the "Charity
Ball" compauy, first appearing in small parts
and rapidly working her way up, until
of late she has been doing the
second best part in the play. As
a reward for her good work, Mr. Fronman has
made her a member of tho regular Lyceum
Theatre Btock company, which Is considered
quite an honor, and she will appear in a new
play to be presented by tho Lyceum company
the 1st of November. Mrs. Tyree is at home
here now. resting and preparing for her next
season's work. She relates an interesting inci
dent that happened to her In Montreal a short
time ago. It seems that during the action of
the play Mrs. Tyree had occasion to unfurl tho
American llag. This time she unfurled the
flag as usual, and standing in tho centre of the
Btage waved it with vigor. She was at onco
greeted with a round of tho moBt vigorous
hisses. She was surprised and hurt, thinking
that.there was some fault in her acting, but
when she was reminded of the dislike some
Canadians have for the Btars and stripes Bho
A MERITED TESTIMONIAL)
To Be Given Mr. John E. Buckingham on
the 30th Inn t ant.
There are few men In Washington whose
features are more familiar to all classes of
citizens than those of Mr. John E. Bucking
ham. For years ho has stood guard at the
doors of local theatres, and has performed his
difficult and arduous duties with fidelity,
patience, and courtesy. Ever since Albaugh's
Opera House was opened Mr. Buckingham
has gathered iu the tickets at the door of tho
orchestra floor. Recently a number of Mr.
Buckingham's friends, decided that they
would like to show in some public manner
how they folt toward him. So they got to
gether and despatched to him the following
letter as a preliminary:
JohnE. Buckingham, Esq., AlhauQWs Grand
Dear Sin. The undersigned citizens of
Washington, appreciating your uniform cour
tesy and kindness during the many years you
have served as doorkeeper at Albaugh's Grand
Opera House and other theatres at Washing
ton, desire to tender you a testimonial benefit,
at such time and place as you may name.
Trusting you may see your way clear to accept
tho same, and awaiting your reply, wo are
very respectfully yours, J. H. Small ic SonB,
Samuel Bryan, H. J. Fegan, Ruf ub H. Darby,
Irving G. Ashby, John W. Thompson, Law
rence Gardner, E. B. Hay, Allison Nailor, Jr.,
Charles Lcefller. William G.Moore, Harry M.
Schneider. Burton It. Boss, Charles G. Ball,
Acker A. Kenner. Fred Springman.
Although Mr. Buckingham Is as modest as
he is conscientious and courteous in the dis
charge of his duties, ho could not resist Buch
an offer coming from such a source, and he re
plied as follows:
John W. Thomson. J. B. Small & Sone, Samuel
Bryan, and others.
Gentlemen: I have received your kind favor
of the lstin8tant, requesting mo to namo a
time when and place at which a testimonial
benefit could bo tendered me, and in reply I
would namo Tuesday evening, June 30, at 8
o'clock, as tho date, and Albaugh's Grand
Opera House as tho place. With much respect,
I remain yours very truly,
John E. Buckingham.
A Japanese Flirtation.
San Francisco Call.
"Tho Japanese are nothing If not pro
gressive," said L. J. Bruce, who haB just re
turned from tho Orient and who is now
at tho Occidental. "American customs are
coming Into vogue over thero, and even our
methods of flirtation, with some slight modi
fications, are becoming popular. The Jap
anese maiden Is exceedingly coy, and it is
difficult for a foreigner to gain an entrance
to society, but flirtations are by no meanB
uncommon. How? Well, if a young man
6ees a pretty Japanese girl on the Etreet he
may follow her at a respectful distance.
Presently he will meet an elderly woman, to
Whom he must Impart the information that
he has loBt his heart and is miserable. The
old woman will ask what haB become of hie
heart, and he must point out the girl, at the
same time slipping a quarter into the for
mer's hand. She willdl6appear and in a few
minutes return with the information that if
he will be at a certain fashionable tea-house
on tho following day he may recover his
heart. The pretty maiden will appear with
a chaperone, and tho young man Ib at liberty
to address her, She will probably meet hJm
often in this way, but always with a pro
tectress, whoso vigilance is never relaxed.
If the aspiring youth is circumspect he may
eventually call, and so gradually work his
way into society."
Combined POCKET AMIANAC
UU(t MEMORANDUM BOOK
BCivonising BROWN'S IRON HITTERS
the beat Tonic, given away at Drug and
general Etoros. Apply at once.
ALBAUGH'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
Commencing .Monday, Juno 15.
Matine'e on Saturday.
A fitting closo to a brilliantly successful sea
son of Comic Opero.
POSITIVELY LAST WEEK OF
W. T. Carleton's Opera Company
In a Gorgeous Production of
First appearance of MISS CLARA LANE,and
reappearance of MR. W. T. CARLETON.
SATURDAY NIGHT ONLY,
GRAND FAREWELL PERFORMANCE,
EW NATIONAL THEATRE.
Each Evening at 8:15. Saturday MatluC-e.
Week Opening Monday, June 15.
Lamont Opera Company,
Under the Direction of S. W. Fort,
Opera Comiquo In Threo Acts,
Princess To To.
GENERAL ADMISSION 25 cents.
RESERVED SEATS 50 and 75, cents.
Monday, June 22 PRINCE METHUSALEM.
Monday, JSfc 15.
Tuesday. "WocLixcKclay. and
Game commences at 4:30.
OPEN JUNE 13.
2 PERFORMANCES DAILY,
2 AND 5 O'CLOCK P. M.
U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY BAND.
The Brothers Kosskuff, the Bijou Quartette,
Satsuma, the Great Japanese Juggler;
MuBlcal Dale, Professor Burcka
and his Dog Circus, Etc.
Ifcoxxnd. 7i-ip9 l.OO.
TralnB leave B. & O. Station week days
9:15 A. M., 1:30, 4:28 P. M. Sundays 9:35 A.
M., 1:30, 3:15 P. M. je7-tJ3
Take your choice.
They are all one
price. We have a
beautiful line of
them at $7. The be
ginning of the sea
son these goods
were three dollars
higher. We find at
this time of the sea
son we are over
stocked and must
get rid of them,
hence the reduction.
We Can Fit You !
If you have not
bought your summer
suit yet just drop in
and look over our
line of Fine English
(D y s o n's) Home
spuns. It is a known
fact that when made
up properly they
are the coolest suits
worn. Any one in
the house you can
have now for $25.
A second arrival
of those celebrated
J. T. Clays & Son's
Serges in all colors
Blue, Black, Ox
ford, Tan, Gray, etc.
The balance of the
season you can have
them for $25.
M. Losano & Son,
SOS TE Street Northwest,
'Faust Beer" is pure.
To-day we start REBUILDING PRICES
in our UNDERWEAR DEPARTMENT.
What you want to do is to glauco at our
South Show Window and you will seo at once
that we are determined to sell out tho entire
stock in this department. Novor havo wo sold
MUSLIN AND CAMBRIC UNDERWEAR
at the PRICES that we are offering them at
right now. We havo largo lots aud are going to
sell them jU6t when you want them most,
and at prices that wo know must suit you. If
you want or don't want UNDERWEAR,
LOOK AT THE PRICES AND YOU WILL
We quote below tho prices that wo have
E laced on the lots of Corset Covers, Chemises,
drawers, Skirts, and Gowns. Wo cannot givo
you a detailed description, but guarantoo that
you will he astonished at tho priccB for quality
29c 39c 43c 50c 75c 98c 1.25.
To illustrate : We try to show you what we
oiler at 59c. in a Corset Cover mado of fine
cambric ; French back ; flat felled ; yoke of
fine platt Val. wide inserting; wide edge; edgo
around sleeves; herring-bone trimming; ribbon
drawn through loce at 59c
23c 35c 45c 59c 75c S5c9S cents.
To illustrate : At 45 cents, fine Masonville
muslin ; yoke bound ; flat felled seams six
narrow and two wide tucks, with wide em
broidery edge 45 cents.
50c 59c 75c 85c 98c $1.05
To illustrate, at 59 cents :
Fine mu6lin tucked yoke, M. H. Style sur
plice neck of .wide embroideay embroidery
edge on sleeves 59 cents.
39c 50c 03c 75c S9c 98c
$1.19 $1.25 $1.50.
To illustrate, at 98 cents:
Fine muslin yoke band deep cambric
ruflle, tucks wide Medici inserting and
edge at 98c.
39c 50c 75c 98c ?1.25 $1.75.
To illustrate, at 75 cent6:
Fine muslin wide embroidery yoke edge
sleeves, herring-bone trimmings at 75 cents.
All above goods made up iu best manner
full size fine embroideries best goods over
sold for price.
You want to come in often. Every day wo
mark down lots of goodB in every department.
Some we advertise; others are sold before we
get the chance to advertise them.
COME IN OFTEN TO THE REBUILDING
SALE AT THE
31G Seventh Street Northwest.
M. W. Johnson & Co.,
BANKERS and BROKERS.
STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN, AND PRO
VISIONS FOR CASH OR ON MAR
GIN IN LOTS TO SUIT.
1333 ami 1335 J? Street,
WASHINGTON, D.; C,
"Fau6t Beer" takes the lead.
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TO THE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTH
WEST. DOUBLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS, SPLEN
DID SCENERY, MAGNIFICENT
IN EFFECT MAY 24, 1891.
Trains leave Washington from Station comer
of Sixth and Bstrects as follows:
. For Pittsburg aud tho West, Chicago Lim
ited Expres of Pullman Vestibule Cars at
10.50 A. M. daily. Fast Line, 10.50 A. M. dally
to Chicago, Columbus, and St. Louis, with
Parlor Car Harrisburg to Pittsburg and Sleep
ing Cars from Pittsburg to Indianapolis, Pitts
burg to Columbus, Altoona to Chicago. St.
Louis, Chicago, and Cincinnati Express, 3.80
P. M. daily; Parlor Car Washington to Harris
burg and Sleeping Cars Harrisburg to St. Louis,
Chicago, and Cincinnati aud Dining Car Har
risburg to St. Louis, Chicago, nnd Cincinnati.
Western Express, at 7.40 P. M. daily, with
Sleeping Cars Washington to Chicago and St.
Louis, connecting daily at Harrisburg with
through Sleepers for Louisville and Memphis;
Pullman Dining Car Pittsburg to Richmond
and Chicago. Pacific Express, 10 P. M. daily
for Pittsburg and the West, with through
Sleeper to Pfttsburcr and Pittsburg to Chlcaeo.
BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILROAD.
For Kane, Canandaigua, Rochester, and
Niagara Falls, dally except Sunday, 8.10 A. M.
For Erie, Canandaigua, and Rochester, daily;
for Buffalo and Niagara, daily except Satur
day, 10.00 P. M., with Slcepinc Car Washing
ton to Rochester.
For WilHamsport. Rochester, and Niagara
Falls, 7.40 P. M. dally except Saturday, with
Sleeping Car Washington to Rochester.
For WilHamsport, Keuova, and Elmlra, at
10.50 A. M. daily except Sunday.
For WilHamsport, daily. 3.30 P. M.
For Philadelphia, New York, and tho East,
7.20, 9.00, and 11.00 A. M., 12.15, 2.10. 3.15
4.20, 10.00, and 11.35 P. M. On Sunday,
9.00andll A. M., 12.15,2.10, 8.15,4.20.10.00,and
11.35 P. M. Limited Express of Pullman Par
lor Cars, with Dining Car to New York, 9.40
A. M. daily except Sunday.
For New YorK only, Limited Express, with.
Dining Car from Baltimore, 4.00 P. M. daily.
For Philadelphia only. Fast Express, 8.10 A.
M. week days and 3.45 P. M. dally. Accom
modation, 5.00 A. M. dally. Express, 5.40 P.
For Boston without change, 3.15 P. M. every
For Brooklyn. N. Y., all throueh 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, 12.15 P. M. week days,
11.35 P. M. daily.
For Baltimore, 5.00,6.35, 7.20, 8.10, 9.00, 9.40,
10.00, 10.50, 11.00, and 11.50 A. M., 12.15, 2.10,
3.15, 3.30, 3.45, 4.00, 4.20, 4.30, 5.40, 0.00, 7.40,
10.00, and 11.85 P. M. On Sunday, 5.00 9.00
9.05,10.50, 11.00 A. M.,12.15,2.10, 3.15,3.30, 3.45,
4.00, 4'.20,5.40, 0.00, 7.40, 10.00, and 11.35 P. M.
For Pope's Creek Line, 7.20 A. M. and 4.80
P. M. dally except Sunday.
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 9.00 A. M., 11.50
and 4.20 P. M. daily except Sunday. Sundays,
9.00 A. M. aud 4.20 P. M.
WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
IN EFFECT JUNE 7 1891.
For Alexandria, 4.30, G.35, 7.45, 8:40, 9.45,
and 10.47 A. M.. 12.01 noon, 1:00, 2.10, 3.30,
4.25, 5.07, 5,37. 0.15, 8.02, 10.05, and 11.39 P. M.
On Sunday, at 4.30, 7.45, 9.45, and 10.47 A. M.,
1.00, 2.43, 6.15, 8.02, and 10.05 P. M.
Accommodation for Quantico, 7.45 A. M.
For Richmond and the South, 4.30 and' 10.57
A. M. daily. 5.07 P. M. week days.
Trains leave Alexandria for Washington,
6.05, 7.05, S.00, 9.10, 10.15, 11.17, and ll.44
A. M., 1.20, 2.00, 3.00, 3.50, 5.05, 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
6.05, 7.05, 7.40, 9.20. and 10.50 P. M.
Tickets and information at the office, north
east corner Thirteenth street and Pcnnsj'lva
nia avenue, and at tho station, whero orders
can bo 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, 1S91.
Leave Washington from Station corner of New
Jersey avenue and C street:
For Chicago and Northwest, Vestibuled Lim
ited Express trains 11.30 A. M., S.?0 P. M
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Indianapolis,
Vestibule Limited, 3:30, Express 11:30 P. M.
For Pittsburg and Cleveland, Express daily,
9.30 A. M. and 8.45 P. M.
For Lexington and Staunton 10.40 A. M.
For Winchester and "Way Stations, 1 5.30 P.M.
For Luray, 3.30 -"8.45 P. M.
For Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga, and
.Memphis, 10:00 P. M., daily; Sleeping Car
through to Memphis.
For Baltimore, week days, 4.05, 5.00, 6.35,
7.20, 7.30, (8.00, 45-minutes,) 8.30, 'J.'M, (10.00
45-ralnutes,) 11.55 A.M., 12.10, 2.05, 2.45, (3.15
45-minutes,) 3.25, 4.28, 4.31, 4.55, (5.10, 45
minutes,) 5.80, 5.35, 0.20, 0.25, 7.80, 8,30, 9.00,
10.00, 11.30, and 11.85 P. M. Sundays, 4.05
7.30, (8.00, 45-minutes,) 8.30,9.30,(10.00, 45
minutes,) 11.55 A. M., 1.00, 2.05, 2.45, 3.25,
4.31, 4.55, (5.10, 45-minutes,) 0.20 0.25 7.30,
8.80, 9.00, 11.80, and 11.35 P. M.
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 8.80 A. M., 12.10
and 4.2S P. M. Sundays, 8.30 A. M. nnd 4.81
For Frederick, 11.30 A. M gl.15, 3.80,
and 4.80 P.M. ' '
For Hagerstowu, 10.40 A. M. and j 5.80 P.M.
ROYAL BLUE LINE FOR NEW YORK
For Philadelphia, New York, Boston, and
the East, dally, 4.05, 8.00, (10.00, Dining Car,)
11.55 A. M., 2.45, (5.10, Dining Car) 8.30,
(11.30 P. M; Sleeping Car, open at 10 o'clock,)
Buffet Parlor Cars on all day trains.
For Boston, -2.45 P. M., with "Pullman Buf
fet Sleeping Car running through to Boston
without change via Poughkeepslo Bridge, land
ing passengers in B. & M. Station at Boston.
For Atlantic City, 4.05, 1Q.00, and 11.55 A. M.
Sundays, 4.05 and 11.55 A. M.
For time of suburban trains see time tables
to be had of all ticket agents.
JExcept Sunday. Daily, ?Suudayonly.
Baggage called for and checked from hotels
and residences by Union Transfer Co. on or
ders left at Ticket Offices, 619 and 1351 Penn
sylvania avenue, and at Depot.
o.iwuXjULi, UUAS. U. BUL !..,
Gen'l Puss, Ag't,
AN TNWAT.Y.Tiilvrc nHitnfnv -
for the Curo ot nil Oontwftoua Diseases of
tho. Urinary organs: Knwanteed not to
iwauco stricture; no Bicjtenmij uoees; and
no iuoomonleuoe or lose of time, libcoiu
mended by physicians and sold bydruVgisU
nvc-rywuere. u. ICHC, leutWHBOr W UIQU),
yummowcu. .r imp.
Telophone 874-2 for "Faust Beer."
iwrnr- -" 4