Newspaper Page Text
THE) SUNDAY HERALD.SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1890.
A N 11
illcchlij JlQtiono' Snklligcttccr.
THF: NATIONAL INTELLIGENCER
THE SUNDAY HERALD
Bntorotl at tho Post Ofllco at WanhliiRtoni
I. O.i an Socond-olnss Matter.
. n. aoviAt, I
.. T. HENSISY, )'
Editorial anil Publication Ofllcos, No. 400
Tenth Stroot Northwest.
"THE SUNDAY UEItALD" is convinced
Mint there is an organized Kane of paper
thioves in this city, who follow its curriers
around and Inlto tlio papers from tho door
stops. "Wo will pay a reward of $30 for tho
arrest and conviction of any ono of those
Those of our patrons leaving; the
jity for the summer months can have
"Tho Herald" sent to their addresses
by leaving their names at this oillce.
Our patrons living on the line of
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
can have "The Sunday Herald" sent
direct hy leaving their order at the
newstand, Baltimore and Ohio Depot.
Subscribers will confer a favor by notify
ing this olllco when they fail to rocolvo tholr
paper, in order that tho matter may ho
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS.
Subscription in advance) per year $3.50
The Editor of Tub Sunday Herald cannot
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cations. Persons who desire to possess their com
munications, if unused, should retain a copy.
Local reports and absolute news of sufficient im
portance to justify publication will be welcomed
from any one, and valuable if will be paid for.
Contributors arc respectfully requested to re
frain from sending toTriE Sunday Herald news
items which have already appcarcdin other jour
nals, as it is not desired to reproduce matter from
Remittances should be made by postal note,
money order, or checks on JVcto York or Washing
ton. lYlicn checks on banks in other cities are
tent the cost of collection will be deducted.
Tho melancholy days have come iu the legis
lative forum when things have not so hot that
Rei:d can't longer count a quorum.
Who wants to Investigate Pension Commis
sioner Raum, and he with over six hundred nice
now clerkships to give away? No, no, Mr.
Cooper, you ask too much.
The new twenty-dollar silver certiilcato will
contain a portrait of the President's grand
father, "William Henry Harrison. Of course,
the designer will huve tact enough to leave out
The greatest grief of the Republicans over tho
prospects of adjournment is understood to he
occasioned by the thought that they'll be obliged
to go oil where they will have no Mr. Reed to
guide and direct them in his gentle, soothing,
honey-voiced, velvet-handed way.
There is nothing of the Jeremiah about Gov
ernor Campbell, of Ohio. To his eyes tho fu
ture of tho Democracy is as full of rosy light as
a sunrise on Mount Blanc. He declares that
tho Democratic majority in tho next House will
bo between seventy-five and one hundred.
There seems to bo danger that tho Federal
Election bill may bo overcome by tho heat in
tho close atmosphere of tho Senate Committee
room on Privileges and Elections. Theic is
also giound for believing that tho weather will
be cooler when the bill is passed by tho Senate.
Wo have this on the highest Democratic Sena
Tho Democrats find their greatest consolation
in these in-the soup days in watching the good,
old-fashioned family quarrel which tho Repub
licans are enjoying over tho Federal Election
bill, tho Tariff bill, and a number of other
things. Nothing so mitigates the miseries of
a soup-bath as to watch a lot of other fellows
preparing to tumble in and crowd you out.
Sonatois Allison and Carlisle sny that tho
Treasury is on the verge of experiencing tho
strange sensations of a deficit. Representative
Cannon shakes tho bony forefinger of ridiculo
at them and laughs tho idea to scorn. At tho
same time Uncle Joe's parsimony about appro
priations increase daily, and tho customary
supply of lead pencils has been cut off in the
Press Gallery. Somebody should bo told oil
to count tho ca6h and have tho question settled
definitely. This suspenso is terrible.
Can it bo possible that tho cherubic smile of
Dr. Atkinson, of Pennsylvania, is but a mask
for a malign and revengeful heart? Is ho try
ing to revenge himself on tho poor and unfor
tunate of tho District for tho defeat of his rail
road bill by having appointed as pollco surgeon
a man whom tho Medical Society declines to
tako to its arnica-tinctured bosom? Is Dr.
Stickler a besom of destruction sent down on
us from tho oyiio of the Pennsylvania Railroad
batons ? "Wo decline to believe it. "Wo aro cer
tain that no ono could smile and smito with tho
diffusive and eiluslvo geniality with which Dr.
Atkinson smites and smiles, and still bo a
Tho irreprobslblo conflict between tho local
press and Newspaper Row has broken out afresh
aud with alaiming viiulenco. Ono esteemed
contemporary buists forth into a frenzied
cyclone of invective becauso one of its own items
-was used by a conespondent and credited to an
othor paper. Another esteemed contemporary
gives way to a similar display of temper becauso
an item which appeared iu another paper was
credited to it. There's no pleasing some people.
Our esteemed contemporaiies should icmcmber
tho danger of yielding to augor iu hot weather.
Tho doctors say nothing is moro calculated to
precipitate sunstroke. "Wo know that advertis
ing is very dull and ice oxtiemoly costly, but
tho gentlemen should get a cubic inch or so aud
j)laco it on their heated brows.
SOME POLITICAL TAL'K.
There Is a chance that ono of tho nearest liv
ing relatlvos of Washington will be a member
of tho Fifty-second Congress from the district in
which tho Father of Ills Country was born.
Among tho candidates for tho honor of repre
senting tho First Virginia District in the Fifty
second Cougrcss is Col. Robert J. Washington,
of Westmoreland County. Tho Democrats of
the First District feel assured that tho district
will bo transferred from tho Republican to tho
Democratic columu next fall, and they could
not chooso a moro ablo and popular man than
Col. Washington to represent them. Among
tho dozen or more aspirants for tho nomination
Col. Washington is probably tho only ono who
could go into convention with the solid delega
tion of his country to back him, and should tho
Tappahnnnock convention nominato him his
croat popularity all over tho district will insure
him tho full party vote of his district. A gal
lant soldier, a tried aud true Democrat, a bril
liant lawyer, an eloquent speaker, and a pol
ished gentleman, and possessing in a marked
degree a personal magnetism which gives him
tho respect and friendship of all classes and
conditions of men, Col. Washington, if sent
to Congress, would soon challenge recognition,
not only as a leader in Ills State delegation, but
8B a member of tho National Legislature of
whom the whole of his party might bo proud.
There is danger that tho Democrats may lose
the Eighth Virginia Congressional District this
fall, owing to dissatisfaction with tho methods
which aro belug used to insure tho nomination
of Gen. W. H. F. Lee. Tho latter is strouely
opposed by a considerable and influential sec
tion of the party in the district, who claim that
hchas lost tho confidence of tho Democratic
voters. Among tho gentlemen who have been
put forward against him in tho contest for the
nomination aro Mr. Meredith, an able and
popular lawyer of Prince William Count, and
Mr. Frank Hume, who is well known in Wash
ington as a business man of ability and enter
prise. Tito nominating convention will bo held
iu Lecsburg August 20, aud tho delegates to the
convention, according to usage, should bo
elected at popular primaries in tho various
towns. Tho opponents of Gen. Loo claim that
his managers have, in an unusual, not to say
unfair and underhand manner, already fore
stalled the action of tho primaries by selecting
delegates who aro pledged to Gen. Lee, thus
preventing an open contest for tho Congres
sional nomination before tho Democratic
voters, and at the convention at Lecsburg. The
friends of Messrs. Meredith and Humo aro in
dignant at what they claim Is unfair and un
Democratic treatment, and they threaten to
make things very hot if tho tactics of Gen. Lee's
managers arc not changed.
Iu Staftord County it is said tho friends of
Gen. Lee, disregarding the recommendation of
the district committee that the primaries bo held
on tho 9th of August, a week ago yesterday is
sued a call for primaries to bo held on Wednes
day of last week. This call was made in a
Fredericksburg paper, priuted out of tho Eighth
District, and tho consequence was that few
voters of the county know anything about the
matter until after the mass convention was held
at Stafford Court-Housc. Those who
attended the mass meeting, it is alleged, were
exclusively Leo men who had been specially
gottogether in the interest of that candidate. At
this meeting eight Lee delegates were elected
to the district convention. These wtre the first
delegates elected and Gen. Lee's opponents say
the latter's friends took this extraordinary
course with a view to the effect the election of
a solid Leo delegation from Stafford would
have on the other counties. A promi
nent Democratic politician of Stafford,
writing to a friend in this city, de
nounces the proceeding as trickery, and
declares that Frank Hume could carry the
county against Lee if ho should run as an inde
pendent Democratic candidate for Congress.
Altogether a great deal of feelinchas been
worked up over the matter in tho Eighth Dis
trict, aud there is likely to be abundance of ex
citement before the nominating convention is
Tho District Democrats aro already laying
pipe for the control of tho convention hero
which will send delegates to tho next National
Democratic Convention. It is expected to
provo a rather hard fight for the friends of Mr.
Cleveland, among whom aro ex-Marshal Wil
son, ex-Commissioner Wheatley, and Register
Clagett. They are expected to use strenuous
ei!oit6 to capture the convention in tho Cleve
land interest. Arrayed against them will bo
many of tho old rank and file of the party in
the District who do not regard Mr. Cleveland
as tho best candidate at thlstlme, but look with
moro favor on Governor Hill, of NewYork. There
will be a hard fight in some of the districts for
contiol, paitlcularly in tho Fifteenth, Sixteenth,
Ninth, Tenth, Fiftu, aud Twentieth, and the
clans aro already marshaling for the fray. Tho
Central Democratic Committee had a called
meeting for last Thursday, but as no quorum
showed up tho meeting was adjourned until the
middle of August. The composition of this
committee is antagonistic to ex-President Cleve
Mr. Victor Kuulfmann, of the Star, is at tho
Waverly, ABbury Park, N. J.
Iter. Dr. 15. J. Wolf", of Gettysburg, Pa., who is
tho truest of Mr. James AV. White, will preach
this morning' at tho Church of tho Reformation,
Second nnd II streets southeast.
It. Pi toher Woodward, Brooklyn; "W. II. Grif
fith, Denver; W. A. Dlakely, Pittsburg; Edw. 0.
Lyon, Morrlstown, N. J and Samuel J. Niccolls,
St. Louis, aro at tho Riggs.
J. 0. MoKibbln, of tho Navy, Pomona, Fia.;
James Steel, Portland, Oro.; 0. It. Held and
wife, Philadelphia, and Richard L. GIbbs and J.
C. Covington. Now York, aro at tho Ebbltt.
J. If. Stouo. Detroit; AV. II. Franklin, Now
York; Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Inches, Boston; J. T.
Apploborg, G. A. Morton. Now Vork; AV. J.
Uumoy, Olovolnnd, Ohio; Edwardo Reecho,
Roberto Castro, O. Saene, Costa Rica; J. P.
Rivns, Mexico, and 0. E. Giles, Providence, aro
at tho Arlington.
Claro Messer, tho artist, can bo seen almost any
dny sitting on his camp stool sketching somo of
tho pretty views to bo seen from Anncostia
Heights. Claro Is himself ono of tho most pic
turesque objects In tho foreground as ho sits on
his stool, arrayed iu an old gray dressing-gown,
under a huge white cotton umbrella, witli his
easel beforo him and ills Vandyke head under a
AVilllum Graham McMillan, who had many
friends in this city, died of typhoid-pneumonia
at tiia homo, Red Springs, N. 0 on Monday las.t,
In tho twenty-fifth year of his ago. Ho gradu
ated from tho Naval Academy in 1687, serving
for tho two following years on tho Richmond,
Marion, and Essox in Central America, China,
Japau, India, and other portions of tho globe.
1 raving missed his final examinations in 1889 ho
resigned his commission to tako up tho profes
sion of civil engineer. Ho was a young man of
marked ability, aud was beloved by all who knew
him for his noblo auulitles of head and heart.
NATIONAL SOLDIERS' HOMES.
A Scandal Hinted at hy Senator Plumb
Now Malingers Solcctcd.
Tho Scuato yesterday increased tho amount
summed up as tho total of appropriations for
all the national soldiers' homes from $2,011,700,
as fixed by the Ilouso in tho Sundry Civil bill,
A long and interesting discussion occurred
upon an amendment to add to the paragraph as
to tho appointment of managers of tho National
Homo tho following words: "And AVilliam 11.
Franklin, of Connecticut; Thomas AV. Hyde, of
Maine; John C. Black, of Illinois, and George
AV. Steelo, of Indiana, for the terms of ofllco
commencing April 21, 1890, to fill vacancies oc
casioned by the expiration of terms of ofllco
and by tho incrcaso provided hereby."
Mr. Plumb stated that hereafter ho should
not vote to continue any manager in the board
longer than tho ono term of six years. Ho be
lieved in tho renovation of tho board. Tho
management of tho National Homo was not,
ho thought, as conservative, as wise, as econom
ical as it ought to bo. Ho had in his mind ono
of these soldiers' homes, tho governor of which
was notoriously unfit for tho place, and who,
by reason of his habits, of his arbitrary and
rough and brutal methods, had caused no end
of trouble. That would not havo been tho caso
if tho board of managers had been moro partic
ular in their visitations.
Mr. Allison remarked that tho Commlttco
on Appropriations had always in these matters
consulted tho Committee on Military Affairs,
wmcu was primarily responsible ior soldiers'
homes. Mr. Hawlcy, tho chairman of tho com
mittco, had handed him (as ho could not bo
present yesterday) an amendment proposing
tho namo of LowisB. Gunckol, of Ohio, in place
of Gen. Harris, who had recently died.
Mr. Sherman spoke iu complimentary terms
of Mr. Gunckel, and also suggested tho name
of S. S. Yoder, in place of that of Mr. Steelo,
who had becu appointed Governor of Oklahoma,
and might, therefore, be ineligible as manager.
After further discussion the amendment was
agreed to, modified by tho insertion of tho
names of Mr. Gunckel and of Mr. Yoder. Tho
paragraph now appoints as managers of tho
National Homo Edmund N. Merrill, of Kansas,
for the unexpired term of John A. Martin, do
ceased; Alfred L. Pearson, of Pennsylvania, for
tho unexpired term of John F. Hartranft, de
ceased; Lewis B. Gunckel, of Ohio, for tho un
expired term of L. A. Harris, deceased; AVlHiam
B. Franklin, of Connecticut; Thomas AV. Hyde,
of Maine; John C. Black, of Illinois, and Sam
uel S. Yoder, of Ohio.
MEUT. GUY'S CASE.
Tho most Important Witness Against tho
Officer Has Boon Dead for Years.
The District CommissionerSj through District
Attorney Hazelton, have formulated the charges
and specifications against Lieut. Guy, of tho;
pollco force, and the case will bo called for trial
tho present week, tho Commissioners ofllclatlnc
as a trial board. Tho charges relate mainly to
condoning tho offenses of officers found under
tho influence of liquor. Tho only specifications
that look bad for tho indicted officer aro
those charging him with receiving bribes from
policy dealers. The briber is ono Max Hilton,
who has been dead for several years, conse
quently tho most important link In the chain of
evidence is mUslne. Lieut. Guy's caso is In tho
hands of Lawyer II. O. Claughton, nnd under
his guidance tho officer has concluded to hold
his peace and only make known his defense
when the proper time arrives, no says that
while the present scandal annoys and worries
him and his family, ho is confident everything
will bo bright and" clear in tho end. As soon as
Lieut. Guy's caso is out of tho way the Com
missioners will proceed with the allegations
against Lieut. Boteler.
DIED OP APOPLEXY.
Representative Walker, of Missouri, Ex
pired Suddenly Yestorday.
Representative Dockery, of Missouri, received
a telegram just after tho House took a recess
yesterday afternoon announcing the death of
ono of his colleagues, Congressman James
Peter AValker, of apoplexy, yesterday, at Dexter,
Mo., the homo of tho deceased man. Mr.
Walker was born in Tennessee, in 1851, but
went to Missouri when only sixteen years of
age. This was his first term in Conuress. Ho
was a Democrat and a member of the Committees
on Invalid Pensions, on Improvements of tho
Mississippi River, and on Expenditures on Pub
They All Say So.
Dear reader,rememborthat such distinguished
persons as Mrs. Helen A. McCrary, wife of tho
late ex-Secretary of War; Arthur MacArthur,
Andrew Wyllo, and David C. Humphreys, As
sociate Justices of tho District Supreme Court;
R. J. Meigs, Clerk of the Court; Hon. Frederick
Douglass, Minister to Haytl; Brig. Gen. O. O.
Howard, Mr. William B. Moses, of the great
furniture ware-house, corner of Eleventh and F
streets; the Rov. Father AValter, and thousands
of others say Cook's Balm of Life has cured or
greatly benefited them. This is uuimpeacliablo
testimony, and is worthy of tho attention of
every ono suffering with dyspepsia, indigestion,
Inflammation, headache, bilious colic, or skin
diseases. Ask your druggist for Cook's Balm
of Life, and tako nothing else.
Glen Echo Cafe Opened.
Glen Echo Caf6, situated about six miles
above the city on tho Conduit road, was
opened with a handsome bouquet on AVednes
day eveuing last. A party of about threo hun
dred gentlemen were convoyed from the city
in tally-ho coaches and other conveyances as
tho guests of tho Messrs. Baltzloy, proprietors
of tho cafe, and they were handsomely
outertained dining tho evening. Glen
Echo is situated In one of the most
picturesque regions to bo found In tho
suburbs of Washington, and tho building
is entirely in keeping with tho landscape
Tho site of tho hotel is on a bluff overlooking
the canal, tho river, and a wide stretch of di
versified country, and nothing can exceed tho
beauty of tho outlook from tho building. Tho
latter is constructed altogether of unhewn cedar
logs, aud oven tho Inteiior of the structuro is
finished in the samo style. The aichitect is Mr.
Ellwood Ilullowell, of this city. Among
those who were in tho party as
tho guests of tho Messrs. Baltzloy
weroSenatois Stowait Blackbuin, aud Pierce,
Piivato Secretary Halford, Marshal Ransdell,
S. AV. Tulloch, John II. Magruder, AV. N.
Thompson, Col. George II. Elliott, 0. C. Green,
AVilliam A. Gordou, Fred. AV. Pratt, J. C.
Hutchinson, E. T. Bassett, E. C. Peter, R. II.
Goldsboiough, Alox. Elliott, Dr. Robeit Rey
bum, J. C, Dubois, Johu F. Olmsteud, Ilallet
Kilbourn, E. S. Parker, Aithur Cropley,
Henry Gannett, Professor C. V. Riley,
Leland 0. Howard, F. A. Gardner, M.
AV. Gait, II. C. Addison, Henry M.
Bauer, C, C. Bryan. J. AV. Boteler, Job Barnaul,
Harry Buibour, Assistant Attorney General
Chunoy, E. B. Cottroll, Dr. D. B. Claike, D.
Harrison Crook, G, (i. Cornwell, Col. W. 11.
Crook, L. J. Davis, Gen, William Kuapp, I..
A. Lodge, John Joy Edsou, Geoige AV. Elver
son, Representatives Formau and Evaii6, Dr.
F. A. Gardner, AV. B, Gurley, B. F. Gilbert,
Treasurer Huston, John B. Lamer, George L.
Lemon, George A. Mcllheuoy, John AV.
Macaitney, A. T. Ileusoy, W. B. Moses, and J.
A. Swormstead. Speeches were made by Seu
ator Stewart, Seuator Blackburn, aud Mr.
Baltzloy, aud letters wero read from Mr. B. II.
AVaruer, Secretary AVlndom, aud many others.
JE Va eJhTW'
Such a stock of Negligee Shirts, (all
varieties,) Belts, Sashes, Vests, Zephyr
Neckwear, etc., as we are showing has
never been seen before in town.
Cor. J 5th
LATEST STYLES AND LOWEST RATES.
Artists' and Architects' Supplies,
COt NINTH STREET.
nlO-tfO BRANCH, 1723 PENNA. AVE.
ACADEMY OF THE HOLY CROSS,
1313 Massachusetts Avenue.,
will reopen MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2. It af
iordB ovory facility for acquiring a thorough
und finished education. No efforts aro spared to
advanco tho pupils in music and art. Tho musi
cal department comprises theory nnd tcchnic,
and embraces piano, harp, violin, guitar, and
Languages, general vocal and drawing, and
fancy work free. se8-ly5
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, 115 Tenth Street Northwest, next Gas
oc27-tfl MACNICHOL & SON.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule in offect Juno 23, 1800.
Leave AVashington from Station corner of New
Jersey avenue and C street.
For Chicago and Northwest, Vcstibulcd Lim
ited express daily 11:30 A. M., express 0:30 P. M.
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Indianapolis, ox
press daily 3:30 and 11:30 P.M.
For Pittsburg and ClovcJand, express daily 0:30
A.M. nnd 8:40 P.M.
For Lexington and points in tho Shenandoah
Valley, 11:30 A.M.
For Winchester and way Stations 3:30 P. M.
For Luray, 3:30 and 8:10 P. M.
For Baltimore, week days, 4:05, 5:00, 6:33. 7:20,
7:30, (8:00, 45 minutes,) 8:30. 0:30. (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. 0:30. 10:30, and
11:30 P. M. Sundays, 4:03, 7:20. 7:30. 8:30, 0:30 A.M.,
(12:00, 45 minutes,) 1:00, 2:15,(2:50, 45 minutes,) 3:25,
4:20.4:32. (4:50, 45 minutes,) 0:00, 0:15, 0:20, 7:30,8:33,
10:30, and 11:30 P. M.
For AVay Stations between AVashington and
Baltimore, 5:00, 0:35, 8:30 A.M., 12:10, 3:25,4:32, G:20,
11:30 P.M. Sundas'8, 8:30 A. M., 1:00, 3:25,4:32.
Trainsloavo Baltlmoro for AVashington, week
days, nt 5:00. 0:20, 0:30, 7:15, 7:20, 8:00. 8:30,
8:35, 0:30, 10:20, and 10:35 A. M.; 12:00, 12:10, 2:10.
2:30, 2:50, 4:00, 4:15,5:00,6:00,0:20,7:00, 7:30, 8:20, &30,
0:00, 10:10, 10:20, and 11:00 P.M. Sundnys 0:30,7:15,
8:30, 8:33, 9:30, 10.20. 10:33 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, 10:20,
and 11:00 P. M.
For Annapolis, 0:35 and 8:30 A. M., 12:10 and
4:20 P. M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 4:32 P. M.
Leave Annnpolis 0:33, 8:37 A. M 12:05 and 3:50
P. M. Sundays, 8:30 A. M., 3:53 P. M.
For Stations on tho Metropolitan Brnnoh,0:30,
8:30A.M..1:15 P.M. For prineipalstatlonsonly,
tl0:40 A. M., 1:30 and 5:30 P. M.
For Hockvillo and AVay Stations, 4:35 P. M.
For Galthorsburgand into rmecliatopoints,t0:00,
10:00, 11:00 A. M., 1:00, 3:00, G;35, 9:45, 10:00,
For Boyd's and intermediate stations, 7:00
Church train loaves AVashington on Sunday at
1:15 P. M., stopping at all stations on Metropoli
For Frederick. 6:30, 8:30, 0:30, 11:30 A. M
1:15, 3:30, 4:30 P.M.
For Hagorstown, 10:40 A. M. and 5:30 P. M.
Trains arrive from Chicago daily 11:45 A. M. and
4:10 P. M.; from Cincinnati and St. Louis daily
3:30 A.M. and 2:05 P.M.; from Pittsburg 7:10 A.
M., 5:50 P. M. daily.
NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA DIVI
SION. For Now York, Trenton. Nownrk, nnd Eliza
beth, N. J., 4:05, 8:00, "10.00. 12;00 A. M 2:50
1:50, and "10:30 P. M. Buffet Parlor Carson all
day trains. Sleeping Car ontho 10:30 P. Mopen
For Philadelphia, 1.05, 8.00. 10.00, "12.00 noon,
"2.50, "4.50, "0.15, and "10.30 P. M.
For Nownrk. Del., Wilmington, nnd Chester,
4.05. 8.00 A. M., "12.00 noon, "2.50, 1.50,0.15
nnd "10.30 P. M.
For intermediate points between Baltimore
and Philadelphia, t5:00 nnd 7:20 A.M., 2:50,
Trainsloavo Now York for AVashington, "0.00.
11:30 A. M.. '2.00, "3:20, "5:00 P. M., and "12:15
Trains leave Philadelphia for AVashington
i:21. "8:15, 0:15, "11:35 A M.,l:40, "4:31, "5:53,
"7:32 P. M.
CTFor Boston "2.50 P. M with Pullman Dulrot
Sleeping Car running through to Boston without
change, via Poughkcepslo Bridge, landing pas
sengers In II. & M. Station at Boston.
For Atlantic City, 4:05 and 10.00 A.M., nnd 12:00
noon. Sundnys, 4:05 A. M 12:00 noon, and 10:30
FOR BAY RIDGE.
AVeek dnvs. 0:15 A . M., 1:30, 4:30 P.M. Sundays,
0:33 A. M 1:30. 3:15 P. M.
Leavo Bay Ridge, week days, 0:30, 8:30 P. M.
Sundays, 8:00, 0:00 P. M.
tExcoptSundny. "Daily. 3unday only.
residences by Union Transfer Co. on orders loft
ut ticket offices, 619 nnd 1351 Penusylvnnia avenue
and nt dopot.
OHAS.O. SCULL, Gou. Pass. Ag't,
J.T. ODKLL, Gonoral Manairor.
AVhon I say euro I do not mean merely to stop
thorn for a time and then havo them return again.
I mean a radical cine. I have mado tho disease
of FITS, EPILEPSY, or FALLING SICKNESS a
life-long study. I warrant my remedy to euro the
worst cases. Because others havo failed is no
reason for not now receiving a cure. Send nt
once for a treatise and a Frea Bottle of my infal.
liblo remedy. Give Express and Post Office.
II. G. HOOT, 1U.C, 183 lourl St., N.Y.
,.OOTS PUItGATlIVE I'lIScuro
u Blood Diseases. CoustiDation and Biliousness.
bJLoWULi nJUraLj JLhNI m
CENTS' IIHESS SILK MATS,
$C, $0, and $8.
SPRING STYLES DEKBYS,
$1.50, $2, $2.50, $3, $3.50, and $4.
SPRING STYLES SOtfTIIATS
$1, $1.50, $3, $3.50, $3, $3.50, $4,
$4.50, $5, and$G.
BOYS' DERBY MATS,
$1.50, $3, and $3.50.
Roys' Cloth and Soft Mats,
75c, $1, $1.50, $3, and $3.50.
Ladies' Riding Mats and Caps.
Canes and TJixibvellas.
Leather Hat Boxes.
JAMES Y. DAVIS' SONS
1201 Pennsylvania Avenue.
F YOU ABE IN NEED OP A WHITE SHIRT
"CHAMPION" at 85 Cents.
This is our own mnnufneture, nnd tho lit and
quality is guaranteed. Mado of "Wamsutta"
muslin and "Twenty Hundred" linen it is equal
to nny rendy-mado shirt on tho market.
3L.OE33 fc I-DLXR&SH,
FURNISHERS AND HATTERS,
jol5-lmol0 912 P STREET N. AV.
LADIES! LADIES!! LADIES!!!
IS THE ONLY
Hat and Bonnet Frame Manufacturer
in tho city. Call and sco her New Shapes. Blcach
i!nT ?rc?sins; Straw and Folt Hats Altered
to tho Latest Styles. Orders promptly attended
to. 1 0 O O G STREET NORTHWEST. mr21-ly
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TOTHE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTHWEST
DOUBLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS.SPLENDII)
SCENERY. MAGNIFICENT EQUIPMENT
m IN EFFECT MAY 11. 1800.
, Sixth nnd B streets, ns follows:
For Pittsburg nnd tho AVest, Chiengo Limited
Expressof Pullmnn Vestibuled Cars, ntlO.DOA.M.
dai y;Fast Lino, 10.50 A. M. daily to Columbus
and St. Louis, with Sleeping Cnrs from Pitts
burg to Columbus; duily, except Saturday to
Chicago, with SleopingCai AltoonatoChicago;
St. Louis. Chicago, and Cincinnati Express, U.30
1 M. dni y. Parlor Car Washington to Hnrris
burg, nnd Sleoplng Cnrs Hnrrieburg to St. Louis.
Chicago, nnd Clnclnnnti. nnd Dining Car Ilurrls
Hur& ?,' 0,4(8. Western Express, nt 7:10
ft ndfy' wHh Sleoping Cnrs Wellington
to Chicago nnd St. Louis, connecting daily
ntHarrisburg with through Sleepers for Louis-
For iCnno. Cannndnteiin. ltrmlmut-n.. ,i xtj'.
jniixj.iiiijiLi'i niv I, I'l ' Mini ai' SAirT.s..-..
"J, ' ouuik uuu inu iyuhi, witn tnrouirh
ara Falls dally except Sunday. 8.10 A.'m.
f n Si' Cnnnndnigun, nnd Rochester daily:
10 o? pffaM a."yF nrn,dallAf. except Snturdny
Rochester:' s"Hiwr Cnr Washington to
inFKnrAWil11'1Jm,Bport' Lo.J(: "avon. and Elmira. at
10.50A. M.dnilyoxcoptSundny. .i.
For Willinmsport. dnily. 3:30 P. M.
ForPhlJadolphln.Now York nnd tho East 7 0
10.00, 11.20 P. M. On Sunday. 0.00. 11 4(1 A m
2.10, 3.15. 4.20 10.00, and 11.80 K'ii. 'Limited Ex-'
press of Pullman Parlor Cars, 0.40 A.M. dnily
oxcopt Sunday. For Now York only. Limited
Exprrss, with Dining Car. 5.00 P. M. dnily.
For Philndolphla only, Fast Express 8,10 A. M.
week days, nnd 4.00 P.M. dnily. Express. Sundny
only, 5.40 P. M.
For Boston withoutohnngo3.15 P. M.ovorvdax'.
ForBrooklyn, N. Y.,nll through trains con-
nootat Jersey City withboatsof Brooklyn Annex
nffordingdirecttranstor to Fultonstreot, avoid'
ing double ferriage ncrosB Now York City,
For Atlnntio City, 11.40 A.M. weok dnys. 11 20
ForIJaltimoro,0.35,7.2O,8.1O,O,9.4O.lO. 10 50 11
nnd 11.10 A. M., 13.05. 3.io, 3 15, 3.30, 4 4.20 4 30
5, 5.10. 0. 7.10 10. and il.20 P. M On Sunday o'
0.05, 10.50 11.10 A. M.t 3.10,3.15, 3 30, 4.4 80' 5
5.40, 0. 7.10. 10. and 11.20 P. M. ' ' ' '
For Popo'sCrook Lino, 7.20 A. M.and 4.30P. M.
For Annapolis, 7.20 nnd 0:00 A. M 12.05 nnd
p"M ' M" dall' oxcopt Sunday- Sunduys, 4.20
' WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY
In Etl'eot Mny 11. 1890.
i c.90Smoda,tl9n for Quantico,7.15 A.M. and
4.55 P.M. weok-dayB;7.45 A. M. Sundnys.
For Riohmond nud tuoBouth. 1.30, 10.57 A. M.
daily, Accommodation 4.55 P. M. week days.
ra,in,B,1.?avo Alexandria for Wushington,$.05.
7.05,8,9.10. 10.15, 11.07A. M.; 1.20, 3, 3.50. 5.10, 0.05
7.(1 ..9.20 10.37. and 11 08 p'. M,' On Sunday nt
S07ap.M W 5 5-10'r-05-7-:?J. 0-20 nnd
cornor Thirteenth street and Pennsylvania ave.
uue.and atthostation.whoro orders can bo loft
for thocheoking of baggage to destinatlonfrom