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THE SaJStlDAY HERALD, SUNDAY, MAY 17. 1891.
"WJTAT THE MANAGERS OFi'EXt FOB
THE COMING WEEK.
Two l'ouular Operas at AllMUtjrh's and
'Drama at Harris's Tho Comlnij Opera
Season at tlio National Thcatfo Musi
cal Of'HHlp and Notes of tlio Stage.
Xjiftht Opera nt Albaugh's.
Thcro Is ovcry reason to expect that tho
Jarleton Opora Company will this week in
crcaso tho extraordinary success it haR earned
in its enterprise of giving standard operas in
a highly artistic manner at popular prices.
To-morrow night tho company will offer that
beautiful collection of musical gems, tho
"Queen's Laco Handkerchief." It is ono of
Strauss'o greatest creations, and the Btory is
full of romantic interest and forceful comedy.
Mr. Carleton will sing tho part of Cervantes,
tho plot of tho opora dealing with incidents in
tho lifo of that poet while ho was at tho court
of tho King of Spain. Tho entire company is
included in tho cast, which brings out its
strong points in a notably happy manner.
Jcannlo Winston appears as tho King, Alice
Vincent ns tho Queen, Marion Langdon as
Irene, Clara Wisdom as tho 3rarchionc3s, J.
K. Murray no tho Premier, and C. A. BIgelow
in tho comedy r61o of Sancho. For tho rest of
the wcok, includlnc a Saturday matinee,
Nanon" will bo tho attraction, with Mr. Carlo
ton in bio original character of tho Marquis
d'Aubigne. Mr. Murray will have a part well
adaptou" to his powers in that of tho Abbe.
Nationul'B Summer Opera Season.
Tho summer season of light opera will be
gin at tho National Theatre on Monday next,
May 25, and from tho excellence of tho lead
ing artists secured it cannot fail to bo a suc
cess. Au attractive list of operas that have
not become hacknoyed byfrequent exhibitions
hero havo been underscored for production
by tho Laraont Opera Company, under tho
able direction of Mr. Samuel W. Fort, who
directed tho first summer opera season over
given in "Washington. Among the artists Mr.
Fort lino secured aro Miss Helen Lamont,
who is completely restored to health and is In
excellent voice; Mr. Pruette, tho baritone,
who haB been singing with great acceptance
at the Chicago Auditorium; Walter Allen, tho
comedian, who is a great favorite hero: Lizzie
Annandalo, Kirkland Calhoun, J". Y. Gleeson,
E. Guiro, Beatrice Tiffany, R. W. Guire,
Frank Rolleston, Julia Earnest, Marion Wel
ler, M. J. Thomas, and a carefully selected
chorus. Tho entire musical department will
be under the direction of Mr. Wm. Robinson.
Popular operas will be given each week, tho
first of which will be "The Black Hussar. "
They will bo presented with every attention
to detail and all tho orleinal effects.
"Ijittlo Nugget" at Harris's.
"Little Nugget," the farce-comedy success,
which appears at Harris's Monday, May 18,
with matinees Tuesday, Thursday, and Satur
day, is made up of the following artists: Her
bert Cawthorn, tho Irish comedian, and his
funny sayings ns Jiarny 0' Brady; Joe
CatHhorne, the German dialect comedian, as
Jakcy Kumphcr, in concertina solos; Dick
Chalfant as Billy Simpkins; tho phenom
enal falsetto, F. M. Meader, as Old Grinder ;
tho popular basso, Burt Hulbert, as Oliver
D. Sudden, in grotesque songs and dances;
tho charming and fascinating soubrette, Miss
Lutie Miller, as Little Nugget, in bewitch
ing songs, dances, and medleys ; Miss Susio
Forrester as Mrs. Simpkins, in operatic se
lections ; tho wonderful child artists, Little
Madalino and Young Kennedy, in impersona
tions, songs, and dances. Last, but not least,
the famous Nugget Quartette in duets, solos,
and imitations! This, indeed, promises an
evening of unadulterated fun and hearty
Sunday Concert Ijy Gilmoro's Band.
P. S. Gilmoro's enterprise in engaging prom
inent singers for his concert tours is again
illustrated in his announcement that Campa
nini, Ida Klein, Louiso Natal f, Miss Mantel,
Signor Splgaroli, Signor Snrtori, and tho
violinist, Maudo Powell, are with him on his
present tour. Campanini is still the favorite
that bo wns formerly, and none but the
highest praise of his voice and singing is now
beard. Gilmore is the same enthusiastic and
inspiring lender that he has been for many
years, and keeps his "finest military band in
the world" intact. He was always able to do
what he pleased with it, and it pleased him to
perform music that no other similar organiza
tion anywhere attempts, nis career is an
honor to the country and a delight to every
lover of tho agreeable in music. The ouly con
cert in Washington will bo given next Sunday
evening nt Albaugh's, and, like all of his pre
vious concerts, it will bo filled with good
things and thoroughly enjoyable. Seats
reservod next Thursday at box office.
A Successful Performance.
Last Tuesday evening was one of sat
isfaction aud pleasure for those who
assembled at Grand Army Hall to wit
ness tho production of tho drama, "A
Scrap of Paper," by the Dumas Amateur
Dramatic Club. It was no doubt a success,
both from a financial and artistic standpoint.
Too much credit cannot bo given them for the
manner in which they rendered the pieces.
It is hoped that they will continue to receive
tho hearty support and encouragement that
was manifested on last Tuesday evening.
The Orchestral Club is now entering upon
tho third year of Its existence, and is in a very
flourishing condition, It has lecently added
largely to its repertory of music and has
vacancies for a violoncello, a viola, and a few
other additional players. The club is com
posed exclusively of amateurs, and meets for
practice every Wednesday evening at the Y,
M. C. A. parlors. Ladies and gentlemen de
sirous of joining aro invited to glvo their
names to tho secretary. Information regard
ing tho club can bo had at the Y. M. 0. A.
any timo during the week.
Can any tell what has happened that tho
musical season presents such a list of losses to
thoso engaged in concert-giving? The Bos
ton Symphony Orchestra carried away plenty
of money, but that is the only organization
that has mot with any success at all. Sant
ley, Scharwenka, Rummel, the Adamowski
Quartette, tho Mendelssohu Quintette Club,
and tho Boston Festival Orchestra all ap
peared at a loss, not to mention several col
lege glee clubs and the gentlemen who were
caught on Lory's band. Tho list presents or
ganizations of high artistic merit, aud their
falluro to attract paying audiences upset tho
calculations of all who havo had experience
in such matters. Tho Bosloti Festival Or
chestra presents a case in point'. Hero was
an organization mndo up of cnpnblo perform
ers, under tho direction of one of tho best
known and most popular musicians In tho
country. Their soloists were all of tho first
rank. Aus dor Oho alono should havo filled
tho house, and Whitney and Herbert should
do tho same. The concerts were of high or
der, and thoso who attended were woll repaid
for going, but not enough went to meet tho
expeuso of tho concert.
if. if if.
Our local societies met with tho same treat
ment. Tho Choral Society is in dobt nearly
$700, tho Georgetown Orchestra was forced
to call In several subscriptions, tho Washing
ton Sacngcrbund celebrated its fortieth an
niversary by losing nearly $200 on a concert,
and tho Washington Musical Club failed to
sccuro tho patronage it deserved. Tho Marino
Band has bad two fair houses, but tho pros
pect of their free concorts all summer long
kept away many who would othcrwiso have
attended. Tho Yulo Gleo Club, tho Univer
sity of Pennsylvania Mask and Wig Club, and
tho amateur performance of "L'AfrTcaIno"had
good houses becauso "society" decided to go
nnd then everybody went to prove that they
were numbered in that charmed circle.
Tho Choral Society will endeavor to clear
off part of its debt by a concort on May 27,
for which assistance has generously been of
fered by tho Georgetown Amateur Orchestra,
tho Saengerbund, tho Schubert Quartette, tho
Philharmonic Quartette, and Mr. Anton Kas
par, violinist. A well-varied programme will
bo presented aud every ono who is at all in
terested in tho cause of music in Washington
should be present and thus aid the Choral
Society to rid itself of Its burden.
One of the successes of the Boston Festival
Orchestra was tho singing of Miss Rose
Stewart. Petite, with attractive face and
charming manner, she had tho good will of
tho house before she sang a note. Her sing
ing simply carried the house by storm. Hers
Is not a great voice, but sweet, bird-like, rival
ing tho tones of the flute in purity. To this is
added a facility and brilliancy of execution
that is unusual. Liszt called her tho "Kleino
Patti." Sho will always bo sure of a warm re
ception in Washington.
When tho writer first heard Whitney, some
twenty years ago, ho sang the same selections
that ho gave last Thursday night. One ex
pects to hear "I'm a Roamer," tho "Magic
Flute" aria, or "Three Fishers" when Whitney
sings and Is exceedingly disappointed if he
omits these. With all his years before the
public ho is still the only Whitney.
Tho New York Musical Courier for last
week gives a fine description, with cuts, of
tho new Carnegie Music Hall, with full ac
counts of the opening music festival. The
number has also reports of various other fes
tivals throughout tho country and other mat
ters of interest to thoso musically inclined.
Charlotte, N. C, has an auditorium seating
three thousand people and had it well filled
at tho concerts of its festival last week.
Washington has a hall seating fifteen hundred,
and has neon able to fill it on only one or two
occasions all winter.
k ir -fc
Tho Boston Symphony Orchestra declined
to take part in the Choral Society perform
ance of tho "Spectre's Bride" becauso "tho
men objected to tho rehearsals." On their
present tour they havo played in Pittsburg,
Louisville, and Buffalo In connection with
chorus societies. There is somewhat of a
failure to connect between the two state
The Boston Musical Herald has tho follow
ing to say about De Pachman: "Should the
apology for tho undignified actions and buf
foonery of tho artist bo that he is a perfect
child of nature and tho innocent artlessness
with which he applauds himself and makes
his comments to tho audience is but a proof
of entire ingenuousness, then the dire truth
must be told that all these effects are care
fully prepared beforehand, that every bit of
impromptu gesture or comment is carefully
introduced in order that' the audionco shall
think constantly of the artist rathci than of
art, of tho performer rather than of the com
position." Mrs. E. Z, Perkins, whose delightful so
prano has aided so much tho success of
tho Sixteenth-street Quartette, will go to Eu
rope In Juno, to study under Shakespeare, the
eminent English musical inttructor. Mrs.
Perkins is indefatigablo in tho desire to per
fect hersolf in the mastery of the art and has
already studied under most of the great in
structors of Europe, as well as this country.
Notes of tho Stage.
Jeannio WJnston will sing Marco, one of tho
aondollors, next week at Albaugh's.
Pretty Mario Burroughs will bo a member of
B. S. Willard's company next season.
Agnes Huntington will probably dovototen
weeks of noxt season to a tour of this country.
Jlino. Jnnausohok is now In her sixty-fifth
year and has about made up hor mind to quit
Charles Coghlan, brother of Rose, has written
another now play which bears the buoolio title
of "Tho Gray Maro."
"T. Piokorlnar Plok" Is the odd name of a
now ploce 60on to bo produced experimentally
by Mrs. D. P. Bowers.
Tho Paulino Hall Opera Company begins a
summer season at the Philadelphia Park
Theatre to-morrow night.
James O'Neill's now play, "Tho Envoy," did
not catch on in Now York and ho closed his
season at the Star Theatre last night,
Louis James will be a member of tho stock
company which will play a summer engage
ment in Minneapolis and St. Paul this year.
Tho interesting item is afloat that it will cost
Saruh Bernhardt 1,000 to pay tho passage of
her dog menagerie from this country to Aus
tralia. The curious report is abroad that Beatrice
Cameron is engaged to bo married to Richard
Mansfield. Sho has Just secured a di vorco from
her husband. Mansfield denies tho soft im
peachment. Marshall P. Wilder, tho llttlo Now York
humorist, hns gono nbroad again to soft his
friend, tho Princo of Wales, and to pick up
Now York is full of theatrical people, ac
tors, singers, managers, nnd nondescripts.
Broadway Is crowded every afternoon with
lordly leading men and chattering soubrettcs.
Josoph Levy, ono of tho best known nml
most popular men In tho theatrical business,
will manago Margaret Mathor noxt season. Ho
was for years with Barrett nnd tho Booth-Barrett
Tho latest estimate on next season's farce
comedy crop is that ninety-two of thorn will
litter tho theatrical boards. However, It is
easier to talk than oven to get a farco-comcdy
Mr. Charles B. Hanford, who is nt homo In
Washington Tor tho summer, will rejoin Julia
Marlowe's company at tho beginning of tho
noxt theatrical season in September. Mr.
Han ford 'a numerous friends will bo glad to
know that ho Is in tho very best of health, nil
traces of tho sovero illness from which ho Buf
fered some timo ago having disappeared.
Miss Marlowo will add permanently to her re
pertory noxt season "Cymbellno" and "Much
Ado," which she played a fow times toward
tho close of the postseason.
Stuart Robson's season at tho Union Square
Theatre ends May 30, when tho comedian will
at onco join his grandchildren at Cohasset.
Noxt Beason ho will revive "Sho Stoops to
Conquer," and probably stage Buckstono's old
comedy "Married Life."
Von Sonnonthal, tho great German actor, at
a dinner In Vienna latoly toasted Honrlk Ibsen
ns tho "greatest living dramatist," and im
mediately received what most people will ro
gerd as condign punishment, for Ibsen, who
was present, kissed him.
"Tho Gondoliers,' Gilbert and Sullivan's last
operatic effort, will bo presented by tho Carlo
ton Opera Company on Monday, May 25.
Miss Lilly Post will join tho company on that
da to and sing tho principal soprano part. New
costumes and now scenery are now being pre
pared for this novelty.
Mr. Henri Strange, tho colored tragedian,
anpeardas Richard on Wednesday evening in
Philadelphia, in what is desoribed as a grand
scenic production of "Richard III." One-half
of tho proceeds of tho performance go to a
fund for the ereotlon in Philadelphia of a the
atre for colored actors.
Josoph Haworth will hereafter be under tho
management of J. H. Mack, and will be seen
as St. Marc in the play of that title which E.
L. Davenport made famous in London years
ago. It will bo ono of tho most costly pro
ductions of recent years. Tho scenery by Roid
and costumes by Hawthorne now represent an
expenditure of a fortune. Mr. Haworth will
be supported by thoso formerly with Booth,
Barrett, and Fetchter. A Broadway opening Is
promised In New York", and then follows a
tour of tho leading cities and Australia.
Mr. Giles Shlno and Lavinia Shannon havo
arrived in tho city and will remain hero until
Aucrust 15. Miss Shannon has been very suc
cessful during the past two yeara as leading
lady with Thomas W. Keene, tho tragedian,
playing such characters as Ophelia, Julie,
Desdemona, Lady Anne, etc. Sho haB been
engaged for tho ensuing season by Manager
Augustus Pitou for the leading character in
tho Now York success, entitled tho "Power of
tho Press." Tho season will begin at Boston
September 7, where tho nlaywlll bo given for
four weeks at tho Globe. Theatre. Mr.Shino
has been with Margaret Mathor during tho
past yoar.'playlng such rOlcs as Touchstone,
Mode Duke, Cloten in "Cymbeliue," etc. Ho
will play the Bamo lino of characters with Julia
Marlowo during tho forthcoming season, open
ing in Philadelphia September 1.
"Tho Tar and the Tarter" seems to havo made
a popular hit as presented by tho McCaull
Company at Palmer's Theatre, New York, last
week. Some of tho critics find Mr. Harry B.
Smith's libretto dull and clumsy, with llttlo
originality of any kind. The Btory is tho some
what trite ono of tho sailor who happens to bo
shipwrecked on tho coaBt of Morocco, just as
tho Sultan had resigned. Tho tar, of course,
gets tbo Sultan's job, four hundred new wives
going with it. But tho new 8ultan's Joy is
somewhat dampened by the discovery that his
own wife, whom ho had dderted, has somehow
got into the harem. Tho rauslo of the opera
by Adam Itzel, Jr., of Baltimore, whilo
Btrongly reminiscent of many well-known
operas, is said to bo tuneful and contains some
catchy nirs. Mr. Itzel hlmgolf lead the orchestra
on tho first night nnd amused tho audionco by
tho wild way in "which ho wielded tho baton.
Tho opera altogether is said to bo likely to
achlovo more of a success than any other
puroly American work of rocont yeara. Digby
Bell, Laura Joyco Boll, and Annie Meyers
made distinct bits.
TWO MORE PROMOTIONS.
CliOSE OP KERNAN'S SEASON.
ItHusIlcon a Very Prosperous Ono-
provoments at the Theatre.
Manager Kernan has never experienced a
moro prosperous season than thot of 1800-'91,
which terminated at his popular house last
night. He looks forward to a still better sea
son when tho work of remodeling No. 1014
Pennsylvania avenue and transforming it into
a grand main entranco has been completed.
Not only will tho new house, which is to bo
known as tho New Lyceum Theatro, bo greatly
improved by its extension to the principal
thoroughfare of Washington, but a higher
class of attractions, such as the best dramatic,
comedy, opera, and vaudeville companies, will
impart a tone to tbo entertainments that must
eventually make it a resort for ladies and
Tho California Pioneers,
Tbo youths and young men who were pio
neers in the development of tbo gold mine3
and other resources of California no doubt
had tough times of it in tho good old days of
'49 and thereabouts. But those of them who
happily survive and are now passing their
middle age or declining years in the pleasant
surroundings of Washington have no greater
joy in life than to get together at least once a
year and recall the days when they roughed It
in tho mining camps of the Pacific Slope.
Their fifth aunual reunion of this kind oc
curred on Thursday, and the pioneers went
down to Marshall Hall with their cronies and
friends and talked tho old days over amid the
popping of corks and feasting on tho fat of
tho land. The reunion and excursion was of
course a big success, and all who participated
hope elucerely that the dayB of the pioneers
may be long in the land,
Columbia Hank Directors Reward Faith
Mr. Clarenco Corson is receiving many con
gratulations on his appointment as paying
teller of tho Columbia National Bank, which
occurred tho past week. Ho was born at
Wappalo, Iowa, in 1837. Ho enmo to this city
when quite a lad and received a public school
education. At tho ago of fifteen yoars ho be
camo an employe of tho banklng-houso of H.
D. Cooke, Jr. & Co., working his way through
the various positions until ho becamo paying
teller, which position ho kept for several
years. After leaving their bank In 188-1 ho
accepted tho position of bookkeeper for tho
Metropolitan Club, whore ho remained for a
year or more, and only left in order to tako
charge of his father's largo cattle and
horse ranch' in Colorado. On returning
from tho West Mr. Corson entered
tho National Metropolitan Bank and
served there in various positions for
a year and a half. In 1887 he entered tho
Columbia National Bank as bookkeeper, but
was soon promoted to general bookkeeper,
then to discount clerk, from that to receiving
teller, and now, as before stated, ho has been
promoted to the position of paying teller. Mr.
Corson is a thorough master of the routine of
bank work, and has won the confidence and
good will of all with whom he has had business
relations in tho various and responsible posi
tions ho has occupied.
Another promotion mado In tho Columbia
Bank tho past week which gave general satis
faction to tho patrons of tho institutlonwas that
of Mr. P. F. Hoff, the discount clerk, who was
given tho position of receiving tellof, mado
vacant by tho promotion of Mr. Corson. Mr.
Hoff is ono of tho most popular men con
nected with tho Columbia Bank, and tho
board of directors havo fittingly recognized
his sterling business ability ana fine qualities
as a gentleman in giving him this promotion;
NOT FREE FROM DOUBT.
A Question In Which Many Church
People Aro Interested.
Assistant Secretary Spauldlng has informed
the Rev. Morgan DIx, tho rector of Trinity
Church, New York, that the Treasury Depart
ment Is powerless to accept as finality tho de
cision of the United States Circuit Court of
Now York In the matter of tho free Importa
tion of memorial windows for churches, inas
much as tho Attorney General, with whom the
right of appeal rests, states that in his judg
ment "the questions involved in this case aro
not free from doubt, and are so far-reaching
that they might be determined by tbo highest
court having cognizauco thereof." The case
will therefore be appealed to the United States
Supremo Court for review.
The decision of tho Circuit Court above re
ferred to was in effect that such windowB
were entitled to free entry, overruling a de
cision of tho board of general appraisers sus
taining tho action of the Collector "of Cus
toms at New York, who imposed duty at the
rate of 45 per cent, advalorem on a certain im
portation of paintings on glass.
Similar letters to the above were sent to
Rev. Henry C. Potter, bishop of New York,
and to Rev. T. J. Campbell, of St. Francis
Xavier College, at New York.
HBBBR NEWTON'S HERESY.
Eminent Episcopal Clergymen Aslc an
New Yokk, May 16. A document which is
said to have tho approval of some of tho most
eminent clergy of the city and signed by such
rectors as Dr. Houghton, E. Walpolo Warren,
.Gallaudet De Costa, Tuttle, and others repre
senting various shades . of thought in the
Episcopal Church was placed in the hands of
Bishop Potter to-day. It alludes to the fact
that grave and widespread rumors are now
abroad regarding alleged violations of the
doctrine and discipline of the Protestant Epis
copal Church upon tho part of the Rev. R.
Hebor Newton, D. D., rector of All Souls'
Parish, Now York City, and therefore in con
formity to tho canons of tho church asks that an
Inquiry be instituted with a view to ascertain
ing tho truth concerning tho public rumors
respecting tho teaching of tho Rev. R. Heber
World's Fair Agents Abroad.
Director General Davis, of tho World's Co
lumbian Commission, recently requested the
Secretary of the Treasury to permit the payment
of the expenses of certain persons to go abroad
in the interest of theExpositlcn out of tho money
appropriated by Congress to bo used In con
nection with tho admission of foreign exhibits.
Tho Department has decided that not exceed
ing three persons, to bo suggested by tho
director general, may bo designated by tho
Secretary of the Treasury to act under tho
provision of law above mentioned, and to be
paid from the appropriation referred to. Such
persons will cooperate with such representa
tives of the Treasury Department as may be
sent by the Secretary directly to furnish in
formation in .foreign countries as to the meth
ods of admitting foreign exhibits.
To Preserve tlio Forests.
A circular letter of instructions to special
agents relating to timber reservations was
yesterday promulgated from the General
Land Office. It is Intended to carry into
effect tho provisions of law reserving all pub
lic lands boarlng forests or coyered with
timber or undergrowth on which tho timber is
not absolutely required for the legitimate use
and necessities of the residents of the State or
Territory in which the lands are situated, or
for the promotion of settlement or develop
ment of tho natural resources of the section
of tho State or Territory in the immediate
vicinity of the particular lands in question.
Cornerstone Laying at Glen Echo.
The cornerstone of tho amphitheatre at Glen
Eeho Chautauqua will be laid on Wednesday
afternoon, at 4.80 P, M., with appropriate re
ligious ceremonies, the prominent clergymen
of this city taking part ir the exercises.
A Good Shampoo Mixture.
Tako carbolic acid, i dram; oil of bergamot,
1 dram; glycerine, 3 ounces; mix, rub tho
roughly into the roots of tho hair, and apply
bay rum freely afterward. One application
will cleanse the hair and scalp as clean as can
be desired, Its uso once a week will keep tho
hair soft and glossy, and will prevent dan
druff from forming, besides keeping tho scalp
ueuiuiy anu cooi,
Call at the Bellvue Dairy Farm and try
theii milk. Puro, fresh, aud clean.
Ballantine's Pale Extra Beer cures the la
i , , . .,
"Faust Beer" is old.
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TO THE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTH
WEST. DOUBLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS, SPLEN
DID SCENERY, MAGNIFICENT
IN EFFECT MAY 3, 1801.
Trains leave Washington from Station corner
of Sixth and B streets as follows:
For Pittsburg and tho West, Chicago Lim
ited Express of Pullman Vestibule Cars at
10.50 A. M. daily. Fast Line, 10.50 A. M. daily
to Chicago, Columbus, and St. Louis, with
Parlor Car llarrisburg to Pittsburg and Sleep
ing Cars from Pittsburg to Indianapolis, Pitts
burg to Columbus, Altoona to Chicago. St.
Louis, Chicago, and Cincinnati Express, 3.30
P. M. dally; Parlor Car Washington to Harris
burg and Sleeping Cars llarrisburg to St. Louis,
Chicago, and Cincitinati and Dining Car Har
ri8burg to St. Louis, Chicago, and Cincinnati.
Western Express, at 7.40 P. M. daily, with
Sleeping Cars Washington to Chicago and St.
Louis, connecting dally at llarrisburg with
through Sleepers for Louisvillo 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 Pittsburg and Pittsburg to Chicago.
BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILROAD.
For Kane, Canaudalguo, Rochester, and
Niagara Falls, daily except Sunday, 8.10 A. M.
For Erie, Canandaigua, and Rochester, daily;
for Buffalo and Niagara, dally except Satur
day, 10.00 P. MM with Sleeping Car Washing
ton to Rochester.
For Williamsport. Rochester, and Niagara
Falls, 7.40 P. M. dally except Saturday, with
Sleeping Car Washington to Rochester.
For Williamsport, Renova, and Elmlra, at
10.50 A. M. daily except Sunday.
For Williamsport, daily. 3.80 P. M.
For Philadelphia, Now York, and the East,
7.20, 0.00, and 11.00 A. M., 12.15, 2.10, 3.15,
4.20, 5.40, 10.00. and 11.35 P. M. On Sunday,
O.OOandll A. M., 12.15, 2.10, 3.15, 4.20,10.00tand
11.85 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, 5.00
P. M. daily.
' For Philadelphia only. Fast Express, 8.10 A.
M. 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 Now York City.
For Atlantic City, 12.15 P. M. week days,
11.35 P. M. daily.
For Baltimore, 0.35, 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, 3.80. 4.00, 4.20, 4.30, 5.00, 5.40. G.OO, 7.40,
10.00, and 11.85 P. M. On Sunday, 9.00, 9.05,
10.50, and 11.00 A. M.,12.15, 2.10, 8.15,3.30, 4.00,
4.20,5.00, 5.40, 0.00, 7.40, 10.00, and 11.35 P. M.
For Pope's Creek Line, 7.20 A. M. and 4.30
P. M. daily 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. and 4.20 P. M.
WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
IN EFFECT MAY 10, 1891.
For Alexandria, 4.30, G.33, 7.45, 8:38, 9.45,
and 10.47 A. M., 12.01 noon, 1:00, 2.10, 3.30,
4.25, 5.25, 0.05, 6.15, 8.02.10.05, and 11.39 P. M.
On Sunday, at 4.80, 7.45, 9.45, anct 10.47 A. M.,
1.00, 2.43, 6.15, 8.02, and 10.05 P. M.
Accommodation for Quantico, 7.45 A. M.
and Express 0:03 P. M. week days; 7.45 A. M.
For Richmond and the South, 4.30 and 10.57
A. M. daily. Accommodation, 6.05 P. M. week
Trains leave Alexandria for Washington,
6.05, 7.05, 8.00, 9.10, 10.15, 11.17, and 11.44
A. M., 1.20, 2.00, 3.00, 3.50, 4.55, 5.45, 6.13,
7.05, 9.20, 10.50, and 11.03 P. M. On Sunday
at 9.10, 10.15, 11.17, aud 11.44 A.M., 2.00
4.55, 7.03, 7.40, 9.20, and 10.50 P. M.
Tickets and information at tho office, north
east corner Thirteenth street and Pennsylva
nia avenue, and at tho station, where 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 iu Effect MAY 10, 1891.
Leave Washington from Station corner of New
Jersey avenue and C street:
For Chicago and Northwest, Vestibuled Lim
ited Express trains 11.80 A. M., 8.30 P. M.,
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Indianapolis,
Vestibulo Limited, 3:80, Express 11:30 P. M
For Pittsburg and Cleveland, Express dally,
9.80 A. M. and 8.45 P. M.
For Lexington and points In the Shenandoah
Valley, flO.40 A M.
For Winchester and Way Stations, t5.30 P.M.
For Luray, f3.30 '8.45 P. M.
For Baltimore, week days, 4.05, 5.00, 0.35,
7.20, 7.30, (8.00, 45-minutes,) 8.30, 9.30, (10.00
45-minutes,) 1L55 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, 6.25, 7.30, 8.30, 9,00,
10.80, 11.80, and 11.85 P. M. Sundays, 4.05
7.80, (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,) 6.20 0.25 7.80,
8.30, 9.00, 11.80, and 11.35 P. M.
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 8.30 A. M 12.10
and 4.28 P. M. Sundays, 8.30 A. M. and 4.31
For Frederick, H.30 A. M., 31.15, 8.30,
and 4.30 P. M. ' '
For Hagerstown, 10.40 A. M. aud 5.80 P.M.
ROYAL BLUE LINE FOR NEW YORK
For Philadelphia, Now York, Boston, and
tho East, daily, 4.05, 8.00, (10,00, Dining Car.)
11.55 A. M 2.45, (5.10, Dining Car,) 8.80,
(11.80 P. M; Sleeping Car, open atlOo'cloek.)
BuffCt Parlor Cars on all daytralhB.
For Boston, 2.45 P, M., with Pullman Buf
fet Sleeping Car running through to Boston
without change via Poughkeepsie Bridge, iaud
ing; passengors in B. & M. Station at Brecon.
For Atlantic City, 4.05, 10.00, and 11. W A. M.
Sundays, 4,05 and 11.55 A. M.
For time of suburban trains see time tables
to bo had of all ticket agents,
tExcept Sunday. 'Daily. gSundayonly.
Baggage called for and checked from hotels
and residences liy Uuic-n Transfer Co. on or
ders left at Ticket Offices, 019 and 1351 Penn
sylvania avenue, and at Depot.
J. T. ODELL, CIIAS. O. SCULL,
Gen'l Mauager. Gen'l Pass. Ag't.
Arrests discharges from tho urinary organa
In either ecx m 48 hours.
It la superior to Copaiba, Cubeb, or Injec
tions, and iroo from all bad smoll or othor
Capjulei, wUcb bear the namo la blaekUTHl 'J
ltlen. cilhout which nonn are ctnuioa. r
Drink Ballantine's Beer.
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