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AMI SEMENTS TONIGHT.
Ara1.niy-"A Toting Wife."
'hases New Grand-Polite vaudeville.
t'olumlia-"The Dairy Farm."
Kernan's Lyceum-Utopian Burlesquers.
7..11 y-tte---Sowing the Wind."
.National-E. H1. Sothern In "Hamlet.'
The N'-w Bijou-Paree Burlesquers.
81l. 7th str-tt-Chlquita.
EXC1 RSIONS TOMORROW.
Steamer Maealester for Mount Vernon at
1, a.m. and 1:45 p.m.
Steamer Norfolk for Fortress Monroe and
N'rtolk at 1:30 p.m.
St,-tm-.r Este-lle Randall for Glymont and
int-rmdiat.- points at !':U0 a.m.
tihs-rvatio.n ;irs for s--'ing the city leave
1.~.th and I; stz-ets at 1o a.m., 1 and 2
rt-rains leave 131. street and Pennsylvania
av-i iu for .\rlington .very forty-five mtin
lites -and uit Veriton hourly from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m.
'ars I 't i .i\n-dn-t bridg' for Arling
ton. Frt '11,er and Falls Church every
hialf ht r.
WhIFN Yt 1~ 1>t0iNK i 1 1 GLORY"
-.I drink for hwalth. l'..rfett brewing
und mt rimg a.... t for the wholesom'
,S 'f this d.-li-s dark heer. Try a
as. .\ba. r & 1 rury. 8rewers. 25th and F.
A M1E_\ L \~TlI I-T "MA LT' IREAD)
---. hn-id- r's tinest production shows that
,-Iu d- ni- appreciate the good things of
]if-. Th'-r, is no .,ther so white, light and
tmtriti ns. At grocers' .,. loaf.
i i:nt; iT r Tiol-'E8 IT HEALS."
Zmna-' ra "p'sitively cures Eczema and
t diis'aaws. f the skin.
1411 14th st. n.w.
Try Tisinger's Ice Cream. S1 gal.; 50c. %
gal. Charl..tie Russe. 'I'hone 2458-3. 235 G st.
IltlNK hENNY'S FINE COFFEES.
No '-ual at any price.
Pure :sugars sold at cost.
C. 1). Kenny Co. S city stores.
Wally Jones was today convicted in the
Police t'irt of ste:ffng six bushels of coal
from the Baltimore and Oihio Railroad Com
patty, and .Judge Stott committed him to
the board of '-hildren's guardians.
Royal Glue Sticks Anything. Druggists',10c.
-BLOOD T ELLS."
-ah-ma purth.-s the Blood. The Great
Spring Medi ini.
Fuss'll's Tee Cream; pure, prompt, relia
ble; since IsZ'l. 1427 New York ave.
E:STr L.A31P t 'iL. ., iAL.. 75c.-Prompt
d-l']iv'ery. ''hon. 140. '. A. Muddiman & Co.
Sl-i 'if TEINDFR. JUICY MEATS,
and- tht-'r+- meats that are fresh daily. Our
-wn Washilngt'ti Iresetd Beef and South
iown Lami-none hbetter. at any price. Mail
-r phn -rders tilled promptly. Keane's.
. -.. '''te~r mkt.: 9 Wholesale Row.
C. ENGiEL'S SONS
hat' j.ist inloaded a car of Navel Oranges
from Reliands. California. which they offer
for sal.- at their stalls. ."). Center market.
and 12. New West End market, 22d and P
sts. This is the first carload of "Camilia'
brand Redlands oranges ever sent to this
city, and is far superior to any fruit we
have ever set-n. the flavotr being delicious.
(wt a dozen and be convinced. Also Hot
lit":" Peaches. Satsuma Oranges, Fresh
.r-n P-as and Asparagus.
WE ARE PROUD OF Ol'R GOODS.
And will -.,nvin;,v you we have reason to
b.. S1.401 buys .5 lbs. of best butter. James
F. "zt -:r. ! ' Pa. are 'hone 271.
CITY AND DISTRICT.
Vomupilnmentary Concert Given.
The.- mrnm-nbtrs of the Friday Morning Mu
sie <'lb gav- a concert last evening com
ji im.'ntary t,. the Washington Club, itt the
parlors of the latt-r institution at 1710) I
stri-t. The- program was one of unusual
i nt.rst. op-ning with a fla.dn composition
fr string -artt, rendered by Misses
I 1.-inrn Is. Carson. S-wall and Sch'tt. The
vy:ng Ladies Ilaye1 with warmth and at
tinls a brilli.nec 'f tc,-hniqlue. A par
ti:arly '-niiyable. ft-atLr. of the evening
was th,- singing .f Miss Ethel Sigsbee,
ws- :irs! song was a lullaby from "Joee
in. ~ b' ;odard. Miss Sigsbee's voice is a
1i:.r' sprano. marked by beautiful qualities
if to- and aressin, and her selections
w-re given with mrre musical color and
alpr. iatior. .ate.r in the evening Miss
S;gsb-- diI a number of imitations of well
knwn stage f.oIk. showing a gift of excep
t;.,nal talnt. The imitations were quite the
d1!s'.in' t hit of th. program. the accorpani
n' 'Its bi'-jng most effec-tiv.-ly rendered by
Mr- S. K. W. Kittelte. Miss Hunt sang
two It ali songs. by Secchi and Tosti. and
li- in' rihs w'o'n a deserved ovation in
a vli solo by I nbav. 'Mrs. Fremont sang
her. Nuit." Mrs. Sinclair
I'wn rendere-d a studi from Chopin on
thet -ian. .id 31rs. Alason sang "Sing,
"'nil. and 5S.mhter.'' by Goutnod. The
audienc in1l-ll well -known musiv'ians of
the 'aital. Miss Gregory of New York, rnd
't hers o.f that '-ity. P'hiladelphia and Bos
to The arranrg'mntt for the concert
w'r*rcted bt. y .Ailt-en Bell of the Friday
To (set ' ou Started My Motto.
As I know if I '-nt s'-ll you a single box
Cr. amery 1:tter at .31 .440 vou will never
tuse a:ny othea'r. James F. Ovster. 9I@ Pa.
art. all moark'-ts. 'hone' 271.-Advt.
Soial (ut hering of Kentueklant.
t'.nt-t'ki.,ns r'-siding in Washington were
pre-sent in gtodly nuimbers at a social gath
i-iing h'ldl last tnight. under the auspices
of' the Kentua ky Republican Association, at
I i-'-inht imner's Hall. Mr. Luther M. Wal
ter re-si'd : anid mad. an address, and me
mark-s we're also made by Representative
Xin-.-nt l.r.-ittg and State Senator Par
I.. r, the laitt.r p~aying high tribute to the
it'e e- President Harrison.
I 'turing the vning 'My Old Kentucky
ll'' was sung by Miss Margaret Ingles.
$l.ul, to flaltianore and Return ia B.
and,' t . 'atuirdIa and'. Stunday. March 16T and
17. ga'"d far r.'turn tuntil following Monday.
Tli'ikets g""'l otn all trainis except Royal
A.\f-r The Star's report closed yester..ay
aftirnoon. In the hearing of the charges
prm'ferred against Policeman Kilmartin, sev
eral wit n'eses were examined as to what
o'cturred at the patrol box at the time of
the arrest of Representative Fitzgerald
inau'gturat ion day. Each witness testified
that the otticer treated the representative
ge-ntlemanly, and that no harsh language
was us. d. Maj. Sylvester will submit a
typ-writt.en copy of the testimony to the
t'mtmission'-rs in a few days.
Few Inaugural Programas Left.
Ro'. m IIGS. Star iHuilding.--Advt,
Fine Set Aside.
J'ld'- S-ott today, in the Police Court, set
aI- the' ordelir imposing a fine of $50, sev
tral ,lans igot. on [Daniel Sheehan for carry
iag a tistol coneeal'-d on his person, and
ord--rI his relea;se on personal bonds, the
e -rt having h-tome co'nvinced that the de
f- ad ent hadl no guilty' itent In the matter.
At Prevente er Insonania.
M~dt-Ntrine brings the balm of slumber
to thts* tortured with insomnia. It
a'- thes the irritatted nerves, makes the
bbl.-, rich anti lively and greatly aids di
g' ar bm. Prepared only by the Anheuser
Bosch Brewing Ass'n. St. Louis. U. S. A.
* rders promptly filled by T. D. Harper,
Mgr. Antheuser-B~usch branch, Washington.
The Late Mr. Moreno's Funeral.
The late Celso Caesar Moreno was buried
yesterday afternoon in St. Mary's ceme
tery. Services were conducted previous to
interment in St. Mary's Catholic Church by
Rev. Father Curnier, who also delivered a
brief address. Mr. Moreno had no rela
tive. in this country, and his funeral was
arranged for by' the local Italian fraternal
Subscribers will confer a favor if they
will notify the office of the failure of the
carrier to ring the door bell when The Star
AN ALLEGED NUISANCE
QI ESTION REFERRED TO ATTORNEY
FOR THE DISTRICT.
Proceedings Against House Owner
Action of the Health Oce
In the Matter.
There was recently referred to the attor
ney for the District the case of Mrs. Mar
tha A. Keyes of Linden, Md., the owner of
premises 1310 1 street, whose attention has
been called to the alleged insanitary condi
tion of said premises by reason, it was
charged, of foul water accumulating in the
cellar because of an obstructed sewer. The
Commissioners requested their attorney to
advise them whether the notice mailed
Mrs. Keyes was sufficient to authorize pro
cetdings under section 26 of the ordinance
to revise, consolidate and amend the ordi
nances of the board of health.
It is stated that the tenant of the prem
ises in <question was notified to abate the
nuisance. and having failed to do so was
prosecuted in the Police Court, where the
case was dismissed. Thereupon, the 1st of
last nionth, the health officer mailed a no
tice to Mrs. Keves. calling attention to the
existence of the nuisance. and notifying
her to abate it within four days thereaf
ter. She was also informed that if she
failed to do so the health department
would proceedi to cause its abatement and
collet the cost inl the manner provided by
Section 21; referred to by the attorney for
the District relates, Ie states, solely to
such things as are declared thereby to be
ildsances. the only paragraph in the ordi
nances embracing such a case as the one
in question heio paragraph 9. But this
paragraph, says the attorney, with two
others. Congress expressly refused to in
dorse by its joint resolution legalizing the
health ordinances approved August 28,
l.i4. and there does not appear to him to
be any other ordinance or regulation de
claring such a condition as the one under
consideration to be a nuisance, although a
like condition upon an open lot is declared,
he explains, to be a nuisance by section 1
of the 'legalized ordinances."
Provisions of Joint Resolution.
Under the joint resolution of February
2i, 1S92. the Commissioners are empowered
to make regulations necessary for the pro
tection of the public health, and their at
torney. therefore, holds they are author
ized to make regulations which would reach
such a case as the one in question. They
are also given, he says, by the act of
Congress approved April 23, 1812, authority
to make regulations for the maintenance
in good order of house sewers, but neither
the plumbing nor other regulations appear
to their legal adviser to reach the case,
even for the purposes of abatement.
"The health officer," says the attorney,
"has power only to enforce regulations.
However. if the condition of the premises
is such as to endanger the public health,
1. e.. the health of persons In the vicinity,
or is offensive by reason of foul odors to
persons who may be in the vicinity, a pub
lic nuisance is considered to exist, even
though in a private dwelling house, and
the proper authorities of the District may
abate such a nuisance in a summary man
ner, though no authority for that purpose
is given by statute.
Fixes No Liability.
"The notice given to the owner, Mrs.
Keyes, by the health officer in the present
case has no peculiar legal effect, so as to
fix any penal liability upon her, but hav
ing actual notice of the nuisance, it became
her legal duty to remove the same, and
failing to do so, and thus rendering it
necessary for the authorities to incur the
expense of removal, an action on the case
in assumpsit would probably lie for the
recovery of the expenses incurred on the
promise implied by law. It was such an
action as this that was brought against the
Metropolitan Railroad Company by the
District for the expense of paving streets,
"But in this action against her nothing
would be presumed in favor of the Dis
trict, the owner would be entitled to a
trial of the question of the existence of
the nuisance, the necessity of abatement
without proceedings in court, and whether
the expense incurred was reasonable, I. e.;
that nothing more was done than to abate
the nuisance. It, therefore, appears to me
that no good purpose would be served in
making this case a precedent for future
action. because the renedy for future
cases would be more effective by framing
a regulation to cover such cases."
JOSEF HOFMANN.-No longer the boy
phenomenon, but a full-fledged pianist ask
Ing odds of no one, Josef Hoffmann
appeared yesterday afternoon at the Na
tional Theater. The audience included
sprinklings of the smart people who adopt
music as a fad and the real musicianly
clientele, who worship or waste maledic
tions on the newcomer who as yet has not
proved his own "excuse for being."
The .young women (and the old) who went
to hear Mr. Hofmann play, with a certain
sort of hero-worship in their hearts, must
certainly have been disappointed. Mr.
Hofmann's personality is not one of en
couragement to the matinee girl, or the kid
glove matron who leads the applause just
at the wrong moment. He looks like a
He has no mannerisms, lHe almost af
fronts the piano with his business-like air
-and during his entire performance he has
no apparent pleasure in his "work," or in
the approbation that is wafted up to him
after one of his perfunctory exhibitions.
The program was so skillfully compiled as
not to leave something to be desired,
though It permitted an exhibition of tech
nique rarely excelled.
The enthusiasm which might have' de
v'eloped into an ovation was at the end of
each number promptly subdued by the
stolidity and coldness with which the pian
1st received applause.
The apparently simple etude of Chopin
was beautifully rendered, and, despite Mr.
Hofmann's business-like Individuality, was
not without occasional sympathy and senti
ment in the tonal expression. In the clos
Ing number-the Tannhauser overture-Mr
Hofmann distingtuished himself as complete
master of the Orchestral effect that a piano
may be made to produce.
A WEDDING POSTPONED.-The mar
riage of John Haley ("Butsy" Haley) and
LouIse Hannigan ("Tough Louise"), which
was announced to take place on the stage
of Kernan's Theater tonIght, will not oc
cur, owing to the fact that a justice of
the peace could not be secured to perform
RAKEMANN STRING QU'ARTET-The
Rakemann String Quartet will give one of
Its delightful concerts at All Soul's
Church, corner 14th and L streets north
west, tonight at 8 o'clock. The quartet
a ill be assisted on this occasion by Mrs.
H. Clay Browning, soprano; Miss Clus,
harpist, and Mr. Villalpando, 'cellist.
neither of whom need any introduction to
Washington's musical world. The program
which has been arranged for this concert
is an exceptionally well-chosen one, con
taining selections that will serve to show
to advantage the abilities of the quarte;
as well as those assIsting It.
The Star in Flowerdomn
-the bright and winsome azalea. Profusely
blossoming plants at Gude's, 1224 F st.
Seek Legal Sepsaration.
Suit for divorce has been filed by Lula
B. Simmes against Barton E. Simmes. De
sertlon and infidelity are alleged, and in
adilition Mrs. Simmes declares that her
husband treated her cruelly, drank to ex
cess, gambled and led the life of a profli
Philip A. Dickson has filed suit to secure
a divorce from Martha E. Dickson on the
ground of desertion.
Fast TraIns to DBaal
Via Pennsylvania Railroad.
Commencing March 18, two fast express
trains daily to-.Buffalo.-Advt.
John McCullum, forty yearsu old, living
at No. 4 I street northwest, tell fromn a
seaflold at Abners & Drury's brewery, cor
ner of 2ith and F streets, yesterdy, where
ho was emnployed as a painter, anj hIs
leg was fractured. The biljred man was
*e~eltreatment at ib. merwmqg
AMETING FOR ME=.
Rev. Jobn Timothy Stone to Deliver
The men's meeting, under the auspices
of the Young Men's Christian Association
at Columbia Theater. Sunday afternoon at
4 o'clock, will be addressed by Rev. John
Timothy Stone, who was chosen as the
successor to Rev. Maltbie D. Babcock as
pastor of Brown Memorial Church, when
the latter was called to Dr. Van Dyke's
church In New York. Mr. Stone's congre
gation numbers from 2,000 to 2,500 people
every Sunday, and it was with difficulty
that the local association persuaded him
to spend a Sunday in Washington. In
order to do so Mr. Stone will supply his
own pulpit from New York city. Mr. Stone
received his early training in Christian
work in the Young Men's Christian Asso
The special musical feature of Sunday's
service will be a baritone solo by Dr. B.
Merrill Hopkinson of Baltimore. The
singing will be directed by Mr. Charles S.
Clark, assisted by the full association or
Admission to the meeting will be, as
usual, by ticket. These tickets can be
obtained from business houses and hotels,
and at the association building.
Bishop Safterlee Invites Discussion of
According to a letter received by District
Commissioner Ross, Bishop Satterlee of
the diocese of Washington has invited four
teen of the local clergymen to a conference
at his residence. 1407 Massachusetts ave
nue. Thursday afternoon next at 2 o'clock
for the purpose of considering the subject
of Sunday theatricals. Bishop, Satterlee
has been Informed, it is said, that the open
ing of the local theaters on Sundays is be
ing seriously considered, and believing that
the preservation of the American Sabbath
Is a matter upon which the clergymen have
deep convictions, he believes it would be
well to have such a conference.
To this conference he Invited Commis
sioner Ross, but the Commissioner has been
compelled to decline the invitation- because
of a press of municipal business, stating
in his letter of declination, however, that
he is and always has been opposed to ev
erything giving the appearance of Sabbath
It is' stated that Bishop Satterlee Is mis
informed, it being understood that the local
theater managers have no intention of
giving Sunday performances at their
houses. In this connection it is stated that
the recent act of Congress regulating li
censes to proprietors of places of amuse
ment In the District has been transmitted
by the Commissioners to Major Sylvester,
the chief of police, for such suggestions as
he may desire to make as to its enforce
The act provides that any license issued
by the assessor of the District to the pro
proprietor of a theater or otljer public
place of amusement in the District may be
terminated by the Commissioners whenever
It shall appear to them that, after due no
tice, the person holding such license shall
have failed to comply with such regula
tions as may be prescribed by them for
the public decency.
AT REST IN ARLINGTON.
Lieut. Louis i. Smith, U. S .A., Buried
With Military Honors.
With military honors the body of the late
Lieut. Louis P. Smith, assistant surgeon,
U. S. A., was laid to rest yesterday after
noon in the national cemetery at Arling
ton, mention of which was made in The
Star of yesterday. The dead officer, who
was the son of Mr. F. H. Smith of this
city, died in Manila January 8, and his re
mains reached Washington Wednesday.
There were services at the Church of the
Covenant, which was filled with the friends
of the family. The services were conducted
by Rev. Dr. Teunis S. Hamlin, assisted by
Rev. J. W. McIlvain of Baltimore. Dr.
Hamlin paid high tribute to the qualities
of the dead soldier.
A light battery of artillery escorted the
remains to the grave. The honorary pall
bearers were Col. Charles Smart, assi.;tant
surgeon general, United States army: Major
Walter Reed, surgeon, United States army,
and Lieut. Jere Clayton, assistant surgeon,
United States army, representing the meli
cal corps of the army, and Dr. William M.
Sprigg, Dr. Walter A. Wells and Dr. Wrn.
L. Robins from Dr. Smith's friends of the
Washington medical profession.
*1.25 to Baltimore and Return via B.
and 0. Saturday and Sunday, March 16 and
Church's Annual Meeting.
The annual meeting of the New York
Avenue Presbyterian Church was held
last evening. Mr. Justice Harlan presided
over the meeting of the congregation, and
Mr. Chas. G. Stott acted as secretary.
Dr. Radcliffe presided over the church
meeting, and Dr. S. L. Crissey was secre
The reports of the boards and societies
showed marked advance beyond the previ
ous year in numbers and finances and ag
gressive work. The trustees reported all
debts paid, with an expenditure of $12,
2265.93, and a balance in the treasury. The
gifts for missions and benevolence amount
ed to $10,2"87.09i. making a total of moneys
raised and expended during the year of
This includes, it Is said, not only the sup
port of the ho-ne church. but of Bethany
and Faith missions, in this city; contribu
tions to all the boards of the Presbyterian
Church and special gifts for scholarships,
hospital beds, mission boxes, teachers and
medical missionaries in Asheville Industrial
School, North Carolina; Duland Institute in
North Carolina, Goodwill agency, South
Dakota; work at Fort Myer, Wisconsin,
Minnesota, Sitka. Alaska; Ule Hues School,
and Lung Chow School In China; McAll
mission In France, Kohlipue, India; the
Presbyterian Hospital in Seoul, Korea, and
in Japan. Syria and Porto Rico.
The church has received in the year, ac
cording to the reports, an addition of sev
enty-eight In membership-forty-nine on
confession and twenty-nine-.upon certificate
-and now numbers 1,413.
The following were elected for the en
suing term of three years: As elders, Dr.
S. L. Crissey, C. H. Fishbaugh, Harrison
L. Bruce and T. G. Herndon; as deacons,
Chas. S. Bradley, R. P. A. Denham, Chas.
G. Stott and Henry H. Wells; as trustees,
Edmund Graves, James Wilkinson and
Chas. B. Pearson.
The First Fruit.
Miss Barton, president of the American
National Red Cross, has received from
Texas a sample of the first fruits of the
strawberry plants furnished by the Red
Cross to the growers in the districts de
vastated by the storm in Septem1ber last,
and has sent a box to each member of
the board of control resident in the city,
as well as to the editor of The Star.
'Uncle Silas" was the proud bearer of the
dainty boxes, tied up in white and pink,
and each bearing Miss Barton's card and a
personal message to the fortunate recipi
This is a practical demonstration of the
value of the Red Cross method of giving
assistance to the unfortunate.
For Highest Standard
of quality the P. J. Valckenberg Rhine and
Moselle wines are known all over.-Adyt.
Nine Years in Penitentiary.
Justice Barnard, in Criminal Court No. L,
late yesterday afternoon sentenced Frank
Freeman, colored, indicted for larceny and
for assault with intent to kill, to imprison
ment for a total of nine years in the peni
tentiary at Moundaville, W. Va.
Freeman when being pursued recently
by Policeman Robey, who wantfed him to
answer the charge of larceny, turned and
fired a pistol at the policeman. The bullet
struck the badge worn by the policeman,
and that fact in all probability saved his
The defendant pleaded guflty under the
indictment alleging assault..with Intent to
kill, but went to trial on thie charge of
stealing a bicycle. He was prosaptiy con
'victed. The sentence in the assault to kill
case was six years, two yearSW 1em than the
limit, giud in the larceny qase three years..
Clara Holliday. who was irete by D~e
teetiven Browne asa Langon three elbsjgin
SAINT PATMCK'S DAY
ARRANGEMENTS mWU THE OBSERV
ANCE OF ANWNFERSARY.
Two Banquets to M Given Monday
Night by ITwo New
St. Patrick's day iwill be appropriately
observed in both religious and a patriotic
sense by the citizens :of Irish extraction
resident in the District. There will be
two banquets, and the first celebration of
the anniversary In the new century will
be further marked by the organization of
two new societies. One of these, the So
ciety of the Friendly Sons of St. Patrick,
will be formed at the banquet to be given
next Monday night at Rauscher's, for
which a committee, headed by Mr. D. I.
Murphy, has made the arrangements. A
business meeting will precede the banquet,
w*hich is to begin at 8 o'clock.
Vice President Roosevelt has been in
vited to attend. Senator Hawley is to re
spond to the toast "The United States.
the Abode of Freedom and the Abode of
Civil and Religious Liberty." Rev. Dr.
Shahan of the Catholic University will
speak on "Ireland, the Land of Our Fa
thers." The Rev. Dr. Rooker, of the papal
delegation will answer to "The Irishman
In America." Rev. Dr. Stafford will also
be present and will speak.
There will be vocal and instrumental mu
sic, and there is confident expectation that
the coming dinner will surpass the event
in commemoration of the anniversary last
The Shamrock Club.
The other new orgapization is the Sham
rock Club, which draws Its membership
from all the local Irish societies. It will
give a banquet Monday night at G. A. R.
Hall. Mr. P. T. Moran, national treas
urer of the Ancient Order of Hibernians,
will preside and Col. M. Emmet Urell will
be toastmaster. Proninent speakers will
be present and among them will be Rev.
Patrick O'Donnell of Kerry, Ireland. The
committee having arrangements in charge
comprises M. P. Sullivan, Col. M. E. Urell,
P. T. Moran, J. Cromwell, J. McEnerney,
J. Frank O'Meara, Andrew Gleeson and
John A. Gleeson.
There will be special services at St. Pat
rick's Church Sunday. Solemn high mass
will be celebrated at 11 o'clock, with Rev.
Father Dulin as celebrant, Rev. Father
Sallier deacon, Rev. P. I. O'Connell of St.
Stephen's subdeacon, Father Daugherty of
St. Augustine's and Mr. William Shreve
masters of ceremonies. A sermon on St.
Patrick's life and work will be preached by
Rev. Dr. Stafford. Archbishop Martinelli,
the papal delegate, will assist in the cere
Gounod's "Messe SaJonelle" will be sung
by a largely augmented choir, and the
solos will be sustained by Mrs. Blanche
Mattingly Rogers, Miss Mamie Grant, Mr.
Melville Hensey and Mr. Goodchild.
Under the auspices of the Ancient Order
of Hibernians there. will be an entertain
ment Sunday night at Chase's Grand Opera
House. Very Rev. P. J. Garrigan, vice
rector of the Catholief Vniversity, will de
liver an address and dthers will speak, in
cluding Rev. Father Boland and Mr. Thom
as F. McNulty, both, of Baltimore. An
elaborate musical program has been pre
Recommendatiesasln Police Trials.
Maj. Sylvester, the chief of police, has
submitted, with his recommendations, the
records in certata trials of policemen,
which recommendations, it is understood,
the Commissioners will approve. In the
case of Officer WL Ie. Cogshill of class 2,
charged with beingunder the influence of
liquor the 27th ot last month to such an
extent as to unfit him for duty, the major,
in lieu of dismissal, recommended that he
be reduded to class one A fine -of 45 was
rccommended in the case of C. A. Lucas,
a special railroad crossing policeman, who
was acquitted of intoxication, but found
guilty of neglect of duty. He will be
wvarned, however, that future neglect of
duty will result, more seriously to him.
Like recommendations were made In the
caf of Offcer L. P. Gouldman, found
guilty of neglect of duty.
Has won success far beyond the effect of advertis
The firm hold it has won and retains upon the
hearts of the people could never have been gained
by even the most lavish expenditure of money.
The true secret of the popularity of
Is explained entir'ly and only, by its unapproach
Based upon a prescription which cured people
considered incurable, which accomplished wonders
astonishing to the medical profession,
Includes the concentrated values of the best-known
vegetable remedies-such as sarsaparilla, yellow
dock, pipsissewa, uva ursl, mandrake and dande
lion, unilted by an orIginal and peculiar combina
tIon, proportion and process, giving to
curatIve power peeuliar to Itself.
Its cures of mild and extreme case. of scrofula,
eczema, psorlasis, and every kind of humors, as
well as of catarrh and rheumatism-prove it to be
the beat blood purifier ever produced.
Its cures of dyspepsia, bIlIousness, nervousness,
losa of appetite and that tired feeling, make
Hood's . Sarsaparilla
beyond question the greatest stomach tonic, nerve
builder and strength-restorer the world has ever
It will cure you or any one in your family of
any of these troubles.
You can rely upon
Hood's Sarsapari Ma
as a thoroughly good aUeidne. Buy a bottle and
begin to take it today.
,Our special Tomnato Sale has
attained a great momentum
and the end isi i sight--You
should therefore order at once
to avoid disappointment-Our
regular roc. fresh stock, high
grade Tomatoes at 6c.-Case
of two doz. cans at $1.40.
Elphonzo Youngs Company,
Grocers, 428 Ninth Street.
Vinos de Xerez
At "First-hand'' Prices.'
D meen Uheesin stec a
here have eves be knowa I I|
| 1 to "a.Me You will l
OAVE UP TUE MAT.
Clara Holliday Went vareheaded to
Hose of Detention.
The dock in Judge Scott's branch of the
Police Court had been cleared yesterday of
all prisoners but one.
Clara Holliday sat dark and gloomy in
the corner farthest away from the gaze of
the judge and the bailiffs. Clara was
charged with larceny in three separate
cases. Her counsel had asked a continu
ance and Judge Scott had ordered the cases
postponed until tomorrow. Court was about
to be adjourned, when Prosecuting Attor
ney Mullowny arose and said:
"Judge, this woman in the dock is wear
ing a hat that we want. It is one of the
articles alleged to have been stolen, and
while she is being held for trial we think
she had better leave the bonnet in the cus
tody of the court."
Clara's hands found their way Involun
tartly to the handsome brown bonnet re
posing so becomingly on her tightly curled
tresses. She moved it about nervously. as
if to adjust It more perfectly.
Judge Scott ordered Clara to take off the
bonnet and give it to Detective Lacey for
"It ain't the one you's looking for," she
said. "but you can have it."
Clara went bareheaded to the house of
STORY OF DEPRAYITY.
Thirteen-Year-Old Girl Sent to Re
A shocking story of youthful depravity
was told before Judge Kimball in the Po
lice Court yesterday, when Ellen Tyree,
a negro girl, thirteen years of age, was
called from the dock to answer the charge
of incorrigibility and vagrancy. Officer
Herbert, who arrested the girl the.previous
afternoon, stated to the court that he had
intercepted her on her way to a house of
prostitution. The officer said that the girl's
mother works out all day and late into the
night, and knows nothing of what Ellen
When called to the stand Ellen was all
tears as she told her story. She said she
was going to the house in question to get
$2 that had been left there for her by a
white man. The girl was before Judge
-Kimball some time ago and was sentenced
to ninety days in the workhouse.
The judge decided there was no way to
save the girl unless it be by sending her
to the reform school, so. much against her
will, the youthful criminal was led atway
to that institution.
$1.25 To Baltimore and Return $1.25
Via Pennsylvania Railroad.
Tickets on sale Saturday and Sunday,
March 16 and 17, good to return until
Monday, March 18. All trains except Con
A verdict of acquittal has been ren
dered in the Police Court in the case
of William A. Moccabee, a cab driver,
who was charged with assault upon An
drew Y. Bradley. The details of the case
were told in The Star yesterday. The .ury
was out about half an hour. Attorney D.
W. Baker defended Moccabee.
The Best Only.
Dove Hams and Bacon. My own make
Sausage, Scrapple and Mush. Cooked Meats
a specialty. Anton Ostmann, Riggs and 0
st. markets. it*
For Family Use "Zeigler" Rye, 75c. qt..
Is unequaled. Strictly pure and fully six
years old. Only 75c. quart bottle. James
H. Clarke, 1408 14th st. 'Phone 868. it
To Please Our Customers
With the best only is our ain. Dove
Smoked Meats and Ostmann's Country
Sausage and Pudding in any quantity.
Miller & Krogmann, Center & K st. mkts.* I
Thomas Brown was today convicted in
the Police Court of the larceny of a hat,
valued at $1.50, from Abraham Minster.
and Judge Scott fined him $10, with thirty
days in jail as the equivalent.
Absolute Purity and Perfect Aging
Give "Old Braddock" Maryland Rye
-the mellow smoothness and rich flavor so
much enjoyed by connoisseurs. Try it. At
grocers', cafes, clubs. Jas. Clark Distilling
Co., D. P. McCarthy, Mgr.. 610 Pa. ave. It
Dove Brand Hams
Still hold first position. Never better than
at present. Sold in all parts of the city.
D. 0. V. E. branded on skin. It*
Large sale of desirable household effects,
office furniture. &c., at Sloan's, 1417 G st.
n.w., tomorrow, at 10 a.m.-Advt.
(HA E's New Grand.
0- OUTE -A0EVlE
Louis Massen & Cornpany,
IN "TH ACE8O TRUEMPS.''
Reviving dier Famous Role in "Forget-Me-Not."
Eight Novelties, Including Motion Pictures.
D 2ily Eve's All
NetWeek-Homer Lind & Co., in "Gringoire."
o IF (aIC M [FAOIs
To be given by Canton Washington, No. 1, and
Union Lodge, No. 11,
ODD FELLOWS' HALL, SEVENTH ST.,
From March 18 to 30.
Grand Opening next Monday night.
Address by Hon. Edwin B. Hay.
Admission, 10c. Dancing at 10:15.
-Sow-2KE NAN' Mat..2c
Daily. NSEve.. 25.5c
WEDDING ON STAGE!
JOHN HALEY ("Butsy Haley").
LOUISE HANNEGAN ("Tough Louise").
Chuck Connors & Co.
Next Week-WEBER'S DAINTY DUCHESS CO.
Positively closing tomorrow evening,
3115 Seventh Street N. W.
ANNUAL 8 . PATRICK'S DAY CELEBRATION
of t~e Ancient Order of Hibernians, Grand Musi
cal and LUterary Etertainment. Chase's Grand
Opera House, 15th at. and Pena. ave., at 8
o'clock p.m., Mareb 17, 1901. Admision 50c.
Reserved seats at Box Oille 2&0. extra, It
New National Theater.
ONIGHT AT 7:45 SHARP. MA T. SAT?. AT 2.
E. H. VIRGINIA
H AM LERT.
NEXT WEEK-SEATS NOW 8RE-LING
IN an AKEnPBABR 'S
KBN RY Ve
Tbe Lalay ttet unn.
Stock Co. In "_"_
'SowIIl the Wind'
UOMEISS MOT CARED FOR.
Taken in Charge by Boerd of Chl
A little homeless white boy, aged eleven
years, giving the name of "General" Wood,
was taken in charge by Mr. Douglass of
the board of children's guardians yester
day. The boy's story is that his parents.
formerly living near Atlanta, Ga.. died
several years ago, since which he and an
older brother, Daniel. have lived with an
uncle at Chamblee, Ga. They were not
treated altogether well, he said, and they
determined to strike out for themselves,
with Washington as their objective point.
They were about a week on the trip, beat
ing their way on trains.
Arriving in Washington about five days
ago the boys have since been seeing the
town and sleeping wherever they could
find a snug corner. In some way not
clearly explained Daniel became separated
from the "General." and the latter was
given a temporary home by Mr. Douglass.
as above stated, pending further investi
Lieut. Flaherty's Leeture.
Lieut. Edward Flaherty, late of the 27th
U. S. Volunteers, gave an illustrated lec
ture last evening at Carroll Institute Hall.
on the Philippine Islands.
With Shampoosof Cuticura
Soap and Dressings
This treatment at once stops falling hair. re
Moves crusts. scales and daidrniff. soothes irritat
ed. itching surfaces. stimulatee hair follile. sqp
plies the roots with energy and nourishment. and
makes the hair grow upon a sweet, whoiesome.
healthy scalp when all else fails. tk)
ACADEMY. 2 and 50) Cents.
The Great 14th St. Theater Succes.,
25 Cents- WIFE.
Best Seata. Miss SELMA HERMON
and Select Company.
NEXT WEEK-"MAN'S ENEMY." tl11.i-t-20
Evenings at 6.15. Matinee Saturday.
A ROMANCE OF SLEEPY HOLLAW,
"THE URY FARM,"
By Eleanor Merron.
SPECIAL SCALE OF PRICES:
25c., 50c., 75c. and $1.00.
NEXT WEEK- UNLEAVENED BREAD."
NEXT WEEK-REGULAR PRICES
SEATS ARE NOW ON SALE.
A dramatization by Leo. Ditrichstein of Robert
Grant's famous social satire.
PRESENTED BY A GREAT CAST, INCLUDING,
Edward J. Morgan, Elizabeth Tyree,
Ge. Faweett. Eleanor Robson,
Geo. Woodward. Alice FILeiber.
Maleolm Williams, Margaret Fuller.
Morton Seltun, Virginia Buchanan.
WILLIAM DEAN HOWELIAS SAYS:
In1 March "rth American itcylew."
"The dramatization of (Unleavened
Bread') wbs one of the best I have seen
from a novel, and I thought it almost
the best Anm-rican play -,f the winter.
It certainly was the freshest in the va
riety of its material."
THE HOME OF BURILESQUE.
NEW B.JOU TH EATER.
Matinee Every Day. Good Reserved Seat. 25C.
Dainty Paree Burlesquers.
TiHE COMBINED KITAMURA AND TAKEZAWA
JAP'ANESE TROUWPFS--GREATESiT IN
Next Weel-"WINE, WOMEN AND SONG.".
Arlington and Return
Electric trains leare statIon. 13 at. and Penn
aylvania ave.,* every half hour.
WASHINGTON. ALEX. A MT. VERNON RY.
Leave 15th and Gsts. nw. daily. 1 anm., 12non
and 2 p.m. Round trip. S0e. mhl,13..16-4t
Falls Church Line,
Cars from Aqueduct Bridge
For Mount Vernon,
HOME AND TOMB OF WASHINGTON.
(Daily, Sunday excepted.)
Iron Steamer Charles Macalester,
Heated throughout by steam.
Ieaves 7th at. wharf 10 asm. and 1:45 p.m. Ar
rive, at Waahingtom 1:40 and 5:15 p.m.
Pare, round trip. .................. ...0 enmts
Admiaaion to grounda and mansion....... cent.
- Eens ane al lta sth by the sPerb. gew.
-- ertum steel peaeamem= "alewpert besla."
.. ortoladWebiagtes."* en the 851w
IM. ..6:30 pm Lv. Pore===esth. .50 B
L:. ZA ..7:00 yemiLi'. Noruel.....6:33
Ar. Part Monroe.7:00 ami Lv. Port KMese.7:00 pm
Ar.Norolk ....8 an'Ar. Aleaaigda...6:3S am
Ar. Peortk -t..: am Ar. W sagtom. .7:0 am
-- Ticteta s ale at 817 Pea. ave.. 3. and 0.
- ticket eees at 618 Pena. ave. ad enr. 13th
-. at. and N. Y. ave.. O. and 0. tiebet amees at
--?13 Pena. ave. an 5 14th at.. 3. A. L. htest
-- esee, 1454 N .ave., and en beard seam..,
-- gThrough connection made with the ele.
- atsemera of the Old Dominion Steamebip
- __ Ner etw & all pet east
RA HM~A I&
WASsmIgoTs AaZnanDUZ AND 3.OUNT
VNRNON RALWAY 00MPAsiY.
Fuem Staon seaylalaae. end 18% et.
lsr alensta. week 7:jn, I~jS s..
35. 8:33. 8:U, 35:03 1S sa2S
3:08. Sa: 843:. 4 13.13
3.-. T ,83.8 8:. IeS 3 F
l Memt Tes.week
Schedule In effect Mare" 12. 101.
Triain leave trai Nm. Statom.
4.01 a.m, Deny. LUeal for 'arTinmmg ow te
marlott sad wa stations.
31:15 a.m. Datly. V. S. Fat Mall._ _ep
cam to New Otteams. Oau a Unvaa =
Jackmavine, 1011thg ht Salltmary with shallow ar
Asheville. Chattanooga and Maompaim, ad at Dam
Ville with sleep. for Birangham. and at mae
lktte wito sleeper for Am= Sendol train We
Awtem to New Orleans. left ear servie.,
1:37 a.m. Dafy LOAl tse baeftevt.
4 1 p.M. Week Doy. mi ter wwomt 0sW
Stramsurg ast Hans11111~
4:30 p.m. Dany. do11 b easettette b.
:35 1.m. Wesk Dg". New Tet and rft946
li Composite Cafe ad Smotiag Car Ding
Cr. .meaq~at and Drawing io
Vreandry and Observation O*" NewU
adWashington to St. Amoo..tige odl Polluto
Drawing woombeAgcr WI o ah
int ogtA15CI t. Car New '*r1 and Wu
ington to Aiken and Agusta. Cbmneting at 09.
lumba with Partor Car for (larlestm sod at
Waycres with Parlor Car for Thomaav"I#, Ga.
9:55 p.m. Daily. N. T. A Fla. Exprem. Slotep.
Ing care to A guI with commeetons for Ates
a"d Charlemtem. ai to lawamh, Jacksonile
mad Port Tajmp. sad Thursdaye to Thomayb%
Ca. Through coaches to Jacgonmlle and At.
lanta. Uniting at Danville with Paillsam aloppsa
frnm Richmond and Norfolk for Ch.riote. Tour
ist sleeper Washington to onem Frenaco ogdps.
Toesdays and Fridays. Dining car service.
10:01 p.r. Daily. Washinto and Chattameega
Limited ( Via Lynchburg). "..o1ag carm to Roa
oke. Knoxville. Chattanooga. emphia and New
Orleans. Through coach to Memp-a D Niwg car
sno.lor iin cs
10-45 P.L Dally. Washiagrom and louthwest.
ern Lirnted, Sleeping care to Asheville. Kegs.
iule. Chottanoea and NashvIte, and to Atlanta.
Macon. Blnlarmm . Memphis. Montgemery, U.
bile and N ew cas. Doing car service '11me
-lays. % ednesdays. Thursdays and Pridays, sleeping
car Washington w. I'inhu, N. '.* dnm -e
Th'ralaas and Saturdays. Sunset l.niltcd Annre
leieper. WashIngton t 4 .w lafins. .-.Itm....ng at
ew Oleana with Smuet LinIted fur 14b [ran
TRAINS ON BLUNIMONT BRANCH.
LA1ve Washington 9:01 a.m. daily, 4:49 p.m.
week days ain 4:25 p.m. Sundays for Blaams.
6:25 p.m. Saturdays and 4:35 p.m. week days and
11:20 p.m. Wedneadays and Saturdays only tu
Leeabur. 6:25 p.m. week dau to Heradog.
Through tralns from the oiuth arrive Washibg..
ton 6:42 a.m.. 6:52 a.m.. 7:35 am daily, 10:15
a.m. dally. ezaet Monday. 2:25 p.m. and 6e
pm. daily. From Harrisonlbrg 11:37 a.m. week
ay and 0:4,) p.M. daily. From 4harlottesetl"
a.m. aad 9:40 p.M. day.
Ticketa. sleeping car e nmm mod other W
tormation ftraisahod MA bggage calld foe d&
checked from hotels and residenesn by Us@=
Transfer Co.. on redee, left at Ticket Oloe. In
lath St .w.. $11 Pena., aa. aw, ad at Pomm.
'Phone 1441 fer P. I. i. Cab Service.
FRANK 14. GANNON. 3d V. Pot. and Gen. Mgr.
8. H. HARDWICK. General Passenger Agent.
L. S. BROWN. General Agent. 021112
Station Corner of Sixth and 8 Streets.
7:45 A.M. Week-days. PITTSBIjRG EXPRimt-_
Parlor and Din U Car. harribatg to Pittsburg.
141:50 A.M. PENN LVA NiA LIMITED.- Pullman
Sleeping. Dining. Smoking, and (ohsemvation Car
Harrlrhorg to Chic.ago. Clocionti, Indianapolis.
S. Louis, ,eveland and Toledo. Buffet Parlor
Car to Harrisburg.
10:50 A.M PAST LINP.--Pullman Bufet Parler
Car to Harrisburg. Bufet Parlor Car Harrisburg
3:30 P.M CHICAGO AND ST. LOiS FXPRESS.
-8leepi1g Oar Washinmgo to St. A.ul and
Washington to Toledo. and Soeeping and Distag
Care Harrisburg tt Indianapols. Mt. Louts, Louia.
Ville via CinclnnatI. and Cictago.
7:4 P.% WERTERN EXPRF'it8.-Pullman Sleep.
Ing Car t Pittsburg and Chicago. Dining Car to
7:45 P.M OLEV.ELAND AND CINCINNATI El
P 'kS-.-Pullman Sleeping Cams Washington to
Pittburg, and Harrisburg to Cleveland and Cin
cinnati. Dininto r
10:440 i-M. PA IC EXPREM.-Puman Sleep
Ing Onr to Pittsburg.
7:45 A.M. for Kane, Canandaigua. Rohester, and
Niagara Palle daily, except Sunday.
10:50 A.M. for Elmig and temove daily. except
Sunday. For Williamsport daily, 3:30 I'.
7:45 P.M. daily for Wiltamsport and Buffalo 4via
Emporium Junctiol. with tolBut Sleeping
Car; for Rochegter b-Ic, Ufflo and \-iagara
Falls daily exe Saturday, with Sleeping Car
Washington to Rocheater
10:44) P M for Erie, Canandaigua, Rochester. Bt
falo, ant Niagara Fall, daily. Pullman sleeping
Car Washington to Rheester Saturdays only.
4:00 P.M. "CONGRFMSIONAL LIMITw.'' daily
for New Tort. all Parlor Cars, with Dining Car
FOR PHILADELPHIA. NEW YORK, AND TH
Eprs. 7:00 (Dining Carl. 7:57, 8:15, 9-00, M:O
4Dning Car). 10:00 (Diming Cart, and 11:00 (DIs
ing Car from Wilmington A.M., 12:45, 3:15, 4:50
(Dining Car from BUltmese), 4:50. 140:00, and
11:50 P.M. On Sundaya. 7:00 (Dining Car). 7:57.
8:15. 9:00, 9:00 (Dining Carl, 11:00 (loining Car
from Wilmington, A.M.. 12:15. 3:15. 4:50 (Din
tag Car from Baltimore$. 6:50, 10:00. and 11:50
P.M. For Philadelphia only. b-prees. 7:45 A.M.,
12:15 P.M. week.te -a. 2:. 4:10 (Dining Car).
and 5:44) P.M daily.
For Boston. without change. 7:45 A.M. week-days
and 4:4% P.M. daily
For Baltimore, 6:20. 7:00. 7:45, 7:57. 8:15, *:0.
10:00. 10:50. 11:00 A.M., 12:15, 12:45, 1:20, 2:01'
3:15, 3:30 (4:00 iUmited). 4:10, 4:20. 4:31 4:50
5:40. 6:15, 6:50. 7:45, 10-00, 106:a. 11:3S. a"
11:50 PM. On Sundays, 7:00, 7:57. 9:15, 9-00,
9:45. 10:50, 11:00 A.M.. 12:15. 1:15. 2:01 $:15.
3-30 (4:00 Lmited), 4:10, 4:30, 4:50. 5:40, 6:15,
6:50, 7:45, 10:010. 10:40. and 11:50 P.M.
For Poe* Creek Line, 7:45 A.M. and 4:31 V.3.
For Annapolis. 7:00. 9:00 A.M.. 12:15 and 5:40
P.M. %tek-daya Sundays. 9:00 A.M. and 5:40
For Old Point Comfort tvia Doswell and Chams
peake & Ohio Railwayl, 11:41 A.M. week-days
with through Pullman Buffet Parlor Car.
Expreas for Florida and poluta ta. Atlantic Coat
Line..4:30 A.M., 3:12 P.M. daly. "Florlda Sp
cal. 8:10 P.M. week-day,.
Express for Florida and points on Seaboard Ale
LIne, 8:35 A.M. daily. "Florida and Metropoli
tan Limited." 6:5r P.M. daily.
Expreas for llchmonf only, 11:41 A.M. week-dayg.
5:0N1 P.M. daily.
A-commodation for Quantico, 7:46 A.M. daily and
4:25 P.M. week-days.
For Atlantic Cit (via Delaware River Bridge, all
rail routt), 12:45 P.M. week-days tbrough Pull
man Buffet Parlor Carl, 3:15 (4:00 "Congreaional
Limited-) and 11:50 P.M. daily. VIa Market
Street Wharf. 10:40 and 11:00 A.M.. 12:45 P.M.
week-daya. 11:&$ P.M. daily.
For Cape May. 11:00 A.M. week-days, 11:50 P.M.
Ticket oglces. comet Fifteenth and C. Streets,
and at the station. ixth and B streets. where or
ders can be left for the checking of baggage to
destination from hotelu and reaidences.
Telephone call "1441", for Pennaylv-ania Railroad
J Bi. HIUWHINSON. I. R. WOOD.
Gereral Manager. General Passenger Agent.
CHIESAP'EAKE AND OHIO RAI.ROAD.
THROUGH THE GRANDENOT dLmN~itRE OS'
AMERLICA. ALL TRAINS V'ENTIBUIZD
ELEraCT0 LIGHTED. STEAM .IiATE).
DINING CARS ON THROUGH TRADh..
STATION, SIKTH AND B BTRET.
Schedule ieffect Flebruary 28, 1901.
8:010 P.M DAIY-Cincinnati and St. Louise
cial-Snlid train for Cinemati. Puln t... se
to Cincinnati. Lexington, Logiavilla. I~andanit
and St Lou. wthmt ebange. Parlor Car (Ueng
ton, Va.. t. Virgimia Hot Sparings, Parlor Car Goa
ctnnati to OmCh .
11:10 P.M. DAIL-F. F. V. Ui~otad-SoIlM traig
foe Cinimtt. Pullman spsera to (acmeti.
Lexingten and Loslaville witheut dg. COsmme
tion for VIrginia Hot Spig al.Piman Corn
partment Car to i taHot Spi.withaut
change, daily exce ay. remt
to Chicago and St. .d~ ~elss uunt
11:41 A.M. DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY-For New.
New~S, Nofl and OMi Point Oumftet51el
Parlor Car W'aingteg to (Di Puint without
3:00 P.M DAILY-Foer Godogayine, Q2amriettuu.
yille, Stantog daily. ad for Rici..moni daily, es
atte?. ad tickets at amesa e hio
o~ces. 513 Pensylvanta avemme. 14th ot. asar
F, and at the atation. Teispshama cail 1441 bg
Pennsylvaa Railroad esb service.
HI. W FU1LLER. General Passenger Aamt.
Tele.pboane 446. met
SAEZEMOBE AMD OUIO S. S.
teaav Waalnte. ew Js awe, andO 4 a
(ages and msrthwet s .o s
Oau.sma: t. *I:3 ght.ems, O i
asseWheng, e6*6 p.m.
91:*5 a.m.. 9S*6 und 1s66 6.in.
.46 9 :w30 6: ~. m:3,.
-1de...i.- ..*.9 ..... . .
Baaatowm. 910*6 a~. de 96*5 P.2.
and 96:66 06 a.m.. gt
P:0S g.s.. p1:I5, 94:s. 9s:*6.m.
DmtmmeEo, week at, j 5*6 gg6u ,
17:1e, 40:3S. 6:5. .86. ?a~e a.m., xI:Um.
12:15, a1:1 ,3:0, 6.4, 34*. d4: *6.0as
aSM 0 :,S*00 sW S. u 6U
p-m.- adaje, *, sT*S, at.664*
Im.. z12:69, .1:10. 1:15. as*. 0*. a, A
15:10. 6:*. s s ROYA BLU ~t a
AU tranIin ninatd wIth PbskM
east. *:. :05 (D :5ers. :
11:16 and 1. PS
atm 0emln OIFuhgaum
M. 9. Q.
Seaboard Air L.Ae Railwa.
wsDA AND SWIr Umaa mm
LuAU. WANTUP66* 3
B:9 A.U. 696,. A&.16. u9
A~ Mea A