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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 26, 1883, Image 6

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?' Pi:cr)s>i\,';." I,
-sir in \r:i 'Irs-ra a {'oi'pie oi Vrsri
Agv. .
Fr m th? fin Fr.viri?<o Call.
"Talking about hard countries." said the
mar. from New Mexico, the other night. as lie ;
tilte 1 hi-ehuir back in t.:e oiiice of the I'alac !
li >t -I. "t ;ih..:g abmt hard countries you ?m_rl?t
to have seen the I Vc?>s country ah:?ut a couple:
or three \ ea- -ago. It s a tough enough region
yet. 'out it's a little <1 'center tuan :t was. A
jro > 1 n;my of the hardest cases h.ive been killed j
off?k died ea*'i other. mostly, but some of
them g >t th r dose trom sheriT-s. Tii"y u?ed to
nay there that a man had leea killed oa every ,
trail from Fort Con .*:io. Texas, to
Fori s.miner. on the n;?p:*r lycos. and
that'.- a sr.iod live hun.Ired Mile, I reck ?n.
an l tie-.' didn't c >;?nt la the men that hi 1
1 *"!i K '!: i ir? the country the t. . ! anv tance.
I knew one place where fourteen men
were 1 i':I it row. ev.\-\ one ot wham d'ed
with hM :< - oa. aid there was a girl :>rt: .ed
there v.. ? i; , i poisoned hTsel".". r?.:ind
It.lir.iM !' t . " were sad to he out j
i!..?iy < .' who the 1 of .Vmy-f-ve cs.lih.
r j'.iH. and ..ord only knows h?? ,v many were
planted ir ar \ F< rt Sumner, or do-eue !te h.ud?>.
a > the Me\:eans call it. But t'ae fellows!
t i.\t v. ere (>nr:-' 1 were only a trifle compare 1 to
t;..- t:;.? :> tk:.t were left lvir.tr around loose or
; > the river. Wh'?:i a iu.i:x was killed
toe r.ver, you >ee it va-?*a-h rto
rid of ban tiy ehu hing him into the water
t!m*? f u" a hole in the groun 1. S t they
gvl i - tin. a ay. down there, of sp akin ; about
I\v -- -ii:g a uian. instead oi" a'.out kiihng him.
1! y ? t-, " ir:t ? that country, you won't I>.*
tV-r*J-ei.- with hearing talk of somebodv
Lt'ifl^ I'eCa -ed.
A r'?XVRXIEXT CEMETERY.
"X". the water isn't very deep in most places,
and a man > b > ly ju-t rolls or iloats along with
the current. it's tolerable swift?until it strikes
a sandbar. and then it sets covered up pretty
?j'ih:l\. I -: ?:i"t know whether the cattish like
man-meat, hut it they do they've had many a
s-.juare n;eal in the I'ecoa. I was watering my
1 '<r one day in the river, and there were
two h y- he;d :i4 sheep close l>y. One of
tlien: caai?> down to i;et a bit ot tobacco trorn
ii;e. a:; : jr*'t fooling alonjj the bank, that was
a little higher down below than where 1 was.
Pretty .- ? i the buy rails out. 'See here, mister,
look wi.at I ve four.il.' With that the other boy
can e running to see. too. Tl:e tli -t or.e had
tound t! e h - r >{' ;i !,:an's skeleton slicking out
cfthesand The Ivkjsset t ? work to tlis; t!?? !
hones <a;f 111. -dicks, and they hadn't un??arthed
the whole oi the skeleton until they struck another.
i.e -e t'.vo fellows must have been
t- roMi: a toil".*ther. 1 take it. and lodged against
Hit' bank and note iveretl up when the river was
hi it a. I nle- - a b> dy is J'oatiLi^ rljiht on top <>f
tie- river you c.: l'i >eeit.f?>rthewaterjstliickand
red with line mud.there isn't much chance
of Man's getting fonod, as there's miehty littie
travel hj the river, and that only at the lords.
Beilde.-. t!: ? tinder tsf a body wouldn't be likely
t" ; -ak of it. They know enough generally to
keep tiielr mouths shut about such matteis
tlywa there.
a case ix ro:xr.
"The time that lii- Boh killed Frank Hall? j
that was at a camp near Pope's Crosslncr. or old
Fort Pope. Tl: -y buried Frank on a hill close to
the du,' nit Boh and Frank had been pretty
rood friemU.hut had a qinirol about some cowstealinii
work that Frank had ijone into, and
Hob got the tlr.'p on Frank and shot him souare
between the eyes. So a few days after that the
boys were .-ittinur one e.ornin- roiuul the house.
i r dugout I should call it. and incomes a bigtlog
t ey had there with something in his month.
They didn't notice him at first, but before long
the th ;r ;et- to roiiir._r his bene around theiloor.
and then t.ne of the boys cries out: "Good (ioti! ,
That's o! 1 Frank's skull! There's the hole in
the head, just where you put it. i>ob.' So they
v Tit up on t:n" hill, and sure enough the coyotes
lrail dug out Frank's grave, which wasn't
i.;ore'u two and a half toot deep, and eaten him ui.
some, and the ihiur had found the skull that
the coyotes ha ! dr szgedout. The hoys put the
skull l ack and lilled the grave up and put a lot
of stone- on top this time to hold Frank down,
t'-r it 1-n t nice, you know, even when you fee!
that you ve done a pretty smart thing in killing
a man. to have his hones come rolling into the
house?esrK-ciaiiy about in, ..i time. They'd
better have thrown Frank into the river lirst
off.
A VERY MEAN" KII.I.IXO. *
"There's a go id ilea! of dirtj* work done in
t iat country in the way of killing men: mighty
little lighting about it. but all done by getting
the drop on a man whim he isn't expecting anything.
Hut the m.'.an.'jt e.a*? I *?v..r kw-? happened
during the Line-dn County war. Vou've never
hea l of that war. perhaps. Weil, sir.
it was a b.td one. but it's "an old story,
and a long one. and I w m't tell it to you now;
but just to show what things were done during
the war I'll tell you this: one day I was
riding with two other fellows down the
IIond->, a creek that runs into the Pec> 5. There
are some Mexican ranrhes along there, and at
one of them was a Mexican boy ab >yt sixteen
year- old. maybe, ploughing in a tleld not tar
from th" road we were on. 'What a pretty shot
that Creaserhl make.' says one. 'Easy enough,'
says the other; -but 1 11 bet y- u twelve dollars
: gainst tl: .t ix-shooter of your's you can't tell
which si'".* of the p!ough h*? ;l fall on.' "Doue.'
says Muni er oae. 'I'll take the right side, nearest
us.' And before I could get it into my head
that they were in earnest, up goes the tiist fellow's
ri;!e and blazes aw ay, and the poor Greaser
tumble* down In a heap, stone dead. I reckon.
Hint di-gu-ted me with that outfit, and I lit out
for ar.oth r i ;:rt of the country, and kept clear
cf everybody untiithe war was over.
A Bl't'IiBOARD EXI'EKIEXl'E.
"No. I never was in any very tiglit jtlace myself,
although I've looked into a gun-barrel two
or three times when I would rather have been
looking at something prettier. The worst thing '
that happened to me was when I was driving
buck board with the nail, Irom Fort Sumner up
the river. One evening I had for a passenger a
man named Grant?Joe Grant. He was a sort of
a gambler among the Mexicans at Sumner, and
perhaps something of a horse-thief, although I (
doal know aboi** that. WhetvJoe got into the ]
i nek I oard he had been havin g a few drinks, and
ae kept taking a snifter from a bottle every half
hear or so. It was pretty well on to midnight. 1
tr.i I was ah. ut half asleep as the old mule jogged I
a'or.g a piece of giotl road, when all of a sudden ;
Joe reached out his right arm and grabbed the
lines and hollered whoa to the mule. 'What are '
you doing?'says I. and then 'Git up'.' to the '
n.u'e. 'Stop!" said Joe, and 1 knew by his voice
A.t he m> ant mischief. Ju-t then 1 caught sight I
i fiii- p -toi in hi- left hand, pointing under his '
rigiit arm straight at my stomach. I was seared. 1
I ov, p. I hadn't any pistol with me. nnd even if j
I had there wouldn't have been a chance to use I
it. 'Joe,' says I. In a nice knuJ of way, 'Joe, i
leave go the ieins ami let's go on.' lie said i !
'Stop,' and 1 let the mule stop. 'iVliat do you 1
want to do, Joe?" I asked hirrj. as sweet as 1
v.n j hv;-e. 'You'll see presently,' says he. i
*Ve!l.' 1 ^ .id. 'can't you turn that guii away
fr< in -tomavli? It makes a IVllow feel uncom- '
fort able where it is and you know I haven't a J
shooter with me.' At that he said, 'Don't you '
ii and out he Jumped from the buckboanl.
ll? fooled : n hnd. undecidetl like for a minute, I
and t hen ??ys 1 to him. "Joe. If you mean busl- 1
liess. why don't you begin? If you don't, get in i
and let s be traveling.' He says, 'You're acool 1
one but I didn't feel very cool, you better be- '
iieye _ ir 1 bless me if he didn't get into the
buekboard and let me go ah'ad without another
word. He meant to kill me and go through the '
mail, that sometimes had a good deal of money
In it, but he had taken about two fingers too
much w hi-ky and was a little unsteady, else 1 '
t! at would nave been my last drive. After that , 1
1 always carried a six-shooter, and kept it very
convenient to my hand, don't you mind. " i
A CASK OF CI.EAR GRIT. 1
"Well." went on the man from New Mexico, j
"I made up my mind that I'd have to kill Joe
the first time I got a good excuse for taking i
the drop oa him. After what passed that night
he would feel uneasy about me, and some time
or other would pop me to keep me from talking.
F.ut I was saved the trouble. Fort Sumner
then was a terrible desperate place. There i
was a gin mill there, and every night when the
boys were full they would be shooting around
the street, so that it wasn't safe to move out of j
doors after dark. One night Billy Bonney, or
Biiiy the Kid as he was generally known? j
you've heard of him likely?walked into <
. the saloon with two or three of his
chums at his back. Joe Grant, who had come :
back to Sumner, was behind the bar, and just
as soon as Billy stepped up. Joe threw down a |
Colt forty-five on him. and called out: 'I bet
the drinks" I kill the lirst man!' 'Done!'said
Biiiy. and he jerked out his double-action fortyone
and held it pointing up alongside his headso
With that Joe pulled the trigger of his pis- ,
to!, but for some reason that nobody could find
out the tun didn't go off, and before Joe could
recock it. although he was quick as lightning
with a revolver, Billy had shot him three times? i
t".icei:i the neck and once in the chin. '1 ve i
won the bet.'was all that Eiily said, as Joe
tiouhh-d up. dead as a herring. Then Biiiy went
1 ehiml the bar and helped the boys to the
tl Inks. Yes, sir; Billy hadn't much sense, but
he w. s clear grit ,vhen it came to a tight place, i
"Those are only samples of the things that
lave h tppeued on the l'ecos. and you take my
vcrd tor it that there isn't a harder country
Dei ween the two oceans. \N hat goes on there
!ee~n't pot into the papers very ranch, but
the Pei-os trail is the bloodiest read ia the world.
! reckon."'
And the man from New Mexico stalked out to
the hotel bar.
Art arc or AriiatS)
I"r .jr.- Jsriu ry Atlantic.
A few words upon the leading charac'r-iis'lc
;>f the ;n dern stage, at least in England. and
in America to far as oar theater takes its cue
from I.o::! in. I will bcirin l>y saying that Mr.
'av.re: Barrett. above all other America:!
; !a\ "r.i. deserves the graftud of our poets and
pi ; .! .g t- for his plucky, stcad&st promotion
id iiie.r <;iv.matic work. How charming and
'nil of encouragement to all concerned Is his
r-ncc'' -ful revival of Mr. Boker's "Francesca da
i."i:;.:.r, after its merits iiad b en treated with
in :;:.- rer.oe tor 2."> years. Tiiat highly poetic
i.r :nu ..us recently ended a triumphal run of nine
v. . in New York, at the close of which Mr.
? ' 'it mad.' a r.t at address, from his rein.rk-s,
however,?aad this brings me to the
; -'int.? it is tiiat Hv have no "actors;'" the
a.1 i- a memory n t;:e past, his place having
Ii'.m taken by tii-? "arti.-r." Throughout the
stage sp< 11 ia (pie^t-in:. f ere is bat one ment
".i ot an actor.?Edwin Booth. On the conti
ay. brief as ii was. the w;>rd "arth-t" is used
n i -ss tban seven tiii.es. and applied to Mr. Barrett
himself, to Mr. Walla* k, to Miss Anderson,
t ? Mr. Irving, and to the-'artists "ofthe Lvccum
company.
i'o sib!}' Mr. Barrett, makes a distinction,
induing ihat the terms actor" and "artist"
Justly ind.c..te the relative qualities of Mr.
Booth and Mr. living. If so. there are not a
lew who will agree with liiin. For Booth certa
ily is an aelor by birth and purpose; and Irving
M>em> jo mean artist Hr?tof all. No independent
observer, visiting the Lyceum in London.
and familiar wit h Mr. Irvine's rise anil influence,
can tiiink otherwise. It is due to his
art m iincts, supplemented by incredible tact
and social diplomacy. Jthat he has brought ail
Bngland to accept his supremacy. Never betore
was there a player or manager, if we except
Charles Kean, with so apt a leeling for the
picturesque; and Kean. as a stage artist, was
years in advance of the predestined time. Mr.
Irving allied himself, with quick perception, to
the art revival which followed the pre-Baphaelite
movement, ami has made his stage its mirror.
and him.-elf its embodiment, llis most
striking impersonations are addressed to the
eye. an ! "made up" from famous pictures. The
absurdities ot his love-making in the early acts
ot "The Lady of Lyons" are forgotten near the
close, w here lie returns from the war, ia dies-:
a>:d vi.-e.gethe living counterpart of Buonaparte
in Egypt. In "Hamlet," Irving and Miss
Terry compose a fabliau circuit ot Miilais
"figpenot Lovers;*' in "Charles the
First ' we have the very portrait by Van
Hyke. Then his beautiful and elaborate
mountings of "Borneo and Juliet,"?in fact,
ol ail the plays in his repertory! Paul Veronese,
reb r:i and turned stage manager, could not
excel them. Yes. Mr. Irving is without doubt
an arti-t, and a irit.it oiie. a.id no setting can
be too rich and truthful for an imaginative
play. 1 or all this I am duly graielul. yet wonder
how far he could rely upon his histrionic
powers alone; and I am disposed to reserve mv
w amies: plaudits for actors like Salvini, Jefferson,
Booth, wh.-so nas-ion and genius make exactiaudiences
forget the mean accessories of
the shabbiest stage.
l.oiii; ( ails.
From the January Atlantic.
It is not always wise to make a rule that no
one :s to be admitted during the evening; on
the contrary, a guest may be heartily welcomed,
it it is known at the outset that he has come in
for a short time; that he Is cheerful, and
friendly, and amusing, and, in short, worth Us- \
tening to and entertaining. But the illy-concealed
gloom that settles down upon one tired j
face after another, w hile the clock strikes the
succeeding halt hours, and each member of the
lamdy in turn conies despairingly to the rescue
id the faltering conversation, is a deplorable
finng. We are responsible forthestato of our
consciences, and if wo have allowed them to become
so dull that they do not give us the unini.-takable
warning to go away, then we must
not fret it we are warded off. dreaded, and
called bores. 1 was delighted to hear some one
ay. not long ago, that she did not think she
L td any right to spend two hours at a time with
my friend without a spec'al invitation, since it
could not fail to beau interruption; ami it gave
joy to my heart that one person so respected
the rights ot others. Picture some one, who ,
lias a*.-ured himself that he is not likely to tlud
amusement under his own roof, setting forth in
fare.i of a more agreeable place in which to
spend the evening. He bunts from door to door;
Ikidmg that one family has lionestlv paid its
mmiry n...? son., to a nhiy. another is dinlngo.it .
the third enjoying its invite ! guests, while at the
Fourth lie is met at sight with the information'
that the ladies are engaged. Perhaps at thetifth
i;e gains an entrance. One person rises hurriedly
from the sofa; another puts down her book with
i .-igh; another comes reluctantly from a desk,
w here some notes and letters must be written
it some time during that evening, and the i
tncken group resigns itselt to tlie demands ot
friendship and society. The master of the
liouse returns presently to his avocation, with i
i brave excuse. It may be 8 o'clock when the
guest come?; it may be nine, and he may be i
#nd-hearted and unobjectionable; he may even
tie profitable and entertaining; but he stays until
after ten; everybody thinks .that he '
never means to go. and inwardly reirrets
his presence. For half an hour lie could j
lir.ve felt sure of welcome; in that time he certainly
Ciuld iiave said and done all that was
worth doing, and have been asked to stay longer.
or to come again soon, when he took leave,
f hero is no greater compliment and tribute to
one's integrity than to be fairly entreated to |
-it down for ten minutes longer. Of course we I
treat each other civilly in an evening visit, but
it is a great deal better to come away too soon
than to stay too late. In a busy, overworked
and overhurried city life, nothing is so precious
as a quiet evening to one's self, or even a part
of one.
The Poiwoner of Sincty-Six Victims.
From the London Times, Nov. 1".
To those who believe that the practice of
Thuggee has been completely put down in In- j
ilia, the story of Sharfu, w hose career of crime
lias juut terminated by his being sentenced to
transportation for life, will come as an unpleasant
revelation. Sharfu was the son of a butcher
in a small village in the Punjab, and when yet
a boy he developed a marued taste, Jiot only for
gambling, but even for card sharping. At the
iw of 18. having quarreled with his father, he
eft his native village and attached himself to a
party of horse, dealers. He then joined the Hare,
ily police, but was shortly afterward sentenced
to tiltaon months' imprisonment for inuring
his wife, the daughter of Thakur. whom
he had abducted. In the Bareiily jail he came
into contact with Tikka Bam. the head of a
tiaral of poisoners in the northwest provinces. .
On their recovering their liberty they resumed i
operations together, making their headquarters
iii the town of Agra. After six years work of
undetected crime, of which the details have not
been revealed, the two fell out, and Sharfu
joined the police force again, only, however, to
be dismissed in a few months.
It was after this occurrence that he resumed !
his operations as professional poisoner on his
own account. His mode of working was sim- <
pie. Disguising himselt as a well-to-do native!
of Oude, he used to waylay and enter into con- j
versation with those natives of the province;
who happened to be returning with their savings.
His favorite sceneof operation wason the
( rand Trunk road. Once he had struck up
a companionship with these unsuspecting travelers
it was an easy matter to tako food with
them, and Sharfu rarely failed to introduce
the opium or cUuitura needed to drug Ids
victims, whom he speedily relieved of their
savings. Most of theso unwary persons recovered
when pursuit was useless, but many
of them died. His operations between
the years 1807 and 1872 were particularly numerous
and successful; and ollicial reports
recognized the extent to which Thuggee prevailed
in the Punjab during that period. In
July. 1881. his secret was revealed by Tikka
Barn's wife, with whom he had been living for
fourteen years; and he had only just sufficient
warning to make a hurried retreat Into Hajpootana.
There lie renewed his old practices, and
placed his services at the disposal of those who
had inconvenient relatives to get rid of. and
who would pay handsomely for the dangerous
work. Ho long baffled the pursuit of the ofticials,
and It was not until the present year
that he was disc6vered, through the Instrumentality
of Tikka Bam, undergoing a short
term ot imprisonment In Agra jail under a different
name.
Brought up for trial at Loodiana, he admitted
Ids guilt in ninety-six cases of murder or drugging,
and was sentenced to death, which was
aftewards modi lied to transportation for life.
Sharfu's long impunity shows the great difficulty
of detecting crime in India, at the same
time that it reveals the extensive organization
which criminals have formed In the Punjab at
all events. Much light has recently" been
thrown by Dr. Leitner on the argot which
thieves In "the Punjab have framed for their own
use. and of which government officials arc absolutely
ignorant.
? >
Mr. William Morrli Is a good specimen of the
all-round man. Ho Is a great poet, the manager
or a large furniture and paper-hanging
business in the West End of London, and now
he has taken up politics?a 9ort of Utopian, poetlco-bocialistic
politics.
!*CTI:D TWO-wheel FLYEIIS.
Prominrnt lion Who Drli^hl in Speeding
the Bicyck'.
CLERGYMEN', LAWYERS. MERCHANTS AND SOCIETY
LEADERS WHOSE FAMILIAR FORMS MAY BE
SEEN" ON" THE B0CLSVARD3 AXD IX THE PARRS
SEEKING HEALTHFUL EXERCISE.
From :!, Xi w York WcrltL
Tiie numerous additions to the ranks of bicyclists
during the past sosison have awakened
in the min i-! of many an idea of tlie utility of
the mac'.irip which as yet is u-ed in tills country
only for pleasure and exercise. In England the
bicycle, though used mostly a pleasure vehicle.
is also turn.*.} to serve business purposes.
Letter carr.era deliver letters from the nickled
steed, pohcenen patrol their posts on them,
physicians visit patients, tax collectors, rent
: collectors. snerifis serving warrants and in
some cases fugitives from justice employ them,
rhe.-c as yet are new fields for the use of the
"bike iti America, and the po-tmen, pliysicians
and policemen are not yet snGiciently accustomed
to it a? a means of transportation to use
it i:i the pursuit of their respective vocations.
Slid there are in this country members of the
profes-i lis who use the bicycle, though only as
in pursuit of pleasure. Ihe Rev. T. McKee
Brown. Kev. George Pentecost. Dr. N. Mai on
Beck w. Mi and others bestride "bikes1* in their
leisure moments. As the personnel of the more
prominent men in the ranks of bicyclists may
prove <1 interest to the average reader of the
Wo'-ll a s'.ort -ketch of tiiem is given.
I'r. N. Maion Beckwith is president of the
League of American Wheelmen, an association
now numbering 4.0(H) members, scattered all
over the continent. Dr. Beckwith is a dentist
in good practice in this city. He is a member
of the Citizens' Bicycle Club* whose headquarters
are at No. 2 east G'.'th street. In appearance
the doctor is a perfect Hercules, being 6
feet 2 inches tall and proportionately large.
His figure Is perfectly symmetrical, as is his
blonde mustache and legs, which latter show to
best advantage when he is attired in the uniform
of iiis oTnb. Then the navy biue corduroy
knee-nreeches and blue stockings show the development
oi'the doctor's calves and he is happy.
He rules the largest wheel except one in I
America?a "Columbia Expert," with a (W-incii
wheel.
It is an old cry with the boys of the club that
Harrigan s song "I'm a Marshal Whenever I
Parade*' was written for Dr. Beckwith. as it is
true that no matter where he parades he li!!s
the ojiiee of grand marshal. At the last parade
o! the League of American Wheelmen heid i;i
this city the doctor was grand marshal, and in
the September meet of the Springfield Bicycle
Club he also filled that important position. The
doctor is an old athlete. He was a member of '
the tug-of-war team of the New York Athletic
Club and is now captain of the left flank tug-ot- j
war team of the Seventh Regiment.
Among the members of the Citizens' Club is !
Fred. Jenkins. Every bicylist in America, it \
might be said, in the world, knows Mr. Jenkins, i
He is secretary of the league and is part pro- j
} rictor and editor of the league's otlicial organ. !
The Wh.il. In person Mr. Jenkins is small and j
a blonde, with just the semblance of a mustache, i
Recently Mr. Jenkins has been laid up with a |
broken leg. the result of a moonlight ride to !
Yonkers and a Contrary pig that crossed his j
wheel.
Mr. Fred. Scholes. late secretary of the
League of American Wheelmen, is a resident of j
Cleveland, Ohio, and a member of the Cleveland j
club.. Mr. Scholes was pronounced by the !
II or Id to be tiie handsomest man in the league
parade in this city, and since then he has been
recognized as such by all wheelmen. He is a
combination of Apollo and Adonis. His face is
oval In shape, with perfect Grecian nose, jetblack
eyes, eyebrows and iiair, and a handsome
black mustache. He is tall and erect.
I-red is a member of a church choir in Cleveland,
and it is said he sings as divinely as he
looks. At Chicago, Washington, New.York
and Springfield meets he was the ob.-erved of
all observers and was envied by Irs fellowbleyelir-ts
as the ladies all gazed at him and applauded
him.
THE I!EST IX AMERICA.
George M. Hendee, of Springfield. Mass., is
the most remarkable bicyclist in America when
speed and stamina are concerned. He is champion
of America at all recognized distances, aud
holds best on records at almost every distance
between a quarter of a mile and twenty miles.
George is the pride of Springfield. and in September.
when the club of which he is a member
gave a three days'meet at Hampden Park, he
received only one defeat. Then the people of
the city felt. sad. and ladies promenading the
streets were seen wearing his picture with black
mai g.ns. I Miring the meet, those of the stores
that were open for business sold llendee clothing.
Hendee hats, Hendee shoes, and even Hendee
corsets for ladies wore for sale. The ceiebrated
Kentnckian. Charles Jenkins, of Louisville.
raced against Hendee one day. but was
beaten. Hendee also beat "Doodle" Robinson ;
and Charles D. Vesey, the English bicyclists, j
with consummate ease.
Ge nre Nash, of Springfield, although but 14 !
years of age, is one of the most accompli-lied
expert trick riders in the world. He Is small
even for his age, and rides a 44-inch "Budge."
At the Springfield tournament lie gave an exhibition
of fancy riding on the track at Hampden
Park. The feats he performed wer? marvelous,
and lie concluded his performance by riding on
one wheel around the mile track.
"Prof." Daniel J. Canary is also a trick rider,
and is called the champion of the world. He is
a native of New Haven, Conn., and is about
twenty years of age. He Is slight in phvsique,
but strong. 4lle never gained distinction or
renown as a speedy rider, but stands pre-eniinent
as a performer of wonderful feats. Among
his tricks are the following: Bide with Added
arms with the hind wheel of machine otr the
ground. Standing the bicycle on its saddle and
handle-bar upside down "and bring it infco its
proper position, mounting at the same time.
Taking tho backbone, hind wheel and handle-bar
from the large wheel and ride the latter alone.
This is accompanied by standing on the treadles
and the one wheel* thus forms a uni-cycle. upon
which he rides forwards and backwards and
spins on its center.
James D. Wilmot is the acrobatic champion
bicyclist. He also performs with a companion
on a single bicycle. All sorts of seemingly impossible
feats are performed by them. Standing
on head on the saddle, standing on one foot
while the bicycle is in motion, mounting and
dismounting while it is at full speed: ail these!
and many more tricks are performed by Mr. Wilmot
and his mate with the utmost apparent case.
THE LADY BICYCLISTS.
Mlie. Louise Armaindo is the female champion
bicycle rider. JShe is a Canadian, twenty-three
years old, short in stature, but very muscular.
She has "starred" throughout the country and
is well known. It is jelated of her that she
startled some gentlemen in a Denver (Col.) gymnasium
by putting up a 100-pound dumb-bell.
Miss Elsa Von Bluinen was the only really formidable
antagonist for the title held by Mile. Armaindo.
Miss Yon Biumen is a pretty and petite
lady, with no muscular development, but an
abundance of pluck. She also has ridden in the
larger cities in this country, but lias, it is said,
retired from 'lie bicycling arena to study art. A
new competitor for the title of female champion
bicyclist is Miss Maggie Wallace, a native of this
city. She is a pretty, dark-haired lady, whose
eyes sparkle with ambition and pluck. She is as
yet a novice, though the rapid advancement she
has made in mastering the machine is wonderful.
in the face of the fact that she has sustained
several severe falls. Mi38 Wallace has made
many public appearances, and is now a general
favorite.
Leaving the female and going back to tho
gentlemen riders attention is called to a New
Yorker of prominence who rides a bicycle not
as a means of livelihood, but purely for pleasure,
for he represents *30,000.000. That is Mr. Frederick
G. Bourne, a member cf the Citizens'
Bicycle club, whose money would enable him to
buy all the bicycles in America and probably
leave sufficient to buy a few in foreign climes.
Though a thorough business man. Mr. Bourne
is a most devoted bicyclist. He is a firm believer
in out-door exercise, and rides from his office in
the afternoon to the Dakota flats, on 8th avenue
and ?2d street, and views the mammoth structure
that cost him about *2,000,000 to build.
RELIGIOUS BICYCLE RIDERS.
The Rev. T. McKee Brown, the rector of the
Church of St. Mary the Virgin, and president of
the Citizens' Bicycle club, is reputed to be as
devoted to bicycling as he is to the Gospel. lie
is a tall man. with brown hair and cleau-shaven
face and a rather austere look, but he is said to
be one of the most whole-souled men in the
world. He enjoys a trip up the boulevards on
his bicycle, and is said to object to having a
Sunday* In his week, as on that day he must
forego the pleasure of a ride.
The Rev. George S. Pentecost is a Brooklyn
clergyman, and he pursues happiness on a bicycle
over the Coney Island boulevard or tho
i green-arched roadways in Prospect park. He
is well known as the antagonist 111 a religious
controversy with Boo Ingersoil, in which, it is
claimed, the latter was worsted. Mr. Pentacost
Is short and stout, with black hair, eves, and a
heavy mustache of the same color. He related
his experiences at tho dinner of the wheelmen
in the Metropolitan hotel, in June last, and
said he believed a good bicyclist could not help
but be a good Christian.
Probably no better contrast to Dr. Beckwlth
can be found in the League of American Wheelmen
than "Campinlnni" Newman. Mr. Newman
is known all over the country. Any man who
has visited NiHo's Garden ha? ~crn h'm in t'.c
box office, and he was much looked at daring
the parade of League Wheelman last .Tone. He
is t:ie smallest League member and rides the
smallest machine of ant in tire league. Though
smail he is remarkably agile and strong and is a
favorite among bicyclists.
Edwin Oliiver is the biggest blower in the
ranks ot the lea-rue of American Who;'] men. an;',
owing to his abilities as a blower was elected
official trumpeter. At Springfield in September
"Ed gather* .1 arcuudhima host of blowers like
himself, and with tally-ho horns, bike"' whis|
ties, fish horns and a bass dram filled the air
i with indescribable and inharmonious music as
j they paraded the streets in the "we snw""
I hours. The serenade to Fred Jenkins, in front
| of the ^\arwicfc house, was far more successful :
than they anticipated, as it awoke every man.
woipan n "hiid in the house, each ot whom
believed : were the person serenaded and all
applaud. . ihe noisy crowd of bicyclists.
Probably the prettiest slight to a lover of the
wheel is tiiat of a well-drilled club of men peri
forming tactical evolutions <>n bicycles. Probably
the finest club in th.s country'is the Kochester
( V.) club. At Springfield eight mem- j
hereof the Rochester ciub carried away the]
prize for the championship competitive drill.
They performed all the evolutions with remarkable
precision and skill and were warmly
applauded. The Capital Bicycle Club, or Washington.
won the Chicago pennant for drilling,
and are only exceeded ia skill by the Rochester
club.
The large.-t club in the league Is the Springfield
ciub. of which II. E. Pucker is president.
It numbers a hundred men. The largest ciub in
this city is the Citizens' club. It is also the i
richest club. Thev have caused to be erected
the first and only club house for bicye'ists iu
J America. It will be opened early in January. j
I Oi course with the immense number of bicyc- 1
1 >ts in this country there is a division of opinion
as to which is the best machine to ride. The
different makers <>f bicycles claim for their own
advantages that none others possess.
j The ''Columbia," "Harvard." ''Yale," "Budge,"
j "S inspariel" and "Columbia Expert" have long
j been the standards in different sections of the i
country, but since the victories of Frazier and i
Pressy on the "Star" at Springileld a veritable
">ra"' cra;*e has set in. Tiie "Star" is the only
purely Americau bicycle, and has the smaller
wheel in iront instead of in the rear, as in all
others.
If <'?>:?IS>?* IJouc in *I:e City.
From the Fitcliburar K ntiael.
A Leominster farmer recently broke his horse
of a "balky ' Ireak in a very quiet, and, as
he claims, not a cruel manner. His horse is in ;
excellent flesh, and show s no signs of neglect on
the part of his master. He drove him, attached
t>; a rack wagon, to the wood lot for a small
load of wood. The animal would not pull a j
pound. He did not beat him with a club, but
tied him to a tree and "let him stand." He
went to the lot at sunset and asked him to
draw, but he would not straighten a tug. "I
made up my mind." said tiie farmer, "when
that horse went to the baru he would take that
load of wood. The night was not cold. I went
to the barn, got blankets and covered the horse
warm, and lie stood until morning. Then he
refused to draw. At noon I went down, and
he was pn.bably hungry and lonesome. He
drew that load of wood the first time I asked
bun. f returned, got another load before I fed
him. 1 then rewarded him with a good dinner,
which he eagerly devoured. I have drawn several
loads since. Once he refuse'd to draw, but
as soon as he saw me start for the house he
started after me with the load. A horse becomes
lonorome and discontented when left
alone, as much so as a person, and I claim this
method.it rightly used, is far less cruel and is
better for both horse and man than to beat the
animal with a club."
Female Rncket Shops.
New York letter ia Troy Times.
Another method is found in the bucket shops
which arc run by women for the beuellt of their
own sex. These women managers are in certain
instances only tools in the service of some down
town broker, who really runs the shop and pays !
them a salary. The broker knows that ladies of
refinement desire to avoid notice, and hence j
they hire a handsome brown stone front where
holies may come ami go without suspicion, j
'1 here are several ot" these in :24th street, where
the tickers may be heard all through business '
hours, and in each a score of ladies may be seen '
jotting down tiie quotations, which they contrive
to see through the veils which conceal their
identity. There is a very extensive bucket shop
in MTth street which is connected with the Stock
Exchange by a .half-dozen wires.a fact which suggests
t iieext ent of the business transacted within
its walls. This establishment is conducted by a
woman of great financial ability who has made !
the system very profitable, but at the expense I
ot a large number ot victims. She has been in j
the business a dozen years, iter rule is to do- (
mand a tgargin oi't?o (..-r cent, on all purchases,
ana Rile cnarges the usual brokerage, which is [
Pi; 2 cents on ?100 for either buying or selling, i
As soon as an order is given her siie telegraphs
down to her broker, by whom it is immediately
executed. Among this woman's patrons are
some of the richest ladies in the city, who find
stock speculation a relief from ennui. Other j
operators are found in ladies who economize on
their pin money for this purpose. Some moneymaking
milliners and modistes dabble In
stocks, and then there tire those living on fixed
incomes out of which they squeeze enough to
fcuy an occasional "put" or "call." Taking all
these classes together, a large aggregate is
formed, and in this manner female speculation
is an acknowledged feature in Wall street.
A Hciiiiiiivceiiec of Fred. Douglass,
In a lecture on the anti-slavery movement, in
Lynn, Mass.. last week, Mr. J. M. Iluflfum re- !
lated the following:
"About this time the mob was after Fred.
Douglass, and I told him he was not safe in New |
England, and on the 10th of August. 1S-15, Mr. j
Douglass ami myself sailed in the steamship i
Cimbria for England. The captain would not 1
allow Mr. Douglass in the first cabin, and so we !
were obliged to take the after cabin. When the
Irish coast was reached the captain gave the first
cabin passengers a complimentary dinner. Af-j
ter the dinner was over Captain Judkins came i
to me and said some of the passengers desired to
hear Douglass speak. Mr. Douglass complied
and as soon as he began to speak there was
great excitement, and cries of 'Throw him overboard,'
-Kill him,' and other threats were made. !
The crowd became so boisterous that ('apt. Judkins
came on deck and said that he (Douglass)
must stop, as he (the captain) wanted to speak.
The captain said that he had made it pleasant
for the passengers-ali the way over, and that!
some of tiie passengers v\ anted to hear Douglass
speak, and he should speak: then, said the
captain, "(iive It to them. Douglass, like bricks.' ;
After listening a few minutes a little man from
Connecticut spoke up and said that he would
be one of six to throw Douglass overboard. A ;
big Irishman spoke up and said. 'You will throw
him overboard, will you? Did it ever occur to j
you that you might go over yourself? Douglass
has as many friends ;is you have.' Cap't.
Judkins told the boatswain to go down below
and get the irons, and said that he would put
them ail in irons if they made any more disturbance.
Upon reaching the wdiarf the captain
was handed a card from one of the passengers.
challenging 1dm to fight a duel."
? ?-?
A Il<-vivnl of (he Miori-hair <?irl.
New York Letter in the Chicago Tribune.
It looks as if another short-hair frenzy was
going to strike the ladies. A good many in
their 'teens now consider it the thing to cut off
their hair and wear it curled close to their
scalps, and yesterday I saw a row of bonnets in
a milliner's window, each decorated with a little
ruff of frizzed hair sewed under the rims at the
back.
?*.
There is a Swell Gymnasium tor women
and 1 suppose men would laugh at the exercises,
just as they heartlessly do when a girl
attempts to throw a ball. The exercises consist
largely of calisthenics?wheeling, dumbbells,
percussion and the like. The dumb-bell
exercises are vigorous and graceful. As a piano
gives the measure and a drum the particular
emphasis, the gymnasts perform difficult figures
with unison and precision. The solid phalanx,
a novel movement, is formed by double circles
of girls advancin g quickly toward the center
until a close body is formed, the girls being
united in the smallest conceivable space and
there performing gymnastic" posturlngs. Such
a lump of active loveliness would make a man's
eyes glisten, but no masculine gaze is permitted.
The percussion exercise is odd. The rows of performers
are divided into groups of two, and each
one of the two percussed the other on arms, legs,
breast and back with quick, decisive strokes to
the music. Indian club swinging is a buttonsnapping,
seam-opening sort of exercise and
only a few of the girls are adepts at it. At a
class exercise I baw 11 of these fair athletes
lightly dancing around the room. Stopping for
a moment to take full breath they theu swung
the clubs with remarkable strength and ease.
Running jumps are possible to Only a tew. I
have, however, seen the bar raised "to a height
of four feet and lightly cleared. Others easily
made their way through the air by means of
suspeuded rings. The woman professor in
charge of the gymnasium teaches the pupils
how to walk. There is a style of walk sanctioned
by fashion, the same as there are rules in dress.
Instead of assuming a languid, willowy movement
and inclining the body forward," which
used to be the style, the New York girls are
going to the other extreme. The aim now is to
march like diminutive grenadiers.?Neva York
Letter in Cincinnati Enquirer.
# ;
0uticura
THF GREAT SKIN CITIES.
Toeleanse the Skin. ScUpaad Blood of Itehimr. 8dy
, ^" "i-O'.is. Inherit. 1 and CVnta^io-js Humors,
Blood logons. Ulcers. >tiw^ and Inftrtflt Skte
; lorturea, the Citwi ea Hexewk are Lfailble. CnV'
1;l'8oIve,nt. the new Blood I'aritier. Diuretic and
( Aperient, expels dis a.-" g< rnis from the blood and per,
spu-a.ion, and thus r. in' v.-s the mine. Cu: icara, the
I great Sim Cure, m-csntly allays it and mflamma|
ii-.ii. efcars the Skia a:ul Scalp h.a> Fleer* ttU S ns.
res.. res ihe Complexion. Outicuro Soap. va exquiatte
unBeMttAerand Toilet Requia . j> ::;,i- >. aaal te i.i
i tnatii^skia diwBw,?*!for . (U-.S. .u.^dor lT(<wy
' *fn>? W?c?lwdB. Uotch< i an I baby humors. Cu:..ura
, n <?? ? *'v the only infallible blot d purifier* and skin
beauufiers.
Cha-j. Hot-ghtox, r>(5. lawyer. 28 State street. roston.
r ports n east >f salt nh?-uai uud< r l'is observation
for t n years, which Cvvcr.-d the pali tit's hotly and
Inn >s. and to which a"! kn^wti methyls of treatment
had Us I! a; plied with, ut I- i: fit, which ww completely
our ,1 solely by the Cn.icura R muiica, leaving 4 clean
and healthy tkia.
Mr. end Mr?. Everett Smr-Biss. Blch. rt^wu. Ma-s
write: Onr little bo; was terribly afflicted with >. nrfala.
?i. Ithftiiii, aiul Hry-si] i;?s?vrr sineo was born, an?l
nothing \vc could give him helpdiihn until we tr.- .1
< ntieura liem. dies, whieh gradually cured him, un.il lie
is now as fair as any child.
ii. F. Carpenter. Hen 1 *> n. n Y.. curel of Psoriasis
orLei rosy.ef twei.ty years'etandli*.fcy CiiUcnn Bob*
1 he most wou>riiil cure on record a dust-pan
i ' scales fell from him daily. Physi. iami and his
friends thought ii? m;:s; die. Cure sworn to before a
jii.-.ie.- of the i?ace aud Henderson's most prominent
citizens.
ii n. w*. Tatlor. Health Commissioner. Boston,
say-: After tlm-c months' me of the Cot con B medk a,
andtv lve years of as constant suffering from SrrofnIons
Humor of tho face, ii?* k and s?* ilj? a?* was ever <*!idured,
i can say that i am cur?-d. and pronounce my
case the lnyst remarkable on record.
Sold by all dnunrfsfs. ClTlcrm. 50 ets.; rfSOLVr.nt,
?1; soap ii ets. potter 1'rug and chemical
co., li ston. jihss.
bend i'or ' How to Cure Skin Diseases."
Ct Ti( 1 li \ H.i\.I'. Ai --"iTit.'Iy pure, hig: Jy medicinal.
indorsed by phys; ,,referred by the .lite.
1SS1 and loiJ, l,00'j,0jj eak.s. S^ld everywhere
!! H r,00^rSScTTTT 1-' ETTTT
H HO rtQ i' F T
HI! HO ObSS, T 1-: C T ""
H no Ou ? T K T ""
ii h oo "hiib t lize t
ttttkkrrru "vssc
i i: H ii" 5 s
T KK KRR ^.SSo
T F R R K 5
. T KliER K bbSb
celebrated stomach
,.7tttttfferrr .ss, >
r bii t t F. r r5 s
kb" *1 t t ee rrr sso
B. Bli T T E R R.. ?._
BBB II T T KEKli 11 ^SS;:
Ar nn Invlporatit. Hostettrr's Stomach Bitter* ha
received the most positive indorsement from eminent
physicians, and has len^ occupied a foremost rrtnk
among standard pr? pri. tury remedies. Its proi^rti-s a*
an alterative of disordered conditions of the stctiuu-h,
liver aiul lx>wels. and a preventive of malarial dls-aa^s
arc no less renowned, ;.uu have boea accuixlcd emi i^atic
professional recommendation.
Fr r rale by Fruppists and Dealers, to whom app'y for
Hostetter's Aimanac for lftsx. "tll
new d iscovery In* edic1ne.
IMPORTANT N 'TICK.
HANTAL V.I in'
?n! eisre hi 4S hours a!l d. :.in.-- uenfs of the Uri'i irv
oivui.s iii.e.'jicr sex without mron.cm. i.ce ol any hind.
OhlJ*At hi & Co., ti, liue \ ivicimci iui^. ju2^-si\v( ly
r cre Hungarian W ixe,
MAX C.RF.GER,
Limited.
Purveyor of Hungarian Win--* by Special Appointment
to her Majesty tho Queen of England.
PUREST, FINEST AND CHEAPEST.
Price Listo and Not-s on IIun-rar:an Wines mailed
Free cn application.
american branch,
olO-w&sdf.t 232 Fifth avenue. New York.
mm mm EKE NN n oo NV \t, v v
MMMMK NN N o ON ST Nh Y Y
m ii.vi si hr N nx o o x x x i, v v
M M ?.I F. x N x o OX x xi v
m m m EEE x xx oo x *nx i ELL y ~
. DR. CHESTER'S ELECTRIC BELT, or R^renerator
is made expressly for the cure of d.-n-inn-mt nts of the
pioi rea., .e ciyans. V. l:en?:ver any debility of the generu?i\?>oit~aiiStk-oiirs.
\v]iatt*v?t ?'ausf\ Uk*<oiitmuoiiHs
.' Ca of ELEOlitKTTV l^ rmeatiiiiT through
l ;!rVs?1UiUs .r's"u^': 11 to healthy action. Th.-re
. 'J"''"St"ke aUmt this instrument. V. ars of use have
* thwusands oi c ures are testified to WeakJ"?w-?-tioii.
Incapacity. I^-ck of Vigor.
So ri.;t>?Jn fact any trouble .,i t!n-si> organs is cure 1.
Do not coufoutid this with electric ltclts advertised to
eure all ills troiu head to toe. This is for the ONE soeuiidtlss?rlK>3e'
circulars giving full information
CHEEVER ELECTRIC BELT CO.,
n3-s&w 101 Washington stmt. Chicago.
jfenry college lottery.
_.,ii , SW.nco FOR $0.
Fifth rejrnlar moiithlv i".iawintr will rake r.lace in the
^iscnic Hall, Maix.;nic lemple Building, m Louisville.
A T ?w^?^VRtS?AX; JANUARY 3ist. IRS4.
r^ v j ? 11ay' axi> , aik drawtxo.
. !'J "le lyyi. lature of Ky..an.l twice declared
hgal l>> the InghesU.onrt in tin-i-;; .te. ihmd given to
Henry county in (he sum ol ?ii<J,000 for the prompt
pajntentot all prizes sold.
a REVOLUTION ix SINGLE NUMBER
DRAWINGS.
Every ticket !u?l<U*r his own snprrvisor. ran rail
cut tin* mmilxT on Ins ticket and Fee tin* c?
munUr on the tatr nlanil in the whtt-l in his vn^ncl
1 hcvv drawiiurs wm occnr <-n the Ia.st Xhuibday ut every
niulitn. l\cau the ftifitniiiurfut
JAN UAHV bCIIEME.
^ ?lz"
i
\ oV ft.'M 10
T prizes, ^ J.5(* each s ((K)
"0 'fin !^h !5-""?
ihJJS, ^Ctitacll r. j i|ik
JCO Prizes, 1L0 . c h 1 UK.
iccprixes, ?o ea.:,. s
too ITizes, 1.0 each {
UC0 Prizes, lOcach
V iYizes, ?0o each,Ai>proximation Prizes. 2 Tot
if Prizes, too each,
J Pi izes, 100 each. - " 'Sew
J.8S7 Prizes, SlloToo
ticketsU^(WLt8* ?2; hSlf tictcts' SI: 27 tickcts, $50.' M
Remit money or bank draft in letter, or send by exrress.
DOVI i>EM> BY REGISTERED LETTER op
OFFICE ORDER until further notice. Unlers
of $a and upward by express can be sent at our exrense
Addressi ail orders to J.J. DOUGLAS, LouisAilie
Ky? or to 0. LAl.l.MiD. P. O. Box 270. Alexan^
au3U
J^ADIES!
I develop the FORM by a new process (never fails) and
increase or reduce the flesh scientifically. I also Remove
Permanently Smallpox Pittiags, Freekh's. Wrinkles, 1
Moles, and superfluous Hair. Complexions Bleached or
Artistically Beautified. Full particulars, 4c. Address
MADAME M. LATOUR,
olT-w&a 2146 Lexington avenue. New York.
epps' cocoa
breakfast.
grateful?comforting.
, n ,lorou^h kllowlpdcT the natural law- which
jrovern the owrations of digesUon and nutrition, atul hy
a careful application of the ftiii' properties of well hp
StT?a'tSir'?PI>s hi? Provided our breakfast tables
with a delicatelj-flavor? d beverage, which may save us
many heavy doctors'bills. It iTby the Judiclmi^u^e ^f
diet that a constitution may be graeluallv
built up until strong enough to resist every tendency to
disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies- are fioatincaround
us, ready to attack wherever there is a weak |>oiiit Wo
siiaft by keeping ..urselve,! wellfortinourished
taime."Made
simply with boUing water or milk.
Bold in tins, (only 3.1b. and lb.), by Grocers, labeled.
JAMES EPPS k CO..
clP-m.tn&s 'Homcpopathlc Chemists. London. En?.
THE "OTTO" GA8 ENGINE
i je*1T}i.rie,i no holler, avoids all expensive attendance
eo loss of time no handling of fuel, and no aahesltu
as ss
great simplicity of mechanism
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
1* I A X O 8.
Chiekerinc Srr.arr. verv <"-ir. r. ^ tea
feVS;' , v" M"; "" '^wrw
tSfSSR.'sm.^sr
j IbstttiaMSt:l2?m%?K HMiSSSd1"cJfef'::"u1
New Pianos and Orpins ci all i rices.
JOHN F Eri.TS .% CO.
dl? lw _9:r TENX. AVE . near 10t!: Sirrot.
tssiGXEE'S sau: < r i iaxus AXD*~rrv:i
lA organs. rrtiti
So 12 Union S?ifar.r N Y . Dec. Uth. 1* ?
fmrxrvr .? i r:>. i. ;7:h : . v. \\?u i> c
11. irsir Ac; . I Inv ? ? .! - .1
o:i \? ; i":., ,o:i?i U ..' If o *> sjtl . ti??"* .'t? l
th - talc firm of 1%-trr.s & .,o. tb unit ?t.v? at
tvnts , n V- 1?'H-.r. 1m- I on f.::iv, : v . f i ,.us
- a:.-t 4 < m.: ;.i,i i': d'.'hroii r vain.'
| : :.t I s;,. x. Ipn?h(nitlKl(or*iil !* forun >1- I
l i ti::: i.-r \our i : " ill' r< uf d i -.t n , ;
; at fust n> I. .-.nir t tl . i. S: ;;'.l tf. ... k-.H !s : . l.
1,1 rri vimr, v:iy t,t j Kil l; - *itmt. .ttij k*. t a t i
t ? m - ...Mir.iVlm.V. r. ai 1 .,
t .in .<< ii.- i tit <'t i ; 1 \ iln ; iTii:irr? :
J> '"lii'illv siir.-; .; . -s ;? . rt.." v tf :*i t!i .,
tiy ii. t r v r?. nt. 1 :: w|.;.-h 1-' .
stools, covin*and tuaaral inattuMeiitu < t'
r- -riiptio:.. J'. vinv I iiav.-di,ii< : n a< t tn?t ?i.l i n ,
v.. t\ "i i *< l-:-;..in!?it. to i u iu . n.k'
o! tl.t- > . !!, i . :?i
ol> '"ruts.-rvn'it
t, . , J- vv HARDCASTLE.
T " ave now !n stock?
. J ' I?A gflniiM Cfckfartatr T*iano; r>vn'ar
..if; I,-' ! 11 it * * 1 .x, <li \, . p. ,J j*?
, .1 Ifw; iiuvrti intwverioil i
awnvqulitjri l t,-., . , tvr-.lat |?A.
| --Au arriiHit !i i !r|pi mrwt ii i-ns'. Isewetor,
1 > t. j.? l a tK>:s;r*. n?Ur, iticr.ii
at
| Xo.^-FVt?thehctarr?( Vta.SMht & c. drabl- I
roai.,1 s<|ttar>-<ir*: i. in , ! ; re- a , \,. v r> v .v , ^
y?S* * iutlnitiKiK; ngvlar, $730; ufftrd at
:?.< 4?Alt ir-r!jr!it fn !y , tv- 1 , n~? <n
31,J :i< :.> ?? tt? N'f 7't?? ,av?. rr.ti.-. !, ;?
1',i?>-s in 'rtt'f lit; i>-.t,! r, orVr? il ft
at'i'Vv~A li uulirul OlYtiii itrtti-r, (if.,, t avml
j.-V ' ^ M:;s"u & H tnilln Ortran; rp^nl-tr,
5-?-^ U' mi nt > ii;
^ Nil. 7?Swoxij-Linj r:au. sfcr bt i;ii?n?Ts at $iuai<tl
! f?Tit.* 1:1-: j Shonnintr. r Cvii H 1U Otvans
t! u "it l I"1 .. nt. ; : a-vMiuv. tj;, ,1,0:^1,
v n t?' ; ? '"I. 11iUii? ... !? ,1<.
. J?. bring"uciXfrit; ivsitivr-ly ii ?n*fus'! jrivf-xi with,
l.'J- CUAl'NfKV I KK1U.
I " 7tii ?t. u. w.
! U WILD \ l.no. ?
; 7t\? 7th strrrt norl^wost.
MUSICAL HOLIDAY IRHSENTS.
tut: woNDrnrn. rr.Aniox*
Av.y nno .-ail |>!ay 'fc.* ti> .iiiU.-.tit
ti|x>:t ;t n-it;, s-.\,, Uv-t fiim^KU at.,1 w j? ?
iastru.t: n. 1 ' H'
THE MUilfAL TtH'SIC IXSTIU"<Tt >11
Ant t':"r Mn-xal *\Tu?i ni T'^trtt.-tii:'* '
11 oi <]:!> .us:." ii- ok 1? i:? ltolis and stai.ds '
Si? ^>Ls ai'<M * *\ i :
t ? vV.'il.'.'v1- "" - HA Haa.l NEW I.N,;.
LAM' 1*1 A N (>s tuDXCK; Kan.l other tUJt.ANS. ,11:.
1>IAXu TUXIXG AM. REPAlBIXa
, T. F. LFCAS. ITTr*?
aI5-lm B15 Pt'.i ttnet northweot. ' c 1 '
II EIXEKAMP PlAXO.,
! Arf-ed- hrahil f,.r ri f tr n<?. clactict. tfh rloI
?ai t wtfrktitsitship, cittl .iv.ral iiiiy. iJis::im
rj.-iliti . :,i. K -.If wl n, 1
tlum. Tl'.Tx^t jti.ltr. - rr<*f. rt'; H-ii:, \.ai '*?*'
i Itr its l.i-'ii Ktati.Ur.l. l . x, t M, t.ce at:;l merit. I
equa!1 ha^'th''1 y, ?rof Vvc'n UOTtVa'lw'rt
"ivu "u' u-""1
BRANCH FACTORY WAREEOOM,
427 10th Htnvt u.-rtiivk'ost.
I-1. A, Ur.so.
PIANOS TFNED AND RE PAIRED A SPECIAL!!'.
CSf' Orders protuptlv attond-d to.
ltcf. reuocs: Chit kerinp & Sous, NVw York.
1. A. LLjjo'S> Piano Rootus,
wr!0-7m C13 11th street rnrthxrept.
Halt.et. davis & rn-s it'UR4ht piano-; \
S... ct Pt ? k of ti. - tliitviiullt-d Lj'l Vi.te-fTi'T*- fl
n.it;o.s .or I lirsstli;as <ii;ts. rv i/~i'. )
I^iw.-.-t Fartory iTio-e, ju;ct two yiars Uuic '
: given for inynitnu;.
H. L. blMNKH, Afrnt.
j 811 Ninth strert. northwpnt.
! /" iKxrixn "dix'tct'I'l" n \n-os,
VT AKT MADr: BY 1 'I.CKKR >;R< 1H V yR'Tl'^
. O. H. KI HN" holt; An ut, 4u? llrtn tt. li. v.. '
I A+so for Burdt-u oivaus. f^pl2
REICHENUACH.SITANO WARF.HOOMS. I'lANOS
ot van 'Us!: it.s f tai ai d i. nt ;:t
j r.iifetl | n-. s. Win. K;ial?? tw-irid-re-R^fV <1
lloWUttl Piai't s. J'tUliUif wl.a ni; a i '
j lltli ativot. above Pa. ave. * lau ij
piANOS, OitGAXS, t?HLi;T MUSIC. j
BTECX & CO. PIANO.
Tl:t Most Perfect Piano ILiJj.
OIERSON PIANO.
T) r TVc* Vedium-rriccil M-nnTa^tnrcl.
WII.COX & WHITE AXD KI.MBALL OBGAXS. j
Piar.os and On-au? sold on !n? 4alluicata. icotod orcacLaiiKul.ruit
ai l-lu-d if j.uirhrj .vi
acLXT ML.sia
cuiui.lt.hUvkia th-?-!fT.
IIEXilY EBKKBACH.
Xo. ?>13 FSTRESr
Wapi.rlrigr-rfrr.7- r,f t!t? i3?a firm Kli,-= s; t'o. ,12
1TXAXCI.VL
Stock axd Cxraix Emum
RU1 F STREET NOE'I IIWEsT.
OPPOSITE LEI5ITT HOUSE. '
T. BRIGHAM Blallul & CO.,
SPECIAL WITH S. M. ElBBARD,
MEMBER OF NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.
BUY. SELL AND CARRY STOCKS, GRAIN AND
I El r.OLEL'M ON MARGINS TO SUIT CESTOMEUS
Al REUGLAR NE -V VORX STOCK EXCHANGE AND
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE PRICES. AIX PERSONS
AND THE PUBLIC GENLRALLY ARE INMTED
TO EXAMINE THE FACILITIES OF THIS
CIHCE CONi 'i'ANT QUOTATIONS FROM NEW !
Y(.?RK STOCK EXCHANGE AXD CHICAGO BOARD
OF TRADE BY PRIVATE WIRES DIRECT To OUR
OFFICE. tr>>
KOBT. J. THCMAS.
'lLatc of Louisville, Ky.\
BROKER IN
1 GRAIN, PROVISIONS, COTTON AND PETROLEUM.
No. 613 loth Street (National Metroplitan Building.)
Orders to buy nr st 11, on maiain or for rash, esec.tf? l
on theChicSfto Board of Trade and XV* York Cotton I
Exchange. Constant quutatious iusta^Uy recoi>cJ by
direct private wires.
F. P. SCIIMI 1T fc CO.. Chirasro cr,!T'"~ponfl'*iit.
bAA\ \ 1.11, \\ ALL VCE i CO., Xow YorkcorrespoaJont.
References jv"M. trotvOilan B-ak.
{liuii. James B. Beck.
(Orders by T^lej hone I'roniptly Attended to 1
n 1 -Gni
Adams & Co,
BANKERS AXD BROKERS,
Cll F STREET NORTHWEST,
Offer rprial !ndi;<v-m<>r.ts tn loty or ?"V, CRUDE
1LILOLLLM, e.l* . lor Caj&h or on *,!.LOTS
OF 100 BARRELS OR MORS,
VTr Invite correspr ndenre. All infonnallon chrerfrlly
^Vf"
Buy and sell u. s oovt and d c bonds
Also. \iAbH. C. OAbLlGlii' uud Aa ether"c'lt r
block. '
rci*?sit<! received nuhtoct to chock.
We pay SPECIAL attention to obtainlna CORRECT
r.ml liEEIABEE Information rt*ardinx our var-.cus city
BtvunUes. mid are luvparou ai uu uiuca lo am>\\ci uijujriti.
ltaiuxhuif saina.
HARRY r. TOWERS fc CO..
BAXELRS, BROKERS AND INST "R A NCR.
"rSl 1420 F STREET KORTHWKST.
Piuvate Stock Telegraph Wuuy
BKTWEM
WASHIXGTON, NEW YORK AXD RICHMOND.
H. H. DODGE,
Roods, Ftccks anil Investment Secnrltlt* Bon*ht and
Bold on Commission,
So. K9 15TH STREET (CORCORAX BUILDIXOJ
Akcdcj fci Princc and Whitely. Stock Broker*
KBcoacwat. New Yonx.
Ecerv />la?s of BecnriUes l^nprht and acid on commlsalor
In Ran Franclaco, Baltimore, Philadelphia, Xew
York. Boston and Washington. Order* exect;tod on the
>ew Ycrk Stock Exchange at one-eighth of one per
cent (x-emission. Private and direct telemnh %vlrea
tel. .. r.d, EaltimoTO. PUladeliJiia, Xew York and
"ft'hich orders aro executed on tho
- :a those cities and reported back
pro: .,U.. ?'. lions of Blocks and Bonds and information
..i;^ tha niarketa received through our
wiresIXcil.? -1 uirtct Horn Uw Xew York Sto,*
Excliange. nl
Cold w FATHER
stoTl"h;i^it^TfTady/or,tron *t ?nr
f^n^nT^ IX
DCHKvs^.:'' ir-IVt ac1c1I7W RADIANT HOME.
w.V?iri, REGALIA, all strictly {ii-vt-rlas* re8TOVKK
v Ivariety of tXViKING
? ii, ^ RANGitS, both Portable and llrirlr
^1 FUI(NACEii.SIJVTi: MANTELS,GliATEa
Da'ntnrtl..?1i!-?yi V!^e C,I11 7th. "frect where the Genuine
Lanlor.h a k LL1D Is sold. Call andexanniic our stock.
6. JEXKS k CO..
117 7Ui street northwest.
! potomac riykk i-oats.
ri*i*r i* s 'i.K. i oi.* i t
J y.' a\i? ,i: ^ t ?i.
i lt"t~.y v-v. ' -tb
8 Ki ' i V\ , i , vn\.)\i. UI PNT Sl>\. all I
n:! > \v i r. -t< -it i'.u.j loiut ?itj Cornfi.'ii
h :r??>i <s>'h \v..\
i vi1' >!w n'liiin l. ti oitutli (fll hw .jnn
; imu. ?
!>. ..-tl m< .ved '. ' "" '14 1 '!i
i |fi \\ m i'. v i fill. Cm %cvnt.
Iwktklss nil Nl.v>l v i.AvEK ami 1 till
* kcutm
fa", sn.1 n.t-r.: s .?, .unf *nsFI.ft
fe:^ .'4* > : :> v i? d ? u tin kiumivu hat
rtv . t \ nt t^t v t
' (iV|n, I'M "1 OttTVW. nt S-wip nu
>i i ?.m :m;s i <mp.
h \ .\ i> \v. v ; i i t\ i i.i i kip\\ >|
t | . . i . r i i?i ii i'i t> at <; ** >
. n;i "-'it.. ;n l>uu a...ok. t1.1 iI?ui e'it?a
: ' . *. tot i 'ii t-fltvL
i * 1 ? l.. l:ii; ili-s. auledwo0t>
?? ! .-* v , :?.s?vi* jry.
wIi-ame'.: aiu;ow>Mir?i~"
0
i :>v? - 7th-str? of whiff *t -n
ru; r< >ti \c itn Kit i.anptn
r "v.'tir." ! v. , ipmnf;t!iis'i p' '.in
t.*. i . : * a .1 . 'ii .i . :u i . t i\ It- ?t in 'ii aa^li'
" * ' '* !. ? No. . .1 inf. iint^lm*< !au.|
* - i' ' - .- ,' -.in?iay? i f t iri;
: 1 i ' *"* 4 ' ;'s i'-n . v'ntirv.-s mid nit r?:i~*
' -' ' ' i ? (In syt.ir.li*? i up
? !? > .1- ii. .4u and int. ru..dato uiuuntf*
it . u. . i- - it*
* ii r\p?;vrr ?.-t.
? ? klin i ? v. ?.
yyi tf 1 w ||.|. wo. i.:; ii <?.
\ji. \l;.no:v' iir. aaknun:;
Ji
ftrwrn w w oonron \*
1 t\ -? 7t'l 11- ' ? : ..ll ?' '? 1. v.-. j-t ' f ,!?< f.?. mc
\?:r..u i?? vl,u,: - >
u v iiu'tii v:m i .ii*.
i i. Ill akl", c?| \iin
j>u h m ac ti: \nsi1 i. i \ i ii n l in ii
ttao fi< err. <"aj t w C g.1 vnr?a
}-t< 11 : w ! :;rl. f< f 7 .. ?tr t.. i > si'm v\y,
? 4 < '? ! '.-k r in 1. r r? min . r !
lm:ii!i+.\ u..>>> j .-lii;.- i> iiii) 1 iUl'il at 1 vvk>ix
i jit.
a 1 aivri. ' vt ctrlc ]v " ' <
1. ii-. s*iii itn-'i** in | ainl >? ill br r"r.lv?'.| >a
t a i i l.i'w . :...\
.v run. si-.nt?.
nlffm 7"? -1: '! . ! l.lli'l ! 1'h ::y?.
mi; a mkus.
4 lux uni;?m UMllll bliiUCL.
grrnrc '.* i'-tv >1 rrery sstanliy. nin?<ru tli9
bh. rl> * > ' \ *
ONiA l lvl IKVSfnina i.ANDtnl.anh
a i. "i.it joua :j!!suii?aks -1
cabin ?70.i' l <-?? j?iuk! tl;v& ulld k in)
T^.* '. n ml I lilh^row, I/itul- n.] rrf.
un i?4> f rv 1h |? rfomt 'i ?*. k v.
l-j dii >: ! ' !- iiriiufc ; a>. uu tl*iir\v>s#\s
ll 'l.l ! if.
luiciltitti 1 - .i\ ?p Pr ; n l Sti> rv"8-L
l* - \ 1* & a i i . n . : * \ ' 1^,
-< ". hi .l-vuv. n a York. >p,
a k. kimku.i..
1?'1 f l*a:nan :.u in r'linvtf,
jxti-w.s.ii; ?';a w.ikMiu >n. p <?.
< Ii :ih. i.man 1 !.'? ? |)
i i v il* i m i'.i . .vi ni-i v?.rt ll.vm
b'slkiv, s"l n ?m> hkivi v
t1'< kt?\a: i>?^ un- . .|||i| .1i:\ v. : snil kvi ky wfdni
s 1 'a ' > 1' >a i i i' a i < ! i t ii : . f : f
s! mlo-t, h il.-i.?-n, ii; * mil'; r 'iiiw * \ rkl<l
h i' i". l. s .itl itiik !i i ii^ 1<>. iih'Ii. first <.. ii,
l?1-- hji.l ^ ii '. - v :i.l . alilSI, lf?hi. s!.1i1w> . i . l l
i ! . -. ( !' | . : It. ,. ?.? "t i'.i- - i }t
t' 11!.1 111?"i!.v < '<? . 'j lt?.w v.lit: ?i. .11. x '* k > rl.. t.
Ml 1/1 iso! i" i n..srj.? 1'. iu.->i\aui* (Viang i "rtu?
\\< >t. a?.. lita lor v\-~-i.:ii?.;oii. jai.'
unii.
n'h l< t
mm i;. >1 it
Till' n"N,T,T> S'| i uiMI'l' ' < MTANY T.TMTTrn.
LA-iV. i i \ Nl W \M> I.IM UlUOA*
< -i I IN.. AT ? KK I! Mllti iK
ihum i'ikh 40. \ It \i v?>i1k
II. tbTiia . v\. .i. i ?'*i..ii..nu vnl.. Jan. It
l'b\..nu \v.. i.. Jail i 1" l:i....i . .wi<d? 4a?i. :#l.
Gallia w..i 4au. 'j l'a\ -uu *'?!.. i l>. ?.
s?:.mna as. i i !' If. . it ?..! 1 i 1?.
anh kv1.1a wl li.m sl?a\ ilK-mmw \o;k
liatrsof r. .j-j-i- imi. i uu.il tfli;', tu.vr.i.i?{ ui a?jrciinikhlat
i? in.
(>ti < i-a^'. at v< r>" 1"w st. ?vf t!.-ti-tf- frnm Ur?r)
i <1 aiwl vui^ lit-tuwu uiul all oti.* r 1 miaof kur.>|^. at
li.wisl rat?*.
'i lii>-ii-rli Iii11? < >' !n ' n fiv. u *i.r iti l'n^t. r;ii> r.iw
ba^'ii*. aiitv.?t!. aii.l i- .. r lilts in itw t-'Utii.-iit. uutf
li i m< .in. ; ran. ;iii | < i ts.
li.rtii i. i.* a'. i > . - at-j-ly r* tv r..nir:."v'?
}><>. 4. ii- v i - ' r u th ' w m l .! . tj
til ls luuijjtiw .v co.. too 7tli roK. \\aslitii^twu.
dju
m-a.->UN h l,r,(1\\n ro . \- w v :v.
(rto llitu*. ?'tt^ '!! il'i.i a\ ^ ci,
jai.1'2 Itli ..It i<? i, iva^liinirtnn.
\i:w YOIIK: i?.TTi:::m I. *MSTI:UII\*.I I
i'i Til.' t.l -t I 1. 1 ' i * I- < " I ' .1.11 I !' !l
m anoii ~ .! ti ^ ii-. a .->"1: : *m. .. i i; It1.vm.
kt hie! \".i. i.' 1 ::l?av., , om'-m. 1 - a1
\n1?. \v. a s.-!i4?i,t1.n. m." ? s. . i s.
Mail- ti> tin- n? in-:!: ;. t*. i. av-. ? < *i.i myv ] i. r i t f
si \ tr? t, 4. ix .. < ;:y. n. -i . : i> n. > svi.linj.
-i'.vy l.-r Ii t: . j,? ! .'. r.lnii, *1. '..ituljr.
1 .i- . .iliin. >7' . m . ' ;-i. ? i .i. .v".
Ii. c'a/.ai x. ' i. 1 afc.rit. _7 v '.til v*.l . i
n. a :-k i. r | a*.-; ii'Iy t \v. u. a1a.1... ii ii
a co.. skti p*'im. kvi ? VVaji'.iiii h :i. > i
kailuoahs.
i; altimu1il and tiuk) 1la1u1uad.
ilsli liuUlX FAST 1 INK"AND illE ONLY UNB
ni l AVI ! N
7BKI AST A N I? 11 IT: WT.ST.
'? ia w a.-llini. m.n
remix 1 i. M k j ann i.i coupler'
Klli l. l; Mi S!
frbiviili-tot. '.f i ::<% t si nliay. n v?m' lj. 1-.9s.
i < nvi wn^i ti ii ii'i.in r-tati..i>. i . i ti< r uf n> ? j rt-y
av< uii?- and c hin ft i\ l-nicri. .>l?iliinl vr.,ii uai
til ti nn:.'
1.1' tlii ':^-'\ < i: i-ii ' tit. i t:;-\ ri' 1 St. i<nv, *
i.f.Iy a lit " ; in., ll) 15 n. i: . 10 lit |> in., wull
Iliiiui.li ?'. :i? i c * i iiil laliirt- 11 ii l't ar-t. :.l?
i l ir.t^. witi.' iu il.-i.fci. lu ll>in. iliul) ioa'uii aiio.
< ii-.'i't sut unlay.
li l l-itt-i ..!_ ' 10 1 r? n. iii. m. 1 f t0|. in. mv ? 41
| All., to l'iti)-; ,;iu-. < k'tilllllU l.t.j iAirult, Witli ?)' i'll
i- <";.r - to 1 iti- iittiv.
i? Tii. ai .t 1' 11 It \tn. ?>' 4-i iH??. 10 17 a in.
iill11j . u Itli ^1. iiii' lei "i cliilu, \ .a \. li? .-lin.' ul.il l^iktf
i li. ii.
in.iiisfor l'litla.l ' !.'i :.i. 1 n -,v v v a' c '1 i -n.
i'i.iIv . ui'ij t Stitufay. s i', in. i i.il 10 0|>. m. ili.ily,* :th
i u. i. r hint >,. . ; :iir < .i: ,.tl 1. il.
firt'Itin r. ?: mik :.. t : "?, <" in a.
ii <1 m iilia iii.. 1u hi. ?' 'ju. ^ 0.r'. i? j0. 4 d'.'. t 1u, w.
7 m' f 1(1. i":' ?. i i i,. | in.
tii Eult.;i...r.- on Suii.t;.' >. f to. f.tiO, l':wu. a.m. 1 33^
i 4.411. 7. t 1 1 1 "1 .m.
ftr ant;^ii.bs. t -i'.i111.. i-.iu uiii 4.40 1 111: fii Sunday.
j a.m., 4:4?)1>.iu.
ii r \-ay Mat:< us .n v.'a?-i.i:i--:on nr..! t..i.itii.< t<*.
6.c:4t). t?a.in.. 1- 10 : li' .Ii l'o. 4 -si' 7 m..1 1 . i' in.
ltr nam lis <11 .v'tr. ; <.|lt:.ii i rt: It. 7 4> 11 in uiul
l>.?o j.jii. dully 1 xn i"t tiin.'. y. 4 4.1 | in. liiaiy t?>r
Pnuci|<al still..tii . ii a!, tr 1 i1..1. .1 - in.ui.
li.ily < ki -pt suml ij : for 1. mii^-t -n. St .iii.". 1 unit
Yaii. y Hralii 'i. s 11 : in. i'.hiij < xc* k Sunday - 4<j
i'.iu. daily; l.r Frid.-iVk. f ' >> a10 10 a on.. 4 45
i .111. tiid ? *." i'.i:. liu'.ljr < scei'l hi::ula>f.
r ii.v rsto-.vu. !u 13 n jiu i tnl'>.45 | m. <TfIlv < v> i t
Siin.lny. k- . .? "11~ 1 f . a i li i" Ia :u <1 ;1>
trails ui rive froic ux ivt?t duly,'! :% 7:5o a.m., "1 25.
Fr.-iii New y< 'at"l nr'tad'li'mii, - 5s.f 30a.ui, doily.
siail'.m. dally ?xi . i'i Huu.lay.
Fr. 111 aimai' ns, ;ju u.ia.. 1:50. c 117 p.m.; bui.lay,
k':40 a.m.. i'pan.
Fr in Ij>-\ nirt .ii, 1. a. m. dcHy, : ud 2:15 r. m. <la;ly,
excojit Suiiilay.
Fi 11. Fndi?.? k mid iuti'nin.'ii; iniittn, P 1 i?l
a. u'., ijs, 4 ? 1. in., eu.l j 00 i n- daily etcift
Si.uUai . b oo |>. m. tiuily Irni.ii .^ut ul !( ? i.
llt-it's tflvp Tallin 1- 11 at ?. 4 10, c d,
7 :17\ 7:50,'.1. i- iu, ami lO.oOa. m.. Ai l... 1. 4, 4 4". i,
( -'5. 7 9 :(*j uiftt 10 l.? i' ., :i m .. :t} .-. 2, 4 40,
7:!;(!. u, 'j ]o a. 111., 1 ?fll 5. t. :'j5. 7 ii1' i'ti.1 'j u 1 rl
al. trains troia \y:.t>luiit(loU at i.i ia> biatii'iii -.-opt
40 p. ill.
For liiitlior irfi.rn nti in a;; ly : ! tin i*' Him i.i
Olilo "lirk t oftre?v.i?>l.iii-t. 11 sti ll -. 1 it? ami l:cii
1.1 ;is>i\atiia avenw. t ori:< r 14;i? i n< t. v ..... 1 rs
\\ .11 i ;ak.-ii lor 1 ai-it^c tj ln. iliuitil >aiii ruix-?ul al
tii\ point in tlic <-ity.
v m. cixxatnlh, m. r? t.. i n1' ."
v.1j u k. Lultli. t. a'l l'u.-~ u7' r atr- tit.
Ttne great
itnnsyi.v \vt \ rorrr
to till ni til Li, west a' '1 soitttttt.st.
i'm iii.1.1 ii \i il s. 1 ::\i?ii> s- r.ni nr.
fc'lele l.aii.-i magnii 1< l.n'l l y' l! mln a-.
in el eft't nim i !n?, lwl.
tkatss 1 1 avi a\ ashinot.'n, ii...m siatton ri'hmj
ci sixth a>d liMlil l-'l*. a - pf?i.i>ov.'s ?
rtf Pit! tit ty ..nj th<- \y. -t. t' i.- .. -u l. i.iit 1 i
< i l .iia. ' Sj 4'ur?Ht .n...:ntty l'? t ?t?,
1:40h. 1.1., daily. willi Si- 1 : 4'ui^fn'iu h .l. islitin?
t.'4'in.-iiitinll. v.".-t--ni exj'.i - 7.10p. tii.. ?; 'iv. * - th
1;.lai*c t?rn t* litis.iuis % .iiiii'.. '- 1> lor
t l.iia-.i, via c. imiil ii? 1 . i.. & a' ii ii.. wuli
kl?4-| ili-r ci.' llttsliurw to i?ro. >i:..l i \| ; ->s.
1.' -ii p. iu? daily, 1. r ritisijii.i.- a-.il to v. -t, witli
lula. sl?? i'm - ? ur u1: ii.i 1 t . ? in- k
HAlTIMOKE and it'll..' ac ltAILlit (ati.
f<-r l.rl.-, CMiWialffia, !? Aliifia v . .-nra,
10:00- p. 111.. ilalij. i -<-* pi s..irnl .y with l'ala.-.- 4'arw
\\ Hsliiiiu-ton t" i., in-stvr. tml v hii: .ton to ItuIThlo.
Tiaiu l.-evnil- \\ iisiilnjfuin 011 ssimday 1 ikm v. ill not
run ix yoiid lt.-n v..
For AVilluiiKt 11 rt. i.<rk llaven and El;tura, at 9:40*. m.
daily, < \. .1 1 fcin.uny.
fi r n. w y< ii. a: i tl.c lr-ft, f lr n. r\. 10 ."0 a r- 1 40.
4 :0ti. llf 00 :.:ul 11:1ft p. m. (Ill Hnn-'hv. 4:0fl. i'm*' 'ti'l
11:15p.m. l.'ii'il-.i 111! of luaaiiiau Parlor cum,
l':40a n. drilv,tmii't tt.imav,
f? r u< si.in w ;t) . nt 1 iiiuife-t. 1 40 p m. c-vcrj' .lay.
* in tiumlay, 4:00 p. in.
Fcr lirooklyn. n.all o r rph trt in? ronncrt at 4<tn\
City with l^cls t'f Urooklyn Annex, cfli.rai;ig
dlucl trausfir to i tilt011 street, avoulm* douLAu liir1
'.?>' across New York City.
Forl'liilad.-lpliia.*:15 and 10:roa. n.t 1i ^jn, 10 00
Mid 11:15 p. m. Oil Suuday, 4:00, It) <<1 and 11 :lSp. in.
liiiuli^l exi it*^. 9:40 a. in. daily,?m-. i't Sunday
i t r lialtlliK-r.-. 4'i:50. h:15, v 40. 11:00. lo 'Oa. Iil ,:.l.'l 1 40
4.0'j, 4:25. 4:40. 30, 7 40. 30:00 and 11 15 p. in. On
EttnUay. a. m.,4.u>, t>-ifu. 7 :i0,10:00 ami al 15
p. m.
For i'opo'n Civok Line, c :w a. m. ?n.1 4 40 p. m. (Ulljr,
1 xi ti< Sunday.
f< r Annapolis, 0:50a.m. and 4:40p.m. daily, exceptSunau^xanpma
anp FRFDEKICKSBmo ratt<way.
and ALEXANDhIA and w asuim.aon
kaili'.oad.
Fcr al< aandna, f .35. 7:20. 9:25.11415 and u 35 a in.,
2:05, 4:25, 5:00, c6:05and 11:35;,in. ou bumtiyat
c:85. 9:25, 11:05 a.m., 8:05 p.m.
f< r Ricliniond and tb?; k utli. 6:35 and 11 -05 a.m. tluly,
end 5 :(x) p.m. daily. ex? pt Sunday.
3ran,s leave Alexandria for Washmlrton. 6 415, f>-0", 10: 1<i
and 10:20 a.m : 1kk), #05,8:22, 5 10,7:U5ami 10 Op.
m? and 12:10mltlnurht. On hunday at&:05iaiU Ao.ltl
Jn.: 7 <15 and 10:40 p.m.
lickcta and inforutauon at the off.re. northeaet oomer
d 13th treet and riiinsylvania a\ 11 ue. ard at lh( iaticn,
where oidi re can he left lor tlie ch<-< kmt of oijfkbac
to destination from hot. Is end r^s ili iicoa.
j. u. wood. t.. :.m; l'itbbtxi?or ajrctt.
chas. f. pugii Gen. ral lli.uaar. lilt
j^uxir of
pen a pbr fwk k '
b b aa r be k i j
rrr a a rrh fk kk
b r aaa ii kk k k .
rrr a acrr eef.k Ai?
a rosittye crT.f. for malari.y, mil.t.t a*?
fever-cont?u>s no Quinine., arsi im:. or any neulna
ComiHJUiids-at diu_>o&ls. 50 cents. j11 -( in
Old avixf. and oi.p itufnds are knov. n as
the befit, is jus! His okl Stand known lor > i-ai *
se the orly plaec wh.-re first-.ii hj second-VNi?
clothing can Lie solu at rCBpeetatih: pncjfc. add 'val
ureal'.at .
jcsth'ii Old Stand, No. flo p *trr-t, lictweca titl; aaj
7tli street* northwest.
n. b.? Note by mail irouiptiy attendedu. - ,j
tilE celluloid 1 kc.^ithat never Rill"\kr
. never wtare cut, alwaya cicau. and can be wort. wina*
Lfttliiii/. ik lur Mftk* u*
rn^? Fism.ii's,
cis 1th Btievt :iufih?e4.
mrs. fisher devoto Ur at^uucn to un- *-1 taof
Lady fatruiuk

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