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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 24, 1891, Image 13

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A BIRD'S-EYE VIE
PINE RIDGE SKETCHES
Pen Pictures and Snap Shots Among
Soldiers and Indians.
SETTLE US AX D KED MEN.
Ceii. Mile* Sail* (? Krciird tlie Surrender as
i 'ennine Scenes at M?;tili|imrtt'rt A Vuunc
Krui*. Umj-m ?iri. f - Mmiriwu Who Saw
X\ ?Kiil Iii the Kai *.hvt orks.
Stiff Cones|4iiuleno?of Tlie ?t-nineStar.
Pink S.I, Janiary 20.
rilliF T;K(T.M Ml-UDKK OF INOFFENSIVE
-k | :.rt.0 o. Italians emphasize* the fact that
tie .x "'?* two hi i1 s tii th:i ]isarniament ipies
ti-in. Here w re half a ilozeti Indmns, with
nothing ti:t goodwill in their heart*. out on a
Inir.t for eaglf? ami Jeer. Two numbers of
ttu- pi ty were i.f tender yean?one about
? i^lit. a gi*l: the other an infant at its mother'*
t>r : t. V.l'Jiont warning or apparent provo
cation a number of citucna fired Toller alter
*1 'i.v. ? ? til evt ry Indian wr.s kii|.posed to lie
'One, however, escaped. She was
the wife of Few Talis, leader of tin
little hand. and she owes her life
tn ti.e cnimng which enabled her to simulate
death until the slavers of her husband and
relatms had d< parte*!. Althongh sorely!
w nr. ? 1 :u two j luce* this woman started for j
l'?'? 1:- '? an-! after seven day* and nights of
pr? .;. >trt.i:iini and pnin reached her home.
Mie is now in the Ii.dian hospital and from her
own lips I beard her pi'iful story us soon as
I. t injnrits had been attended to. Someone
hu I >ux-r* .t? ! ti.'rtt one of her companions h.id
!'* i rt st ling horses n*ar I>ea?lwood aril that
that was the c.iukc of the .ittack. bnt ?lse dented
must emphatically any anil all wrong-doing.
r. ? fo \
?*?' y 1
BED CLOVT).
What w:i? the result of this story in the camps
of rrien.ih? s and hostile* .-likey For aw hile it
loo-:t i! as though some of the more warlike
w. Ill <? ertainlv attempt to get away from the
troops here either l>v force or strategy?and
proceed lo avcrge the shedding of innocent
blood I.V a ?< ries of reprisals tL.t would horrify
the world. The counsels of the peaceful pre
v ?!. Wetter, after mh hours of p<>w
wow. I ut a great numlier of the young Brule*
?* ' lare they mil never surrender their arms.
season and good common sense is on their
?.< too. and the military authorities
hi re seem to be recognizing that fact. '
Oi>- of the most -prominent officers in camp 1
?e^.l to nie tliis morning: "If we were to com- '
pUely disarm these Indians and the fact that I
*uch was the case became generally known i
there would be more Indians murdered bv
white settlers within a year than have been '
killed in all our In han wars for twenty-live
ye rs past. Everything of value that an Indian
possessed?ponies, cattle, wagons, farming im
plements. yes. even his blanket?would be
stolen from ban bv the white people. Of course
the white people do not like any one to wv such
things, but the; cannot dispute the premises
?poll which my statement is based; experience
BIO CLOUD 8 HOWL
has establish" 1 those premises too clearly for
any one to dispute them. We have but two
courses open to us: We must either leave
these Indian* enough guns to defend them
seives against thievish assaults bv white men
or we must keen the biggest half of the entire
army up here all the time. Disarm these In
dians and it will take a greater force of sol
ders to defend them from our so-called fron
tier civilization than it ever took to defend the
white settlers from Indian raids."
THE srKKFNDKHED DOTH.
Indian guns are still being surrendered, but
they come in rery slowly. Some of the arm*
are good, bnt the majority are almost worth
less. Crow I log. Two Strikes and Short Bull?
leaders in the strife- this morning turned over
to < apt. Pierce th. ir individual w. upon*? that
Is.one of their weapons, for each of these chiefs
* v the posses or of half a dozen of the best
Winch*-tors ever made. It is interesting to
wa:ch an Indian when he hands in his gun. If
it i- an old and battered no-account affair he
dot s it as though disarming was a uaily occur
rente, bat if it shoul-l eUar.ce to be one of those
fine long-ratine rifles he looks as sad as tiiou-rh
he were at the grave of a favorite child. He
?mo -ths the polished barrel tenuerlr with the
Lamthat ha- e so often held it motionless in
the direct; n of an enemy, and he pats the
decorated stock as though it were a loved and
living thing. Not a word does he sav while one
of the employes attache* to the trigger guard a
tog on which is the name of its lute owner, but
hu eyes never leave it until it is carricd into
the warehouse and locked up.
A BBrLE BOTS OBTEF.
A tall Ernie boy about eighteen years of age.
?ad one of the ttacst-.'ooking Indians I ever saw]
wr..lked into the agent i office this morning and
took from his belt a magnificent 44-caliber re
volver. It was one of the latest pattern, nickel
plated and perfect in every respect. To give
up a battered old rifle rustv and well nigh
?Worthies* was not much of a task, but to
I art with such a splen'ii ; revolver was dihicnlt
tr.dee.i. When asked his name the voung fel
low stood motionless and speechless." Another
Indian disclosed his identity. The tig wa*
marked and affixed to the weapon, and with an
armful of other* it was taken over to the
room cleared out for their reception. Some
people believe that an Indian is too stoical to
succumb to mental distress. I taw the tear*
roll down, that boy s cheek, like rain. Jju, be
?tood just as erect and just as motionless as
though he had boen tn* incarnation of silent
ikauwe.
WOftirCA WW IO'JXIAFB TO <1EX. IIBOOKS.
There nn.y be some good and sutiicien: reason j
for trying to conceal and etaggera'e the total
number of ride* surrendered, but that reason
u not very apparent to any one here except
those alio are ?ngage I in ?nag it. Altogether
rc aa?e been lea* Ui-n ID uus turned in out
W OF PINE RIDGE.
of an estimated total of 1,500, vet some of the
! enii.lo.TF* have been assiduotipfv engaged in
einua>oring to d.ceive tlie newg|*]>er corre
: si > "dents by talking nbont the flv? or six bitn
ilrnl stand of arms they have received during
the past four or live dart.
a orrr to m*s. miles.
Bv this time Mrs. Gen. Miles, who, with her
; daughter, is in Washington, should have re
| eelved one of the most magnificent rugs ever
made. The material used in its manufacture
J"" t"r varied and of the finest qualitv.
a present to tl.e general from (ien. \V. F
< o.lv (Buffalo ISill) and its value is underesti
mated at T 1,000.
Mrstc ix the nn.n^p.NKsa.
If music really hath charms to soothe the
savage breast it has a good chance to operate
at Pine Ridge, and if the savage breast h not
toothed th n the blame cannot be laid upon
the shoulders of either the musician* or the
sj.v.ig. s. Kvery day twenty of the former turn
themselves loose, so to speak, much to the edi
fication of the latter, thev being present in
large numbers. When the fir*t infantrv left
An?el Island. <'aL. for service in South Dakota
or thereabout* it did not leave its bard b- hind,
and for this Col. W. K. Shatter i? entitled to a
Vote of thanks. For the tir-l time i:. the his
tory of Fine liidge the strains of martial music
evolved from civilized in truments have lieen
heai d, and it would be difficult to determine
* nether the agency employes or the Indians
are most delighted. Every day at 1 o'clock the
b ind gives a concert on the parade ground in
front of division headquarters. The program
is generally a good one and it is al
ways Well rendered. Sunday the crowd
of listeners was larger than usual
ami there was ? marked difference in the cos
tum? s of mtnv soldiers and civilians as com
pared with the regular week-day clothing.
bandsmen ctmuo wood.
Dn^t had been banged out of coats and pants
(nobody out here wears trousers I and in several
instances attempts had been made to blacken
shoes. These endeavors to assume a Sabbat c
appearance were doubtless caused bv a knowl
edge of the fact that numerous ladies?white
lathes?would be present. Conductor Erd
niauii s program was decidedly religious in its
tone, two of the selections being liollinson's
paraphrase on '-Jerusalem the Golden" and
I aure's "The Palms." It would be difficult for
John Philip Sousa to do more beautiful work
with a score of his bandsmen than that pro
duced by the musicians of the first yesterday.
THE CHAPLAIN SOT ON HAND.
Sunday was remarkably qniet here. Under
ordinary circumstances there would have been
at least three religions services in the morning,
but yesterday there was only one?that of the
Koman Catholic church. The Episcopalians
gave up their place of worship to the wounded
Indians. The Presbyterian minister isawav.
Just nowit maybe in order to ask. "Where is the
army chaplain'?" As I have before stated, there
is gathered together at l'ine itidgg the greatest
aggregation of United States troops that has been
seen since the war of the rebellion -in all nearly
4.000 souls and there is yet not a chaplain in the
entire outfit. Everv other branch of the serv
ice is fuilv represented except the religious
branch. Incidentally it may be remarked that
no one has made inquiry as to the whereabouts
of the h.'iif dozen chaplain* who ought to be
here. It is deplorablv true that thev are not
missed by the soldiers.
TOCNO-MAN-AniAID-or-HlS-IIO*SES? FATnEB AND
SON.
Members of the band do not object to exer
cising their lungs or their arms, as the case
may be. when duty or pleasure calls them
forth, but they growl niiglitilv when the noon
day concert is over. Not. mind vou. because
the concert is over, but because "thev have to
drop their instruments and take up axes; must
perforce chop firewood for their colonel. It has
always been considered the blessed privilege of
an Englishman to grumble, but the private of
the 1'rated State* army has secured rights in
that same line and he exercises it on every oc
casion. Of course, a bandsman, wht.n so ordered
by his commanding officer, must say nothing
and saw wood; but that same regulation makes
no provision as to the qualitv of the wood
which must be sawn or split, i hat is probablv
why the bandsmen of the first were intent on
selecting the greenest and least desirable speci
mens ot fuel In the big pile of cordwood. The
probabilities are that CoL Shatter * lire would
burn with greater fervor and in an altogether
more satisfactory manner if some other force
than the band had the cutting of the wood.
A JOKE ON COL. HUAFTER.
Just now the camp is smiling at Col. Shaft
er's expense. The other inormug the first's
company officers announced that all men who
desired transfers to other regiments might
secure them bv application therefor. Now. CoL"
Shatter has only 30s men in his command here
aud he was decidedly taken aback when it be^
cauie evident that IS/?nearly one-hxlf?wanted
to *erve under some other co'lonel. For a time it
looked as though there would not be any trans
fers at all. bat it was finally decided that SO
men will be allowed to leave for other posts as
soon as thev are no longer required here. Some
men v. ould not be satisfied if they had an
archangel for colonel, and some colonel, would
growl if they had command of a regiment of
cherubim.
Settlers in northern Nebraska are enthusi
astic in their praise of Gen. Porsythe. who
commanded the troops at Wounded Kuee. It
matters not to the Nebraska in that Gen Miles
disapproves of the affair and they don't care a
nickel what the President or the Sec re tar v of
War may have to sav. They believe in the good
ness of the dead Indian and they are gathering
together funds with which to purchase fur Ueu
Forsytiie a goId-aud-dlauioud-hUtcd sword.
rsm TBOOPS THE FIJn.I).
Never since the war of the rebellion came to
an etui has there been. as stated, so li,rge a body
of troops in the fie ld in one campaign as that
which ha* been operating under Gen. Miles at
Pino liilge and iu its immediate vicinity. This
morning the total number of enlisted men in
the field waa 3.20S and the roster of officera
footed up ll'J, a total of 3.400. Large aa this
force ii< it is much smaller than popular opin
ion figured it out to be, for estimates aa to the
united strength of the various command* have
ranged anywhere from 5.000 to 8.0U0. The fol
lowing statement will show the strength of in
dividual organizations:
First infantry. Col. W. B. Shafter, 15 officers,
30(i enlisted men; second infantry. Col. Frank
Wheaton, 23 officer*. 414 enlisted' men: eighth
infantrv. Capt. Whitney, 9 officers. 193 enlisted
men; sixth cavalry, Col. E. A. Carr, 31 officers,
4:c2 enlisted men; seventh cavalry. Gen. James
W. I'orsythe, 24 officers, 407 enlisted men;
ninth cavalry, Col. Guy V. Henry, 20 officers,
371 enlisted men; Randford's battalion, com
posed of troops from the first, second, fifth
and ninth cavalry and commanded by Lieut.
Col. G. 15. Sandford, 13 officers, 181 enlisted
men: seventeenth infantry, Col. Oftiey, 21 offi
cers, 237 enlisted men: light battery "E." first
artillery, Capt. Allyn Cajiron. 4 officers, 61 en
listed men; I.ieut. Gcttv s Indian scouts, 1 offi
cer, 45 men: Lieut. Strother's Indian scouts. 1
officer, 45 men; Lieut. Taylor's Indian scouts, 1
officer, 91 men; medical and hospital corps at
TWO STRIKES AND CBOW DOO.
rine Ridge, 14 officers, 47 enlisted men. In ad
dition to these troops there are, on service at
Oelrichs. Aiiaton anil elsewhere, light battery
"K," fourth artillery, 4 officers.00 enlisted men:
four companies of the sixteenth infantry,!) offi
cers, 100 enlisted men, and company C, seven
teenth infantry, 2 officers, 40 enlisted men.
THE MEDICAL CORPS.
The aggregation of medical and surgical
talent at this place is remarkable. No matter
where you go there are doctors, and it is joc
ularly current in cump that there are more
medicos than there are patients. That is true
now. but if the redskins make another briak
we may need more attention than even the
large force now on duty can give. At the head
of this organized band of healers is Lieut. Col.
Dallas Ituche, medical director of the depart
ment of the l'latte and acting medical director
of the division of the Missonri in the field.
any of his assistants are overworked. The
medical organizations of most of the active
commands is complete in itself, ena
bling the medical officer in charge to
control his own sick except in case of
urgency, when transfers are made to the
division field hospital. The company of the
hospital corps, commanded by the handsomest
man in the medical or any other corps?Capt.
C. 1J. Ewing -has charge of a reserve ambulance
train -the travois- and such material as may
be held for emergency service. From this com
pany are drawn attendants who care for the
wounded Indian prisoners, and from this same
coniuunv are drawn such men as may be needed
to fill vacancies in the forces of either the division
field hospital or those of any of the separate
commauiu- A soldier of the hospital corps has
heretofore been regarded as a non-combatant,
and his red cross badge stumps him as such,
but the Indian doesn't know anything and carcs
less for the red cross; that is why revolvers
have been issued to the followers of Escnlapius
and other gentli men who made reputations as
physicians und surgeons. Heretofore the hos
pital men have had only knives, and even these
were intended to be used only in the shaping of
rough splints and in doing similar work.
THE DIVISION FIELD HOSPITAL.
There are very few more interesting places
than the division field hospital, where Maj.
Albert Hartsuff?bluff. sociable and soldierly?
reigns supreme, assisted by Capt. R. J. Gibson
and First Lieut. A. E. Bradley. The hospital
proper consists of ten tents?five conical wall
tents and five hospital tents. There are other
canvas structures ia which ofiicers and at
tendants live and eat and sleep. Shutting off
a good deal of the chilly breezes which occa
sionally meander over the hills from the north
and northwest is a huge pile of cordwood, and
between this ar.d the huge new commissary
building the tents are nicely sheltered. The
whole cump is very clean, but the region of the
hospital is like unto the proverbial new pin.
Teople who might easily have known better
laughed at Dr. Hartsuff when he made his hos
pital so large, and perhaps the major himself
thought for awhile that he had overdone it.
rr was no joke after all.,
"They were having a good deal of fua at our
expanse up to December 39," said Dr. Hartsuff
yesterday evening, "but there waa nothing
humorous in the situation on mt after that day.
Quite soon on the morning of that day came
the rumor that there waa Mary tiring away off
to the northwest. It came just when the four
companies of the second infantry were about to
start for home. All the 'good-byes' had baaa
Mid once or twice and they war* being Anally
repeated when the story of a despemte en
gagement began to flad circulation. Just then
tli<? Indians around tho agency began to show
signs of restiveness and many of them aarved
their tepees from Wolf creek to White tTlay
creek. IVfore anybody realized that some
thing big iuust have happened a large number
of those whom we had always imagine*! were
friendly Indian* were mounted and raced bock
ward end forward across the rising ground
north of the agency. Then they commenced
to Are on uh and in a little while
a cor pic of infantry companies were busily
engaged in returning the tire. With some of
my men I climbed on the wood pile. I did not
stay there long, for two men in my immediate
vicinity were hit and. of court*', tliev had to be
attended to. homebody hit one of the hostiles.
for he dropped off his horse and lay where he
fell until some of his friends removed tho body.
Soon we began to hear that there had been an
awful fight with Big Foots band up on Wounded
Kneo. The story was of Indian origin, for it
stated that all of the band but four had been
disarmed when the troops commenced firing
and kept it up until the Indians were an
nihilated. It was almost impossible to believe
this, but it was reiterated until we felt as
though some horrible and wholesale crime had
boon committed.
OVER THE HILL TO THE HOSPITAL.
"The facts in the case were not made known
nntil 11 o'clock that '-light, when wagons
loaded down with dead, dying and wounded
came over tho hill into onr midst. Did we
have too much hospital then? I should say
not. Oh. it was a bloody scene. Everything in
and around the wagons was drenched with the
gory fluid. The groans of the wounded became
shrieks as they were removed to the cots which
had caused so much merriment. Twenty-nine
dead bodies?twenty-eight white, one that of
ail Indian scout?were stretched out in this
yard, while forty-live more or less severely
wounded soldiers tossed and writhed upon
beds of pain. It was 3 o'clock in the morning
STINKING BEAR, FRIENDLY" OGALLALLA CHIEF.
before every one of the sufferers had been at
tended to and then wo went up to the Indian
hospital and worked there until daylight."
Tne wards are scrupulously clean and every
comfort that can be afforded wounded men is
at hand. Pr. Hartsuff anticipated tho greatest
possible demand for material and he is very
glad now that he took so much stuff up from
Omaha. Two of the surgical features are ex
traordinary. One is that fullv halt of those
who were flit were killed and tlie other is the
large number of thoBe who were wounded four
or five times.
Hail it been deemed advisable the wounded
might have been placed in the Presbyterian
Church, but that edifice was too near the picket
line and rather diflieult to defend in case of at
tack. Should the weather turn very cold, and
it is daily expected to, that church or some
other wooden building will have to be occupied;
the tents are too cold for sick men when the
mercury is about to freeze. A new frame bnilil
ing. work on which is being pushed rapidly, is
alongside the agent's house, and that,when com
pleted, will become the division hospital.
A FUNERAL WITHOUT A SALUTE.
The military funeral here ha* been divested
of all its distinctive features by the disturbed
condition of affairs. Private Stone of troop IV
seventh cavalry, died the other evening from
the effects of a shoulder wound received in the
Wounded Knee fight. Ordinarily the dead
trooper's horse, fully equipped, and with his
late rider's boots in* the stirrups, would have
been a feature in the cavalcade, but it wag not
so on this occasion. It was not the time to
mourn, it was the time to tight. The body was
encotiined and placed in a wagon, and behind
this rode a battalion of the seventh?troops A,
B, I and K. A Sioux clergyman, the Kev. Mr.
Cook of tho Protestant Episcopal Church, read
the burial service, and then the bodv was laid
away in a little cemetery without further cere
mony. The customary volleys were not fired
over'his grave because the sound of a single
shot would have greatly disturbed the friendly
Indians and might easily have caused trouble.
One of those little mysteries which are so
numerous in this world" of ours?a mystery
which will probably remain so until the resur
rection morning?closed its activity coeval
with the departure of life from the body of
him who was known as Bicliard W. Corwin,
sergeant major of the seventh cavalry. For
more than twenty years Corwin hail been one
of the best soldiers in his regiment, yet none
of his comrades could ever find out where he
came from or who he was. The probabilities
are that his real name was not Corwin. but no
one knows what it was. He always suid. when
pressed on the matter: "When I die nobody
will ever know more of ine than now." He
spoke truthfully, dying at the battle of Wounded
Knee without "a word. A number of persons
have written to ^he officers of the seventh,
making inquiry as to Corwin, but none of the
descriptions given resemble him ill any way.
Ho was a fine-looking fellow and about forty
five years of age.
STILL OX THE ALERT.
Gen. Miles says he doeB not for a moment
doubt the genuineness of the Indian surrender,
and it is certain that he feels as he talks, but
no one can dispute the fact that the fortifica
tions are as perfect today and us fully manned
as they were when tho hostiles were hourly ex
pected to attack the place. On the north side
of the agency, on the brow of a respectable
eminence, are two earthworks, that on the west
side being occupied only by a sentry or two.
The larger work, on the east?known as Fort
Dougherty?in somewhat irregular in shape,
IH THE EARTHWORKS.
following the crest of the hill, and in its
northern angle is one of those three and two
tenths breech-loading Hotchkiss rifles that the
artillery men here would so joyfully put in
operation at half a minute's notice. Inside the
same line, and partially protected by the
banked earth, with its upper trimming of logs
and bags of gravel, are the four tents of com
Kny B. first infantry. B company, however,
i' nothing to do with the gun: that
is manned bv a detachment from light battery
E. first artillery. Company H of the first iu
fantry occupies the upper part of the southern
slope, just to the rear of the western work.
There is but little of that which might be
termed attractive scenery in the vicinage of the
agencv, snd that little Is all visible from Fort
Dougherty. To the north is tho beautiful
little valley in which the hostiles were encamped
when thev finally concluded to do the only
thing that was left them exoept to die. A* a
camp ground it is perfection itself, at least that
is what Oen. Brooke says, and he ought to
know, for his command has been anchored
there for the past three days.
Companv O of the first infantry is respon
sible for die extensive earthworks on the east
side of the agencv. juat south of the Presby
terian Church. Hero are both Getting and
Hotchkiss guns, ready for business. Be
yond these earthworks on the northern and
eastern lines is a line of pickets, the men being
selected from the infantry commands. On the
south side, which is closed almost entirely by
the camp of the seventh cavalry, there is a cav
alry picket, and this latter line is extended to a
Srtion of tho western front, bounded by White
?v creek. Dept. (apron's battery, company
C of the eighth infantry, and the fldian police
attend to the remainder of the western Uae
until it touches the northern pickets.
Beyond these picket lines a vigilant and ener
getic force of Cheyenne scouts do good service,
scouring the country for several miles around.
To get in or oat of eamp without the knowl
edge aad nan?it of the military authorities it
impossible
IXD1U1 IN m HOtmiL.
Nothing in nil this campaign has done more to
snprise the Indian and to upeet his idea* of the
white race than the careful attention which
has been Riven those Indians who were injured
in the tight at Wounded Knee. As mu< h has
bet n done for these us for the soldiers who are
bciug treated in the division hospital, ind a
great many of the Indiana evidently regard aa
a mystery the dual nature of civilised man?the
nature which firm a bullet, or half a dozen of
them, into nil lndian'r anatomy and then docs it*
utmost to gi t them outr.nd to plug up the hole*.
When the noble red man shoot* a fellow-being
and fail* to kill him on the first attempt he
shooU him again and continue.* to slioot until
hi* victim is satisfactorily dead. This is the
regular practice, without regard to race. sox or
previous condition, and its reversal by the
white soldiers is a good deal of an enigma to
the aboriginal mind.
THE INDIA* HOSPITAL.
It in a plain-looking structure? this Episeo- |
pal Church, now the Indian hospital. In it*
gei.ernl oppearance it is perhaps somewhat
superior to the average frontier placc of wor
ship, but the denizens of a large city would not
be impress: d with either its material or archi
tecture. Outside the building are the pews.
The wounded had to be taken in and the pews,
therefore, hud to come out. The first impres
sion of the interior, following instantly npon
the opening of the door, is composed princi
pally of iodoform and appeals more strongly to
the sense of smell. \S hen I first visited the
place the smell, or rather the combination of
smells, was simply awful, and to a great many
people it was overpowering. This, for n time,
was unavoidable, but a relentless application
of hygienic piinciples has improved things
ond dispersed odors an fur as such improvement
and dispersion are possible.
A STRANGE AND SORROWFUL SIGHT.
The sight was a strange and sorrowful one.
Festooned from ceiling and wall were the
evergreen decorations that denoted a celebra
tion of the birth of Him who brought peace on
earth, good will to man. Wreaths ana crosses
of the deep olive tints were appropriately i
placed, and everything on the eye's level and I
above It was indicative of the festal season. The
fading rays of daylight shot through the room
when the door was thrown back and lit up the
oi l gold and jeweled Gothic window behind the
altar?the aliar covered with a white cloth?and
glinted on the large gilt cross which occupied
the center of the hoiy of holies. Below the
level of the decorations was as heartrending a
congregation of pain and human misery as i
ever tortured a si uipathctic heart. The floor
was thickly strewn with hay (since I
removed because of the danger of [
fire) and ou this rough beds had
been hastily placed, ranged with their heids
to the wall. On these beds were wounded
Indians? suffering relics of that fearful tight at
Wounded Knee. Some were asleep, one or two
were shrieking in a manner that denoted the
most intense agony, here and there was a vic
tim whose stoicism would not permit him to
cry aloud, but weak nature would occasionally
moan. Of the thirty that had been brought in
after the strife and the bli/zurd ten had gone
to the happy hunting grounds they had so
often heard *>f. Nearly all of the dead and
wounded were Minnecongnes from the Chey
eune ltiver agency ai d every one of them were
members of liig Foot's band.
SOME OF THE SCFFERERS.
Nearest the door on the southern ?ide was a
warrior of about thirty years of nge, who had
been shot through both feet. He was in that
almost unconscious condition that numbs pain,
utterly oblivious of his sufferings and sur
roundings. In low tones he was chanting a
Dakota love song -a memory of happier days?
and he was undoubtedly living for a while in
the past. No pain could bring a sound from
his lips. Alongside of him lay an eleveu-vear
old boy, shot through the leg. He was culti
vating the Indian quality of silence under
difficulties, but he was succeeding admirably.
When the pain was not too severe there was a
pleasant light in his bright black eyes.
A SCOITT.
If I were to say that the next patient was J
noisy the expression would be a weak one. He
was a boy of twelve, and his trouble had been
caused by a Kpringtield bullet entering outride
his left shonlderblade and passing beneath the
skin to the right arm. making a clean hole
all the way through. A couple of hospital
stewards were dressing his wonnd, and his
howls were really deafening.
A pale-faced woman, almost white, and more
handsome than many a Washington belle, occu
pied the next mattress. Rer father, brother
and her husband were all killed in the fight and
there seemed to be bat little left to live for.
The wound from which she suffered was most
serious, her right leg being torn fearfully from
knee to ankle. Amputation, said the surgeons, I
was the only thing tiiat would save her life, but |
she would have none of it; uo Indian ever will.
When she was told that it was either amputation
or death, she smilingly refused to have the op
eration performed and has since been waiting
patiently for what seemed to be inevitable and
and near at hand. While I was there a vooth of
about fifteen came in and asked that a flesh
wound in his left tliigh be attended to. The |
girl saw him as soon as he entered and gave a
joyful sound of recognition. A moment later
brother und sister were reunited. Two of the
stewards looked at the boy's wound and were
about to wash and dress it when the patient
objected, saying that he would do we job
himself: he did, too, while Faithful?that is his
sister's name?watched the proceedings with
much more interest than she showed in her
own case. The doctor* say today that Faithful
may yet recover.
WHAT WAS un or THE FAMILY.
Across the church were the remnants of ? j
family that was in the foremost of the Wounded
Knee struggle. Four of them were left, the
husband and father?Eagle Chief?having died
a few hours previous. The mother has a serious
wonnd is her back, but she will not lie down
any more than she can help, sitting upright all
day and nearly all night. Iter second daughter,
about fifteen years old. will probably die soon.
Hhe was shot in the right knee and the left
groin. Most of the time she is so still thai any
one might easily imagine her dead, but occa
sionally she screams and calls piteouslv for re
lief. Another daughter, a married woman of
twenty-two years, has a bullet wound in her
left ankle, and the youngest girl?a baby of
seven?also suffers with a flesh wound in the
same vicinity. The baby is quite good natured,
as a rule.
AM ANCIENT WARRIOR.
Lying flat on bis back, with his legs rigidly
drawn up, was a warrior who had sees the
Dakota in the days of their full manhood. Ha
was past four score when soldiers of the
seventh cavalry put two bullets in his back. A
squaw sat near and eonversed occasionally with
lum. while her baby played with the hay and an
old peach can. At the end of that row was a
little deaf mute girl, a pretty little ereatare,
wounded in the right Wad and right hip, a
cheerful sufferer.
Where the little organ throws Ha shadow over
them when the lam pa are lighted an elderly
woman and a six-year-old girl recline and suffer
together. Pleasant faced and motherly is the
woman, and although the child is not hers she is
aa attentive as her own injnriss will permit her
to be. Few people conld survive after receiv
ing snch a groin wonnd aa makes every mo
ment of the little thing's existence torture at
the most exeraeiating inscription. She tries
to be qaiet, and when the agony is very intense
she squusses the kindly squaw's hands tightly.
Sometimes she hss to malts an outcry, bat it
cornea through <-lo-ed hps, an.'. then the pleas
ant-faced Indian mother kisws her tendcrlv
"roooth* the turiDfiit-rorruiiiUii brow ft
was Terr touching, bat it ma Is every witness
heart sore.
o* th* unt snip*.
On the steps of the titer was the pluckiest
patient in the hospital?i tcn-rrw-olil bo v.
Ho vu running away from Big Foot s camp
?oon after the firing commenced and had he
continued to run mi--ht have escaped without
injury. He (topped, howt rcr. and turned hia
head toward the fltrht A bullet went throagk
nis riclit shoulder and tore awav the greater
portion of his right jaw. His head is herniated
"P and ho seetr.s to be petting along famoaalv.
lie aatsagn*t deal aud when he i? rot asleep
plays with builiiiug an ) kindergarten blocks,
ocoasionnllv varying the monotony with snrh
cigarettes as h e can beg from visitors and
attendant*. This youngster. who seems to
Itnow nothing of pain, was supposed to
, bUrT'v"?R member of a Urge family,
nt a day or two since his mother turned up at
uij T','" a"tl n,"?'e ? formal demand for her
cmid. She WTJ? told that he would probably
die it he was removed from the comfortable
room to a tepee, but that had no effor t on hi r.
He was hers and she wanted him: if he died in
we tepee that was none of the doctor's busi
8ct hiia for the din-tor re
rused to give him np.
?v,1" th^ li">* southern addition to the church
three Ogallalas, who claimed that tbey were
merely visiters in Big Fooft camn, w< re eom
fort-bly located. One of them is a gruff old
fellow who refused rnd who still refuses to let
any white man dreas hit wounds, which are in
nip*- 1 he natient in the middle is a sixteen
year-old boy. who has a bullet hole in one arm
ana who nl-o suffers from a compound fracture
Ot toe femoral. Last fall this same vouth ran
" ;r?,m *?? "gencv because it was decreed
tnat all tfie boys who attended school should
have their hair cut. Now he thinks it would
ff uC ,UF\ to mvp remained in school even
II he did have to wear abbreviated hair. He
smokes as many cigarettes as he can get hold
TAKINQ AS OBSEBVATIOS.
rJ^ T?rv jolly ?'<1 fellow is the other Ggallala.
One bullet went through his right thigh,
another one is lodged in his left. He suffers a
great deal, but is always smiling when visitor*
appear, and he never fails to hold out his right
hand and exclaim "How!"
dainties fob Ti?r. wounded.
Such dainties as are easily procurable on the
frontier are freely distributed among these
sick ones, and toys and picture books have been
provided for such of the little folks as could
appreciate them.
So far as the church itself is concerned rood
works have eclipsed doctrinal faith. "Inas
much as ye have done it unto one of the least
of these, my brethren, ve have done it unto
me is the text from which a practical sermon
is being preached during the twenty-four hours
A COMPANY KITCHEN.
of each day. The silver communion service is
covered with dust and stands alongside bottles
or carbolic acid and other disinfectant*. The
Bible on the lectern?Williamson and Riges'
translation into 8ioux?has not been opened
for a couple of weeks. Behind the lectern, in
stead ?f a clergyman, is the hospital stock of
tin ware, of knives and forks and spoons: in
front are numerous buckets of waier.
TUB HOSPITAL, FOBCK.
The working force is ample. Capt. H. 8.
Kilbourne. assistant snrgeon, U.S.A., is in
charge. Assisting him are Dr. Eastman, a full
Hood Santee Sioux; Miss Elaine Goodale. a
Massachusetts ladv and engaged to be married
to Pr. Eastman; Rev. C. S. Cook, a half-blood
lankton; his wife, a New F.nglander: Miss Shep
herd a trained nurse from Sioux Falls, and a
number of half-breed men and women.
Several of the Indians who died of their
wounds might have recovered hnd thev con
futed to amputations. The Indian prefers to
die rather than lose an arm or a leg. He
doesn t like white man's medicine and he ob
jects strenuously to the application of iodo
form because it smells somewhat loud
which goes to prove that although the Indian
may be somewhat superstitious his nasal
organs are in good working order. G. H. H.
A Curio In Hard ware.
In the window of a ft ashi ngton store is a
train of cars drawn by a locomotive?the whole
affair made np from articles in the stock.
To begin with, the boiler of the engine is a
roU of emery cloth with brass dog collars for
bands, the cow catcher being composed of
large spikes, and pulleys and rollers nervine
for wnpi'lw A hvino mm .1 . 6
for wheels. A twine cup forms the top of the
and the head light is an ordinary
smoke stack.
dark lantern.
; The smoke is represented ap
propriately by cotton waste, which is used for
rubbing off maehinerv and which has the
pleasing property of going off on slight provo
cation by spontaneous combustion.
The bed of this miniature railwav is made of
nails, with large spikes for ties, while the rails
themselves are of the brass sort used forslidine
doors. Aloiiffniilo is a i: _ .w.
? ? ww- a t/i * tin* tCllUvr 18
freighted with screws, bolts and nuts, the
cars following behind with loads of mechanics'
tools and air sorts of other things sold in the
store.
Prospect of Wealth.
From Manser's Weakly.
skato?my?' m<iy 1 g0 d0Wn to 1116 P?nd *?
His Father (an ioe dealer)?"What, is the
>nd frozen? Well, this is delightful weather
- aroline. vou can go and order that six hundred
othe?d? " "*CqU* y?U were looking at the
forgiven.
?
An Awful Uektnf Promised bat Hot Given.
From the Detroit Free Press.
was a bit of a boy not over eight yaars old,
but he followed me so persistently and kept up
his cry of "Paper, sir!" so continuously that I
turned on him in a way I afterward regretted.
He felt hurt and insulted and as he disappeared
in the darkness I beard him calling:
"Nerer mind, old man! HI grow up and
ypn awfulest licking a man ever got ?"
We have met almost daily for the past vear
and on each occasion there has beeTno evi
dence of unbending. A dozen times at least I
have heard him remark in an aside
The other day I was
from my
older or
?her day I was surpised to receive a can
?"tho??h he looked no
stronger, I was wondering if Km had
ufu?eU-W* ^ '
"8ay, let's quit."
"Fn agreed.''
"I said I'd liek you, and I
but?but?"
It all
Towr mind?"
"Mother's dead?died Monday." be ?
"ha sat dowa."aad I don't want to fight no^
body nor nothin'.
forgive yoo."
It yoa'li forgive me, m
know we both feel the better for it.
caow* Taovm
All stamped -Tl
Btdwell and Maury's I
ars genuine.
educational
IN \V A*H i NtiTtlX.
TiT'rni LUTrnt and complimentary
1 l-ESSOK by UailUrd. ?t?>-*? ?i l.wue
nrff. Jt ?. ' <rlor?of THK tiAILLAKU S'"V<k?I. ?"f
l.ANfiiTAG" S. irl? Conn. ave , w >.u-*o>}. vc?
in<:>nt, 4 SubWt No i. tramb. dn-,.n -m xnd
wtnaiw ??f nmd.br* the Datum i-iwsrth *< a i**v.*u
Ixhi'Ubr* tip** ti?e physical. lueutal and moral ?><ns?i
tuti. n of tit* learner by
GAliXARD * IIK I HOD OF ASSlMIlJiTtON.
*n?kh dcee'.ops th? awthstar sense, tmflmgm and in?ar
.tast.on of the ;-aj'il. ne?r**itat s ? rW:ii ?uru*%l
a. t-vity nn I k iv* the i ..<?( rn tirtl r**u':s. sn'tiuc
t:r..-..ud labor. All inters**- It m ^ 'imtiitn . ?>r*fc* y
invi%sd. Vacations and det?ate ???!?, .tni. Ft .?? | . .??
foru. J* 'M*
M~ Bl BARKVXgI^R WILL RF OPEN H* i( m mH L
of?: r.wc. 14 v) st. u. w . Jam ry 15. f?w be ~i li
ne >es and ;I. <w *,.-li ii.- to i.oiu ' .e p -*i *'K ?) J**
amusei.-ert Sinn .method. Tfrm ??? rau. jv": .t#
i > ? I
ive-s .-??? r?yt p portrait tn ?5 l.-snotw No no*
l^to of tlr?% ;tt*r tMVfwgu-y . M*?nns ta> an i ? .?u.rv.
J. W. KEYV' i?S, AiU!, iiJJ 1
1 } : ( M1 II. TUrHr.l ? I IA NO. . v N
I ?" ? and s u.-lur at i* ? - ?f?ir?. u*<
rinners as we i as ? >a? vi?.Un> to t c . ii.itinl lur
VMdmafed iwtir: i??. l.th a*.. n *
| Ml riiu:'
IJlANO LESSONS BY AN > XT! .RIEN?'M? AND
; I to a! tc?cb?r; beat Mcm. <?? terns, .tiV. i?r
Lour. hslf hour. Mrs ?>.. 4 IO .?! st. n. w.
; fcaliu*
M1
SH A MY C. I J:a* II I ?>K ? ?v
oraduate*. tN m Ku. ?n l ? ??->mlorr,
1'IANO ANO 'i \? V??N "
(T.*? wtt ??*.. 4 - ?rl. .:>? *ts ave. n.s
\C. STARIN'S B? si.\L>-4 ?>?; i:??F.. 1". E f I
? n. w. Full htfciy '?our*'. +5 t??? month, f 'W
I for ten r**on* iH) and ev? . n' ias*to?B. pnrste
and class ins rurtion. stmi<tit i<rr|?mt lor ? ?*
[ w?k? fuuu!liatt(?^. re* * VrsI ?*f ill:.-'*mliiur
| t?okk?9THft?, Di'*' m| ??!?.
MlHTth_n<i uxd ij n *riii?., ttirr* i* uihv #lvi
)aUrliu*
U.N?Mi ^.AKIANO u\?NA YOCAL^^CHOOL
IS
iwlian nictlMfcl l?r.? H m
N#w York Hrrmia Mr M >i ? ua. th? l'lunk? tr. ha*
j a kimhI Tok* ami aid fi *!:cat voit.
Krrtt. nrt Tr!rtmttn. New Yerk ^|k*nor Maine's Mf
I waatuil o. U*.a?' aBdr?mil r >10-1 i*
v\s ave.. M;\wix?i and i \i\ r
' 1 ? tJmm hi - r . terUMftl WD h m?** ?*1 \
HI It N \ if A rv IJ
! Tin: MiT STl 1*1.N I S' LEAOI k. tu*? F NT
I <'iaa**-? laily in |>aitit?n. ..rvl . r.tw i:. tr ??.: M%
| and tLp lut?tr i v r-. -?'?h i N li???-k+.
i*. C. M? . < . li 1 M.i . ... . . *? '
In-. Appii'-at.oaa uiuat I* u*aut* at tl* rooi.it. ? u.-it
10 and J o'clock. .Wi-Uu'
Drawing, paintino, Pa^ ? v\ "asD i ka\ok
taiur! t at Ml;> FlKK/n S tl'Dlo. I'^Sl K tW..
I i d Monaaji, ...jaund Fniiaya
OlwVMMfl Art Hum. Jh"
OOLUMU1A ?'ONM KVATflil MT'Slf.
L Vi:i !'INN>'.L\AMA AM
PIANO A Sl'fcClAl-lk. Ll'UlN HALT.
nCs;tai l*rin ipal
[CHi'liTHAND
I Annr PI uo"rai hv in Mxtr?en ea*y l??on*. Iya-4
ftrkn -y !ott.iyrnt?tw. s^nifsir pa::iph'H? MTkVnta
?-il '-l to oLtmu jH??*.ttoiiv __ ryi?* wnnntr t.iu?r*!ttr?e to
nt?ils. H
)atK4a
j pupila. Head S. bool At u e PLontn-ra^ l.j. 4CJI Kt? u.
1223 rinLtNTH bT- N w
The Kerr'a Home School for Yoonjr IaA1<?
an?l little Children. Ja.H lm
I / lOLFM HI A VoiJ.ftiK OF COM Mil RTF-.
I V' (?5! 1 a.ar*. ,upr<?ii?* <it]T (Nmt oflkML
I (Hm tlie lw*?st lm?:uew tralmny m ? !*e worid.tt>e prln
! rii^al beiiiir .Ni'nt author of tbe ar*tetn mu. ?i r?^?- \-d
i the only irold iiKvlal :.varded for : e.lii.-at.??n at
I the WorkFa l air Lei/, in Fanx, INC*, si* tn nm/ti
naumt: bw?>M,fciurh?h.A'-(tiiuitaB(7.0%il K<*rtk?,
I Si . rtL?nd tkU'i S > |?u nt.ii.'. Atiituai * lf>lan*hip lr??n.
I i:'ot.?*;???. Situations ?icroiit?*\i *oii.iHjtetit.
: w rite or call for ? ata.?v-u<
C.k i RKI R. \ X ,C L.Mft.
^PtNCERIAN HI slNKss coi.LUifc,
j I'oruer ?th aud D a*a. n. w.
' Sebaions of the uew yetir Uvin January C. *91. Six
?-h<*ola. vu .
K^liool of Bnsineea. Aixvun aaotl Fnciiah.
i 8?*ho< ! of Preparatory kM^hak and F'.eroentary
Bookkeeping.
N booi o! Hhorthaad, Trpewrltintr and rV n.nrTaph.
School ol KiTticetiMi In-, ti al l^fa?hi|?.
ty liool ot Merlianical an 1 Ar\ Lite* turai Drawing.
tM'hooi ol A'ivi! s^m?-e I raiu.n^.
Yearly, quarter*) oriuontniy .uxtalinient rates. Day
and nitrht he??K>na. ^nio or rail for iLuetrated au
DuunraoMct
HKNRY C. SPENCF.R. LL.B.. lYin^pal.
d'itl .V li*. SARA A. St'LNCV R. \ '? e l'r-u- I?aL
L^KIENDS' bELLl l hCHiHAil is.l I H . K.W.
A A lTitnary. Intermediate and Hipb Jv*hool lor l?otu
f- \t-h. Ku-'Uta year. It*pare* torauy<x*lWve. TH')?.
W. si DVS K1X. i'ruM^ai. CILce houra. d to 4 p. m.
o"J4
VhKNCH. CLASSICAL AND MODFEX LAN
_ ! iruatrea; Pr*>:. H. Larroque, rrvfeseu uaJ teacher |
and Lu.-hly rultured luu'uihi .A.M. ol Boriio?f.Paria.
i:i*J7 1* st. n.w. ja^-lui*
MIfiSB.VLl'H'SCIVILSERVICKINSTIYI TI AND
lmeUw??x>llere. 1*J117 lOUi at. n w. inapila pre
pared au<*<-e?afully lor cavil acrvue. departu.cn'.t] and
cvnbiis t vuiiiinations. ?cj-tr j
NSToRWOOD INSTITrTE.
\N ASHINUTON. D. C.
Oelttt Boardxna and Jki" Sch**A fur I'own^r 1am*in
a/ui iMtU '-iris
Fonr comriiodious t-onue?-ttn ulluinire with larse
rrouiul*. Fvcry appo.niui?-ut lor lt*?aith mid oom:ort.
! Course of stud>- thorouirh and i-oaipuu-. with dipioiua
| of hnrh k-T;t?h .
S rccrired at WWfaafry (W/fp# trifho*tf rxantina
| turn the crrtijicat* yf .Vi>rar?od Jrtstitut*.
_l Small private . m art. tdot uuon. literature and
| the mod-rn iaMrua**-*.
For lull in:i>rinatiou address
MR. AND MRS WM. D CABF.I.K
. 14f?7 Mass?, husettssve.
I OflW hours 10 to 1 o'cloi'k daily ex.-ept sua i->*. dl6
\l (Hnvs COM V1EK< I A1 SCHOOL,
Tr 407 East Capitol st. ifceoiwa Jasvsrrt.
Indorsed bv over lis pupils now enroiied. Annual
I srhnlarsiilr #2a. Tyyesrntinfr. 3 mmitLs, |] i dll^wu
4 < 11)1 M\ OF 1 HI H< >1 ? CIWIH.S.1 MAH*
J\ chusetts ave., einl>ra?-??s thorough lTeparatory ancl
Scientific Coura<-s and affordseri-ry advantatrein ' it
t-rature, 11 us..- ad Art. i muv. h.yr, :
and Banjo l.t-ssoua tfiveii. Otai-tJ Vocid. Drum:u? and
Fsn*-y VSork frse. tri^-tr
WASHINGTON CONSERVATORY OF M IKlC.
i V??> lCHhst. n.w.?Twenty ?second year. Pluno.
Onran. Voire, Violin, Flute, f'-ornet, Fr??e advan
tsires. O. B. BCL.1?A.R1>, Din* tor. lUTT-lm*
ONZAGA COLLEGE
\\ ui Re^inn Monday, jan. !w iwi.
In addition to the usual classical studies an Fn?rli?h
course has been formed, eii t.nw-uur l-i^i^h rhetorie
and beilea lettrea. stenotrraphy. typewriting aad
la.<okkeepimr. The thr*e la*: Lrani'hes will be taus'Ht
by exi>erts without extrs * hanre.
dbl-lm C. tilLLKsPIL, S.J., I*resident.
Xli? BERLITZ SCHOOL OF LANGUAGE*
TSl 14th st. n.w.
Best and Most Practical Instruction.
Termsiia
Branches New York. Boston. Philsdelphis. Chlcswro,
Pans, lieriin. London. *c. aep?
MlSS bUbAM ANDREWS RICK.
Vocal Culture.
Certificate of N. E. i ouservatory. Boston. Mass Cir
culars iree. 100(1 N st. n. w. sKi-tr
G
OUT OF WASHIMiTOK.
^?T. HILDA'S SCHOOL, MORKlSToWN. N. J.
O Boarding and day srliuol lor ?nrit. thorough En
glish, >Y?-m h and German, terms ffitl; music f lOto
$75. Primary departn.ent in new building. Cln ulars
on appli< atiou. Jal*-1 in
?T. GEORGE'S HALL FOR BOY*. HT. GEORGE'S.
O near Baltimore, Md.. Prof. .1. C. K1NEAK. A. V.,
prin. ? I'areiul traimm>r. sui?enor advantiKes, nuru
situation ; uo malaria, reaa'^naoie terms . >Sa>mn*rt n
relereines. u.*i-m, w.s, lm*
STJOHN'S COLLEGETaVNAPOLIS. MD.
Ei^ht Departments and Four Courses oi Study.
Preparatory srh<x>l attache^ i. I
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO
THEP REPARATION OF CAN DIDAlEb ^OR THE
NAVAL ACAD* MY.
For Catalogues addr? ss Preaident
d24-'Jm THOMAS FELL. LL P.. Ph.D.
OCEAN STEAMEIiS.
S
iHOBT KOUTE TO DOS DOS.
Noi4DX>l.rT8CHtK LI.OTD S.8. Oa
Fast Express Steamers,
To 8outhamj'ton tLondon. Havre), Bremsa.
Spree, Wed.. Jun. *JS. S a.m. ; Werra. Sat., Jan.
31, 9::t0a.m. ; Trave, Wed., Feb. 4. ljp.m. ; Ems,
Wwi., Feb. 11. Sa m.; Eider, Siat., Feb. 14. 10a. m. .
Havel, Wed., Feb. IS, 1 p.m.
Comfortab'.A state rooms, exoellent table, luxurious
saloon apisnntmenu. Prices 1st cabin. t7o and up
ward a berth, according to location, Jd t abm, $.'jO an
a<iult; ateeraurs at low ratea. Appiy to E. F. l>KOOP,
Penn. aw. )a'i4
QOOE'S-TOURS
TO THE TROPICS.
THE WEST INDIES AND S<Jt"TH AMERICA. BY |
THE MAGNIFICENT STEAMERS OF THE 1
UNITED STATES AND BRAZIL MAIL S. S. CO.
LA GLAYRA. PIERTO CABELLO. CURACAO.
ETC.. Bi THE EXCELI.ENT STEAMSHIP* UF
THF. RED "D" LINE.
Tickets for circular tours by either of tLe abors 11ns
arranged in any desirsd comhanation.
lllustrateii i?amphleU with toll particulars or tickets
on application to
THOS. CooE 4 SON. 2S1 PROADWAY. N Y.. OR
fltil PENNSYLVAVIA AVE.. * AsHINoTOX.
Cook's Grand Eacorted 'lour to JAPAN snil .eav?
New York March ~ Illustrated proffraa?a on appli
catlon d4-eo5m
HTROPICAL TOUR. $150.
Tourists can ristt Jamaica and her GREAT EXHI
BITION, remain there 1*^ day a. inrludiur b>aru -nd
Residen t* at ths CONSTANT si RING HofEL at
Kingston, or a tour of this beautiful isi?ud by the AT
LAS LINK STRAMJOtSior <150. with UasofUun of
extending their trip, at the rate of
*5 A DAk.
To Hayti and Columbm. AcoommodatlaM first-r\m
PIM. FORWooD 4 CO.. Aarxs.. 24 State st.. JiT
n4-eu50t 1HOS. COOK k SON. luaara* Atfeocaaa
PROFESSIONAL.
Mme. kaphal. the CELEBRATED (LAIK
Turaot and ?tmUv-i?.thr ?rrmtb tewrkMr.l
with rani, hu wwteaulM
SSSi^'n.^
dMUm. beat tail to M Uua
PKOF. CLAY. THE OLD-ESTABLISHED OKL*
nondfrtul ivorbrtH- irtlt .4 WMa- wtal.
LxUen uij*?ry. tutua la* ot mck-d proi?tjr.bnno
t?reth?. c?u?? Jfirm
ss ui bmlMM. rwcOTO I.nitly u>
iwn.mdiwvrn iMmmmm. Jot*, or mijtuuw r???
in doul* oT. All li?r? w??<1?ntnf M
ATTORNEYS.
E
wMAr. AHIMM j>,
oivmH) out H*n. p."
D.C. MiM 17Vl<t?. m-m.
RAILROADS
"HI uUI AT
I I
r TOIHVV ! SI, NOV, ?M rnwov
i twnfjr tkm'Jl Kn imhp hci nck\
HTIUAAILK MA(*Kin? KM tgtlPYFVT
! __ In ??ITert J?Lu?n 1!?. 1NJ1
. T R A TVS T.T.O V * ??MIN 't >V IN '? *TATI ??
! CMliM i: <>v,n H *M> B urilKI T> AS f >1.1 . ?? -
* i* Itttatutcir ?a.t ??>r |J 'ilM I in-?
?? I uih an ?'i?? it M ill a.m. ?!?? v.
tmm I in*. 10 .*>a Ml (lath t? C" vmd. I H
an?? m I - .?w. with paHur ear Hi-rrti'W* to iv??
*1 Mf*rmv r?n ??? huth'i-v ?** l?
rt.truT*''.A riti?lirr to Alt?i?a ??
*** W-_ w Liiua. Gfc*^mr> F?l C t mti.rt I 1
|i Iw> J' in <l?f* Krl<* Car n *?
nambuir and * w >u CafU Namai-iwv t?> ?!
1 t^n? aa^aml Oiv inmt andlvtuu*- < at Hmr
L* "r* J? ^ )??|L 1%4'Upi ikd Oh inM?i.
? lirtwurt r 40f.tn. 4?ltr, wl?l. nf
'*r' *&a.iina.l?*l to (liv^n ?u<l !?>ua, ?
'-ally at Harr-a'unr will* tl.r m. It ?* ^---a
J* !**?;??? itle ant hf -ln? Pulli ?i ivu ,<
? ar IVtiiHifr to fttwfcan md and CUi.aro IV IW
1 vi??v*-. .? t*? p.m. da y, f.w ?Vt-?.u-v *u1 <e
Ural. Uttli tl)V0>H?l. Kiwi^r to iltttlKiw. au.l Pi -e
t??n Ch. 'vo
ULlUlOkk AND POTOMAC KAU.R ^n
For Kan#. l:.k W?r ui.l
?Ut> i-wn . * U>i m
nrHn .t aftNKtovni *a l K--I .a* >? daisy ?nr P?f
iriv and 1?Ufeip.
For % ill..' i ?t ? wt. I <? ???>??#?* an 1 N .fc ?r> I >. ? " ^
r m. >iat.. ?ve?*? NatuiMajr. wit a hk<fu<< ?r
Vw1 lo S\?v.
For v 1 liaiiiHuwt. U? k?l I imira M 10 jO * 1%.
daiv i?t *?-t "mvui
Ki* \. i ' .? *... rt <?.i ' *. .1 "k? p.m.
lor run a :?n nil a m * \? i;k ^r?TwrF*?r.
7 m, i'tw?i 11 . : io..*t i\, 4 s*
it <^tt?KUjr.iiUU 1 .
I l.atf A .i 4 X 10 <luuU ll ?p mi 1 4-m
it*?d (i|t>moI lliiltiMk firifr ? ?r?. vttl Itin.xf
Cart N ?*.!*? ? a .1,., \ ? v |
For N'W \??rk .*1*. I.*.*i<tl?d I ai?o-* ?iii. l'? uitaa ? *r.
i?wr.u, dd'r
roK cnunci.11111 oxu.
Fsst *.*"*???? S U?m m. wwi .'ays at I 4 1 m daf>
1 r *aa. n-.ii.Ux ?*? >. ;? 4'? i? ui.
t-r ,?"**',ft- *ith?*ui ? liamr?*. :i l.\ r.m n ety ' .t
I or Itn>ki?n. N \ ? it, n .u' thim nnM s# Jnr
nryCity with !???:? H Vnn.'t,
itur to i%'' n n?ou1i??r
? i? * '? 'Mn New \?4*fc . ?t\
1*1), rj l.? 1 mi , M?^A.tW^ :i .i%p
For iKJtiinor* ? \\ ? ?IV * 10. P*m, p 40. 10 ??\
]?? *K 11 ?k? nu.l ll 41 a. 11 . J-; *2 ???. i IV
:? *k 4^*?. 4 .v. 4 .m. .?mi. :. 4<?. ; ft
HUHi *th1 II ..L'?i?.ui ? it Sun Uy. |hii 11 n ? l?? Jl
? WJ-. !" I >x ^ T *?. ' ?. 4 4 Jll. MM.
.. 4U. ?. UI. . 44*. IU11 ?itai| ;h?i.
F?r r. |?-?? r-ek 1 iu?. 7 Jo* ui *11A 4 .lOr m. <lai r
F01 Anruii-oltw. T -jnanl P^IO ? m . 11 ;-?.t?.1 4 **?
P'r- ? mui U) MUi0a\?. I? (ftta.m. a*4
4 P.m.
*AhHINHTO* W'lTni KN R\II,V\T.
IN ? * H ' I . \ M S i.N | i.
For Alex . tri?. 4 ?>>. < V?. .4^v,. ???. 10 .?
? ? . I'.'AN Ml*. Ui, :< II. 1 ,4 .v. ?; <?
? an I *i !*? | m ? n Mnu Uy at 4
< l ?t \* 4 ?. ill am. ?; :??. t.-tn. H4C! eoi
lt? m.
A?? ? u .Hi*T?ofi for Viianfion, T 4* a tn anU 4 V?t* 1%.
??^1* .? 4.? a.III. >u?i.laj"*
F<* l.trhn nr4 and *1 e ?n ur*4. 4 :?> ar4 10 r?7^ ml
??aii> . A?MniMi;>.?^U:iatt4^V?|i.* .
i??v? A^i/r. ir a ftof ??nl.ib ???. ti lV ? (K
h ?*?, t. ii? i:?. 11 41 a . 1 -.i?. ?? :i
i? III. ti U\ T 4k MSftk IO .'in aim I : ?? |< n, 1 ??
bun-lay a? 1? 111 |; 44 i n. . ^ 141. |?i, ;
; ?? ??rji?ai..i 10 ?rm
I 1 i* ket? an?! iiil ??";.Hti. 1 *t Oie ? tu?rf o*.
1 ti? i ??t l. 'h ?'r?m?? 1 I ? \.ttim M\a i.n?, at t' ?
| atatuHi. ?iM>i-t-oiAu r* an I# i?-rt u*r ti.?- ? in ? >4
la-'-arf to <:???-* 1 nation irvm iKMria an?i n- ^
CHAS. i: Fl t.M. j, K V 1 it'll
Kwnr. ??rtwr?i I ?~-u.w tm.
^JllLfsAI'KAKI. AMI OHI?l KtlLVIf
Hrbfd?l? l> .|?1 Jantrr 4. 1VOT.
Tr*in? )?*v? t'rii< n II^I-?(. tlth u?l B ^n?i?.
10 "7 ?.in. lor KwiM *????. OMIN .ui U|
rt?llv. \r-iv? .t <i.d ls.iui ?! *. Hi. ..
an*t at ti ?? | in.
M:;ii? fc.m.. t'in -innati I i|?e? ft* n*ati n? %
V in. "ma. Ue*t V livii.u'. ? ? i.tu kj au.l
I \ uTioul# h-^ t?erv t!>n>iuli aitLuat < liaum* toOn
?'imiati. am v m. at .ft) a.in
' 11 It I'.tn . I I . \ \ 41m* <Uilr
tr.?.i:??. ?i!" itiii iik ?kr*. r.*n tj.rx'U-u m*tii?- ??
I ?nMn^eto< iii innatt \?w(il?MWi b .?,?* ft* l^a
lnwtoii ai?.l 1 >u>ii]io. I uiliiiiui 1 -*ra art i i|ati n
m<MVv i>j4M* <ni atf)|i i?..
Ottii-e. .*?io ivnn>i l\auia aVtHO*
. ,, . h w. rn.i fk.
JJ'l--" Om*Tal V'aowu-tr
U'HUiMi A*MUNMI1.I kAll hnaiCU.
K Inxluie in t l\Nl All\ 4. 1M*I
Al! trains W*av?* ami i?mTf at Haiu \anta i?na>iu?r
4atn?ii. 4mti!iai'ii. !? r.
H . la.m l#a!?y f?r i'ulpet*?. <*har 4*t?-anl}?L Sia
I ***** l li?**|eaVf atii iHito l:??u*a. I.mi bt ur?
Hik ky ilount. Inmrillr. <lr?-^na'!u?'?*nrti.
yllk tlutfMtf. t'i4?mMa A:.ni, Auarn-ta. Atlanta
Inn. u-n>?..i. M.n-1 oiu?-J . N-a r,?MU?.'(* V
i?orni?t l*iilln<ai. r\.-w * to %t'ania ?a I Pw
:nun Nie?';?*?r AC.mta ?? Nea tlrieeoa. l*Ui .naa >?l**4?*r
ill** \la t\ iUiiiWia an*! Am u^a t<> Va>i?.
liinto siet-i- ra ^aali.nrt?-n u, i'it. inriattiia 4'. an t ?
I.oute ?-?????> ?ta at l.>n Wbiirw aitli N nOk .iml
tern raiimad for li*4Bnka, liriatol. kn< iu>. l iiaita
n^'C-a an : tl?e anuUia-caa.
1. vl a.in. l*Uy, vs ,j.lumrt??u ami S?tnt.iwwiU)H
\ef*il^il?*d titiiiTai'.. h**tm?a-o U aal n 1<a anil At.anta,
i'**! ????.' ent.rely <4 V'a'ltiMti i-ar?. ?4i wl.i. ti an i-itfa
r. troi iwi ..IT.*,! Ai.aiiTa tt '^la u. aa>
oa! lay Oi?n*r!t tin?e table f??r at?t|-a.
-* ?*? i m. -Dally, ?*"?-?* sinddj, fur Maiuiaia
I Mi.,at>ar. aOdUii?iiiNiuial4> 4ath4M
4 .i.? p.Mi. ibiiiy. runa t? 1 y n<*til>nr?r ramiM
l'uln laa Sleaiier to )u. 'i4'U?a via L> ra hharwr ai |
Bratul.
11 lu p.m. ?Heatern ? \|>r*<aa <lailj for Manaaaaa.
JltrtoWnmlK nut? >ii. In.aMtia. On uinat..
lu:h..ai >**a(uiu]i' Ara n *aau.iu.ion to I'm u.uat*.
will, a Puilmm a T. r lamtevlile.
II i iii ->on!u?Tu ui* fi*r Lwdfevi
l'an v|jl*?. i?ai**iar{i. infc^nula, i w*?t^. i<mi
Au.uata. A:?;?'U. Atlanta. Ui>utpnu?rT. New Or.* ?n?
le\a? alii' *!? i.jhi." tiiPiuau . -ill?nlai< *.i v. aainn
t??u :*# N? a iir aam via Atlanta ?ml aii-nt, -f|
; l>nAlinafc hien|ww New \?4"k a*,-i H^i.tiu f n t.i Aai
I \llie ituJ liiH H|*rlii-.-m. X. f*.. m har?.'ur) Alas
j * aah n*rT"U ta Aia uM* via v'hafiotle .a*l ? tuiuUa.
in.ii.?*?.n U. aUnu t >n ?q 11 itiio ititmoi. leave W tarn
I tmtou '? <?? a.ii. <ua:y. ??*.'.'? i?.tn. ?iai.y aua4 Ijy.u.
I dally, en.nytwuLf. n-tumimr tun\m uuo.uMta
1 t *K' a.iu. a ui b 4.? p.m. (Ui j ami \A* a.m. <Iai1>.
I e*i-ept humUy.
Tbmnrt trama from tlie ai'h rai>arlrt"a. T>??
?ilie ami I.> u al?urrr *rr.v* ,u V? .J iartoa i! .'| x. n ?
lO^ian. anil T .rfij'.m . vir I .e I enpinaan.
| and I.yn iibunr :it '.i u ? imi* . v a t'ii?ww
V?*oae . li?U?nio r< uteami4 iiain'iUaiillral': |a i.
and TuiUp.in. and .0:^T>a.m. Mraal uiv lurai ml id 4r
a. ia.
Ii- ket? aleei'iir rar r-aerva*!' n? and inf *-i4tlat
furm-luHl and !'H*.va*re ?-|ie< kod at lvni.
?>i% vina av?*., and a* |tai?'*it:'*r ata^oti. Iwcuayivaiua
rat r ad. Uii and h a"a.
M-'l * AH. L TATI/in. Oen. Paea. A*??at
|>ALll^t'US AM>?>hh? ?. AI lTi.i Mi.
t>* iieitUi^ in ellei-t Janui*ty 1, |M*1.
i?ava Waaainat<? :t*Au m?u.? ^irn^w ot v- ~ fi imp
avetilM* am' ? afreet.
l or ndraim hua Norii at at. > >?tll?ii)ad Limited
r*l r??aa. daily 11 :^I0 a.m.. ?i|naaN :ai |?. ???.
I ??r ? .m .uiwti. M. L*'Uia ana ilitu iui; t^.ia. rii raaa
daii> :t :?i and 11 rlpp.m
tur i'.uai i.rw and Cleveland, entan. daily 11
a.m. an-: *..'?(? |i.xu.
l*or l^niwUa ami points ta tin ^henamloaL Vaua|.
till 4<i t. n.
1 or V in heater and Way Htatnma. t."? :tflp m.
>orI uray, "Binp.m.
r'??r br.It:more. **?ek daya. 4 <C?. .*? -00. r, .T?, T *!*k
(MJU. 4."* minnt**). h :m. !? .L'*. 11 i <?i. ??.' ia*
4.'i u.*nut?.<e> a.m.. U 111, 1^, ju. .1 UiNiulk
utiai. 4 'Z.\ 4 *1. CiilL 4 * mmntea-. ,i.
h mi, 6:Uk rt ".ti, T U : :m, nm lo :tn ani
II.jo r.m. Mind >>. 4-tkV, ?ai, ? .:iii, a :m. u .vL
a.m. . c 1^:00. 4J? r.mnt#?*-?, 1 t*i. 2 l."?. ? jiL a -^."T
4 ?*?, (jfl#, 4."> -uaiut??i, J U5, ii i.?. n. JU. T.JUt 9 Mi
Id :m. 11 JUj'.iii
^or Hay Sution? hatwaon * aahtmrton and Baltt
more. 6 ML ?uli, b :4? a.m.. +: in. A 'J*, 4 :*?. ?l ia
7 Ji), 11 JO p.m. Mmdn>-a, fc.ju a.m.. 1 uu, tfiC
I 4 *>.? 7 30. 1141p m
i raina leave Haitniiora lor Waaliiu?ion. wm| daw.
\{
6ixi. ?an. ct.uo, ; i.y 7 *jo. a mi. n .tk n .V\
Hi ak 10 :io a.m. ; 124HI. IJ 10. V Ml. V .Vk 'J .4k |
4 1 ?"*,?>441. ?4III. ? JO. ; a'a, 7 :iO, 7 44l. ^ Hi. 0 t?
ll> tO, 10 "JO and 11410 p.m. sumAa>*a, O :m. 7 1."*,
P:JdL 0 :*J. 10:30, ll> 3i a.m.. l.'M'. 1 *k\
i' io.t; :io,4 o -io. ;4*i, 7 7 4o. h :*i
10.10. 10 VOaml 11 141p.m.
lur AnnaiH>lia. I* :C? and b .10 a.m., PJ 10 ami 4 2)
r.m. Sunday*. 8 30a.m., 4 'lilr.m. l^eave Annapo |
liatj:3T?. S.37 a.m., 1~ Uo. o a0 p.m. t?unda>a, I
a. m., 3 :.V? p. ui.
I For station* on tha Metroimlltan Bran h. CI 1^
p.m. l<>r prin u?ai alalmna ouiy, 110 441 a.m..
T4 JO and to :Mi p. m.
tor Oaitberabunrand intermediate point*. t?t :i\
?9 ML (10441 a.m., tL! jO, tJ Jo, t4 JJk *J A
HQaA 111 j?p.m.
For Boyd a and Intarmedjate stations. *7P.m.
Church tram leave* Wa*iiimrt?>n on Hund <> at 1 U
p.m.. aloppam at all staUoua on tLe Aifiroj-oman
f'or Vredarlrk. til 30 a.m.. tl 1&. t3 30. 14 JU
^ For Ha*reraU>wn. 110 40 a.m. and tfi .lOp.m.
Inains arnve from ('hiruro dally. 11 .vi a m. and I
4:4o p. iii. , trom Cinnimati and m. Luuia daily H 50
a.m. and '2lib p.m. . from htnt-ui* 7 lu a.m.. 4 44
KOYAL hLVK LIKE FOR N'FW TURK AWD
raiLibiiraiA.
For Kew York, 'irenton and ti.** last. *4 <*>. t?-O0i
?104X1. ?W.OO a.m., *v;:u0, ?i UOamflii aa p.m.
l:uflvK Parlor Cars <?i all il.i> trains fc*?epint Car ua
tbr 10:30 p.m. .train
For boat?m. - a0 p.a
inr Car rnnnimr tLrougii to L*aon aitl.nu: - uati^rs
via PmrhliMiUf hr.dae. laiadii^i paeBrtwwra Ui H- 4
F?* M lladelphia. *4<r?. tsOO. 10H10, 'IT 00noon.
tiO, *.">410, 'ii loand 'lO ilOp a.
For Newark. I ml.. Wllmimrt<?n and Oteater, *4<*k
th 00 a.m., noon. *5 00. 'ti l.r> and
*10.30P.m. I innlod ruitwa. etofU'ina at 1>ilniii^ti<l
only. *10 OO a. Hi
r or intermediate points lietsraeB BaJUiuore and
lliiisduHua. to.00 and (7J40 a.m., TV Li. "S ift
p.m.
'liains leave New York for Waahinaion, *0<lp.tU^ft
a.m.. ?2.-OU, *? JO, *."?p.m. and * 1*J1^? nLrht.
Iraius le.vvi* 2 LiladetpLm lor wa
*S x.?, 1 i ..k? a in., 11
For Atlantic City, 4 it
finniL}!, 4 4b a.m., VZ Mi l.
tl.acept Sunday. *liaily. (Sunday only. ^
m0M>cniied tor and cuerfcau tro.n laotelna
IftdecicMS l> I uior. l ranaier < o. ?? uidera lei. el
tnOanl USlK ava.
r WnbitwtuQ. *
>.m. and I2l5
LilailelpLia tor maanimftvu. *4^
tl 4U, *4 *141, Mil&T5* 3k p m.
y, 4 In and 104)0a m.. 124wnoy^
oflkiea. CiOan l U61 K. ava niao at tb? 4*ai oi.
J. T. ODFLL, CMAe ll. w Ti
Jal lam. Manamr. U?n l aaa
POTOMAC RIVEli BOATS.
VUlit ASL* ULD PUIWT.
.1 tiMBir IM\<* *U ? mumrt. ttrmimm at ?afela
can. luradM, TliurnUy ud HuimU) . 6 p. u
rata. t?no trip. ?J.
TalW>l?*>i'a i.wx*.
TO MOKFOLA AMI MlkTESMI auKkoK
1 immujiw kXClXKltilv iruB .Ui at. arkarf Ma?.
bl LAjiJ l.iiS. larv a^ a.uif.? roumi tnj.. 4i ImM
and rounaa at B. and u. tkkat * fte uh and l.'l&l Pa
ave.. and Haiitf't, iati. and New lark era. For
' a;,?
MANICURE.
ifismrin.
iU NAXHTU AKP ratBOrODIBT.
tbb oklv uruKTik aaa hamot Acrraaa u?
riKE MAaicvaz axu caiaurmuax
I uoum auuTa or n* tact.
7IW LiKh *? m.w.. ?wrl>Tiia^ I
?K
J ,
? aantrnra mttia laa ??.
{Tyr^'J." Vaa Ii rt?
NOTARIES PUBLIC.
w uufaivk ikui^u?!
yaTTT<
aianBM ??? ia*r.a. itf

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