Newspaper Page Text
THE A RGnS, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 29, 1894.
HEROES OF THE SURF
SOME OF THEIR OEEOS RELATED
A SOUVENIR VOLUME.
Jslfils tmth ml Iko Mea ml -Frmkr Rill
, Hot" Math A allat Resesm mm I-ake
I 0lrl ymtnmtrrr MratWr ml tho (rrt
; tee M Ik Mth C'aretiaa Coast,
Fmin a souvenir volume prepared to
Mil for th benefit faml of the life tar
ing service the New York Herald wake
While no i-n'urt baa been niade to
fill the vuluim with narratives of the
liftt savers' heroic exploit, the hook
ruiitaliM several sUeies simply tM
which are iiitrreriiiK ami may well lie
0, noted at illustrations of the self sacri
ficing heroism of these coawt guardians.
One of the most touching is the nar
rative of the death of Keeper Atkins
and Surfmen Taylor aud Mayo of the
Teaked Hill Bar Mtation:
"On the morning of Nov. 80, 18U0,
the sloop Tmmbnll m discovered by
the patrol on the inner bar. The life
boat m quickly manned by Keeper
Atkina and Surfmen Taylor, Mayo,
Kelly, Young and Fisher and rowed to
th" helpless craft. The crew, excepting
two, who positively refused assistance
and remained on board the vessel, were
safely lawicd on shore.
"1 he gale rontuinel to increase in
fnry. The sea wum running hih. and
Keeper Atkins, realizing the danger
"that threatened thwe who had refuxed
aNMixtutiee, attain started out with hi
brave bund to pave them front what
seemed certain death.
"The durkmwa wan intense, and in.
their attempt to get nearer the sloop
the lifeboat wait caught by a swinging
boom and capsized. The same sea that
sensed this calamity struck the Teasel,
and she floated from the bar and sailed
away. The snrfmen clung for awhile to
their overturned boat, but finally at
tempted to swim to the shore ns their
only chance for life. Surfmen Young,
Kelly ana f isher, apparently more
dead than alive, were rescued by Surf-
man Cole, who had remained on the
beach, aud they were cared for by him.
while one of the sloop's crew was sent
to the town for medical aiL
"The remainder of the capsized
boat's crew, including Keeper Atkins
and Hurfmon Taylor and Mayo, though
excellent swimmers, were fighting far
life against fearful odds. Their dying
cries, mingling with the shrieking
winds, were soon silenced, and they
were swept by the waves beyond the
reach of help and swallowed by the an
"Eager, watchful ones patrolled the
shore, hoping, praying that though dead
their comrades' bodies might tie recov
ered. After many weary hours of
watching, as if to make amends for its
cruel work, old ocean gave back each
lifeless form and laid it gently ou the
frozen beach. The whole Tillage turned
out to do these brave men honor, and
when they wore carried from the church
to their last resting places few eves
Were dry. Small mounds of earth and
marble slabs now mark the places
Where they sleep. "
There are many appliances auxiliary
to the principal means employed in the
operations of the service. The life sav
ing dress, which has been made familiar
to the publio through the exploits of
Paul liny ton, has been used with great
advantage. At the stranding of a
schooner in the night on Lake Ontario
last year in a sea which would not ad
mit of the ase of the boat a shot line
was tired over her with the intention
of setting up the lines for the use of the
breeche. buoy. The sailors hauled the
whip line on bourd. and when the tally
board, on which tiie directions for the
method of procedure are printed in Eng
lish on one side and in French on the
other, was received the captain attempt
ed by the light of a lantern to read
them. Pulling over them for some time.
he at length contemptuously threw the
board down on the deck, finding it im
possible to make anything of it, having
seen only the French side. Not know
ing what else to do, therefore, he simply
made the line fast, but in such a man
tier that it could not be worked from
the shore. The surfmen vainly endeav
ored to convey the instruction by signs.
In the meantime the destruction of
the vessel aud tiro loss of all board seem
ed Imminent In this dilemma one of
the surfmen put on the life saving dress.
and after a gallant struggle succeeded in
hauling himself along the line through
the breakers to the vessel, where be re
mained and took charge of the opera'
tiona until all were safely landed.
Here is a bright little extract which.
as the souvenir volume says, will recall
Sir Edwin Lundncer celebrated pic
tare. "A Distinguished Member of the
"At the sad disaster to the steambhip
Metropolis on the coast of North Caro
lina, while the life saving men were en
gaged in rescuing the crowd of pasaen
ger thrown into the sea by the break
ing up of the vessel, a large Newfound
land dog belonging to a gentleman re-
aiding to the vicinity seemed suddenly
to comprehend the situation, and join
ing the throng of rescuer plunged into
the surf, seised a drowning man and
dragged bins safely ashore. (Shortly aft
erward be loft bis master and went to
the station of the crew with whom he
tendered his first service in life saving,
aud there be still remains, steadily re
sisting every inducement to return to
hU farmer master. Every alternate
night be seta out with one of the first
patrol and accompanies him until the
patrolman from the next station below
is met, when be joins the latter and
nroceeas with him to that station, where
be remains until the first watch of the
Meal nlstbt. when be returns to his own
station in the same tnannor. These self
assumed duties be performs with the pa
taller Brevity of demeanor that distin
guishes hie species, changing his station
daily, for tome good and sufficient dog
reason no doubt, while very sensibly
keeping but one watch each night.
VOUNO, WOMAN, BEWARE,
He Rur Im fw -Rapport a Mm Before
Mai 171ns Hint.
Breach of promise cairn brought by
men against women am becoming com-1
moii. Evidently the emancipated wom
an is not doing her dnty by her wenker
and less capable brother. She wins his
affections hihI then casts him off on a
cold world witiiont any visible means
of support. It is not uncommon for
women to be rich in their own right
nowadays. Many women earn fine in
comes. These self supporting women
have not yet iU v. loped, along with oth
er thiugs masculine, the old, tine, man
ly st-use of respuusibilily toward the
ii.ving uinl dependent.1 V ill Woman be
in all respects the equal of utau until
hlie learm, this lesson
In the ku1 time coming a young wom-
au will consider it dishonorable to outer
into a matrimonial engagement with a
young man whom she has not the ability
to support. Some of the half emancipat
ed girls arc so thoughtless. They lure a
youth 011 to propose, well knowing that
their salaries are barely sufficient to
gratify their own feiuiuino fancies. Or
even heiresses will wed a poor young
man, only to grow tired of him present
ly, when his charms begin to fade.
Then he is divorced nnd forced to ro
turu to theriblHiii counter and work for
Tlu-y manure those things better on
the continent. There, the custom allows
a poor but honest prince to compel the
American millionairess to settle a suit
able muriiuge portion on hi ut befurti he
consents to accept her hand. Opr own
men can make a similar custom here if
they will lie equally firm. They owe. it
to themselves to do so. Young love is
very beautiful. 110 doulit, but 110 true
woman will Uiiuk of inarrviug until she
U able to support a husband. Euffalc
MUSIC AND SNAKES.
Water Reptiles Become Demonstrative at
the Mound of an lnttraineul.
Noises of every kind have a peculiar
at t rat-t ion for water snakes, and inci
doutallv it may be stated that water
moccasins of the Dismal 6wanip region
are nearly or quite ns deadly in their
bite as the tired family of moccasins. If
a pistol be fired two or three times over
a pond, creek or anvstili body of water.
the reptiles will suddenly appear from
every quarter, seeming to be evolved
nut of thin air. so rapid is their com
ing, and they wim atmut for several
moments in treat agitation. Sometimes
their number will swell to several
hundred, und it is believed by the na
tives that 011 such occasions they are
especially dangerous. .The same result
is attained if any musical instrument
be played along shore or in a boat, ex
cept that the reptiles are less demon
strative, remaining nearly still upon
the surface or banging around upon
bushes that overlap the water's edge.
The multitude snakes to be seen iu
certain localities is so great that verily
no man can number them. This is es
peciallv true after heavy rains, when
the swamps aro overflowed, and they
are driven to the. higher places. Re
moved from their regular haunts they
appear to be gregarious huddling and
crowding together, sluggish and indif
feretit to everything, as though utterly
overcome of homesickness. Vet they are
easily aroused and excited at the ap
proach of man, when, seemingly in
spired of courage through numbers
they decline to get out of his path and
will show fight if ho attempts to mo
le?! them. Chicago Tribune.
Man iter Over the Telephone.
"Yon didn't know, did you, that
manners cnu be conveyed by wire
can tell by each one of the people who
talk to me just what his disposition is,
snys the brunette "Central," "and how
he treats his clerks and employees or,
if he is nil employee, just what sort of
fellow ho is. The 'phone' sharpens most
people's voices a little, I know, but I'm
not meaning that. It is their way of
talking. ' I don't mean, of course, that
the slow man at. the 'phono' is slow in
his business. But I can always tell if
ha is a gentleman. People who would
be polite to mo iT they saw me, " contin
ue this young empress of a clerk, who
knows the dignity of her personality,
'ore not in this reckoning. Tin y ore
talking to an unknown creature, and by
the way they speak to it, at the other
end of the wire, I get to know what
sort of people they are." Philadelphia
The Trolley Riders la Ilonton.
A story, bogus ou tbo face of it, has
been going the newspaper rounds tell
ing how a woman boarded n Cambridge
car and asked the conductor 011 his re
turn trip to "please step into Mr. Uaf-
fey's drug store and tell him to go next
door and ask the woman there to go
over to my house aud see if I put out
my oil stove." This is poppycock, but
a similar incident of which I am sure
occurred in a Brook line car recently.
The speaker was a young mau, aud he
was asking the conductor to "go into
the car stable when you get back and
telephone up to my roommate to look
iu my other clothes and find 5 cents to
pay you fur my fare tlas trip, as I'm
broke. Boston Budget
CrUpl Dean No Malice.
Long and intimately as I have known
him, in and ont of oflice, I have never
heard him speak one spiteful or mali
cious word of any mau, aud no matter
what may have been his personal rela
tions with men, if their views on pub
lic matters agree, co-operation is cer
tain. Tiio rancor and personality which
form so discounting an element iu ltal
iau politics have 110 place in Crispi's
nature. W. -J. titillmou iu Century.
How ainee Tastes.
A quince is about tho most worthless
filing we know anything about. It is
not good raw, and when preserved has a
taste that reminds you of an old maid
kiss. It is simply a suggestion of some
thing good. Atchison Globe.
THE RETIRED BURGLAR TELLS OF
AN KNNOYING EXPERIENCE.
lie Eaeamtered a. Mot KesaarfcaMe Sys
tem of Barrglar Alarm la a Boas tX'ltk
Unlocked Itoors Bells, Tla raas and
Baaeball Bat The Explanation.
"One night late," said the retired
burglar, "I went into a house in a Til
lage in western Connecticut, entering
by a cellar window, as I usually did
when I was late, so as not to disturb
the folks 1 looked around the cellar
and located the stairs and started up.
About three-quarters of the way up a
rope that was stretched across caught
me under the chin and topplod mo over
down stairs There was only the stone
wall of the cellar on one side aud no
rail on the other, so there was nothing
to grab to, and I just tumbled down.
As I bumped along something scattered
along down with me, whang-banging
down the steps over me and under me
and around me, chasing me all the way
down, and wheu I finally got to the cel
lar bottom that thing was lying across
my chest. It was the coal shovel, which
had evidently been stood up against the
rope aud which I had jarred loose.
But the worst thing of all was that
my lamp was broke. I lost my jimmy
on the way down, but I hung 011 to my
lamp, but now tho light was out uud
the glass was broke, and the slide was
jammed around iu front, and I could
uot turn it I felt around till I found
my jimmy, aud then I waited to seo if
I'd woke anybody up. I didn't hear
anybody, and so I started again, and
this tinio I felt my way r.p tho stairs
carefully to the door. I found it trtlock
ed, and I had got it open about r.u inch.
I should think, when I heard a little bit
of a scraping 011 the other side, and the
next instant the dreadfulest racket that
anybody ever heard, the falling of
dishpaii that must have been banging
on tho other side oa the doorknob or
tho key, and at the same time what I
imagine must have been the potato
masher 1 don t know, because I didn t
look for it dropped from tho top of the
door upon my head.
"This door to the cellar opened from
a little square hall or entry way that
had, as I learned by feeding, a door to
the left, to the kitchen, I suppose, and
one to the right, I cuessed. into the
front hulk I waited again, bnt no sound
from np stairs, so turned to the right
and opened that door and stumbled tho
first thing over a ch:iir close by in the
hall and almost broke my shins I felt
along and found a row of chairs stand
ing close togethr from that door clean
to the front door. I sat down in one of
them and nursed my shin and waited.
Still 110 soTitid, and I tried again, and
got along all rfght this time, and turned
nil to the left and into tho parlor, aud
back from that into the dining room,
for a wonder without falling over any
thing, aud I began to feel encouraged.
But iu the dining room there was noth
ing but plated spoons and forks which
of course I could tell by the touch just
ns well as though I'd had on electric
light If they had any silver, they had
carried it up stairs as some people do
"I turned back into the hall and
groped my way through that row of
chairs to the foot of tho stairs To make
sure of the first step in the dark I step
ped high and stepped into a pan of wa
ter on the bottom step. That made me
mad, but I didn't make any noise, and
I stepped out of it and started on up.
At about the third step my leg struck a
string that was strung across these stairs
and set a bell a ringing that was hang
ing on it and kicking that string start
ed down on me from above a 6hower of
pie plates, aud presently I fell over a
wash boiler that had been set on the
stairs a step or two up and brought that
down on 1110.
"As I was floundering around in this
tinwaro and string and bells and things
I heard children's voices np stairs and
a xuiuutu later I heard steps iu the hall
above, and I could see in the blackness
up thero the white of a nightgown at
tho head of the stairs. Then something
came slamming against the banisters,
hitting me as it rattled down aud final
ly lauding with a great bang on the
floor among the chairs in the hall. The
minute he threw it, whoever he was
ho ran, and I began to think it was
about time for me to go too. I had freed
myself from the bellcord by this time.
and I got down the stairs and into the
hall again, and there this time I step
ped 011 a baseball bat that was what
had come banging down at me from
above that rolled out from under me
and upset me once more among those
"I got up and opened the front door
it wasn't locked and got out on the
piazza. Before I had got to the top front
step I heard a horn blowing from an
up stairs window ou the side of the
house, and an instant later a shot from
a revolver and a big bell ringing. There
was a lata moon just rising and a little
light now, and as I went away I looked
back and saw three children all in
white, all leaning ont of one window
on tho second story. On one side there
was a boy of about 1 4, as I should guess
by that light firing a pistoL He was
the boy, no doubt that had thrown the
baseball bat On the other side was His
younger brother with a good pair of
lungs blowing a fish horn about as long
as a bean pole, and in the middle was
their little sister swinging a big bell
j with both bands and take 'em alto
gether they were making a great deal
. of noise. '
J "I didn't wait to inquire about it but
, it was just as simple as rolling off a
I log. The children's parents bad had to
go away somewhere overnight, sickness
or something, end had left the children
alone. The young folks bad forgot to
lock the doors, bnt there really wasn't
any necessity of locking 'em, with such
burglar alarm system as that. "New
1 York Sou. "
A LOVE STfiATAGEM.
Ami Mob Will Mot Go Out of Klfhta With
too Bojra'Any More.
He bad married the girl of his heart,
and she was all his fancy painted her,
and more, too, and he should have been
as happy as a -clam at high water, but
he wasn't. Somehow he bad got in with
the old fast sot and took to spending his
evenings away from home, running
around town With the boys
His wife remonstrated, made herself
charming and agreeable, but failed to
keep him at borne in the society of her
self and their friends Things were go
ing from bad to worse when she sud
denly hit 011 a scheme to recall him to
herself. - -
t Ine- night he was part ieularly request
ed to come homo early. He, as usnal,
failed to comply, and it was midnight
when he hurried np to his steps opened
the door with his latchkey and found
his home a blaze of light awl filled with
a large company. He was met by his
best man of a year before, who, in fall
evening dress, hurried him np stairs
"Jump into your dress suit Bob. The
minister is here to marry yon over again.
"Marry me over again?" gasped Bob,
blinking about in the light "What do
"Oh, it's a custom of his to visit
each couple he marries on the anniver
sary of their wedding day. anil, after
asking a lot of questions to read the
vows over aud have them respond. He
thinks it's a good idea, and so do we
- "Where's Nellie?"
"Down stairs in her wedding dress
looking sweet as a peach, waiting for
Wheu Bob entered the parlor, he look
ed like anything but a happy bride
groom. He was shamefaced aud wor
ried, but when be saw Nellie, as fair
and lovely as she had looked at their
nuptials, he braced up. and in a few
minutes was listening to the "I charge
ye" of tho minister and feeling very
much as if it were solemn as a funeraL
Then came congratulations and pres
ents and social merrymaking, and when
the company left Bob told them that he
would begin a new honeymoon that
should last as long as he lived.
And he kept his word. He says that
if young - married people could keep
their anniversaries in that manner they
would not forget the obligations bind
ing upon them, and he gives his Nellie
credit for having a long head as well as
a loyal heart Detroit Free Press
Photographing on Tiaana.
From some unknown source the fol
lowing unique method of photographing
designs on tissnes is reported: The tis
sues are first plunged in a bath of prim-
aline, to which common salt bos been
added; they are then washed and after
ward immersed for a quarter of a min
ute iu a bath containing . 25 per cent
of nitrate of soda, strongly acidulated
by nitric or hydrochloric acid. After
another washing, nnd while the tissue
is still moist or after it has been dried
in the dark, the photographic negative
plates to be reproduced are applied
above, and tho whole exposed to the
light, on a clear day and in brilliant
sunlight half a minute exposure suffic
ing, but ou a dull day 30 minutes being
required. After the lapse of the neces
sary time, a small piece of tissue ex
posed being used as a test of the print
ing, the tissue is plunged into the de
veloping bath; if not it is placed in
the dark, the development being carried
out as for colors dyed in wool. As in
the procees of ordinary photograph print
ing, familiar to all, the color is devel
oped iu this method at the spots where
tho plates have prevented the action of
the light while it is not developed else
where, and interesting work is the re
sultNew York Sun.
All now flowerpots require to bo
soaked in water and allowed to dry
thoroughly before being used. The soil
does not hang well to the sides of gar
den pots unless so treated. Dirty pots
aro open to the same objection. Let any
one try to put a plant with fresh soil
into a pot which has been used before
and left unwashed, and he will find iu a
few days, when tho soil begins to dry.
that it leaves a space and does not ad
here as it should to the sides of it No
plant can possibly flourish under such
circumstances. The roots of a plant
draw to the sides of a pot naturally in
search of moisture, and growth, of
course, is checked if a current of air is
allowed to pass between them and the
sides. Some plants exhibit this tenden
cy in Euch a remarkable degree that few
roots are to be seen, except a network
ou the outside of the soil next the pot
To Cleaa Broasea.
It is not a good plan to clean bronzes,
as the polish is very easily spoiled, but
if necessary nothing is better than
cleaning thorn with water and ammo
nia, using a stiff brush like a nail
brush. Dry carefully after rinsing thor
oughly. They should be carefully dust
ed every day with a soft cloth and a
feaAier brush, and a little sweet oil may
be rubbed on occasionally. . To remove
stains from bronze moke the article very
hot by dipping it in boiling water; then
rub it with a piece of flannel dipped in
suds made from yellow soap, rubbing
clean with soft linen cloths. Chicago
The Word "Boas."
The word "boss," so commonly ap
plied by an inferior to one of higher
grade in tho United States, is not as
generally supposed, American in its or
igin. It comes from the Low German
and is heard frequently in continental
Europe. In tjerunsay one often see the
sign "Schlaf-Baas," which, translated,
means the boss of a lodging honse.
Tho Mystery of I.
Mrs. Snlffwell Why, Bridget, yon
have been eating onions 1 .
' Bridget Shore, mum, you're a motnd
AS ALIKE AS TWO PEAS. .
Brothers at Wenlevaa
Who t mmt Be Told A
Arthur and Archer Young of New
Britain, twin brothers who are as alike
as two copper cents or as the proverbial
peas in a pod, entered Wesleyaji uni
versity this autumn in the freshman
class, and the difficulty of distinguish
ing them has led to no end of mistakes.
The Young brothers say that the joke,
being to them of about 20 year' stand
ing, has become a trifle olL
In college chapel they sit next to cacii
iitber, aud if one of them happens to
cat" the chapel monitor, whose duty
in to i-eoord absences has o nip up a
vn t to decide which of theiu he shall
mark aWut Both twins are on th
varsity football team, and though they
aro not heavy they have distinguished
themselves as licing about the pluckiest
players on the eleven. They wear siroi
liir bandages wrapped around their tow
colored heads d their sleeveless jack
eta are alike staiuod with tho bine dye
of their jerseys The other day in a
practice game the ball was fambled in
a scrimmage, and one of the twins leil
ou it. Archer was playing half back on
the varsity, and Arthur was lined np
on the scrub. - A doubt at ou arose in
the mind of Coach Steele as to which
side should have the ball, that function
ary, like everybody else, lieiug unable
to distnigiiish the twins. Accordingly lie
ran up to the man w no was scrambling
to his fet-t with tlxt liull and asked in
Say, which 1 uug are yon anyhow.
varsity or scrabV"
1 hie of tho brothers had nu enhance
condition iu some branch of his prepar
atory work, nnd a date was set far the
special examination. The brother who
bad tho condition marked against him
remained in his room, whilo the other
twin took the examination aud passed
it with living colors. This happened be
cause a mistako was made originally in
charging tho wrong twin with a condi
tion. Muldletown (Conn.) Cor. New
HIS STAGE FRIGHT.
Tho New Cxar Acted Xike m Eooby aad
Had to Be Braced and Coached.
The story of the sudden evolution of
an emperor which was brought back to
LoiHlon by tho witnesses of the Russian
pageants of grief and joy is one of th
strangest iu tbo personal histories of
great rulers. The members of the Brit
ish court and the English correspondents
who followed the funeral party from
Livadia to St Petersburg saw and heard
some interesting things which it was
not possible to describe in the dispatches
which were sent home.
It is learned that for several days
after the death of Alexander III the
members f the Russian court were re
duced to despair and distraction by tho
lchavior of the young czar. lie was
completely unnerved, not so much by
glief at his father's death as by hiasuii
den encountiT with the vat responsibili
ties of the position. He became for some
days a shrinking, cowering weakling. It
was almost impossible to coax or spar
him into tho txerciso of any of his im
perial functions. Those whose duty it
was to prompt him regarding the proper
state and oiie r formalities were at their
wits' end, and the situation caused the
greater alarm in the court. When some
simple course was urged upon bim, the
young emjH-ror shrai:k lack and begged
that he bo let alone, lie oven whimpered
when the necessity of action was pressed
upon fcun as imiicr.itive. Me nmro than
once burst into tears and acted more
lite a.trriiod child than the ruler of
This continued for seveal lava after
the arrival of the Prince erf Wales, and
it was to him that tho officials of the
Russian court filially appealed. The
priuuewas equal to the occasion, and iu
the last throe wet-lji lie has done more
for England than tin-whole British for
eign oflice would be able to acroAplish
in a generation. He remained constant
ly by tho young emperor's aidii He put
heart and courage iLto hi 111. Before the
czar reached t l'otersbcrg he was
truuef ormed. He not only became a man,
buiU gr.n to acquire some of the dignity
of his rank, ile snui astonished his ad
viters by displaying a genuinely intelli
gent comprehension of publio affairs.
with sound if not brilliant powers of
Wh-u the wedding day arrived, be
had developed au originality and inde
pendence of opinion which further
amazed thoro around him. In other
words, the attack of blue funk which at
first caused tho gravest fears for his ca
pacity lo govern has been completely
conquered. Lioudon letter.
Swearing Allegiance to Rassia.
The ceremony of swearing allegiance
to the new czar, which has been going
oil in every Russian church iu Europe,
is an old Byzantine one. Liturgical
chants and prayers precede it The offl
ciating priest and tingers are beard
but uot seen during the devotional part
of the service. When thev anuear. they
come forward. A crucifix and a copy of
the gospels are on the table. The con
gregation, beginning with the function
aries present, then tile past the table.
Each halts while the priest holding np
the forefinger aud second finger of one
hand, recites the oath. The person to be
worn in holds his hand in the same
manner. When the formula is repeated,
he says, with a baud on the gospels,
"I swear," aud, stooping down, kisses
tho crucifix. The Duke of Lenchtenberg
was among those who took the oath at
the Kussian church in Paris. Paria
A Masleal Woader.
Raoul Koczalski, who is only V yean
of age, has written and conducted at
Berlin a sym
tra, which is w
form and orchestration. As a pianist he
ia much admired, and as conductor, too,
he baa shown himself a reel interpreter
1 . mam Hm, U i t
Jf re. A. C Med lerk
Gc:J Rc:sp for Faith
Cured of Scrofula by Hood
Scrofula permeates humanity. It U thoroughly
tafased Into the blood. Scarcely a aoaa M
tree from It In one fna or another. Hood's
garsapsrUla cures scrofula promptly, surely,
pennanentiy. Thousands ot people say So.
For instance, rout this:
1 am Justified In UilaUng Hood's tiaraiparUla
a Splendid medicine ly on-a experience wlla
it. I was a treat suBerer trom scrofula, bav
in dn-adful sure la my ear and on my
bead, sometime like larve Ixtil. fivli.-ir(.-tiif
all tlie time. My liuoluuid Iumk."! Uurt I
Hood's Saroaporiluu Ol Uic t. - buttle
My Appetite Improved,
ad I If It somen bat better. So 1 bouynl another
bottle, and ly the time It was half (uue Uta
acrulula bad entirely disappeared. 1 am
bow entirely free, from scrutula aiad was
' sever In better hmltit. Hood's Karsaparilla
also cured ro-11 a terrible iln in Try side.
C. JiKOiAM-K. o.k-ain. Indiana.
Heed's Pills euro lin-r l!U, rous'li-ation.
biliousness. Jaundice, sic bcsdaclie. InJcsUua.
STATE SAVINGS BAKE.
tMBcs Corner Flftoe -th treat aod Tblrd av
acres d Ibe Moltite fttrtara haac. O-ranlaod US
Oceaniard ou-l-r Kisv lwa.
OVenfrGiaSe m. a.. sr.K wjenmiqae art
aaturus? itrt rtvuiun.ia
3. A. A.LI-T
I. V. Uaaaa r.
C. A. Hum-.
G. tl. orO..
1. a. sii 0.
a H A'-r-..
Vesto r n n vest menk
REA ESTATE LOAN
X.r J1Ve certe-o. id,
Orchard State Banl
- W1UUD. HSi.l.VA.
B. W. Uar. PresliMV.
I.E. IUbt ('arhlav.
llcbrl' e l,)nde. Vtfite-a.
J. f. kolunsun, Cwtuet Locc llta4 Nairn
G. 'J. Csnat. m, d.
Henry Ku. Whaia Oreots.
Mrs. S. Smith
1S05 Second avenue.
CIS LZlll 3 YC-JTU
'?.t?,?'"nItof Tears of eciontifle erner
uu.-uvtiiaT ana are now placed, ovine t
their superiority, prwminVnUrsoTfr2
thiwr heretofore produwViBUi'.nVW'
ftf.'iffgJ'j ""TLX!! SSJSeSX
ttons. A trial ih-'-JaeWf
trial T.r ftk 1 'W
For sale hr T. H. THOMAS. Irne
gist and opticTan.
JWI ariSr IRM.
J sin. Hrumn mf lMItoT?!,i'tl'''",f
sBt Tsppla.iaa J - M.
. o. 0iMiBBi.g,V. a a
Connelly & Connelly,
Altornevi at Law.
OSes saoaal toor,
ever MIUIk-B A Lnd.
Jackson & Hurst,
Attorneys at Law.
eve la Rue Ulaed Kalluusl l.,.t ta
a. . tvantf.
e. t. uick.
Sweoncy ft. Waikor,
Altornrvs and C..tince!!., (
OS"e la HiieU Bkwk,
Charles J. 8ear!o,
Attorney at Ij.w.
Loral easiness of all ktcdt im-. ... .
10. moreer of kor i.iu.4 ".V
Cca. I osuifflas Bioclt m-
McEniry tc McEniry,
Attorney t Law.
Laaa noney ea rood enrltr: k,
Oone. Krfefteor. aUtcUU trade. WnlZL
OlBce. roatoB blot.
Dr. R. Jay,
Office at Slasi.-aa
Mrerj a!.. T. li-,-.
E L. Mar-toi. M. D.
fler frtrr Hafr. A rilemnr's iltjf, r:an-.
1?e.!lrare TSS TwflU focriti it-i. am ..
OlBce boars lllBmsal!tnt arid 1 1 j u,
t. a. aoixowscrsa. a. s.
a. a simtm. a, a.
Drs. Birth & Hollcvwtush,
Physician and Surgeon.
10 ui :r v av,
1 tot and 7 tot p. .
Dr. Cbas. 2L Robertson,
Eye, Ear, Nose end Throat Only.
OlBce, Wnnuker Block, aotihwest rmscr
Third aaa Bats' etiwta. baseBport. Ioa
Bonatt IT and 18. Boars: toll S.BU1 tot a.av.
Df- B.O. Miller,
ti-r 30 rear erjiertetm- has M-rortalHo.-rtrsmlikh
t-olilr bim i
take aaarvelous cam ia arate stl
MIKUMATISM and NllUAl.MA
Office ia Beecbet halUl-. ev So--ODdaweaae.
OOee boor: Sa.ta.ia
Drack & Kerns.
Architects and Superintendent-
ltuin f f MR i nitllAtn- ear Ti.i
a MeeleeMB s re.l.
Edward Is. Ham matt,
OBea. Hoses 41. KUcbeU Lease Vt'lati..
Geo. P. Staudufcar.
iisa aad awtHilnA-u tim M . f
alMiae. Boosts sj aod m atliraell IvroHs
Beitdiae. Take feeatuc.
W. A. Darlisc
Baford Black, ever Bttuwoarvs
R. M. Pearce,
Roow M and)
la MttrheU L-ndes aw
BstUiac. Take elevator
w 40 MilUoa DoHvl
- Kmployer's UablUty
BesMte of Bejwcrefetp.
r WUI knurat ro-
J. M. BUFORD.
General . . .
TkeeM lVt aal Th Iris CocsysaJ