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Virginia free press. (Charlestown, Va. [W. Va.]) 1832-1916, September 24, 1890, Image 1

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••T“Thk Fues Press is published weekly at
Two Dxtlir* end Fifty Cents Per Annum.
?a~One Dollar and 7W*fy-Fu« Cents for Hu
;.drThe tertus of advertising are. for a square
(one-inch) or less. One M/nr and Fifty Cad*
for three insertions—larger ones in the same
proportion. Each continuance Fifty Cents.
-w-So advertisement to l>e considered by
the month or year unless specified on the m.ui
u-i ript. or previously agreed between the par
r-^TAn advertisement not marked on the
copy for a specified number of insertions will
be continued until ordered out, and payment
will be exacted accordingly.
.^Regular Advertisements—To avoid
any misunderstanding on the part of the an
nual advertisers it is proper to state distinctly
that their privilege only extends to their im
mediate business. Real Estate. Legal or other
advertisements sent by them to be an addition
al charge, and no variation.
=?j£f"Obituarv notices of more than five lines
will be charged for.
JOB WORK —Fosters, Sale Bills. Circulars,
Cards, etc., executed promptly, neatly and ot
fair prices.
Profession nl i V#tuts.
Cor. Congress and Samuel Sts. Opposite Baptist
Church. Charlestown, IV. \ a.
Office hours—7—A. M.. 1—3 P. M., and
«-s P. M.
Feb. 3, Oiu.
Charlestown, Jefferson County, West Virginia.
April 4, W4.
jju J Du STARRY.
Charlestown, Jefferson County, West Virginia,
Having resumed the practice of Medicine, of
fers his Professional services to the public.
Office next door to residence, near comer of
George and Main streets.
January 22,1876.
Offers his Professional Services to the citizens
of Charlestown and vicinity.
2*“Office in Hrrrn Biilpi.no, in the rooms
recentIv occupied by Hon. Andrew Hunter as
Law Offices,oppuaileCourt House, Charlestown,
West Virginia.
A 13 LVS y.
Hits located in Charlestown for tiie practice of
his profession. Is supplied with all the modem
appliances and prepared to serve the public in
a -atisfactorv manner.
Office in building of Mr. H. O. Talbott, near
ly opposite First National Bank.
’ June 27,1880.
«7M n. i!
Charlestown, Jefferson County, West Virginia,
Will practice in the Courts of thisCounty amt
the adjoining Counties.
Office next door to the residence of Mrs. Max
well. and nearly opposite the "Carter House.'
November 23, Ww.
George Baylor. Wm. L. Wilson.
Charlestown, Jefferson County, West Virginia,
*Vill attend the Courts of Jefferson and Berke
ley Counties, and attend to other law business
in the State of West Virginia. Special atten
tion given to collections.
March 5, 1876.
(. i le.-: ,'t: , Jefferson Gs*t ity, West Virginia,
Will practice in Jefferson and adjoining Coua
o:' e in Northern end of Lawyer's Row.
September 2n, 1>73—tf.
i! , ryeille, Clarke Comity, Virginia,
nr", Jeffs, on Coanty, ihesi I iryinia,
i u iertakc cas s jointly in the Courts ol
of s.ud Counties.
May II, W2.
tin ingl < i City, District of Cotumhia.
-f-R >.:u- 9 and H> Chauncey Building. 321
i (22 Ij Street. N. W.
April 2n. 1*78.
ITLORXEY .11" /- til
' t Jeff r on County, )!<•«/ \ irgiiiia.
1 lUe « • • irl'i U* > j.-imaaii'* - *
i Attention paid to collection of claims.
la1. 10, 1-sU.
attorney at law,
i . - . i, JrjfrrfO* CvHrUy, Hot Ct/youi.
V- to ca-csin the different Courtsof West
■ iij .. 11 Maryland. Attention given to
-sand all classes of Claims against the
- 1' ivernnicnt.
*f~ , ’iai attention to Collections.
Jitl i". 1-*U.
'' , Jeffen t (’twtt’i, ll’fjl Virginia,
'A i fr. ■ ■ m the Courts of Jefferson, Berke
V r mu n . :r '. in the l 'bt< 1 S’ itee
1' i art at Martinsbuiy. and in the. Su
it 1 tur» of Appeals of West Virginia.
,.tt inon t > t:ie collection of claims,
.. :•! p-onipt remittances of the same.
‘ o la* It iil ling, rearof Court-house.
Aug l-«*
J. V. Engle.
I fTOK VJ l S I f L I ir.
' - e in the Courts of Jetfers*»n an l ad
g ■ - it» the Supreme f'ourt ol
I* \ rgitra, an 1 in the Cnited Static Dis
' .r! a Marti! burg. Notary Public in
n Lawyer’i> Row, on fie >rge street.
Jai \ ls'.v.
' a • • i*n, J -fferson County, West Virginia
A ol pra>:ti>e in the courtsof Jefferson ami
oiniug counties, the l*. S. Courts and tin
1 trt of Appeals.
Aug. 13. is-iij.
TilK 1.HADIN'*
Tin and Sieve Emporium,
y t)u> rTnr to : h :r » ‘ »>•>«■* of
Stoves to M'kct from ia the State.
Oil Stoves, ice Cream Freezers,
Brass Kettles, Maslin Ket
tles. Toilet Ware, Ag
ate W are, Hand
made Tin
ware ;
ia fact everythin;;to be found ia a first-class
Tin and Stove House.
a Specialty. My stock is complete ami my
goods are the 1 - that can be bail. I think I
can please, but bear in ruiml that this very im
portant place is
North Charles Street,
J "W. Russell.
Feb. 26, 1800.
Acocst Sc uclt*, F. L. Ucps.srx, Jr.,
Fainter. Smith.
New Carriage Factory,
Charlestown, Jetfenon County, II. Ira.
\ 1r E theund-'mignedhare entered intoaCo
» f Partnership for the purpose of Manufac
turing and Repairing
Spring Wagons. DogCart . Sulkies, Sleighs, Ac.,
mi as tine style as can be done anywhere in the
Union at moderate prices. Being practical
meehahics we will be enabled to do all work
on correct, systematic principles, thereby pYo
duciug work, durable and handsome.
We kinw .d t i*1 soirteo< lir, 1
Ryan, so favorably known for yea's crunec
tion with Maj. Hawks’ Factory, to w.’ta th j
woodwork on oar maul:facturvs- .
Hoping to receives fair share r" •• — pdron
age, we pledge ourselves to gi r>
1 eeived.
’irShops on Bloom ery Turn 2 Squares
: from Main St.
May 21, 1885— tf.
To the Public.
HAVING purchas'd the FLOUR and GRIST
. MILL a: Charlestown known as the
1 “Locke Mill, "and put it in thorough repair for
i the manufacture of the very best quality of
: “Burr,” or old process dour, we respectfully
1 solicit publii p ;• •.:;ia. . There will always he
i on hand a supply of Flour. Com Meal, Mill
Feed, Ground Com. Cob, Etc., for ale or ex
I all orders wiil he delived at home of customer.
Mr. T. F. Eddy, an experienced miller, is in
terested with us in the Milling Business, and
will irive pro:upt attention to all orders.
Aug. 21). 188!). _
PAO t i; s' T-7i : ;
■»■».» Solisl lit .-a
OaldlVii.hr JjCr ot
\V. s. . (
ftT'.t. h m tie w• »: • t
timekeeper Vfistnttti hn»y,
)«olid A»oi i> bu&tior C*K«
Both ladic* ar.d gent - m«.
with works and ca»«i of
qu*l value ON t tt i u
ch locality can ae.u:*
_«*, ■ c -'.her r.iM) ;r .
rr j\* umb . IS «’ir
-r-H - _ ThfK »8i: i : Lai «
' "Ak the war aro All th w 1 •
nMd Jo it to *h<*w what we tend yon to th‘*e who r»l
fi.-rndt and ncighhonand th t# about yon—that alway»inn.'i
m valuable trade » *t»«. which hold* for year* w b«*n one* Mart* !.
and tboa w# art* repaid- 'V* r ay all •*!>«*•, freurht. He After
voa know an, if yoa woaid like to r* to work f *r u». you »n
asm from 980 !-> SMO i-r o.- b.d up*»M« A
Min.iiu A Co.. BoiSil 9. Fortlumt. Maine.
| | ,\S a full line of Blair’s Handy Paper T>»b
XX lets for sale, both for Fen A Pencil.
French Paper in tablets 35cts.
Linen Paper “ “ 35.
Bill Heads “ “ 35.
Statements “ ** 35.
Blank- ■ q , Bonds Ac 10.
i ’.ill and examine them.
it . inn nf nit (IllfflVTlM
and for the benetit of the inflicted. weoiVer the
same at $2.00 per oz.
. • on hand all tae pop liar p t modi
cines. Also keep all School Books A supplies
Feb. 15,1833.
%■ OODY A SANKY Hymns—1, 2, 3, and 4.
lm'HOOL SUPPLIES. -I have just received
^ a stock o: School Supplies—Lead Pencils
Slate Pencil'. Pens and Pen Holders, Compo
sjtion Books.
IJICTURK Frames—perfectly lovely ; Corres
pondence Cards —“ Daisies"; PlayingCardi
from 20 cts. to 75cts.: Mourning Paper and En
\TACTUM Oil, far Harness: Carbolic Acid
20 cts. per bottle: Insect Powders. 50 cts
lb.—the verv best; Hog Powders. 50 cts. lb. -
Add by ' GEO. T. LIGHT,
831 Drag
Far tilers.
Ij'VERY farmer should have a can of oui
j Brown or Red Paint. It is put up in } and
one gallon cans, already to put ou. The very
thing for painting gates, pumps, roofs, and all
suits of agricultural implements.
Apr. lfi. ’85.
Barter Shoj>.
'■pilEr mi In t: e rear of Watson House, in
1 t he alley, hxs been refitted and handsomely
furnished with improved Chairs. Ac., and will
be conducted by Samuel Brown. Customers
are assured of cleanliness in all the appoint
ents, forta de pr >mpt and oonrteom
8AM ( SL it I lc> W N,
Clothes Renovated.
May 2. in**
VI7Ecall 'he attention of lion ' keepers tc
yf the • 'owing: Gelatine, torn Starch
IrisIlGl ' -pioca. Ext. Lemen, Ext. Vanilla
Ext. Bitter Almond and French Rose Water
all of which we carry constantly in stock a'
lowest pric< s. AlAiUmi A CO.
Nor 17, l v»7.
Braddock Distillery,
Cv m it ::h la xd, M ary la x p.
Cumberland, Md., August 14, 1888.
Having been under assignment ns Lnited
I States storekeepers and gangers at the Brad
dock distillery of James Clark while in opera
tion, we hereby certify that in the manufac
ture of the Braddock l'ure live Whiskey only
rve and barley malt are used. Respectfully,
J. P. Willard,
L. H. Tkook,
John H.Yockg,
1\ Lillis,
U. S. Storekeepers and Gaugers,
Cumberland, Md., Aug. 13,1888.
James Clark A-Jib., Distiller*, do., Cumberland:—
Gextlemex—For several years past we have
used your whiskeys in our practice to the ex
clusion of all others. Repeated trials of your
Malted Rve and Barley Malt Whiskeys have
, convinced us that they are t he purest and most
uniformly reliable goods that we can find for
our sick. Yours truly,
Tims. M. Healy. M. 1).
W. W. Wiley, M. D.
M. A. Ii. F. Carr, M. 1).
C. H. Our M. D.
I)r. E. lv Goldsborough, a well-known phy
i sician of Washington, 1). C., writes :
Oakland, Md.. August 14, 1888.
I JIfssrt James Clark A- Co., Cumberland, Md.:
Gentlemen—I take pleasure in saying that I
regard your Draddock Whiskey as a tine and
1 excellent article, and cheerfully recommend it
for medicinal use.
Very truly yours,
E. H. Golpsdorocgh, M. I).
Winchester, Ya., Aug. 10,1888.
Dear Sirs—I have frequently used m my
practice here vour Braddock Pure Bye ami
Barley Malt Whiskeys. I believe them to be
perfectly pure and free from all adulterations.
Yours truly, W. P. McGvibe, M. D.
July 18, 1880-ly. _
Iusturtiuo© Ageucy,
Office Gibson Building, Charlestown.
Representing the following Companies:
Fire Insurance Company.
the largest and most popular Fire Insurance
Co. in America.
Hartford Life and Annuity of Hartford.
Equitable Life Assurance Society of U. 8.
.Etna Life Insurance Co., of Hartford.
Phoenix, of Hartford.
Continental, of New York.
Peabody, of Wheeling.
German, of Wheeling.
Jefferson, of Wheeling.
Liverpool and London and Globe, of England,
the largest foreign Company doing business in
J. S. FLEMING, Sliepherdstown ;
C. L. BARNHART, Duffields;
JAS. W. LEAGUE. Middleway.
CJjAS. H. TRAIL, Harper’s Kerry.
A sworn statement of the conditions of all
Foreign Insurance Companies represented in
this Agency will be found at the Clerk’s Office,
in compliance with Siute laws. All losses
promptly adjusted and paid at our office.
February 12. 1888. Agents.
Tee Jefferson Co. Mutual
Fire Insurance Company.
It. A. ALEXANDER. Secretary.
Office, Gibson Building, Court-House yard,
OFFERS to the people of Jefferson County,
Insurance in a safe Company at the actual
| cost of insurance, which is much cheaper than
the rates usually charged, and keeps the money
at home. Good risks from responsible parties
are invited. . .
Executive Committee meets every Friday.
DiREcroas—Jos. Trapnell, Henry B. Daven
port, J. Garland Hurst, John W. Rider, W. H.
p ja-wis. R. Preston Chew, Wm. L. Wilson,
IF.e’csie Baker, S. \V. Washington, II. L.Snyder
! CharU -> P. Wilson. John H. Zittlc, Jacob S.
Melvin, E. G. W. llerr, «saac II. Stridor.
IOOL R p. CHEW.President,
H. li. DAVENPORT.Treasurer.
• CoKJUn: .1 G. Hui\\ m.
H r. Lewis, Eugene Baker, Isaac H. Strider,
It. P. Chew, S. W. Washington.
.i. Aoairrs. -Middleway--J.G. Shirlsj;
Harpers Ferry—Chas. E. Trail; Shepherds
town- J.8. Fleming; Duffields—C.L-Barnhart
Charlestown—Washington A Alexander.
Carter House Reopened.
GEORGES. WATSON, Proprietor.
r|'HE CARTER HOUSE has recently under
1 gone a thorough renovation—newly paint
td. papered and furnished, and on Monday
Mav loth, was reopened lor the accommoda
tion of the public. Transient or Permanent
Guests are assured that the best provision wii!
• be made for their comfort in every prrticular
The House shall be a model of neatness ant
cleanliness, and the table will be abundantly
and richly supplied. Attentive and courteous
: servants, only, will be retained, and the pro
prietor will nut only* give general supervision
but close attention to details, so that the guest:
of the House shall have no room for complaint
but have complete satisfaction guaranteed
May 21,1S90. _
Howard and Baltimore Streets,
Baltimore, Md.
I TAKE this method of informing my friend:
and the public generally that I have leaser
the above well-known hotel fur a term of years
and have thoroughly renovated and refurnish
ed the same. 1 hope, by polite and strict at
tention to business to merit a liberal share o
public patronage.
Term* .'1.50 and $2.00 per day.
Aug. 8,1RS9. Proprietor.
Surveying and Conveyancing
1W1LL surrey anywhere, promptly and a
short notice—accuracy guaranteed. Spccia
attention paid in coanectiontherewithto DRAW
IN G I) E E L) S or any other i rst ru m i-nU of Wri ti ng
P. O.—Charlestown, Jefferson C"., W. Y a.
Dec. 8,1877. S. ROW ELL BROWN.
•Vcir Hoods.
N’ KW Raisins, Citron and Currants. Califor
nia Figs and Dates. C. I>. EBY .
i)UCKWHEAT FLOUR and N. O. Molasses
3—new crop. C. D. EBY .
HOMINY and Beans, and all flavors o
Fruit, l’uddine. C. D. EBY’.
\ti:w Potomac Herring in barrels, halve
and dozen. Shad and herring roe.
C. D. EBY.
Trarbrr —If by the U30 Of
you p-’.vo -no pair of Chocs n year, ana
a : ■’•'.is at IS cento la: *s throe tnonthfl.
fa. r • y ; euro Mac ..nfttUloiio
• in ohoo Leather puyt
iii fn ItM, I
w;n. . . . *nc Tumuli
WI-L • : . Oi •. ^ . •> CH^A-AihS {if f/,e
«IU .-/.IN you:- Old ' .£'»« f i#7?C.
YVUL •'.<!* CA*f'« C3«HANT»
/ _./ M*rry.T_ TVfv* / t',
\V0: Tr & RANDOLPH. I’hiladelpliUt.
The reason RADAM'S
most wonderful medicine,
is because it has never fail
ed in any instance, no mat
ter what the disease, from
LKPROUSY to the sim
plest disease known to the
fiunmn system.
The scientific men of to
day claim and prove that
every disease is
Exterminates the Microbes and drives them
out of the system, and when that is done you
cannot have an a- he or pain. No matter what
the disease, whether a simple case of Malaria
Fever or a combination of diseases, we cure
them all at the same time, as we treat all dis
eases constitutionally.
Asthma, Consumption, Catarrh,
Bronchitis, Rheumatism, Kid
ney and Liver Disease, Chills
and Fever, Female Troubles,
in all its forms, and, in fact,
every Disease known to the
Human System.
i. i
See that our Trade-Mark (same as above) ap
pears on each jug.
Send for hook “History of the Microbe Kil
ler,” given away by
Dealer in General Merchandise,
Charlestown, W. Va .Sole Agents.
July 9,1890.
Pn. Humphry* s’Sreanes are scientifically nwl
carefully prepared prescriptions; used for mauy
years In private practice with succe.ss.and forever
thirty year*used by the people. Every single Spe
cific Is a special euro for the disease named.
These Specifics cure without drugging, jpurg
j lrg or reducing the system, and an- In fact and
d cod the so vo reign remedies oltheWerld.
1 Fever I. ' n. tv- .91
9 Won - ■ over. Worm Colic...,
3 Crying Colic, or Tee thing of Infants .25
4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adults.25
5 Dysentery.Urlplng,BUlousCoUc... .25
6 Cholera Morbus, Vomiting .2.*
7 Cough*, Cold, Bronchitis.25
■S Neuralgia, Toothache.Foeeache.25
0 Headaches, sick Headache, Vertigo.25
1« Dyspepsia, Bilious Stomach... . .25
It Snpprr.-isccl or I’ainfal Periods..2.>
12 Whites, too rrofuso Ftrlods.25
1;; Croup. Cough, Dtmenlt Breathing .25
14 Salt IMieum,Emdpelas, Eruptions..25
15 Klu uni .tiwm. I hcumatlc l-e.lns.2.*
11 (i Fever and A got*, ChuS, IL.laria . .5;8
1 7 1’ltn, Blind or Bleeding.50
1 “ Ophtimltny, or Sore, or Weal: Eyes .50
ill Catarrh, 1m!ucnza.CoM In thcilead ,51)
20 Whooping Cough, Violent Coughs. .50
21 Ahthnin, Suppr - rd Breathing.50
•Z2 Ear *)i- .i ■ . ■ -
2,‘5 Scrol'uln
2-J (Jenernl Pc lilllt y .Physical Weakneas.Sl)
25 Dropsy, and Scant) Secretions..50
2tl *<•« SicKness, Slcinc: ■ BumIUdlng .50
27 Kidney Disease. .50
28 Nervous Debility Semloal Weak
n 1.09
29 Sore Mouth, Canker. .50
:iO Urinurj Weakness, 'Vetting Bed. .50
lit Faiufitf Periods, with Spasm. .50
:J2 DUeasesoftin Heart,fulpltatlonl.00
'Vi Epilepsy, spa«m, St. t iers' Dance.. 1.00
II I Diphtheria. UlceratedSoroThroat...50
- >1 i by Dr;: . t>, or I ad I MU OB r. H ie»
of price. Du. HtJtFHREYS’ Manual, (111 pages)
rU’hly bound In cloth and gold, mailed free.
IlumpbrcysMIodiciueCo.b ) Fulton St. N y.
I'sed by nl! ownersofllorsc nnd t'nt-.
tie. A Complimentary cope of Dr. Humphreys’
Veterinary Manual (500 pages) on treatment and
rare of Domestic Animals—norses. Cattle, sheep.
Hogs and Poultrv - Sent free. Hf.trBKiTB’
McpiaxE Co., 109 Fulton St., N. V
| Etook Cold,
I took Sick, !
! I tako My Meals,
I tako My Re3t, J
getting Tut too, for Scott's
Emulsion of Pure Cod Liver Oil
and Hvpophosphitesof Limeand
ient Consumption but built
daily. Take no other. (
pc: 1 Whiskey Habits
.: •* ’ l I. •• n
10 • in !•<M»k< f pur
it Fitt:i:.
,, I, . .v».iv . : I |;v,'; :
WAliaatO,(ia, Cilice l‘F a V. tilth: .
CA. and Fine Salt, repper, Saltpet •». .,d
J • Ground Sage for sale by C. D. EB V
TUK »> A I I Mi
She com . ho ront-s np.n my y : ’ ii'-.-: sight,
Likcfri* tally lwacon shining thru’ tin* night '
Wh« tJio* thy taut* sod foot !. Urge—thy j
A nd (otintc .inco alike be ii *ry mi;
My j*. at - • ttc yon is past cantr«l
T ;a "i 'cl: -a . I plenty to my famished oui! I
Hit cv;.;ct to learn my ligates v» him o • wish.
And murmurs—
Dansliferof Kriti, akitti'b :tr-1by «y.;
I’erc'.iine t. v tuea! you’ll hiingie -t t lie o
daj*. 1
Oh, v. Ii> pticra- tinate? Why, why so ■»!o,.v?
Art v. a.ting for tint bain-aad-et K* t" a ■
At letigili oil-comes again upon the sc-ae,
And beams ui>oii m • with a smile serene.
Like cbami ague iio'.tle popping out it.-, cork,
She shouts out—
“ beeforpork?”
Ob, fair one, tho’ no drinking man am 1,
1 fain some mild, tight beverage won' l try.
JCot onlv hungry am I, but athirst
Ami i could brink until my hide would burst.
Ob, for ice water, milk or lemonade,
Rome <• -I drink bring me, oh, thou lovely
At last »i.e sees my signal and far off—
Shouts at me
Come, come, thou shy, coy maid. In nr my ap- |
Have ! come to the end of this, my mcnl?
Is tills small ration all I am to draw?
Must famine's tooth forever at nte gnaw?
You think I've had enough—not so. net so!
Alt, little ot a boarder’s wants you know!
]f you'd but listen if you only would!
She answers -
Completion ot tile St. t lair Tuiiuel.
Guta iiait engineering skill, enterprise,
and capital have ju-.t succeed 'd in con
structing a new iitte between the Untied
States and Canada, a railway tunnel
under the St. Clair River from Sarnia to
Port Huron. Tint work marks a distinct
advance in engineering science owing to
novel au-l successful methods applied in
the construction. * Tho tunnel is 28,000
feet long from the begiuui g of one ap
proach to the end of the approach on tlie
opposite side, more than live miles Uf
this distance only G,(H0 feet, a little
more than a mile, are wholly under
ground, and of this only 2,310 feet, less
than half a mile, are under lire river.
There tiro 2,390 feet of tunnel under
Michigan soil and2,100 feet uud t ground
ou the oppo itc side of the river. Iho
following sentences outline fairly the
marvelous character of the tunnel: No
brick or stone was used in its construc
tion, and when fully ready for use it
will be simply an iron tube made of
plat 's; G.000 feet long and 2<i feet in di
ameter, perfectly round, and -valor tight;
as dry as a street in summer time,
lighted by electric light, ventilated by
nir engines, and kept at the righ tem
perature with steam pipes. ’ i no tunnel
was formally opened oa August 23; it*
cost Will be"nn ■■?;. . of $2,ub0,< 00. and
nllboug t owned by • n independent
company “it is to ‘ ‘: - !’-ud ptu
p >sea a port ion of t •• . ' •* sy-.i’in tJf
tiuj Grand Trtn k !' tv. C'ony>.uiy, yet
other c.-utt ’ l*’°
/■’ *■, , i t* ilt barr d fiOiii
iU \U\" ; ’ ’
|»u\v l!i* .\niHilrs Hied*
I. Pet i v as rniciJiu i i*i Home*
his head -.1 ova, oil a cron similar to that
used in the a xecnt.on of Jesus.
2 Andrew was bound to a cross aud
left to die irons exhaustion.
3. St. Jam s ti e Great was beheaded
b\ order > f Herod, at Jerusalem.
•i. St. James the L -S3 was thrown from
a high pinnacle, then stoned, and finally
killed with a fullers ctub.
5. Si. Pi blip was bound and hanged
against a pi ar.
0. St. Par: holomcvr vv ?* llayed to death
by command of a barbarous king.
7. Si. Matthew v.a> killed witli a hal
8. St. Thom a; was shot ’>y a shower of
arrows while at prayer . ad afterward
run through sbe b dy with a lane •
9. St. Simon was crucified after tho
maimer of Jesus.
10. St. Mark was dragged through the
(greets of Alexandria and he expired.
II. St. Luke was hanged oa an olive
tree iu Greece.
12. St. J dm (l ed a n iturai death.
13 St. Paul was beheaded by com
mand of Nero.
14. Judas “fell and bis bowels gushed
out. ”
15. St. Barnabas was stoned to de ath
bv Jews.
Useful Illnls.
It is not generally known that tho
t easiest way to clean shoe, or rubber
overshoes " liich have become mini ly is
with vaseline.
Keep nickle, silver ornaments, and
mounts bright by rubbing with woolen
cloth saturated in spirits of ammonia.
Salt os a tooth powder is better than
almost anything that can lx? totiglr. It
keeps the teeth brilliantly white and tho
gums hard and rosy.
To drive away ants, scrub the shelves
or drawers that they frequent with
strong cartolic soap, after which sprin
kle red pepiier in every crevice.
To renovate scratched furniture, dis
solve beeswax in turjicntiiic, making it
of the consistency of molass s; apply
with a woolen cloth, then rub briskly
with a dry piece of flannel. Tho im
provement is wonderful.
Why If Is Foolscap.
. It is often a-ked why a certain kind
of paper is known by the name of
“foolscap.’’ When Oliver CroniV'(1. be
came Protector, after the ex.-•cuti >n
Charles L, he caused a stamp represent
ing the cap of liberty to be placed upon
the pnjier used by tho government
Soon after the restorati >n*of Charles II.
he had occasion to use some psqier for
dispatches, when some of this paper was
brought to him. O: observing the
stamp he ask d its Meaning, and, on
being informed, hi* said: “i k it a- ay;
I will have nothing tod) with a fool’s
Worth Their Weight in rounil Note*.
Many parents are apt to con-ider their
daughters worth their weight in gold,
but It Scotch gentleman estimated his
two daughters'value at cv i a i i _ li* r
rate than this, bequeathing to each her
weight in £1 notes. The elder seems to
have been slinn <-r than her sister, for
she got only £31 200, while the youDger
received £35,344.
Or you are all worn out, really cool -or notun.g
it is general dehiity. Try
nuowx’8 mo a annus.
It will cure you. and give a pow ftite. sola
1 l/y all dealers iu me
A remarkable increase in the amount
©f ugar import d into this comitry has
token place in the past few years, the
value of our imports of sugar, molasses,
etc., in the twelve month., ending June
30, 1883, amounting to $08,531,495, while
las' year it was $89,787,284. Iu neither
rns‘ do these figures include the impuris
fin’ii the Hawaiian Islands, which last
year amounted to $11,539,142, and which
would swell the grand total to more than
$100,000,000. The increase is due. chiefly,
to the heavy increase in the imports of ;
liect sugar, which comes mainly from
Germany. In the twelve months ending
June 30, 1888, our imports of beet sugar
from Germany were about 2 per cent, of
oar total sugar imports, while last year
they were nearly 1G per c nt.; indeed,
Germany lias uow taken second place in (
the countries supplying the United
States with sugar, as is shown by the
following table of the imports, ending 1
June 30, 1890:
Austria Hungary.- $1,575,401 j
Brazil - -- -- - -- -- - 1,650.31
Danish West Indies. 490.254 |
i ..
Croat Britain and Ireland - - - - lWl.b,«» j
Briti-h West Indies ------ 8,910,130 |
Briti-h (iuinna - -- -- -- - 4*05,370 i
Hawaiian Islands ------- 11,550,142 I
Dutch Hast Indies ------- 2,7—
Ban Domingo - -- -- -- -- 1,716,480
Cuba - -. 30.009.0n)
Porto Hico - -- --.3,581,217
1 liilippine Islands ------- 0,8b,850
For the year ending June 30, 1888, tbe
imports of I eet sugar into tlio United
.. . - __i .1 .-.i...
Ottllt'9 IIM1A1 VMIJUUM v. -
only $1,321,516; for 13S8-’S9 they rose to
$o,8M,407, and for 1889- 90, for which
the returns have just beau compiled,
they have advanced to $16,098,22-1 —
[The Stockholder.
Spectacles in Art.
Among tho figures forming part of the
architectural decorations of tho interior
of Henry VII’s chapel is one of a saint
reading a book and wearing a pair of
spectacles without side straps and of tho
form that used to I*o distinguished by
tho name of “goggles."
Such early spectacle glasses were cir
cular in form and lixed in frames or
rims of leather, connected by a waist or
curved piece of the same material
Leather lias a ct r • in elasticity, enough,
at least, to hold the glasses in position
on the nose. I have got bucli a pair,
probably not later than tho time of
Charles II.
These leather rimmed goggles appear
to have been succeeded by glasses of tho
same shapo with runs of tortoise shell
and a ste-1 waist. \u exami lo of tho
early part of the last century in my pos
! session, in the original black ti-h skin
! rase, shows that there was difficulty in
! attaching the waist to toe lim with tho
I necessary firioiie.-.s. Hence arose tho
rims with a rigid waist and side piec©3
f< |ceej' ig the “spectacles’* in position.
But they v. «ro heavy and clumsy,
whether iii tortoise shell or horn, and tho
difficulty still remained of making a re
liable bingo in sucli hr . tie material.
This seems to havo brought about tho
heavy gold, silver, aud metal rimmed
spectacles of our grandfathers.—[Notes
and Queries. _
Cnrln»lti«»H of Sunburn.
Sunburn on tho snow lias been tho
subject < f an interesting investigation
l,y Dr. Robert L. Bowles. Alpine
climbers concede the curious fact that
tun on snow burns uioro quickly than on
rocks or in heated valleys at a low
elevation, and Dr. Bowles remarks that
sunlight reflected from freshly fallen
snow act ■; much more energetically on
the skin than that reflected from ol ler
snow. Dr. Bowles ouo brilliant day
painted Ins face brown and a cc-nded tho
Corner Hi at, where there was much
snow. There were aioiit 80 others mak
ing tho ascent In tho evening all ex
cepting Dr. Bowles were smarting from
the effects of sunburn. lie points out
that in Morocco and ail along tho uorth
of Africa the inhabitants blacken them
selves round the eyes to avert ophthalmia
from tho glare of the h t sand. In Fiji
the natives abandon their red and white
stripes when they go fishing on the reef
in the full glare of the sun and blacken
tlu ir faces. In the S kkim hills also tho
natives bh.cken themselves round tho
eyes as a protection from the glare of tho
sun on newly fallen snow. Dr. Bowl s
concludes that heat is not tho direct
cause of '•unburn, but that it is probably
caiK-ra u) vue uuiuk w» -
of light which are reflected from tho
Enow.—[Loud >11 Daily News.
prohibition Among Hallway Kmployccs.
The Now York Independent has been
investigating tho attitude of railroad
companies toward the uso of intoxicat
ing liquors hy their employees. Sixty-six
officials replied to a circular letter sent
out by tho Independent. Every one of
tho roads replying bus cither specific
rules, or a policy that is generally under
stood, forbidding intoxication. Fifty
four require absolute total al*tiuenco
while on duly, aud 23 absolute total
abstinence, not specifying “on duty. "
Nineteen requir that employee's shall not
be intoxicated even while off duty; 13
specify that total abstinence will lie con
side rod a condition to promotion. Nearly
all testify that they have very little
trouble with enforcing their rules against
the u o of liquors. One road, Kansas
City. Fort Scott, and Memphis, requires
tho signing, prior to employment, of
a total ah-tinence pledge.
A Kilo Story.
Some fishermen engaged in Belfast
Lough recently picked up a very largo
seagull, which was seen approaching tho
boat with wings outspread floating on
the water, hut quite dead. The men
were puzzled to account for the progress
it made through the water, as it went
faster than the boat; but as it came near
it was found that, wound securely round
the body and under the wings, was a
string of cordage, which, on closer ex
amination, they discovered was attached
to a targe paper kite then flying above
them at a considerable height. Tho kite
furnished tho propelling power. Tho
bird had evidently, while flying at Bel
fast, got entangled in the string of a
boy’s kite, had been unable to extricate
itself, and, taking to the sea, had been
drowned in its efforts to obtain freedom.
i j . UYSfliFSIA
IV Uiewn’r. Iron Iliitcrs.
phrsichuu recommend It.
All dealers keep it. J1.00 per bottle. Genuine
has trade mark and crossed red liuea on wrapper.
A VlvM l>*-«crl|»lliiii »f One of Hie Ilcautj
Spot* of lh< Ilitrtli,
The Yo-emito Valley, in the liean of
the .S vria Nevada, is a noble mark for
the t ;"< ler. whether tourist, Intanlst.
geologist, or lover of wilderness pur*
an 1 simple. But those who are free may
find the journey a long one, not becatiM*
of the mites, for they are not so many —
only about 850 from San Franeisco, and
passed over by rail and carriage roads
in a day or two—but the way is so beau
tiful that oue is beguiled at every step,
and tho groat golden days and weeks
and months go by uncounted. How
vividly ray own first journey toYoseniite
comes to my mind, though made more
than a score of years ago, writes Johu
Muir in the Century. I 6et out afoot
from Oakland, on tho bay of San Frati
ci-co, in April. It was the blootu time
of the year over all the lowlands nud
ranges of tho coast; the landscape wns
fairly drenched with sunshine, the larks
were singing and the hills were so cov
ered with flowers that they seemed to 1k>
painted. Slow indeed was my progress
through theso glorious gardens, the first
of the California llora I had seen. Cat
tle and cultivation were making few
scars as yet, and I wandered enchanted
in long wavering curves, aware uow
and then that Yosemite lav to the east
ward and that some time I should find it.
0 i shiuiug morning, at the head of
Pacheco Pass, a landscape was dis
played that, after all my wanderings,
still appears as the most divinely beauti
ful and sublime 1 have ever beheld.
There at my feet lay tho great central
plain of California, level as a lake, 30 or
40 miles wide, 400 long, one rich furred
bed of golden composite, And along
the eastern shore of this lake of gold
rose the mighty Sierra, miles in height,
in massive, tranquil grandeur, so glori
ously colored and so radiant that it
seemed not clothed with light, but
wholly composed of it, like the wall of
6ome celestial city. Along the top, and
extending a good way down, was a rich
pearl gray belt of snow; then a belt of
blue and dark purple, markiug the ex
tension of tho forests; and stretching
along the baso of the rango a broad belt
of rose purple, where lay tho miners’
gold and the open foothill gardens-all
tho colors smoothly blending, making
a wall of light clear as crystal and in
effably fine, yet firm as adamant Then
it scorned to mo tho Sierra should be
called not the Nevada or Snowy Range,
but the Kango of Light And after 10
years in the midst of it, rejoicing and
wondering, seeing the glorious floods of
light that fill it—tho sunbursts of morn
ing among the mountain peaks, the
broad, noonday radiauco on tho crystal
rocks, the flush of tho nlpenglow, and
tho thousand dashing waterfalls with
their marvelous abundance of iriaed
spray—it still seems to mo a rango of
light. But no torrostiial beauty may
endure forever. The glory of wildness
has already departed from tho great cen
tral plain. Its bloom is shed, and so in
part is the bloom of tho mountains. In
Yosemite, even under tho protection of
the Government, all that is jierishablo is
vanishing space*. _
Originality Vermis Plagiarism.
The writer or thinker who puts an old
i loa into a now ami impressive form is
fully as much of a public benefactor as
the man who invents a new idea. Tho
man with an absolutely novel idea is a
phenomenon not often seen in history *>i"
literature. All of us are borrowers. If
ideas were refused recognition because
something similar had Iwen proposed
before, there would l»e a pretty outlook
for progress in civilization. Thi-* is as
true in literature as in history. The just
criterion of a lifernry id* a is not whether
it is new, but whether it is nbly put and
forcibly developed. Plenty of people
before Mr. Hubert Louis Stevenson’s day
had reflected upon man's dual nature;
but “I)r. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde” was none
the less original for that; indeed, one of
the highest tributes which the public can
pay to a lit rary man is the confetsion
tiiat he has | ut into clear expression the
ideas which were not original, but which
luid floated vaguely In the human min 1
ever siuco man began to think. W ho in
the long succession of philosophers and
sages ever propounded a really new idea?
“There is nothing new under tho sun,”
said the Preacher. The originality of
history, pnuosopny, ana uwnHua u..n
consisted in putting old trutlis and
aspirations into new forma—[New \ork
Commercial Advertiser._ _
liacilll on a Bald Head.
Dr. Saymonne claims to have isolat’d
a bacillus, called by him “Imcillus crini
vorax, ” which is the cause of alopecia.
It is, lie Bays, found only on the scalp
of man, other hirsute parts of the body
and also the fur of animals being fr<*«
from it The bacilli invade the hair
follicles and make the hair very brittle,
so that they break off to the skin. Then
the roots themselves are attacked. If
the microbes can be destroyed early in
the disease the vitality of the hairs may
be preserved, hut after the follicles are
invaded and all their structures injured
the baldness is incurable. Ihc following
is Dr. Haymonne’s remedy to fr.vent
baldness: Ten parts crude cod liver oil,
ten parts of the expressed juice of
onions, and five parts of mucilage or the
yelk of an egg are thoroughly shaken
together and the mixture applied to the
scalp and well rubbed in once a week.
Tliis, he asserts, will certainly bring
back the hair if the roots are not already
destroyed, but the application of the
remedy must be very distressing to the
patient'.-, frierols and neighbors.—[Med
ical Record. _
fli.k* in Haloing flop*.
| “IIop raising Is the height of gam
bling in the agricultural line, ” remarkc I
Mr. J. D. Iler, the welL known brewer.
“ I have seen hops sell for 8 cents a pound
and 1 have seen them sell for $1 50 |*rr
pound. Some hop raisers have made
$2,000 and $3,000 per acre; others have
lost about as much. It is al>out as ri»ky
as horse racing or poker playing, and
hop raising hasn’t half the elements of
fun that can be found in these popular
sports. This year hoj* are bringing
about 35 cents per pound and are still
going up. *—[Kansas City limes.
Xeuralgic Persons
And tho«e troubled with ncrrot:«nea revolting
from fare or overwork will be relieved by taking
Jirotvn’s Iron Hitters. Genuine
in. trade mark and crossed red lines on wrapper

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