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AFFAIRS IN NEW CASTLE
Great Cargo of Jute Passes Up From Calcutta. IDLE MEN OAN REPAIR 8TREET8. KT KoUlthitandlog the Dul a Young Society log Become a BeneAfttAlkcurtliinlili Flml Plenty of Money to Spend,— The Argomene Was 135 Daya on the Ocean Special Correspondence Evening ^Journal. New Cabtlb, Aug. 10.— After a pass age of 185 days the ship ArgomeDe passed up th« river yesterday from Cal cutta with 12,126 bales of jute. It is oue of the largest cargoes of this char-, ester that has even been landed here. Captain Thomas's family was increased two weeks ago by the arrival of a daughter, whose birthplace Is recorded as on the deep blue sea. •rade Even I.ftat Week's Suggestions Heeded# "See here," said a well known tax payer yesterday, "I aee the comment iu the EVENING Journal has had its effect. Men are tearing up that rough atone pavement up street, but keep ou aud, first of all, call attention to the danger ous breaks iu the pavement opposite the colored church on Union street. Aud now that the pest boles aloug tho Dob blnsville road are dry, why not have those deep ditches thoroughly cleaned out. There are plenty of men Idle this week and it could be done to advantage." These ditches along Seventh street have been the cause of much complaint from time to time, and surely a better oppor tunity could not be had than the present to do the work. There's Always Money for Sport. WL lie the cry of hard times is going the usual rounds from New Castle no treat sign of hard times was shown here Jesterday morning when 184 people to Woodland Beach ou the steamer Thomas Clyde. This meaut $50 and on an average everyone who went spent fifty cents more, so over $100 weut out of the "'hard times" city yesterday oil one steamboat. weut Feared lllood-Polson From a Cnt. On Tuesday evening Frank Bridge water, youngest son of Jeweler James G. Bridgewater, cut his foot badly by treaoingon a piece of glass. Durlug the night It pained him very much and it was feared blood polsen would set iu, but all those fears are banished now. A Private Hut Important Event. Notwithstanding the stringency of the money market and tbe continuing lack of confidence, one of New Castle's gay young men will, this evening, take unto himself a wife. Although the oontract ing parties are le iding social lights tbe ceremony will be private. OfT for Fun nt I lie Pithing Hanks, ga, About fifteen men from here went to the fishtng banks last evening with the Wilmington excursion on the echoouer Abbie 8. Incident, of th« Day. The well-known large iron ocean tug Underwriter put Into port yesterday afternoon. She was much admired Iasi, evening aud was visited by over 2C0 peuplé'. Among those from here who went to Woodland Beach on the steamer Thomas Clyde yestrrday were the members of the N.C.C.C. Club! They all wore red rib bon badges and tbrdb of the number had the above initials 8 printed on their badges Yesterday afternoon at Battery Park the Morgan Stars defeated the Tonsorial Recruits,in a five inning game of ball by a score of 9 to 0. Efforts are being made to have a boat race here on Saturday afternoon between about fifteen gunning boats. There some good pullers here and final arrange mentB will be made to-day. The Sunday school of the First Baptist Cbnrcb is on its annual picnic to dav In McFsrlan s,woods. William Tidwell, a bright young man of 8hiwtown, is indisposed malaria. The American liner British Princess passed down yesterday on tier vovage to Liverpool. Personal Even,». Mrs. A. Tamer, of Philadelphia, and Miss Bertha Meade, of Chatham, N. J„ are the guests of Mrs W. D. Green. Johu Dawson, of Biltimore, is visiting friends In town Mrs. Martha Sullivan and Miss Mary Sullivan are spending two weeks with Salem friends. Mrs. Ann M Gallagher of New Ca««l an with SftOPjjHCS rA I & V\* ■f A ONE ENJOYS Both the method and results when oyrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant tod refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys tem effectually, dispels colds, head fetes and fevers and cures habitual constipation, ßyrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever pro duced, pleasing to the taste and feptable to the stomach, prompt in A action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most hialthy and agreeable substances, its Uny excellent qualities commend it Jb all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Fi and $1 bottles by all leading drug gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try lL l>o not accept any -vbstitute. ac is for sale in 60c CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAM FRANCISCO, CAL. vwitmu, tr. MEIN rosi r « » 'ctoäl Bakincp ^Powder Absolutely Pure A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest of all in leavening strength.-Latest United States Government Food Report. Royai, Hakim) PowdirCo 11)6Wall 8t. N. Y and Mrs. Tammany of Philadelphia are spending two weeks at Atlantto City. Miss Elsie Butler and Miss Mamie Gal lagher visited friends lu Wilmington, yesterday. Mrs. Courtenay, Mrs. Adams and Mrs Case, of Philadelphia, were the guests of Mrs. Andiew M. Gallagher yesterday. P. J. McCormack, of Philadelphia, was the guest of Charles Soyder yesterday. Misses Mary and Anna McDowell, of Philadelphia, are the guests of the Misses Duffy, on Market street. Mrs. Collins and daughter, of Phila delphla, returned home last evening from vlBittng New Castle friends. Mrs. James M. Wise left yesterday to spend some time at Ooeau Grove, N. J. Rev T. E. Martludale has returned from Camden c&mp, where he preached on Tuesday. Miss Edith Hushebeck is visiting relatives at Middletown. Miss Wilsey Woodcock, of Salisbury, Md , Is visiting her sister, Mrs T. E Martludale. Fishing iKiles, lines, hooks, etc. shells, frnit Jars,etc. I. T. STOOPS ■ < 1st your coal, 2,240 pounds from Htoops. ' Loaded OFFICER GRANT CAFTER TRAMPS. They Must Not Mteal Rides on the Del aware Railroad-Middletown News. Special Correspondence Evening Journal. Middletown, Aug, 10.—Special Officer Howard Grant, of the Delaware railroad, came to town on the 4.81 express yester day afternoon. He is looking for tramps stealing rides on the passing trains. The railroad company has ordered every oue caught on the traius to be arrested and looked up for a hearing. The scholars of the Forest Presby terian Sunday school were takenHI th Ir annual picnic to Augustine Pier early yesterday moring. Five large peach wagons were filled to overflowing by the happy youugaters, all of whom say they had a lovely time. Peach buyers from New York, Phila delphla and Baltimore are noticed go arrivlng tug south on the 9.11 train from Wilmington, A peach buyer here this morning stated that he believed next week would be by far the largest peach ship ping week of the Beason. About 150 baskets altogether were shipped from this poiut yesterday afternoon. It was Theodore H. Armstrong, who was Injured In the boiler explosion of the Chincoteague steamer, and not Mr. Mitten, BvfesiNQ Journal. Photographer Sererk S. Wilson Is at tending the Brandywine Hum mil near Wilmington. Edward R«ed, the popular clerk of the recorder's office, Wilmtugton, Is passing bis vacation days with numerous rela tives and friends in this town. Wallace Cann, formerly of this town hut now of Phllade phia, is staying at Augustine Pier for some days. Louis Stain is spending his vacation with his Chestertown, Md., friends. stated in Monday's as was camp FOR THE MOST POPULAR TEACHER. A Free Trip to the World's Fair One of the Premiums. Special Correspondence Kventmr Journal. Dovrh. Ang. 10. —A meeting of the stockholders of the Delaware State Fail was held at tbe office ol tbe secretary here Tuesday afternoon. Some routine business was transacted. It was decided to build new track stables besides making other needed improvements. One of the premiums that will no donbt attract considerable Interest for this year is that of a free trip to the World's Fair for the most popular yonng woman school teacher in the state of Delaware. During the fair a ballot box will be stationed near the gates and every p*rson going in will be giveu a ticket upon which be cau write the of his favorite teacher. Oo the last day of the fair, three competent judges will count the ballots. In addition to this free trip to the World's Fair, P. Burnet, of this town, has further offered à thousand dollar policy on tbe teac her's life for one year, also an accidental policy of three thousand while she is name The probabilities are that this will be a most Interesting as well as exciting contest. SERIES OF RACES NEAR NEWARK. Will He Given Hr llie Funner»' Driving Association - Ml. Carmel I^flge CelT brmtloa. Special Correspondence Evening Jonrnal Nkwabk, Aug. 10.-The Farmers' Driving Association of Franklin, north of this town, will give a series of races on Saturday afternoon, August 26 The following classes will make up tbe pro gram: 2 40, 2 50, 3.09, 8 10 and 8 20. Iu addition to this there will be a special race for colts. Mt. Carmel Lodge. No. 14, F. A A Y M., of this town, will celebrate Its eigh teeath anniversary on Thursday evening August 17, at which time their new hall New London aveDue will be dedicated Masonic purposes by the Most Worship ful A frit, an Harmony Grand Lodge of Delaware. A street parade will take place before the dedication. The National Cornet Baud of Wilmington will furnish music. Half Rate Excursions to tbe World's Fair. iJÎÏ'ÂÏÎ" and Ohio Railroad Com oany will run a series of spécial " World's Fair for which ?,f ooL C r eU t . oCh ! l ' aB ° will be sold at rate Yo?k roun<l ,r| P ,rom New iSZ. Tt d i* 1 . ' ut , lon » west ae far as Baitl Ïnd e i4th* ' < Th« 8 August 5th. 9th. «m. Ä :àà h ir a,or '!f l ' mloth '' r conveniences, and an experienced Tourist agent will «c. company each train to look afu-r tire com fort of passengers, ht nus fo-meal- will be the'ouVwL'îd'^'onîIj' l1, «et* will be valid for 1" jpt trner 0,1 *Pecl«l trains only, except ing . that from way pointa they will be honored on local traius to tliu nearest eta. ton at which the trains are scheduled lo stop. They will no valid for return Jour ?-sL ,D d *f voacbes on all trains leaving Chicago within ten days, including dav of em to exear exear Following I« ach-dule of the special treina ▼trinity** tr ° m 1 ' rlnilp&1 «tâtions ta tu* Wilmington .uST*. m. fit!» Arrive at Chicago next .lay at 1.15 n. m . ««member the detea: Auguat 5th, Vtli and i: (■• THE CLOVER FIELD. Treatment Aft«r II»rvfit—The Mower*! Teeth Rent the Cow's Teeth. Close pasturing young clover after harvest is the general custom, but some farmers think mowing instead has ad vantages that cannot be ignored if the best results are to be secured. The ob jections to pasturing aru that stock in variably eat where the grass is weakest, leaving the rankest growth as a last re sort. The consequence is an uneven crop, besides irregular fertilization of the soil. The mower is far superior to pastur ing if wo aim at a clean field and finö, even stand of clover and the crop when well cured into hay. Tho principal ad vantages of this method are: We will have a clean and even field for hay the following season, but the most impor tant is tho gradual eradication of bitter weed, the worst weed pest on the farm. Travel over your broad country during the month of September and find if yon can a ripened stubble field with young clover which is wot overgrown with bit ter weed. Why should this intruder at every rotation of crops stand in its full vigor, robbing the young clover of so much fertility, which the latter should havo. Pasturing does not destroy it, for the stock will not eat it except as a last resort, and when cows eat it the result is bitter milk. Now, brother farmer, why foster this intruder at the expense of your better friend (clover) when it may be barrel out? asks a Rural New Yorker corre spondent who no longer fears its en croachment. Ho says: Havo yon ever thought of why or how it is always on hand at a regular period? Of course the weed, as other weeds, is always on hand in our corn and potato fields, but not in such quantity as in wheat stubbles. The reason is that we have been growing a full crop of well ripened seed on every wheat stubble field sown with clover. Instead of pasturing, mow your young clover, wheat, stubble, bitter weed and all about the last of August or first of September, or just before the seed of the weed is ripe enough to germinate cure the whole as hay, utilize it by throwing it in front of tho stock in tho stable, let them pick out the clover and use the stubble for bedding. If a good growth, it will be worth tons of hay. In addition, you have not sown a crop of weeds for next season, but do not think you have dore with it until you cease growing seed, but just as soon as thereisno more seed in tho ground, and we grow no seed, it will no longer trouble us, and henceforth wo may expect to grow pure field crops instead of those mixed with weeds. In tho foregoing plea for the clover culture there is not so much dif ference in the cost of mowing and gnaw ing off tho clover field. On one hand tho cattle eat off part of tho grass—there is no cost to the farmer in the harvest ing. Tho cattle, however, leave the weeds and coarse grass—just what do not want left. The mower takes everything, and later the cattle pick out what they want and leave the rest. The only difference is that this selection is mado in the barn instead of in tho field, and the rejected stuff is put where it do no more harm. now we can Suggestion to Poultry Farmers. Every poulterer with large flocks needs at least a few acres for cropping and penning his birds upon alternately. One source of loss is wasting the drop pings or selling them at too low a price when a largo return might lie derived from them if used for growing good family and poultry food. But the prin cipal reason why tho farm should be large enough to alternate the runs with crops is to keep it clean and prevent dis ease. An excellent plan for cropping and penning land is illustrated in the cut shown herewith and thus described in The Farm Journal: Rows of posts are set permanently rod apart or less. On these wire net is ' W' t DIVIDING THE HUNS. stretched to remain. Net hurdles are used for the ends and divisions. Every alternate space is used for a crop and afterward inclosed while tho run used for fowls is cropped. This time in fencing, the Innd is easily worked in long rows and furrows, and the green stuff for the birds is always easily ob tained for feeding them three times per day. now savofl The hurdles dividing the runs may lie placed near the buildings when the birds are first turned in ami moved back a rod or so each week. In this way the floclc cannot run over, tramp down and wasto the food on the wholo plot in a «hört time. l.chnr* From the Experiment Stations. According to an Illinois station report. 6.000,000 acres are annually planted with corn in that state alone. Some of tlie experiment stations have actually struck the same figures of Rural New Yorker's recipe for the bordeaux mixture—viz, one quarter of a pound each of limo and copper sulphate to each gallon of water. At the Utah station they find in two years' trial that increasing the size of the pieces of seed potatoes increase« the yield, but they donbt if pieces larger than one-fourth of the potato will yield enough more to repay the cost of the extra amount of seed required. At the New York station . , ... » ; concentrated foods like cottonseed meal, lir seed meal etc., furnished the richest . .. manures in feeding tests to ascertain the relative value of fertilizing matter in different classes of fools. Next in order cam3 the leguminous crops, as clover, etc., then followed toot crops. peas, grains, and lastly Gentlemen can increase their incomes by soliciting life insurance for the largest strongest and beat company in th# world' Apply to Anson A. Maher DAYS OF DEATH. Cholera Infantum Rages Like an Epidemic. Infants Dying From Want of Proper Food. How to Preserve the Lives of the Bullies. Boon Within the Beach of Every FamiJy. The Good That Follows the Use of Lactated Food. "Infants are suffering lrightfully, in these days," said a physician to an Kvknino Journal man yesterday. "July and August are fatal months for children and the death rate from cholera infantum will keep up during September "Cholera infantum, under which title many cases of indigestion are reported, is a preventable disease," and he showed the reporter a recent grouping of statis tics, from which it appeared that this disease was preventable by the use of lactated food. Hundreds of physicians prescribe this lactated food for their little patients at the beginning of summer, with the assurance that the dread disease will not appear in that family, Thousands of muthers have testified to the fact that lactated food bas doue wha„ nothing else coaid do—saved the lives of their little ones. No better evidence can be offered of Its superiority than the ^many Instances lu which fretful, peevish, and sleepless babies, as soon as put upon Jlactated food, sleep all night and wake up laugh ing. The happy change. physicians say,is solely due to the superior'nourlsh lug and satisfying qualities of this food. It must be borne in mind that lac tated food is so Inexpensive that It Is within the reach of every family. For twenty-five cents a mother can buy a package that contains enough to make ten pints of cooked food. The most skillful specialists in chil dren's diseases lave publicly advised mothers that to be on the safe side they should use lactated food uqtil their children are old enough to come to the table. It strengthens the week ones and keeps the well babies strong. A Grocery Store Closed By a Constable The grocery store of James B War.en, at No. 529 East Sixth street, has been closed by Constable A. S. Hurlock. Six attachments were placed in the ban s of Magistrate McWhorter, against. Warren, which aggregated between $850 and $•100. They were issued by George W. Wells & Bro., for $86; Harvey & Minier, $84 85; Nicholas Tate & Co., Philadel phia, $84 15; Henry A. Fry & Co., Phils delph a, $110; Quigley & Mullin, $20.75, and ae^ther by a Mr. Tully for a small amount. ITEMS OF INTEREST. Elder Berry—"Joblota made a bad break in church to-day." Mrs. Berry—"What did he do'/" Elder Berry- Subscribed ten dollars to ward sending Dr. Thirdly to Korope. and ottered to double the amount if they would make it Africa."—Life. What Do You Take Medicine for? Becauee yon are sick and want to «et well, or because you wish to prevent illness. Then remember that Hood's Sarsaparilla cukes all diseases caused by impure bl.od. Plirély vegetable—Hood's Pills—25c. Horse-dealer—"I always pick ray custo mers." Friend—"Do your 1 was told that you skinned them."—Brooklyn Life. One (Treat trouble with Governor Waite^ is that he won't wait.—Evening World. Sunday Exenr.lon. to Bay Ridge. To Baltimore by rail, thence 31) miles down Oheeuneake bay on steamer Columbia. Ratblng, ssiling. fishing Special train via B <L O. R R. will leave Wilmington (Market street) at 7.20 a. m., and Delaware avenue at 7.60, arriving at Bay Ridge at 11.45 a. m. Re turning (all raill train will | leave Hay Ridge at 5.30 p. m., and arrive at Market street. Wilmington, at 0.15 p. trip «1. _ Solomon was esteemed a wise man in his day, but then in Solomon's day no one bad ever seen a Harvard Sophomore.— Texas Siftings. m. Round TEETH. H J . : a r 8 ® 1 H >" - ^ 1*1 i t qI fan £ S I H « s W gw C3 IO 2 w S S3 5 * K ,-E « £ g - o 8H ca co a. X h « H ui .9 M U a ■ ■ ^ §8 M «'Of. b J£â X CO — B £ lO D * 5*1 GO h H±33± Worth a Guinea a Box. A trifling dose from a 25-cent box of Beecham's Pills (Tasteless) will frequently prove as effective as a doc tor's prescription. 10 THOMAS McHUOH WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER, 1 No. 12 Market Street. Wilmington, Delaware HA s. ? 54 8: I Saratoga The »Oft delteloue aar T* «# ^ 14§ss Bilden "The Pearl I I i of Purity." s I I Ttae only Table Water battled wttb iu own Natural Gas as It flows from tbe spring. It spouts up through Ml feet of solid roc k amt Is not exposed to the air until opened for use. \ positively pure Table Water. HOl.OlN BOTTI.F.S BTI.T. Saratoga Kissinger» dinger Ale Is made from It and contains Water. I )»st i I f< si § x; no manufactured Cas. THE KEELEY INSTITUTE. u 617 WEST STREET, WILMINGTON, DEL. FOR THE SPECIAL TREATMENT OF THE LIQDOR, OPIUM, CHLOEAL ANE COCAINE HABITS. TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS PER W r EEK for treatment Patienta nnlact boarding place«. Hoard can be obtained for $4 per weeïfîm? upward ** 86 ect the r 0WB The treatment of "THE KEELEY INSTITUTE" at Wilmington Is In everv reanor. tor? there"* 1 VIMITORS C(5i&fÂÏ.T*Y d IVvîrw r? 1 ®^ ff* «applied us direct from the lubJ^ Write^CfuR P«Uc.lÎArs lo^he ma ^ 8lrlctly "^deuilal. FAR. S. WHIT«, M. D., Medical Director. MR. ABBOTT BELCHER, Manager QUEEN * CO. V OF PHILADELPHIA SEND THEIR EYE SPECIALIST To WILMINCTON EVERY FRIDAY. J He will be found at 606 MARKET ST., from 9 a. m. to 6.80 A 5; m - Pefoons who have headache, or whose eyes are causing V dlacomfort. should call upon ttieir specialist, and they will F receive intelligent and skillful attention. NO CHARGE to examine your eves. Every pair of Glasses ordered la guaran teed to be satisfactory. )> Its. u fl fV ît MUSIC WAR ER00MS VIOLINS, BANJOS, GUITARS, MANDOLINS, AUTOHARPS, . ACCORDEONS, PIANOS. HARDMAN, SWICK & KELSO, ESTE!, ORGANS. Em, CORNETS, FLUTES, BRIDGEPORT, WILCOX & WHITE. All Instruments warranted to give entire satisfaction S. H. BAYNARD, Fifth and Market Streets. r jA FOR INVENTIONS. "'IT'll Equal with the interest of those having claims against the government lu that of INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit of valuable inventions beeduæ of the incompetency or inattention of the attorneys employed to obtain their patents. Too much care cannot be exercised in employing competent and reli able solicitors to procure patents, for the value of a patent depends greatly, if not entirely, upon the care and skill o' the attorney. _ « With the view of protecting inventors from worthless or careless attorneys, and of seeing that inventions are well protected by valid patents, we haveUVe taiued counsel expert in patent practice, and therefore are prepared to Obtain Patents in the United States and all Foreign Countries, Conduct In terferences, Make Special Examinations, Prosecute Rejected Coses, Register Trade-Marks and Copyrights, Render Opinions as to Scope and Validity of Patents, Prosecute and Defend Infringement Suits, Etc., Etc. If you have an invention on hand send a sketch or photograph thereof, to gether with a brief description of the important features, and you will be atonce advised as to the best course to pursue. Models are seldom necessary. If others are infringing on your rights, or if yon are charged with infringement by others, submit the matter to us for a reliable OPINION before acting on the matter. ÎiHE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY. 616 F STREET, NORTHWEST, WASHINGTON, D.& F. «. BOX 4«3. JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney. Cut thlt out and »end It with your Inoulry. -** STOECKLE'S BOTTLE BEER CAN BE HAD OF 8 P. EBNER and FOORD BOTTLING COMPANY. JOHN M. MULROONEY, S^A-XjOOTST. 4 LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S FREEMAN T. H0RNB0GEN, RESTAURANT. No. 09 West Fouth St. Open day and night. Free Lunch at all time«. All the delicacies of the seaaon promptly 8erved. Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars. j 608 MARKET STREET. 45c W o have pi aced among the lot of 50c HAT8 bats—leas 10 cent, 45c—a goodly number which were 60c and 75c, our intention being to clean them out. Their excel • lent vaine i8 easily seen. All straw hat prices are subject to a discount of 10 per cent, and the good value we have been offering you is thus enhanced. The discount m also allowed on Russet Shoes and is doing for us just what we wished— reducing stock. We would be glad to have you reap the bene fit of these reductions. We close evenings st 6 o'clock except Tuesdays and Saturdays. per JAMES T. MULLIN & SON, Olothing, Hats, Shoes, 6th & Market, Wilmington. ROSS No. 210 i Market Street Has jnst completed another addition to his store, and now has a fine,well-lighted room, 108 by 25 feet, with five large elec tric fans, patent cash and check system, etc. Onr assortment of STRAW HATS Is now complete in all tbe latest styles for men, boys and children. We have the largest stook of Summer Shirts aud Underwear in the city; also an elegant line of Neckwear in took scarfs, fancy bows, etc., at 25 Cents. Yon are cordially invited to visit onr improved store and inspect onr new goods. ROSS, 210 Market St. I a tt/nttot» j| AU ll uO 1 H Dj RITTITT/^T'I/TXIC g IiIjU Uvl luit ü On Summer Underwear. On Negligee Shirts. On Négligée Fixings. WYATT & CO. MEN'S FURNISHERS, 803 MARKET 8TREET. We Laundry Collars for ONE CENT. IP. EBNERI BOTTLING ESTABLISHMENT. SODA, 8AR8APARILLA, GINGER ALE AND WEISS BEER. All orders from the city or state will be taken at the depot, 830 FRENCH STREET, and promptly attended to. BOTTLED LÄGER BEER AUD PORTER P. EBNER. FOURTH AND UNION STS. (^Telephone Call 512. HANKING AND FINANCIAL. Artisans' Savings Bank NO. 502 MARKET 8TREET. Wilmington, Delaware . Open daUy from 9 o'clock, a. m., until 4 p. m., and on Tuesdays and Saturdays from 7 to p. m. Assets. Deposits, % •03S.nSS.08 821,348.83 Surplus. Interest allowed on deposits of money for one or more calendar months at tho rate of per cent, per annum. Money loaned on ' on roal estate. GEORGE W. BUSH. President. J^UGUSTUS McUAULLEY. Yloe.nr«a't. K. T. TAYLOR, eec'y and Tress. JOSEPH M. MATHER. Auditor. •114.208.4S May 1, 1893.