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THE EVOLUTION OF CALIFORNIA The Subject Considered From a Geological Standpoint UNDER THE DOMINION OF FIRE What the Conditions Are Supposed to Have Been Before This Became the Land of Sunshinc">Wc Had an Ice Period Which Accounts, for Many of the Wonders of the State »V T. It, »INF.tt Before C '•''fornia had settled on its wesent errc.' 80 ' 6 climato it had passed hrough the .extiernes oi Tveat and cold. From its north crn boundary to its south ,rn limit it had seethed and burned with Ihe fires from the very ceote; • of the earth md bnt a comparatively ahart time later not a vestige of it aype»«>;i above the mow ana ice which coveted it. For incalculable ages the bed of the >cean had been slowly ria ing, owing !0 the accumulation of sa ud and tine •tones, until it rose liter enoi igh the sur face to canse the waves to break upon tbe huge bar thus formed. This was when the Pacific and the A Mantle were one ocean, and long befote I.be rock-rib bed hills of Xew England—which seem older than time itself—hud made their appearance above tbe sea. This slow building-up process was in teirrupted early in the Jurassic period by v tremendous upheaval of the oceun bed, r.aused by the cooling and shrinking of tl.ve earth, and great ranges of mountains rose thous ands of feet into the air. Tbe I'and thus formed extended from Mexico' to Alaska and as far east as Wyoming. At t his time the Sierra Nevada was the only rra. luntain range of consequence in Californ 'a, but in the late Tertiary period anothei gleat movement of the earth took pliac c and the present Coast range 3 ppeared. Could there have been any liuraa n be ings at this time to look upon ' what followed they would have witness* lan awful scene of surpassing grand. SUr. From the rent sides of the Sierra Ne\i Ida and the Coast range and from innnrjua ru ble vents iv tbe mountains and' id lis gushed forth torrents of liquid lire , si id from the ocean welled up great. maSM 's of lava, which when cooled formed niiri\v of tbe lands of the coast. The air was I rilled with Hame. and clouds of smol.'S reflected the fearful conflagration beneath. The mountains sides were delugedtwith streams of lava, which licked up lakes ) and rivers in their course, causing them to disappear in clouds of steam. This steam, together with great masses of va ppx from tbe ocean, floated upon the mountains, and there condensing, cooled j these fearful tires, whioh burned lower. ; until finally most of them wereextin- ! guished altogether. Colder and colder I grew the mountains, until ice furuied upon them and snow fell, completely I covering tl.eiu witli a mantle of white. ■ Huge glaciers slowly moved down their f sides, grinding and crushing the rocks i into powder and forming tbe rich soil which the California rancher knows to day. These great masses o f ice with their tremendous weight slowly sliding down the mountain sides carved out great canyons ami gorges which are the wonder of the world; immense cuts in tlie solid rock, many of, them thous ands of feet iv / By natural laws the snow disappeared, except on the higher peaks, and the glacrers loueateu. until they now only , remain in the higher altitudes. No gla ciers were known to exist iv California prior to tlie year W7l, when John Muir discovered tbe Black Mountin glacier and 1 since which Cicrre be lias found ever ball a hundred m.'re. The largest known gla dei in Cahfoinia is on Mount Shasta.and it descends to within 0400 feet of the level of the sea. lower than any other glacier— so far as is known —iv the state. The vol canoes of California arc now ail extinct, the last eruption having taken place from the i iuderjeone over eighty years ago, this fact being ascertained from the age of a group of pine trees growing in tbe crater oi the volcano.which rises between two lakes that were formerly one. Mount. Must i is tbe highest of tiie great vol canoes of the state, rearing liis hea l 11. --400 feet above the level ut the sea. Al though cold and inactive now. some of these volcanoes may yet break forth in a state of eruption at some futtura time, as volcanoes have been known to temaill in a perfectly ca.m state for over 1000 years and then break forth in violent erupion. From every part of California are there mountains visible; in many places one is surrounded by theni: still there aro but two great mountain ranges—the sierra Nevada on the east and the Coast range on the west, Tnese two ranges inclose a valley over 100 miles in length aud sixty miles across at its widest, point. The Sierra Nevada ranao extends from Mount Shasta on the north to Mount, San Ja cinto on the south, a distance of 600 miles. Many consider it. however, us be ginning at the Tehacbepi puss and ending at Lassen's peak, a distance of some 430 miles. It varies in width, being seventy five miles wide in some places and PXI miles at others, narrowing toward the north. Beginning with tho highest peak in the range, Mount Whitney, 14,700 feet above sea level, the altitudes also gro.v less as one goes north, the slope on tlie western side ot the range is very gradual, but on the east abrupt ami precipitous. In these mountains lie some of the grand est scenery in the world. Mountains of reck rent asunder, leaving narrow valleys, whose sides often rise perpendicularly for over one mile. Many side canyons lead into these valleys,and in the depth of these canyons is evidence of tiie enor mous cutting power of the mountain streams, such as can bo seen nowhere else in this country. Perhaps it would be interesting to take a look at some of tho results of those terrific upheavals of former times. The Yoscmite valley, one of the grandest ami most beautiful valleys in the world, is a good example of ihe awful force which tore these huge masses of rock, asunder. The valley is ten miles long and will average half a mile in width at the bottom and one mile at the top. Its walls rise from iiOOO feet to one mile above the river that tiows through it. The tre emndotis cutting power of streams which have been spoken of is well illustrated in the falls of the Yosmite. This stream has worn down its bed to a depth of over 2000 feet, and from the chasm thus formed it leaps into the valley 2000 feet below, making a single plunge of 000 feet. The Tuolumne river, which has its source in a glacier on Mount Lyall. passes through one of tbe deepest can yons in this country. In thirty miles it falls 5100 feet, making one leap over a precipice 2000 feet in height. In tbe construction of the mountains many huge hollows and depressions were left, far above the sea, which tilling with water formed some of tho hinHest lakes iv the world. Webber lake lies in the •Siena -Nevada mountains, is 6925 feet above sea level, ami one mile north of Webb6r lake is a little lake known as the Lake of the Woods, which has an altitude of 7495 feet. The celebrated Blue lakes in Lake county are 2500 feet above sea level. Lake Table is twenty-live miles long and in some places twelve to four teen miles in width, it has a denth e F 700 feet and an altitude of 621« fsei' This lake is su rronnded by mountains which rise above it from 2000 to nearly .'inon feet. Lake Tenoya is said to be the most ele vated lake in the state,. Jt is a small lake, but one mile wide. aim half a mile In length. Tlie largest Juke in the state is Tulare lake. In Tulare county ; it is about twenty-three miles long and' twenty-two nines wide and is vei y shallow, being but forty feet deep. On ens lake is the "sink" of the Owens river: it is} about eighteen miles long ami has no outlet, consequently its waters are extremely alkaline. Mono lake in I.L n > county lies 70110 feet above the sea; it is about four teen miles long and nine miles wide, and its waters are impregnate d with minerals among which arc salt , lime, ootax and carbonate of soda. It has been stated that the lakes and poinds of Calitornia cover an area of 16,000 sqsare miles. Tnere sprang up from tlie soil produced by glacial action eight <i istinct groves of the sequoia gigantea. more commonly known as the Big Trees. The two prin cipal groves of Big Trees are the Calaver as and the Mariposa. Tlie former nasi about 20 trees, some of thim the largest j In the state. This grove lis perhaps tbe best known, as it is tlie more accessible. ' The Mariposa grove has softie 000 trees. These groups stand in a depression on the mountain sides. 5000 feet above the, sea level. A few years ago one of tbcssj monster trees fell." and whan measured was found to be .100 feet long, and although it fell on a stony -toil it was imbeded. in the earth four *fee*t; numerous tires vere built in tbe tree, and in the cavity thus formed, two horses "were driven a 'breast for a distance of 900 feet within th* hol low trunk. Many of these trees uninsured 100 feet in circumference, with one and one-half feet in thickness. These trses are estimated lo be from 1000 to 4000 years old. A reminder of the fearful times of tbe pa«t are the famous geyser* in Sonoma county' and tbe hut sulphur springs, of which there are over .'iOQ, situated in a deep gorge, and covering name '.'OO ucres. Hot and cold springs,, boiling springs, and springs that are siuiet. on to be found within a few feet of eacli other. In the Colora do Desert are the mud volcanoes, covering about fifteen acres. They consist of soft mud kept in continuous * motion by hot water and steam. About seventy-five miles from Man Francisco in sjonon:a coVinty is found tbe wonderful petrified ftiresf, which con tains about 100 prostrate trries, and ex tends over three or font miles. There are several very interesting caves in the state; among then, are the mammoth cave of Calaveras, which contains several large chambers: tbe A'jabaster cave in Placer county, which contains two cham bers, the largest of wbio a is 200 feet long and ion feet wide; tbe B oiler cave in Mar iposa county, which has a chamber 1000 feet square, and is rcarihed by a passage seventy feet long; ami the Crystal Pal ace cave, five miles north of Columbia, in Tuolumne county. There are live natural bridges in California, the longest being on the Coyote cr*»ek in Tuolumne county. This bridge isi'S'i feet long, and near it is another, but nut as laige. The largest ot these bridges stands 170 feet above a stream which complies into the Hay fork of the Trinity river. It is eighty feet long. The last two of these wonderful bridge* are in. Siskiyou county. They arc hut thirty fete apart and are each ninety feet in length. A NEW WOMAN WANTS TO GET INTO THE NEW CLUB. AND SCORCHES WITH ARCHIE 1 he new woman —she said she was new, put there were some who said, she was inert c than that — was riding througti Westlake park one morning when she saw two women, uiemebrs of the Xew Cycle club, relating in ihe shade of the band stand with tLeit bicycles lying en ihe grass close fry. Tbe new woman also rode a bicycle—one of the high frame va riety—which necessitates bloomers. Tbe new woman's b.Uiomers were of that ex ceedingly bairgy variety which some one has styled "full, blown." The two so ciety women worß skirts of ankle-length. Circling about in front of her fashionable sisters the new woman dismounted with a bound. Por a moment she was silent, talkng in every cbstail of the others' cos uiuiies with that crritical glance common t.'t) all women, new and old. 'the sevntiny finished she said: "Did you btty that skirt at Scalding's? 1 saw some just like it there, but they did not hang wull on me.'' woman addressed was somewhat sui prised, but poli.tely answered: "No; I h.id this made to, order at Allrigbts." "jUOli't know her," said tbe new wo man- Then, with, a glance at the- other's feet: ' Do you like black cloth leggins best? I think rjiose yellow leather ones rather more fetoliing. "I prefer tbe black." said the other, "they are not so conspicuous.' The jiew woman pondered a minute— tbe explanation did not appeal to her—but she pro niptly returned to the attack: "Do ;you wear pants under yourskirt?" "Yes." in a more haughty tone. "Do they come just below or just above the kntie? ".Inst below," in freezing accents, and she walked away. lint, tlie new woman was not so easily repulsed. Turning to the companion she said: ''books pretty well, doesn't she? What is tier name?' 1 "Mrs. II.," answered the other. "Ob. siie belongs to this new society biejycle club, doesn't she.' Well, here is my card. You can see by tbe address I live jn a good neighborhood and am all right, i want to join your club, and pre sume Mrs. H. can arrange it at once. Before the other could reply a man tore by on a bicycle. The new woman saw him. "Wast a minute, Archie," she cried. "We'll scorch a mile. " With a bound she was on her machine, and with a parting "So long!" dashed down the roadway after tlie man. Tiger Hunting The season for hunting begins in April and lasts untju the monsoon. Dur ing this time it is intensely ho.. Water courses fail, springs go dry,' pools evapor ate. Then wild beasts of ail kinds leave those remoter tracts to which they retire at other seasons, and gather about drink ing places in foothills and jungly low lands. Iv beating for a tiger the start is never made early in the day. This creature, whose structure forms an unequaled mechanism for offense, possesses little en durance in the heat of the sun, supports thirst very badly, ana soon breaks down from scorched feet if harried by day. Therefore, when the lair is found, sports men wait until the sun rises oefore out. Their hunt is almost certain to be among those ravines where the tiger al ways lies up, and not unusually until tbe last extieniily will he break out into the burning plains. Still, tigers are not organic machines, made to act by in stinct in an invariable manner. Some will assault at sight, others skulk and dodge througu ualas for a long period be fore the beaters, and will not attack until wounded. No human being who has not seen a tiger tight can conceive wnat their charge is like. The Ladles The pleasant effect and perfect safety with which ladies may use the California liquid laxative. Syrup of Figs, under all conditions, makes it their favorite rem edy. To get the true and genuine article, look for the name of the California Fig Syrup Co.. printed near the bottom of tbe package. Cooking made a pleasure by using tbe QlesWOOd range. For s«le hy the Kurrey Co., 161 North Spring street. LOS ANGELES HERALD: 81728 DAY MOUSING, JC"N"E 2, 189>. THE GREAT DERBY RACE Some of the Big Races and the Tracks Run on NEWMARKET. EPSOM DOWNS Both Have Their Peculiarities, and a Little of Either Comes Very High. So Says "Dick" Croker The success of the venture of Richard Oroker and Mike Dwyer in sending their race horses to England to try for the rich prizes hung up by the English .loekey club will probably lead many other American horsemen to semi their stables abroad next spring. Racing in this coun try, practically in the east, has lost its attractive features since tho passage of the rigorous anti-gambling laws in New Jersey and New York, which practically close the liuest tracks in the world. Few of the American horsemen know anything of the big English courses. They differ in many ways from tho American tracks.and it would be wise for any ambitious owner Who thinks of try ing his horses against their British rivals to study up tho question carefully and line bis pockets abundantly with gold to meet tbe numerous charges flung at him. Kichard Croker is not a poor man by j any means, hut in a letter lo a New York friend be said tlie sirain on his pocket book of maintaining a stable in England lis something terrific. lie gave some I very interesting items of tho expenses of the Newmarket track, where bis horses ] won tiieir tirst races. The Newmarket track is about forty-six | miles from Lon lon and three miles from tbe Cambridge road from the town whose name it bears. There are training grounds apart fr nn the track proper, which is only used for the actual racing. These training grounds aro very line, be ing fitted with a walking ring anil a tan bark galloping track, besides a speeding course. F.very horse using the truck inustpav pay an annual tax-d seven guin eas, and every yearling ihree guineas. Unlike the American tracks, stabling and quarters fur the trainers, jockeys, stable boys, etc., must be paiu tor and at a high price. Mr. Crokir has had to pay live shillings for each registration of a horse and a sovereign to permit Jockey Simms to ride, and ton shillings for eacli of tho stable boj s. liis colors had to be regis, tereu at a cost of five shillings, and every time an entry was made tho clerk must be paid two shillings and sixpeiice- When the jockey Wefgns in for a race he must pay tbe same fee. There are a score more of liko charges, and it is safe to say that if Father Bill Daly went abroad with his string no would' tlie at 0006 over the cost of the sport. There are twenty-nine different courses on tho Newmarket track, ranging in dis tance i»om the iieacou course ol I'uur miles one furlong and 177 yards to the Chesterfield course of live furlongs. From this it can be s'en (bat there are OOmparitJVely few sprint races, and that the majority ot theni try the staying powers of the competing thoroughbreds. The accompanying chart shows tho plan of the Newmarket track, and also the main courses. Fiacb of these courses is subdivided into a number of smaller courses. it is a dlfficcult matter to get a line on a horse on the English cuurse by using time as a criterion. For instance, one of the stake races at Newmarket is called the An Caster mile. In leality it ia twenty-two yards more than the mile. And the Rowley mile, another stake event, is eleven yards over the mile. The Abingdon mile and Bunbury mile, two stake events, arc each even miles. There are eight meetings held at New market each year, some of theni only a few days in duration. Another thing which American horsemen will bo aston ished at in the English nices is the bard handling given the two-y»ar-olds. In this country it is a rare thing to send the youngsters mora than six furlongs untif wetl along in tbe tall, wnen they are almost as good as three-year-olds. Then they may be asked to go a mile. One of' the big stake events to be run at Newmarket in the fall is the Feather Plate, over a course of two and a quar ter miles. One would think that only the toughest kind ot a seasoned campaigner would bo sent this distance, but all the crack English two-year-olds are enteted for the stake.and its history shows that a youngster has won oftener" than an older horse. Last year the winner was a two. year-old, and the next four horses to cross the wire were all two-year-olds. In the matter 'of distance and stamina it is pretty certain the English two-year-old far outclasses bis American brother, but it is a question whether tiie hard usage does not tell against him in liis threo and four year old forms. List Wednesday the English derby was run on Epaoni 'Downs, the most historic rsce and the most historic race track in TO NEWMARKET IN THE OLD DAYS all lamb: and climes. Ii was: the one hundred and sixteenth race ior tbe stake, tlie first one being run in 1780. In those days it attracted no attention whatever. In fact when the lirst deriiv was run, as an extra Inducement to the public to . nine nnd witness it. tbe programme in cluded a cockfight between tbe gentlemen oi Middlesex and Surrey and the gentle men of Wiltshire. Neither was there any red tape about Ihe conditions of the race in those days. 'Ihe conditions of the first derby were simply as follows: "Derby stakes, of 50 guineas each, half forfeit; for three-year olds; colts eight sione and Hllles seven stone eleven pounds. One mile." The New market Course It is interesting to n de that the handi cappersof American horses today rate the colt three pounds anove the filly, just as Edward XII. earl of Derby, roundel of the race,ami his contemporaries did more than a hundred years ago. Diomed owned by Sir Charles Bun bury, a chestnut horse, by Florizel, out of Sister to Juno, was tbe first winner of tbe Derby and Lord Bosebery's Ladas cap tc.ien the great prize last year. It is a matter of regret that none of the Amer ican horses now in England are eligible for the great race, as tlie entries closed long before Mr. Crockev and Mr. Dwyer thought of going abroad. It is not Im probable, if the great two-year-old Mon- SETTLING FOR THE DERBY From v drawing by Oruikshank, 18-10. i tank develops as Mr. Crocker hopes, that |he will be entered for tho derby of '10 J if the conditions allow. There are prettier c ur.se s in this coun try tban tho famous one of Epsom Downs but none possessing the historic, asso ciations of tho old track. One of its pe | culiarities is its great grand stand, tow j ering high up iv tho air like tue spire of some huge eathedrd. Phis grand stand is not as sightly nor as comi'ortHblrj nor jas luxurious as the s in ilar affairs on I tho modern tracks here, as it wus built > aH>iei> Xuf the MCCOiuiUOdatiOU Gf tCUS oi thousands ct people and absolutely no attention was paid to architectural beau ty. Some idea of the dimensions of tho structure can be gained from the fact that wben orders were given lo repaint it a few weeks ago more than 100 tons of white paint weio ordered lor the pur pose. line of the odd features of the stand is its interior. Two weeks before tbe gre:it day a whole army of cooks are put to work preparing the foods that will be consumedaon Derby day. The kitchen they work; in is unique, particularly tne Giant's grill. This enormous fireplace is several yards wide and as deep as an or dinary-sized room, and when the inllam mable contents aro burning it looks like a great conflagration. Considerable in genuity has been exercised in the utility of this lireplace. Near the top are long bars on which great logs of mutton are roasted, ami beneath the mutton are long bars hung with roasting chickens so con trived that tbe drippings irom the mutton "bastes" the chickens, who in turn serve some useful purpose in regard to dishes beneath. There will he other siakos than tbe derby at Knsom that the OoKer-Dwycr horses enn try for, and also at Ascot and Newcastle, where Igreat meetings are held. THE FIRST NIGHT OF A RURAL COUPLB IN A SLEEPER During last August, when cheap excur sion trains were being run to Niagara falls from nearly every section of the country, as is the custom every year, 1 was given charge of a ten-car train of Pullman sleepers delivoied to the Krie by a connecting line running into "darkest Indiana." Tho passengers on this train wore of tho raw blue-jeans type, many of whom wore crossing the borders of their state fOl tho tirst time, and tho big majority oi them were getting thoir lirst taste of Pulltttao luxuries. As ihe shades of night bee an to fall the thoughts of the passengers naturally turned to sleep. In the rear of a Pullman was an elderly farmer and his wife hailing from ono of tlie interior counties of the state. They ware the tirst people in the car to ask the porter to fix their bed, so they could '"turn lil," Their tickets called "for one of tho upper berths, which tho porter immediately made up ior them. After the porter had Brought them the ladder his attention was called to tbe other end of tho car, when to tho amazement of the other passengers in the car the old Ltdy quickly mounted tbe ladder with the alertness of a gymnast, climbed over the curtain polo ana dropped into the berth. When the porter came along, the old gen tleman was in the act of going through tho same performance. The porter inter cepted him before he had completed his giant swing and gracefully parting tbe GUI tains showed the mystified tiller of tlie soil that tiiero was an easier way of setting into an upper bertii than by way of the roof, at which the old man smiled and said he wondered why Maria had nut thought of splitting the curtains. Tho train, which was running special and making few* stop*, had not run very far after this little incident when I felt the train give a slight lurch, as if the air Drake bad boon suddenly applied. 1 gave little attention to this, but had hardly dismissed it from my mind when tiie train lurched again. [ was then convinced that somebody was meddling with the air brake cord, which runs along tho rooT of the cur. Two officials ol the passenger department of the road who were in the rear sleeper felt tho jerking of the train, and climbing step ladders at either end ol the car began to look tor the cause of the trouble. The Official at the forward end ol the car quickly discovered the leak. The old couple who had scaled the curtain pole to get into their berth had mistaken the air biake cord for a clothes line and had bung all of their wearing apparel, including boots and shoes, on it. The weight uf the Clothing bad stretched the cord bo as to set the air brakes. Just as the plot had been discovered the old lady threw her "shape' over the line. This oroke the camel s hack. The air hissed. \hc brakes were set like a vise, and tho train brought to 3 standstill. After the cord was unloaded the old couple were told ofiheir mistake, and the train piloted through the dark night without any further accident." An Elephant's Private Car Memphis Commercial - Appeal: The Memphis Car and Foundry works is building a circus train of six cars, which,, when completed, will make a train as long as two ordinary trains of that size. There is one elephant car and live Hat cars in tbe course of construction. They are nearly twice us long as tbe ordi nary car; the timbers and the irons arc much heavier in every respect. The elephant ear is remarkable. This animal is said to be savage, but ot an In quiring mind, lie wants to know wnat is going on without, and he frequealy thrusts his trunk through and rips open the side of a car and views the landscape at his will until the keeper can have him more securely cljsed in. Tlie builders flatter themselves that Jumbo's kin will not let himself out of this car. It is eight feet clear on the inside and is fifty feet long. Its sides are of double thickness. The outer wall is of cypress and the inner of smoothly dressed'oak. There is not a bolt head nor a bar that he can get hold of to twist out with his trunk. Tho burred windows are covered with wrought iron bars that aru fastened under the walls with bolts. Musical Hosiery Musical stooitingfl are amone the latest freaks of fashion, says the New York Evening Sun. l'ney are not audibly musical, however, merely visibly bu. Their open-work bands, running perpen dicularly up the ankles, are patterned in the notes and bars of the'musical stuff. Of course, different tunes are used for differ ent occasions. I'pon full-dress hosiery crand opera airs are appropriately in scribed. Lighter compositions appear Upon hose dedicated to functions less im portant, and for everyday stockings quite everyday ditties are used. Stockings to be worn upon Sunday alone are an inter esting phase of the fashion. These are, of course, embellished with hymn tunes and other sacred music. If You Have Scrofula, Sores, Boils, or any other disease, take A*/ER'S SARSAPARILLA the Superior Blood-Purifier and Spring Medicine. Cures others, will cure you IMPORTED ste a a n m d DOMESTIC COAL BANNING COMPANY, South Field Wellington Lump Coal, $10 Per Ton, Delivered. T £ri»fifi&" 222 S. SPRING ST. t ■ fi JL \ | IN LINE S £ With all that is new is the proper caper for a W live, prosperous business. That is just what #2 we are doing, and our business is growing' ft every day —could not be otherwise with the ft ft splendid assortment we keep. Hardly ever 4) 9? miss a sale, because we keep up the assortment. 1} Just as strong" today in variety to select from *p m as we were early in the season. J Just received by express several tine pat- J J terns in Men's Suits lor #15, made in Roches- J J ter by one of the best makers. Many pretty J styles for the Boys, #2.>0 to #>.00 for Boys # •3 aged 4 to 1). £ J HARRIS & FRANK, Proprietors, J rl 1q to 125 North Spring Street. £ 134 South Spring Street. There is /~T i i:: : ONLY — REAL GOLD CURE I THAT'S THE THAT'S THE KEELEY + KEELEY 'I ll There are hundreds of other so-called cures, And it's from the so-called cures .... That the failures and danger come . . . There is always failure and danger In imitations of every kind THE KEELEY INSTITUTE, Corner North Main and Commercial Streets, Over Farmers' and Merchants' Bank. i i,.., —_ *»<♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦»♦♦♦»♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦> » INILES PEASE I I 337, 339,341 South Spring St. I \ FURNITURE AND CARPETS. ! | A Carload * L j arjfe \ | Fine Office, ToipD;sks | \ jCStS | at PriCCS J We carry a Full Slock ot t | FURNITURE. CARPETS, CURTAINS, LINOLEUMS, MATTINGS, SHADES, Etc. I X Wa Meet alt Competition in Prices % DR. SPARREVOHN DENTIST ••• DENTIST 218 NOftTH MAIN STREET, ROOMS 10 & 11 7WY PRICES FOR DENTAL WORK; Set of Teeth $8 00 Best S. S. White Teeth $10.00 Silver Filling 50 Gold Crowns $5 00 and $8 00 Gold Alloy Filling 100 Gold Fillings » $3 00 and up My work is as painless as kou<l wurU will allow. LADY ASSISTANT. Office open SUNIJAYfI aad eveuiuga. Oflice over Jieiuzcinau's drug nore.