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The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, July 02, 1885, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87058308/1885-07-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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Professional Cards.
under lUt kM< will be steered
at the folio win* rates:
Pies tens or less, per yeer M OO
EteeWMoMlte- 1 OO
~ MEDICAL
cTwiuuss, M. I>„
• office fTOB* room* over Golden Bn*b
aodklw Snore, weet tide of square Reaxieooc
OB Beet Rnmaon street opposite D P '-' b ,urch.
TT MCALLISTER. M. D„
* » • Physician and Surfeon.
>umonl operations of the lye a eeectalty.
Office at New Sharon lowa. «»
M JOSEPHINE TENNEY. R. D.
• Phrsician and Surgeon.
Office OB weal Side of public square, over
Miss Anderson s millinery store w
|\H S. COX.
Specialist iu lancers,
and ChrooM' Drawees. OskaMoaa. lowa uffici
at reeblwe. oa Serth aiw:. one and one-tel
blocks east of Central Railway. 'Abm.
WU. MILLAR
. Dentist.
Office oa south side of Square over J M Jons*
A C4>’*_ shoe store. Nitrous dik* Ga* use*
for painful operation*. lMf
|\K M. L J ACKSON.
" Surgeon Dentist.
oace in Ercbaagre block, on Hi#b street
Oskal *o-a, lowa, over J. Mr. Morgan's drug
•tore. „ !•
a i HO. 4 n KNKR. M. D,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office on Market at reel, over Boyer A Barnes
store. Residence two blocks south and lw<
blocks west of postofficv. IS
| \tt. V. PARDCN.
Magnetic Healer.
office at hi* reaideoce. three blocks dim Uj
south of postoffite. M pre|>ared to treat all dis
ease* except deafness with iciieral aati'fs.
tloo Terms, $H* for *» treatments. He will
always be found at borne. 1*
vtt J. C. BARRINGER
Physician and Surgeon,
< iskaioosa lowa. Office nm beast outer of
square, middle rooms up stairs In new Masonic
bulletin* Residence on Hqrh street. 3 Mock*
est-i of square. Telephone connection at office
and residence with nil pan* of the city. I*
■ vK W. M. M BLL-v
* " Catarrh. Throat «k Lung Physician,
And Specialist tor Chronic I'oraM* generally.
Coneultat’on i>er*ni»»ll j or by letter, tiicr
nod lnspeo*yar over M'ays' ttnur Store, M'est
H igli St net office hours irotnS loli a. and
from Ito >r M. Consultation free. nW
1» A Horn** M.D. I C. Hurrati. M. I>.
I vRS. D A. A R C. HOFFMAN.
Physicians and Surgeons.
Office two doors north of Sirnfmon M. E.
nhurvh. near 8. E corner of square. Oskaloosa
lows Roe id cnee on Main street, three blocks
east of the public square. lSlf
J. L. Com*. J. S- Hiidoi
| yoFFIS A HOIK. E,
Homeopathic Physicians & Surgeons.
MTU attend all calls, day or night. Office in
the I'rankel nmnK in I'nmn block. Dr. Coffin’*
residence, corner of Ellen - au<* Jefferson. Dr
Hodge’a. residence on North Market Street. Is
ATTORNEYS
j V M. I'EKI'I K
* "• Attoruev-ht-Law.
aii 1 Notary Public. IL-se Hill. lowa. ItHf
W. 8. Kkswoktrt. O. N. Dows*.
U ENWOKTHV k DOWNS
-**- AttoriKTMt-Lav,
Wil'lame Block. oakAioM lowa. Mylpd
VJ cFALL 4 JOSiS.
All orneys-ht-1 .a w,
Oak*k>oaa. lowa. Office over < >oldec Battle
store n*<
X C. WILLIAMS.
** • Attorn* y-»t-Law.
And Notary Public, f ront room, up etalr*. In
Park hum* new building. Oakaiooaa, la. lWf
j i I.BASON A HASKELL
Attorneys-at-Law.
Office in Pbcenli block.
Bumocss promptly attended to. Ikti
TORN A HOFFMAN.
and Notary Pabiic. ' »ffke ov«*r Lev i’a store,
«**fcaioaaa. lowa lWf
I'IHN O. MALCOLM.
** Attoruey-at-I^iw.
Colleetkta# promptly attended to. (iflre on
north side. over Frank el'a bank 1*
JkOLTON A Met OY.
* * Attorwys-at-lAN,
< latah.osa, lowa OMce orer K napp A '■‘pald
iny't hardware *tore. I»
X C. BLANCH ABU.
"* Attorney-at-Law.
Oakaiooaa. <uaa. Wll practice in ail tbe
court* Office over tbe Oekaloosa Na kwl
Bank. i*f
■ ’ M. -AVENPoKT.
• Attorney-at-I .aw,
OaWalooaa, lowa. Buameas atteode<l to in both
State and Federal < ourta. OMce. room* 1 and
5, over A M Atvahatu -Wore, north side »
©Bo. w. LirrutTT. Uto U Bow-am.
f AFFEHTV A MoBO k.N.
* J Attorueys-at-I«iw.
office over < i*k «k> >*a National Back. Oak a
loraa lowa I*
C. P. StllU. 1.. A Scott.
yiKAMI.K A BOOTT.
AUomeys-at-Ijtw,
as ! Notaries Publ*- OMce tnd door west ol
Me-oider'a oißoe. National Bank building.
Ottalooea. lowa. I*tl
| »oHE«r KISSH K.
Attorney-at-l-tw.
as i Notary Public, 'Vkalooea. lowa. Office la
Centennial block, over Franker* ■ loth my
*t'*re, north side a-juare. Practice in all of tbe
court* ol the State. I*
TOM F. LACEV.
** Attorney-at-Idiw.
and gcvert,meat data agent OMce to Boyer
A Bare-*' blurA, O-kalooaa, lowa. Prompt at
teut.nn riven to oolle> tl>oa. Probate bueineas
will receive careful atteniion. Bust**** at
tended to in the IT. S. and State courts. lhf
I > HILL. IPS A GKEEK.
* Attorneys-at-I.AW.
and collection Ar»-nt« Attend to aoy lewal
tKiwnees in the State and Federal Court* en
trust «-d to them. llffre orer N. Oppetihei iner
AOa *a boot and *b*w More south aide of i
Ji«n ■ tHHou. luiitt Dana.
F r f.taps.
C1 A It IP'il.L. OAV|» A EVANS.
A ttor upv s-at-1 mw .
(>*kalooaa. lowa will practice a all conrta. I
t «ii leeik-w made a aperial feature OMce over
Frankei A Co’a. Bank. Branch <jMce at New ,
sharua. IS 1
J. A L-OMBOMMAM. J.O. < a<M>ana«. |
/|K'iOKHA« a < KOOK H AM.
Attorney al-la*.
oakaimiaa lowa <Jffc* over Mahaaka County
Bank, soutbweat rorner public aquare Col-
Isrttua* made and remitted promptly ( oovey
ate in* done. 1*
MONEY LAND, t«.
Israel M. Gibbs, Broker
Luaaa of all kioi* oerotiaU-d. Mrrcaattte
r Urxifffct IBd (oM. ItiKM t, OTf-T Ftrawif
md*r»' Bank. <»*katoaaa. Im. Ikf
JOHIF. UCET’S LAND AGENCY.
I km oa mj books ■ large mustier of first
Bad bosses to leva; a too caaay thousand acres
of arttd land. If fum bars real estate to sell or
wish to buy, ftvs sis a call. I nay taxes la anr
part of tike Male Coareyaadag doae. OOor
to Boyer t B trees' Mock. Oskalooaa. lowa.
Oeo a nod red alee buidtag lots ia Lsoots addi-
Uoa to • tokatooaa. M
Li and Agency.
Farms and Town Property for
Kale, Taxes Paid, and
Conveyancing Done.
OBct otot Okaiooaa Nattoaal Bank
Htf urmr 4k Bsrtaa.
M. E. BENNETT
Rea) Estate LLoas Apt
MONO TO LOAM
m tnv> m *•* , iMtu. oa out #r Aon
tfM MU
•100400 tm 9100400
Money to Loan!
At Six Per Cent Annual
Interest, /
M I r««*' lUM, It lattt *f |M ltd ttttf*;
»H> pry Say of yr|»» jit* —d —hi —•
«w JOHV F. HIATT.
Residence and Garden
full Fan Ftoli Fir Sill.
lMiMaf»(rti«4t»«a m mmmu m Mar*
%9ram«rtWl»tttCEi A f. iM
■CTffSSiCT4>yar«g
iMinuWMlt M
Underlaid with Goal (
VOL.
:#>, NUMBER 45
BANKING
r J. A. L i rook ham, H 8. Howard.
PretidMt V.-Pres.
John K Barkb* I'ubirr,
, MABASKA COUNT? BANK,
OF OAKAI.OOSA. IOWA.
Organized Under the State Laws.
PAID UP CAPITAL, SIOO,OOO.
Slocktoldm liable- for double lbe moubl
of Capital Stoek
DIRECTORS:
J. A. I- Crookbala. W. A. Seererk, John O
Malcolm Milton Crookham. Jacob Vernon.
W. C. Kbinehart. K. W.C.
England John Voorbeee,
John Nark, anJ
1“ H. S. Howard.
Wh H. smu». P. W. Doniito,
Free. W. A. Lirdlt, V.-Pre*.
Oaabier.
—TH B
National Bank,
or IOWA.
I*l HECTORS:
Wm. H SKTtn, J W.McMnxnt.
J. H. (iKEKi. D. W Coking,
H. L. Sprmcrr, M. L. Levi,
James MoUilloch.
CORRESPONDENTS:
Kim National B*ot, New York.
Oilman. Son A Co., New York
Pirn National Bank, * hicapu.
Hide A Leather Nat'l Bank. Chicago,
it Davenport Nat'l Bank. Davenport
BANKING HOUSE
-OF
FRANKEL, BACH & CO. 1
The Oldest Bank in Mahaska County.
Will receive deposits and transact a {teneral
bank ins exchange, and collection buslneas.tbe
same aa an incorporated bank
Exchange on all the principal cities of the
Unite*' State* and all cities of Kurope bought
an l ao. at sums to suit the purchasers.
Passage tickets to and from all points in
Europe for sale st the lowest rates.
Collections will receive prompt attention
We do a strictly I eg- 1) male banking business,
and give the wants of customers special at
tention . i» j
Jno Sibbkl. Jso. H. Warren.
President. Cashier.
L. C. Blanchard. »*ice-PresidenL .
The Farmers A Traders
NATIONAL BANK,
OF OSKALOOSA. IOWA.
CAPITAL SIOO.OOO.
DIRE* TORN:
Jno. she be I. L. C. Blanchard.
T. J. Blache tone, G. B. MeFall,
H W McNeill. Matthew Pioksn
P. W. Phillips. Pster Stomps,
J. 8 Whitmore.
OOKKESPOVDKNTY:
First National Bank. Chicago.
Metropolitan National Bank. New York
l*tf Valley National Bank. St. Louis, j
Cowan & Hambleton’s
Loan A Abstract Office.
•800.000 to loaa at« per cent Interest on live
years time; borrower having the op
lion to pay part or ail ot prin
cipal alter first year.
We ala> bava a complete set of Abstract Books
of all
Lands and Town Lots
in Mahaska County. lowa.
ABSRACTS OF TITLE MADE ON BHORT
NOTICE.
< idler in frout room of new Masonic building,
nortb-east oortH r of Public Square
nIN OSKALOOSA. IOWA.
MACHINERY.
VEMTOXY’S
MACHINE WORKS,
Oskaloosa, lowa,
W. E. VERNON, Prop., ;
—m ARrrArrrßkii or
STEAM ENGINES,
From One to Twelve Horse Power.
Machinists’ Supplies,
Including Shafting.. Puneys. Leather aud Rub
ber Belting. steam Fittings, etc . etr.,
lumi-bed on -Sort notice and at
very reaeonaNe rater.
JOB WORK
of all kind* neatly an<i quickly done. < all on
me before you btiy atiythitip In my line.
ShnpeOoe Block North of Ex
change Block.
>mf W. E. VERNON.
PRICE LIST^
Seevers & Neagle’s
PRICE LIST.
I 12 His Granulated Sugar 91X10
13 llis Standard A Sugar 1.00
i 14 His Kxtra C Sugar. l.fU
| N it»s <K«sl Gr«*n Iviffep 1.00
H llis Good llpiwii Oifft*** IXO
j 1 lb Can Beat Full Weight Halting
Powder. 25
I lb Desiccated Coooannt 30
! I lb Good Young Ily-son Tea 30
j 1 lb Fancy Mixed Tea 50
kinds of Canned Gimnls, j*er can 10
, I lb Salmon. 15
; 2 lbs Salmon. 25
Celebrated White Hose Flour, jier
sack. 1.35
3) Hars White Russian Soap 1.00
All Standard Brands Plug Tobac
co. per lb 50
Earthenware. 3 gallons for 25
Bouthwest Corner Pub
lic Square. of l
GROCERIES.
H. Snyder & Son,
-dealers in-
GROCERIES
Will aall aa cheap a* any other house la the
dty. If you want a sack of th
BEST FLOUR I
la the city, call on u*
Everything Fresh.
1© H. Snyder A Son.
REAL ESTATE.
COWAN A HAMBLETON S
Baal Estate & Laid ipui
orr IOX.
North euet eorwer Fabric Square, fro« room*
«e Mood Boor of tbe new Maaoetr heMaq
The faanwt— h* k few of the may hargah*.
that we have h Meal laUffa la OakahWi aad
Mahaaka ooealy; IM* raMdeaer Hu which w*
wMf aeO fur fram Elk* to fl*» apHce: aU ea
tlat tr partHa bw«M
—■
Ba MOL- Lot aad haaea with «aar roams
fNe MM .y
Ra.JjjO. r^ort-^fcrmhe^Ms.
JR I«l|r - •H Hiaa*. he. Prte*
■L 1 vi. »H Mary hauss. ha. Prise
la lift. Ltt Mi f> s—Cf haw* Pitas
•MM
Pe. IBR t» aMasafffaaff. wtM Ismß Mr
,ytf ~ | f * ; S-* r _
tm**lm*M ~sma£tae *4 i hu
*****
1 MISCELLANEOUS.
. -y-TORSB SHOEING.
| li Tolbert A Miller, Blacksmiths,
i at their old stand west of Postofßoa, will do
Shoeing as low as any other shop in Oskaloo
sa; If
Oskaloosa encampment.no. is, i. o.
O. F. meets oa first and third Monday
- evenings of each month, at Odd Fellows Hail.
I Visiting Patriarchs cordially invited to attend.
8. L. H ARvir. C. P
B. 8, Harbocr, Scribe. *6
\f ABABKA LODGE NO. US, I. O. O. F..
; t" meets every Saturday evening st the Odd
Fellows' Hall, oae block north of the Pot -dfee
Vtoiling brother* cordially invited to attend.
« has. What, W. L How*,
Secretary. (SIJ N. G.
j ill AS. W. TRACY.
Civil Engineer.
Offlce and residence on High street. 3 blocks
?a*t of Court House, Oskaloosa, lowa. Sttl
City and Farm
jSmijiic and Draiiap.
Hoads and Drains staked out and Grades es
tablished Plata showing building*, fences, lo
cation ami grade of drains, sixes of file to be
used, etc Landscaping and drafting. Conee
poadenoe solicited.
STOIM9AMM. (OwALOOtt. lowa.
I NVKVOk, rOffice west of J.W. Corner
of Public Bquare. nkOtf
iVSrfc WATER-PROOF, STi wsa
•r rmtti, I. A **l KeTITt TK fsr PI.AKTKK
at Half the ( set. iiaiiuu lU ( AKPKTS
Ml Kt IS ..fan- ID war rMli, <
J. S. RICHARDSON o-^Lh.
WHITAIER k SHBIYER,
Booksellers, Stationers,
AND
Wall Paper Dealers,
117 West High St,
Oskaloiaa. lowa. 19
C. LADYNSKI,
THE OLD KBLIALE
800 l k Sloe Malefactor,
Has reopened his shop at bis old stand, second
door went of the Burnett House, where 1
would be pleased to see all my old customers
and all others that may favor me with a call.
Many years of experience has enabled me to
please the most fastidious
FINK SEWED WORK A SPECIALTY.
REPAIRING NEATLY DONE.
mt C. LADYNSKI.
Mg DERMODY,
o ijrraACTOK for
Strain Heating, Plumbing,
Ann
GAS FITTING.
Agent for the Hmton Base Burning Boilers;
dealer in Iron Pipe. Fittings and Brass Goods
Lead Pipe, Rubber Hose. Packing. Iron and
Wood Pumps, Sewer Pipe, Gas Fixtures, Ac
No. 214 West High Street,
19 Oskalooes, lowa.
COA L. !
Try the COA*. from Joha Bcrdees’ New shaft.
It is of good quality and gives general
satisfaction. All orders left at 1
A. W. MARTINS VEIN *8 STORK (
on the sontbeast corner of the square, or at |
W A. SERVERS' STORK,
on tbe southwest corner of the square, or at
DAVID CONFERSSTORE |
on High street, will receive prompt attention I
This mine is on tbe Beacon road one mile from i
town. nXSyI |
Yoon Bolls For Sale! - :
Ttic underaicned haa three you nr. B K>rt Horn
Bulla - floe you u» animal* which wt*l be sold
csi*«p. Also has acme pure Poland- 1 binasows
with pig. by * DECATFR.” a celebraUsl bog
from OliDois < all at farm mile north of Fair
©ruu ml*.
»‘tf N. W. HUSSEY.
FISH!
I have on band a One kit of pore young
German Carp
for stocking ponds.
For Fish :i Inches lonr and under. AO n per
doxen. Per hundred |z.so net.
Pond J miles north of Fremont.
Address
ISAAC N. UAKMIOTT,
41 wt Fremont, Mahaska county, lowa.
Henry Walling*
Dealer In
fioilding Material of all Kinds,
and contractor of
BRICK AND RUBLE STONE
WORK.
Cisterns, Flues and Cellars
Buttl on abort notice Also have good Brick
for aaleat to weal market price
nl*f Oakalooaa lowa
FAMILY GROCERIES.
FOK
Fresh Tamily and Fancy
Groceries.
Queensware and Glassware,
Provisions of All Kinds
AND
FRESH VEGETABLES,
In their seaaoo, go to
A. W. MARTINSTEIN,
1* Southeast Corner of Square.
Cancers Cured!
Dr. B. Gox, Ostcaloosa, levs,
bar ag hsd over twenty years' exuertonoe to
the treatment of Caaoors. flatters hltnuelf that
be under*land* his t isioess. also that be can
CURB ail rase* that are CURABLE, with bat
little pain, and no occasion for using the knife
(MBoe oa North street, <mm and one-naif Mocks
east of Central Hallway. kn 3
L Cook Sc Son,
Steam Plow Shops.
«fe make a SPECIALTY of
Plow, Reaper, and all kinds of
Farm Machinery
Repairing.
Uooda warranted to gtoe aattefacttoa to all
rasas. Come to and arc aa aad
gtre ms a trial.
mt L. Cook & Son.
If Torn Have Any Modeli
to Make for Patent
Office.
—OR am OTHER -
WORE oa MACHINERY
Kctatrtog skill, eoasnlt
E. A. Hornbostbl,
AT TRR
Power Boose. West Room, stubs
M:n il Fin linmn
oftos stem to grogsKy smwi, bat II
AmbNE Mfl bo taysßSß ikst a nroMftf or
a- -«■ - iMMMmR Am amm
D9SOSSS Walrt Wtfl OMw
Xaveeted In Soosritlae
liHUag > tosswaHL hot wbfeh mmmee ha do-
M rSran»v ar ** mnai totstamo. am# *
. & ffißfSfiillSrJSTbrtto*
- afiM ,an # *» -
r rhe
BUSINESS COLLEGE.
)/T) OSKALOOSA s?r jj/j
OSKALOOSA, IOWA
ESTABLISHED IN IMS.
> K ScM TWaeyUj Ifuppd for tin f num,*
Boefc-Keeping by Actual Business Practice.
TELEGRAPH DEPARTMENT, WITH SEVERAL NHLES
OF CITY LINE
SHORTHAND sm TYPE-WRITING *Y a PRACTICAL REPORTER.

NORMAL PENMANSHIP DEPARTMENT.
This department of our arbuul ta one of tbe best in the
l I ni ted stales, under Ibe charge of Professor Weaco. ooa
I of theboest peumenin the vorld Send Scents for beau
i tiful specimens of hu work direct from the pen.
All our depart rot-ula are superintended by practical
teacben of long experience. Addrea-
W. L. HOWE, J. A. WESCO,
hwiSist SwshiS
DRESS MAKING.
DRESSMAKING!
Mrs. E. M. Thomas
liesires to thank her many friends and patrons
for their liberal patronage in the past, and
to solicit a share of ibeUr orders in
the future; also to annouuoe
that she has on
hand samples
ol all
liDDorted and Domestic
Dress Goods,
From which to Make Selections.
All the New and Leading Styles.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Prices are much lower this year than ever be
foie.
Mrs. E. M. Thomas,
Rest Main street. First Door Last of Masonic
-*3 Opera House.
GRAIN.
J. H. Sheak,
DEALkR IN
CKRJLUsT,
Will pay tbe highest market pride in Cash
For all kinds ol Grain.
TOl’ WILL FIND THB
ELEVATOR
«»a tbe Central of lowa Bail way Track, Weal
Hlirb street. Oakalooaa. lowa. alt
VAPOR BATHS.
3d *5 i J *
f—t—l • Z ± k B
E—• J « s >< -
—W © ® Q I , a M g
m I >* c * £jg |
c=s ill S a z
aJ | ? fee® 3 ? 3 I
£ i :s??i sigi
M ? ® = «§c St s B «
c ~ > mg«e-"5 03 5A ?
t \ fl « ®ZJ .2 r . c
CXJ U ' • .**! < % «5
s © Ei g © w i y *.
03 ™ • ga S m
“ « ; »E-5s 2 5 u?
£ U i- <=> l as
2g 5 £ 2*1 .1 « a
< 'Or®
t > I SB a v
c~~d o 2«5m 11 5
Jr • 5 g v.
e—=J OR g t a
EX3 < £ >
LUMBER.
■cat
pi .i j J
ui g - = s
k 3 ifi:
o gill!
OJ M o O o
a.S© J;
■a 1 si 6 : a •
- JL £ 1«
*■ j! '-a .£ •ll
U < -1 • 3i
W "2 s 5 a“
V Am o -c © a ,
IS « = •5$
S(* : 51
M *ic > S r
3 J *Sg
OL CL
« J • S 8 I
glf^pqfli
3!;i‘a i|
ai i p k< s
!◄ P" 1 !
w -a .i w
Hi 3 H
X S 3 1 P
o i s°%
2 s 1 liil
* *c« s 2 **■;
„ exq Si £j .|
KssSilp i]l
o| § s;»a ill
* CM |
> g g 5 I s ]
p 3 ! il
6 1 ! ii
QBH.IRU. iwnvk.
ToiireaeM Ban: •
Tm are hereby hewffeit that an m libti Mm
Ukh day »f J«ae. MMX a pwotioe of J. C. Bore
sraS'Ar-2
•ni for Mtbufce ae*ui|r, cUicltf of jTVfk a
< ***fMWh •• the MPMuM^hir
*» . *
[ 4eg«e-f riihdumn (M »rsy#4 atf
Oskaloosa
OSKALOOSA, MAHASKA COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY. JULY 2, 1885.
MEDICAL
--RID-OF—
RHEU/WISfl
What a Weaned thing It la to be free from
pstn, after protracted suffering! The first night of
sleep after the pain to ever to aa the visit of angel*.
Tbe first day of freedom from suffering sets the re
heved man on foot in a new atmosphere of rejoicing
Philosophers have Bald that pain to a btemAng
But if so, it ia one of tbe Mi—mu that we are all the
ttaue wanting to be rid of. And when we are rid of
K, we hardly know how to express our deilghL
Some of the worst pains known to Buffering
humanity are those of Rheumatism and Neuralgia.
You know it. if you have fett them.
I*o you want to be rid of Rheumatism ?
Do you want to be rid of NeuralgiaT
A JhjLOpFIOROS
will cure you. Athlophobos is a new rem
edy, but it has been so well tried that there is
no risk about it. It has cured old and chronic
cases which the doctors had (ailed to relieve.
Whether your Rheumatism and Neuralgia are
of recent date or of long standing, Athlofhoioh
will cure them. You may doubt this because you have
tried a great many other things that have failed, but
your experiment will prove its truth.
If yor- cannot get Athlofhoxos of yoov druggist,
ww wiP send it express paid, on receipt of regular
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CHOLERA is rapidly mov
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R. C. TAN NOBT, C. A. HUTCHINSON,
AWT , QUIHCT, ILL AOT . KEOKUK. IOWA
*L A. SNOWDON,
nn'L nas, tar,
St, Louis, Mo.
OCULIST.
T~hK J. W. MORGAN,
Eye and Ear Physician.
OAKALOORA, IOVA. 1*
Oitiltni WM
r. w. MoCttii,
JEANETTE EXPEDITION.
A Graphic Description of this
AND THE GREELY EXPEDITIONS IN
the Interests of Science and
Geography.
Head before /hr Henn Cnllrfr Nocn/tAc Associ
ation, hy A. C. Jithnatrn.
THE DEPARTURE.
The ship Jeanette was lilted out for
Arctic exploration by James Gordon
Bennett, of the Ntw York Herald, and
sailed from San Francisco. August 8,
18711. She was commanded by Lieut.
DeLoug and live oHicers of tin United
States navy, carried two scientists, and
w;is manned ky twenty-four men.
Touching at St. Michaelo, Alask Be
took aboard forty dogs and two Eskimo
drivers. She passed Behring’s Strait
on tbe 28th, and coasting to the west
ward along the north coast of Siberia
came upon Xordenskjold’s winter
camp. From this point she was headed
toward Wrangell l and. On September
fi DeLong found what lie consideied
the lead lietween the Siberian and
American ice-pucks, sailed into u, aud
that night the ship was frozen in at a
point about tweuty-eight miles north
west from Herald Island. From this
time until July 11, 1881, the unfortu
nai jrew lived
SURROUNDED BY ICE.
The vessel was in constant danger of
being stove in by the enormous pressure
of the ice. In November the ice be
gan to break up and hall the floe split
away leaving the ship turned on her
starboard bilge. She then got adrift,
hut was soon frozen in and suf
fered greater pressure from the ice
than before. Tne deck planks would
break from their fastenings and tbe
ship’s joints would snap like rifles.
Dogs and sledges were kept on tbe ice
in readiness for departure, and at night
the men would lie down beside their
knapsacks, expecting the crush at any
moment. In January, 1880, the vessel
sprung a leak, and for sixteen weary
months the pumps had to he kept going
almost constantly. It was hoped that
at the opening of summer the ice
would break up and free the ship, hut
the hope was vain. The floe was found
to be drifting quietly hack over its own
path. On July 11,1881, DeLong, con
sidering the crush imminent, ordered
his men from the ship, and none to
soon. .Slowly her sides gave way, a
towering mass of ice rose over her, and
she was
BURIED FOREVER.
After a weary struggle, with hardshii*
and suffering which will never be told,
they reached open water. For a hun
dred days they continued their course
to the southwest, sometimes in the
open boats; sometimes over the ice,
dragging the boats after them; often
wet, always hungry and hopeful. On
the night of September 12 the three
boats were separated. The one com
manded by Lieut. Danenhower and En
gineer Melville, landed near the mouth
of the Lena river four days later, and
her crew succeeded in reaching Bolo
neuga. DeLong’s boat succeeded in
reaching land, hut his crew reached no
inhabited spot. The dead bodies of
the party were afterward fo ind in a
search gotten up and led by Melville.
Lieut Chip’s boat w;ts never seen after
the gale. Lieut. Danenhower and Dr.
Newcomb proceeded to Petersburg,
where they were honored in all circles,
and were received on May 2 by the
Czar and Czarina. At the present
lime Melville is fitting out an expedi
tion which he promises to conduct to
the pole by the way of Franz Josef
Land.
GREELY EXPEDITION.
An International Geographical Con
gress met in Hamburg, in October, 1879,
and recommended the establishment of
fifteen permanent stations in the Arc
tic regions for work in exploration.
Ten countries were to take part in the
work. The share allotted to the United
States was to establish two stations,
one at St. liarrows, and the other at
Discovery Harbor, latitude 81 degs., 3D
minutes; longitude 84 degs.. 58 minutes
west of Greenwich. All the stations
save only one Were established success
fully and without accident; but the
history of that one is among the sad
dest chapters in the history of Arctic
discovery. On August 12,1881, a party
in command of Lieut. A. W. Greely,
assisted by Lieuts. Killingshury and
Ixickwood, twenty-five souls in all, dis
embarked from the ship Proteus, at
Discovery Hay. established their sta
tion and named it Fort Conger. The
Proteus sailed on her return trip Au
gust 28. An attempt to reach this sta
tion in 1882, by a party on hoard the
Neptune, failed, and in 1883 the ship
Proteus sank in a like attempt off ('ape
Sabine, about two hundred miles below
Fort Conger, having cached a store of
provisions on the opposite side of the
channel, at Littleton Is’ tnd. Alone
and remote from civilization Greely’s
brave band began their explorations.
Mercury averaged for tne winter of *Bl,
48 degs. below zero, the lowest degree
reached being (50. During the two
years of their stay at Fort Conger, they
made some very positive additions to
geography. They crossed Grinnell Land
to its west coast, which was found to
trend almost south from Cape Alfred
Krnest, and looked out on the polar
sea. From a cliff twenty-two hundred
feet high they saw that the land termi
nated to the northward in a high prom
ontory sixty miles distant, and named
it Cape Bramard, for one of the men
To the southwest they descried land and
called it Arthur latnd. In the interior a
LAKE SIXTY MILES LONG BY TEN WIDF
was found, fed by ice, and v as calieu
Lake Ila/en. Vegetation was scanty,
but there were traces of the musk ox
and bear; some small game and a few
wild ducks and birds, some familiar in
ornithology unknown, were
found. On Mayl3, *B2, Lieut. la>ck
wood and Sargeant Bramard reached
and named Lockwood Island, lat. 83
degs„ 24 mins.; long. 44 degs., 5 mins.;
and from an elevation made out and
named a point. Robert Liw-oln, lat. 83
dea*., 35 minx.; long. 38, the highest
latitude yet seen by man. The next
highest, 83 degs., 20 mins., is that
reached by Markham in 1818. England
is com|>elled, for the first time in three
centuries to yield the honor of having
gone fartherett in these north explora
tions. Much valuable scientific knowl
edge was also obtained. On August 9,
'B3, having successfully completed their
observations, Greely and his party,
with a steam launch and three small
iioats in tow, left Fort Conger on the
return trip. They were five days frozen
in the ice before they reached Cape
Lawrence, gained Cape Hawkes on the
28th, and took in some provisions left
by the English. Boon after leaving the
place an ice-pack closed around them
and they drifted with it to a point just
south of Victoria Head, where they
were compelled to
ABANDON ALL THEIR BOATS
bat one, which they dragged over the
ice toward Cape Habine at the rate of
about a mile a day, on a sled made of
the timber of the launch. Finally the
large sled which carried the boat weak
ened, and it bad to be abandoned.
Heavy southwest gales arose, broke the
ice-floe badly, and twice drove the
party back into Kane Basin. But, Anal
ly, on Sept. 22, the party drifted into
Baird’s Inlet, on a piece of ice not
more than fifty yards in diameter, and
forced a land nit on its north shore.
Sept. 29 They expected f o And at Cape
Sabine food in the cache there, and,
possibly, a rescuing party; but they
found neither, and it was indeed a
dreary prospect which was before them.
At Point Sabine a small store of pro
visions had been cached by Beeoby in
1862. and in 1888 a small amount had
been taken ashore here from the Pro
teus, before she sank, and at Point Isa
bella, Mares had left 144 pounds In ’76.
To be nearer these supplies the; matte
their way northward to Camp Olay, a
little wsst off Cape Sabine, and built a
but of stones, roofed it with a broken
whale boat and canvas and banked it
with snow. Moisture from the melt
ing enow compelled them early In the
■eat May to abandon this and occupy
a tent higher on the billskte, where the
relief party found them. An inven
tory of3*te stuck of proviekweOcto-
WU, *BB. when they established their
OM»p, shewed that by reducing the
dally ratio® to L*JB ox. there would re
Herald.
the channel, where food was stored.
On Novem’.»er 4 Greely sent four men
to Cape Isabt!>«. a distance of twenty
five miles, vhe meat left there by
the English. Dining the trip one of
the men, Ellison, froze both hands and
feet so that he lost them all. Violent
gales kept the channel open all winter,
and having no boats they were unable
to reach the food on the other side.
Game failed them after February l,and
the daily allowance was reduced to six
ounces. The
LAST REGULAR FOOD WAS ISSUED
May 14. and the subsistence of those
who remained alive until July 22d, was
minute shrimps, thirteen hundred of
which filled a gallon measure, seaweed,
sassafras, rock lichens, and soup made
of stri|tsof their seal skin clothing,
with the hair burned off. The whole
party reached Camp Clay alive and
well. The first death was from scur
vy. Six of the men died in April, four
in May, nine in June—nineteen in all
—two of them Eskimo. One of the
men was shot for mutiny and theft.
Rice, the photographer, died April 9.
lleand Fredericks volunteered to make
a journey of twenty-five miles where
some meat was supposed to be cached.
They had a sled, ritle, hatchet, and pro
visions for five da vs. After three days
of travel they failed to find the caclie.
On their way back to camp Rice be
came exhausted, sickened and died, and
was buried m an ice grave by his com
panion. Fredericks passed the night
by the grave sheltered by a piece of an
old boat, and next morning, having
paid the last tribute of respect to his
frien I, continued his way to camp.
When the rescuing party, with two
ships, the Thetis and Bear, commanded
by Capt. Schley and Lieut. Emery, in
company with eight whalers, reach**!
them, the seven survivors, four of them
too weak to walk,were huddled together
under their tent, which the gale had
blown down over them, and which
they were unable to right. Long and
Brainard were the lirst to
HEAR THE STEAMER WHISTLE,
and helped each other to get clear of
the tent. When laing got clear of it
he rose to his feet with difficulty and
climbed up on a rock, which gave the
tx-st view of the neighborhood, Brain
si nl going back into the tent Long
looked eagerly out upon the channel
for the ships which he could hear but
not see, and at last made out a dark
object approaching the shore. Hasten
ing from the rock he raised their flag,
which the wind had blown down, and
held it aloft about two minutes, when
his strength failed and it was again
blown to the ground. He then tottered
toward the shore, ai.d soon the warm,
strong hand of Dr. Ash grasjied his in
greeting. Connell, who was the weak
est of the party, had for several days
no recollection of what occurred at the
time of the rescue. When his compan
ions aroused him from the stupor
which was coming over him and told
him that succor was at hand, he be
sought them to let him die in peace.
Forty-eight hours delay would have
been fatal to the whole party. The
Thetis and Bear lay about three hun
dred yards off shore. A fearful gale
was blowing from the southwest. The
sufferers had to lie taken in their sleep
ing bags to the steam launch, and by it
to the ships, and it seemed at one time
that they must inevitably be swamped
bv the heavy sea. At last they were
placed aboard the rescuing squadron
and every means taken to secure their
recovery. Ellison was one of the sur
vivors. hut amputation had become im
perative, and he died at Godhaven,
July 6, three days after the operation.
Twelve bodies of the dead were taken
from their ice graves near the camp.
The other live had been carried away
by wind and current. The two Eski
mo were faithful and efficient servants
to Gretiy. One of them was drowned
while seal hunting, the other died of
starvation and was buried in the west
of Greenland, at the request of the in
spector there.
RESULTS
During the winter Greely discovered
that ('ape Sabine is a point of an island
and not of the main land, as was sup
posed, and the passage between is now
called Rice Strait, in honor of the dead
photographer. That this expedition
was a failure can scarcely be true. In
deed, if it be considered from the side
of geographical and scientific discov
ery it was a decided success. Although
the value of the discoveries can not be
considered commensurate with the coat,
let it be remembered that Lieut. Greely
successfully finished his two years’ ob
servations without the loss of a man,
without accident, without sickness, and
even without severe frost bites. It was
only after they reached (.'amp Clay that
they suffered. 'Had the government
ship been able to reach them at Fort
Conger or even to have stored food in
the caches at Point Sabine, all would
nave lieen well. Where the blame
lies is hard to say, but praise is indeed
due to Greely and his men. If any one
of the fifteen expeditions must fail, it
is not at all surprising that this, in a
latitude three degrees higher than any
other, should be t one. For a long
time the English had a monopoly of
names in the Arctic regions. Only
names of their explorers and naval
heroes dotted the map. Within the
last fifteen years America has stamped
it with numerous names of her great
men, and our national vanity is espe
cially gratified by seeing the name
Cape Robert Lincoln atop of them all.
Arctic Explorations.
BY A C. JOHNSON.
Read before the Penn College Scien
tific Association.
Curiosity and the desire of gain have
led men to many wonderful undertak
ings; among other things to make more
than two hundred expeditions to the
icy seas. In this pajier only a few of
these can be mentioned, and that but
briefly.
These expeditions were first only
voyages along the north shores of
Euro|*e and America with a view to
finding some shorter route to the east.
Not till 1603 did the first exploring ex
pedition, of one vessel, the “God-speed,”
commanded by Stephen Bennett, start
on a voyage of northern discovery; and
tnis as well as the sulisequent expedi
tions of Bennett were more devoted to
walrus hunting than to geographical
discovery.
In the year 1610 Henry Hudson, after
having spent three years in search of a
NORTHEAST PASSAGE,
sailed westward through the strait and
into the bay which now bear his name.
After his supply of provisions was al
most gone, he resolved to liar.aid still
another winter, on account of which
his men mutinied, and he and his son
with a few adherents were placed in a
small boat at the mercy of wind and
waves and left to perish while his ships
sailed away.
Between the years 1610 and 1615 the
Muscovy Company sent out seven ex
peditions, one of which was Baffin’s,
who discovered the northern outlet to
the bay which bears his name. All
these expeditions brought back cargoes
of seal skins, oil, teeth, etc., which aid
ed greatly in defraying the expense of
their outfit.
From this time till the reign of George
111 the spirit of Arctic discovery
seemed dead. In 1773 Phipps led an
expedition of two vessels, fitted out by
the Admiralty for scientific purposes,
and reached latitude 80 deg., 48 min.,
northwest of Spitsbergen.
In 1806 Scoresby reached a point
north of latitude 81 deg.,
30 min. In following expeditions the
same navigator explored Jan Msyens
Land and the east of Greenland, add
ing greatly to the knowledge of the na
ture of the Arctic regions. For the
next twenty years expeditions toward
the pole were not successful and to
reach it was generally conceded to be
an mi pmsibiliw. But Mr. Scoresby
persisted in believing that the pole
could be reached without any great
difficulty or danger
TsJE OUUTWT DirriCOLTT,
be said, was the alternate ice fields and
open water, making it impossible to
proceed for any great distance continu
ously in either ships or sledges. He
proposed a vehicle so constructed that
it could be changed into boat or sledge
at will; the vdfdele to be drawn by
dogs, since they were more easily car
dsdby boat and more tractable than
reindeer. k
In Marcia under
bora Mb imwy abetm#"
ice fields were frequent and necessita
ted constant changing from boat to
sledge, which could not be done with
out unloading it and this look time.
He nevertheless pushed on, making as
he supposed about eight miles a day.
Three days passed between his last two
observations of latitude. His last ob
servation showed him to be in exactly
the same latitude that he was when the
previous observation was taken. The
floating ice over which he passed had
moved to the south as fast as he ad
vanced northward. He reached lati
tude 82 deg., 40 rain., but under such
adverse circumstances he thought best
to return.
If now we turn to the expeditious
which have gone to the north of Amer
ica, the first suggested are those of
Franklin. Between the years 1819 and
1827,
THIS NOTED MAN,
then Lieut. Franklin, conducted two
land expeditious to northern North
America. He traced the coast for more
than a third of the distance from Baf
fin's Bay to Behl ing’s Strait; traveled,
on the first expedition, nearly six thous
and miles overland; suffered incon
ceivable hardships and privations to
which he saw more than half his men
succumb; returned to England in 1827
and received the honor of knighthood
for his valuable services.
Passing over the expeditions of the
next eighteen years, we come in 1845 to
Franklin’s fatal expedition in search of
the northwest passage. He sailed from
England, May 19, with two ships, the
“Erebus" and “Terror,” provisioned for
lit??* yesrs, and was last seen in J uly
of the same year in Baffin’s Bay. After
the time of’his expected return was
passed were entertained for his
«*f« iy and Lady Franklin began urging
upon the different nations that they
send out expeditions in joint search for
her husband. In April, 1849. she began
a correspondence with President Tay
lor and made most earnest appeals for
the United States to send out an expe
dition. In reply Pres. Taylor expressed
the most profound sympathy for her
and assured her that this country would
aid in the search. Nothing definite
was done in the matter until 1850 when
Mr. Henry Grinnell, of New York city,
offered to furnish to the government
two ships on condition that it would
man them from its navy and send them
in the search. The bill was strongly
opposed in Congress, but was finally
passed. The ships, the “Advance.” and
‘•Rescue,” in command of Lieut. De
II iven, sailed May 22,1850,and returned
September 30,1851, having
SEARCHED THE SHORES
of Wellington Channel, discovered aud
named Grinnell Land, hut brought no
definite tidings of Franklin’s fate.
On the return of this expedition Mr.
Grinnell again offered the ships to be
sent in the search, but Congress did
not accept the offer. In 1853, however,
Mr. Grinnell, with the aid of some of
his friends, fitted out the expedition
known as the second Grinnell expedi
tion. At the request of Lady Franklin
Congress allowed Dr. Kane to command
the expedition and instructed him also
to have an eye to scientific investiga
tion. The vessel sailed May 30, reached
Uppernavick on the west coast of
Greenland Jaly 24, and for two years
nothing more was heard from it.
In 1855 Congress sent out an dkpedi
tion of two vessels, the “Release” and
“Arctic,” in command of Capt. llart
stene, in search of Kane. These vessels
in less than four months sailed about
eight thousand miles, fully circumnavi
gating Baffin’s Bay, sailed farther north
in Smith’s Sound than any other expe
dition save Kane’s, found the unhappy
party at Disco Island and returned
tbem safely to their homes. The ob
servations of Dr. Kane made important
additions to meteorological science and
he has received great honor from his
countrymen.
In the spring of 1854 two ships lay
ice-locked in the northern seas. One,
the “Investigator,” belonging to an ex
pedition in command of Capt. McClure,
who had come through Behring’s Strait
eastward,
IN SEARCH OF FRANKLIN,
lay in the Bay of Mercy. The other,
the “Resolute,” of an expedition in
command of Sir Edward Belcher, who
bad come through Hudson Strait west
ward in search of McClure, lay in Wel
lington Inlet, about two hundred miles
from the “Investigator.” Communica
tion was opened between the two ships,
and the crew of the “Investigator”
transferred to the “Resolute.” In May
of that year the “Resolute" was aban
doned and the rest of Belcher’s ships
with the crew of the “Investigator"
returned to England. The Northwest
passage was thus effected by these two
ships. Eighteen months later the
“Resolute” was found by an American
whaler at a point more than a thousand
miles from the place where it was
abandoned and taken into port as a
prize. Congress being apprised of the
fact pureturned the ship of its salvors,
and ordered it refitted and returned to
her Majesty's service as a matter of
national courtesy.
In 1857 an English expedition, in
command of Admiral McClintock,
found in a cairn at Point Victory, King
Williams Land, a tin cylinder contain
ing the first discovered official record
of Franklin's fate. A fac simile of this
record is given in the narrative of
Hall’s secoud Arctic expedition, pre
pared from Hall’s notes by order of
Congress. It appears by the paper that
Franklin ascended Wellington Chan
nel to latitude 77 degrees then returigrd
and [mssed the winter of 184 H-47 at
Beechy Island. The ships were beset
by ice from September, 1846, till April
22,1848, when
THEY WERE ABANDONED,
then in latitude 70 deg., 5 min., longi
tude U 8 deg., 41 min. It is now known
that Franklin was in a channel which
when free from ice was open to Behrings
Sea, and it is conceded that he discov
ered the Northwest passage. On April
36 the crew set out to reach the main
land of America at the mouth of Great
Fish river. Ten years had elapsed
when these facts were discovered.
What had been the fate of tl e uufc
lunate men ?
To answer this question Cant. (J. F.
Hall, In May, 1860, sailed for the most
favorable northwestern point he could
reach in a whaler, whence he would
make his way wcet vard with such
Eskimo companions as he could secure,
hoping by their aid to lie better able to
prueecute the search. He soon learned
the la: .gue *e of the Eskimo and adapt
ed himself to their inode of life and to
eating their food. The toss of his boat
made this voyage a failure. In 1862 he
returned to tne United States, having
telegraphed before him from St Johns,
N. his determination to go on an
other voyage.
Capt Hall spent two years in prepar
Ing for the second voyage and sailed
sailed July 1, 1864, aboard a whaler in
company with
HIS ESKIMO COMPANIONS,
Joe and wife, faithful followers whom
be had brought with him on bis return
from the first voyage. In 1869 Hall
again returned, having spent five Arc
tic winters in the wretchedness of a
snow hut, living upon the nauseous
foc#of Ibe Eskimo. These two voy
ages added much to our knowledge of
northern geography, and of the life and
customs of the Eskimo, but brought
back no tidings of the one hundred and
five men of Franklin’s party.
In 1870 Congress sent Hall out with
the ship “Polaris” on an expedition to
the pole. He passed through Smith's
Sound, reached his farthest northing,
latitude 82 deg., 17 min, August 31,
1871, and died November 8 of the same
year. He spent his best years and en
ergies in enthusiastic Arctic research,
and found a grave on the icy shores of
Greenland. His resting place is marked
by a stone with fitting inscriptions.
Members of the Nares expedition vis
ited it in 1871, and hrf. tributes of re
spect to his honored memory.
The facts concerning the fate of
Franklin’s men, disclosed by the search
at Lieut Schwatka and hi# man made
in 1879-80. add greatly to our knowledge
of the Franklin party’s mysterious fate.
From Hudson's Bay Schwatka proceed
ed to where Franklin’s men. in 1848.
had abandoned the yet sound and well
proviso .ied du;* in a Operate attempt
to reach the mainland by stodge and
boat Their ships ware actually in the
long sought Northwest paanga but
THEIR OOURAOE WAS GONE,
their hone was broken, and they loft
the protection of tfaa ships to die wia
kflHf sa the dbe*Sr»r,The explorers
learned from an old xno the fate
of one erf the ships, lie reported that
■ -. ataadoDM) the patty at
ESTABLISHED 1850.
bunk. They frequently went aboard
to bring away articles from the ship,
and not knowing how to get t»elow'
deck they cut a hole in the ship’s side on a
level with the ice through which water
entered in the summer and sent her to
the bottom. This must have lieen the
summer of ’4B, Irom which it wouid
seem that a few months after the ships
were aiiandoned the ice broke up aud
they were freed. Lieut. Schwatka
learned that the natives had found,
among other things, a tin box contain
ing papers, probably the ship’s records,
which they destroyed soon after. His
party was absent from its base of sup-
Blies for eleven months, and, following
lall’s example, lived with the Eskimo.
During this time they traveled three
thousand, two hundred and fifty-one
miles, for the most part over unexplored
territory, the largest sledge journey
ever made and the only one extending
through a whole Arctic winter. The
party endured the lowest temperature
ever endured by white men, recording
one observation of 71 degrees below
zero, and sixteen days averaging Us lie
low zero. A bait of only one day was
called
ON ACCOUNT OF THE COLD.
On the journey tiver the path traversed
by Franklin's men, Schwatka found a
number of their bodies, gave them
burial and erected monuments to them.
The only one which bore transport he
brought with him to the United States
for burial.
During the last forty years a number
of expeditions have sought to reach
the pole.
In 1876 Markham explored the north
ern shore of Grinnell Land, gave names
to the irregularities of the coast, and
reached latitude 83 deg., 20 min., 26 sec.,
the highest then attained.
In 1878-79 Nordenskjold successfully
passed through the Northeast passage.
Its freedom from islands and the effect
of the waters of the three great rivers
which flow into it render it much safer
for vessels than the Northwest passage,
and every year since trading vessels
have passed through it.
Mor* th*a a Million.
New Orleans, La.— A reporter of
the Times-Dsmoerat, who recently com-
Sleted a tour of this and neighboring
tates, visiting every city, town and
hamlet, states that he interviewed all
the wholesale and retail druggists and
storekeepers, as well as transportation
companies, with a view of learning the
volume of trade in certain articles.
The statistics thus gathered show that
during the past two years over one
million two hundred thousand bottles
of St. Jacobs Oil were sold iu thus sec
tion alone, and that this quantity large
ly exceeds the total combined sales of
all other similar remedies during that
period. He adds that dealers, as well
as the public, continue unanimous in
their praise ot the wonderful pain-cur
ing powers of this unapproached rein
ed ial agent.
A Story of Tktd. Stevens.
Washinuton Letter in .Yrv York Tribune.
The appointment of Pierce M. B.
Young, the other day, to be Consul-
General at St. Petersburg, reminds me
of a story 1 heard Mr. Blaine tell not
long ago—a story in which Young
played a prominent part, and which il
lustrates the kindness of heart and
generosity of feeling, for which old
“Thad.” Stevens, notwithstanding the
toughness of his manner and abrupt
ness, was known.
Mr. Blaine and Mr. Stevens were
seated one day in the committee room,
of which the latter was chairman,when
the door opened and in walked a young
man with what seemed to lie a troop of
friends at his heels. Stevens looked up
inquiringly as the young man walked
up to him.
“What can I do for you?” be asked.
“There is a bill lit your committee in
which 1 am interested, and which I
wish to have reported to the House,”
answered the young man, and he added.
“M v name is Pierce M. B. Young."
“Well, what is it all about?” Stevens
asked.
“It’s a bill to remove my political dis
abilities.”
“Ahem!” broke in Stevens gruffly,
“Fought against the Union, I suppose?”
“Yes, sir.”
“Ahem!”—still more gruffly—“iMirn
South ?”
“Yes, sir, in South Carolina.”
“Ahem’ Educated at West Point, 1
dare say T
“Yes, Sir.”
“Graduated there?"
“No, sir. 1 left West Point when the
war broke out.”
“Then you got your education at the
government's expense, and afterward
turned around and fought against it,
eh!" ejaculated Stevens, most savagely.
“Yes, sir.”
“Well, where did vou serve?”
“In the Army of Virginia.”
“Under Early?”
“Yes, Sir.”
“Were you at Cham hers burg?"
“Yes, Sir."
“I suppose you were one of the
blanked fellows who came up there and
burned my iron foundry, eh?"
Stevens, Mr. Blaine said, took a look
at Young. Then bringing his cane,
which he always carried, down on the
floor with a good deal of force, he ex
claimed: “Well, sir, I admire your
blanked cheek!” And after a moment’s
pause, he said, laughingly: “I’ll report
your bill to-morrow.”
Erysipelas is a dangerous disease.
Not unfrequently does it take such a
form as to carry off its victim after a
period of intense suffering. Charles
It. Lucas, of Zanesville, Ohio, writes:
“For three years my wife has been suf
fering from erysijielas. She has tried
numerous physicians but received no
beneCt ft. m any of them. She com
menc'd .aking Misbler’s Herb Bitters
about a month since, and is now en
tirely well.”
Hard Work.
Text* Si/tinu*.
Mental exertion of any kind is some
thing that Item the average American.
Writing a letter just breaks him up.
Col. Yergei has a negro man named
Sam, employed about the place, and
yesterday Sam wanted some clerical
work done. He said:
“Boss, I wants yer ter write me a let
ter ter my gal in Waco.”
“All right, Sam; I’ll do it.”
“Has yer got de paper,an’ de ink, an’
de pen ready dar "r
“Yes, Sam; go ahead.”
“Write Austin, Texas.”
“All right"
“Has yer got hit written?"
“Yes."
“All ob hit?"
“Certainly."
“What has yer got written? Head
hit ter me, hoes.”
“Austin, Texas.”
“Dat’s right. Now write June de
foorteenf ."
“All right, Sam.”
“Has yer got hit down, boss, al
ready*"
“Yea. ’
“G’way, boea, you aui jokiu*. Head
hit ter me.”
“June 14.”
“Foah God, you has got hit all down
right. Now, Urns, read hit ali ober
from de berry beginnin’.”
“Austin, Texas, June 14.”
“IMPs right Whew! I say. laws,
let’s res’ awhile, l’se tired. My head
aches like hit was gwine ter split”
The class of Rheumatic and neural
gic sufferers who would rather experi
ment themselves into their graves
with old, exploded remedies than try
something new and rational, has grown
much leas since the discovery of Ath
lophoros. Learning how it was dis
covered, and how tested before it was
offered to the public; learning also the
theory of blood purification upon which
its curse are based; there is iaoniry for
it from every direction, and a desire to
secure the relief it affords, which is as
surprising as it is assuring.
Cheese-rings are disposed of by
making them into cement for mending
glass and porcelain.
A Owliwytiii
Is in store for all who use Kemp’s
si u mia for the throat and lungs, the
Eat guaranteed remedy. Would you
I levs that it Is soM on Ha merits and
that aaeh druggist la nnthorlacd to re
. toad your money if? the Proprietor of
this wonderful remedy if it fails to
cure you. Will a Mays, the Druggist,
i have secured the agency for it. Prise
IlOsaetsandlim Trial sis* /Wa.
A Philadelphia showman the other
day gave a reporter some information
concerning the love affairs of dime
museum curiosities.
“A legless freak,” he said, *“once eloped
with a very pretty girl. The i reak wax
Walter Stewart. He was born without
legs and very short arms. One day, a
daughter* of John O’Brien, the show
man, who made his headquarters at
Frankford, met Stewart, and their ac
quaintance soon ripened into love. The
first thing the Professor beard of was
that Stewart and the young lady had
eloped, and had been made one. They
are now living together happily, and
their union has been blessed with sev
eral children, none of whom are de
formed.
"Annie I*eak Thompson, the bright
est of all armless people, who has
traveled over the entire world, has had
many suitors, and when she did marry
she took the man she loved. I venture
to say there are hut few’ freaks, and
they are of the most hideous kind, who
‘do not have plenty of admirers. The
wedding at our museum of the living
skeleton Garrison to Bertha Clear, a
young lady from West Philadelphia, is
still fresh m the luinds of the Phila
delphians on account of the legal com
plications that aroseafter the marriage.
That, you know, was a case of love at
first sight. When the courts step|»ed
in and |»eriuitted the girl’s parents to
take her away from her husband, be
went down South and died of a broken
heart.
“Freaks are c« nstantly intermarry
ing. Their strange position in life
leads them to love one another more
rapturously. |>erhaiw, than the rest of
mankind. Up in Frankford, llaunaii
Battersbv, the largest large woman iu
the land, is wedded to John Battersbv,
a man of the skeleton order. Dwarfs
are not loath to go through life to
gether hand in hand. Mrs. Gen. Tom
Thumb ami Count Magri are now en
joying their honeymoon. Price, the
Albino, and Mine. Petty, a fat woman,
became attached to each other while
exhibiting here a few months ago, and
have lately married.
“When the two-headed nightingale
was here she, they, or it, just as you
choose to call tbem, received ten pro
l>osals of marriage, and among the
suitors was a well-known dramatic
manager. The girls were used to such
proposals, and refused to consider
them. There is no accounting for
tastes. It was not long ago that the
Mexican Wild Boy got stuck on the
Human Billiard Ball, a lady without
any hair on her bead, and a week later
Taoh, the African Horned Man, pro
posed to and was accepted by a Cir
cassian girl.”
The Affectionate Gooee.
New York Commercial Advertiser.
An old gentleman living iu the suburbs
had a most singular admirer. One
day he called upon a neighbor to look
at some fowls lately received. To the
pleasurable surprise of the visitor a
large white goose at once left the feed
ing-place and came up to him, mani
festing evident signs of satisfaction.
The unromantic bird was duly stroked,
and the worthy gentleman started ou
his homeward way. Soon afterwards
he heard the dulcet tones of the descen
dant of the historic cacklers and
saviors of Rome, and there was Miss
Gousey-Poosey following him like a
dog. Touched by the creature’s affect
ion, he stroked her again, and o*. reach
ing home gave her some biscuit and
and sent her back to her owner. The
next morning the faithful bird was
found watching at the door by which
her friend had entered the house. As
soon as she saw him she was demon
strative iu her delight. At first the
old gentleman did not attach much im
portance to this behavior, supposing it
was a freak of the fowl. His astonish
ment, however, was great when be set
out for the neighboring village to find
Miss Goose close behind him. Ever
and anon she would rub her head
against him, as if lagging a caress,
which, of course, the kindly soul could
not refuse. He supposed she would
go back to her flock as soon as the vil
lage was reached, but this was no part
of her intentions. She followed him
closely, unterri’ie'’ by dogs or small
boys, quietly w utside the stores
that lie eiitt Ihe reappeared
and then its gi as she knew
how pirouette*’ dm for very joy.
She followed i >me. and when she
saw the door of the house closed re
turned to her owner’s place. There
after the affectionate goose took up
her station every morning l»efore the
door of her idol, and as soon as he ap
l>e. red she followed him wherever he
went. If he remained indoors she
waited bis coining till the evening
shadows fell, then she went back to
her pen. Tins strange devotion eou-
tinned l*»r sc vend yr.ua. It was not
entirely welcome, In-cause it caused
invidious <etnurks. Whenever the
v*ttiui of this auseric affection stopped
to s|*»ak to an acquaintance, the jeal
ous bird would fly at the person with
wings outstretched and sipilant ex
pressions of wrath. The annoyance
of the creature’sd< ruonstrations at last
became unendurable, and the kind old
gentleman breathed a sigh of mingled
pain and relief when the jH>or bird An
ally met with an untimely end.
The FlirbHni* Inatlnct in Man.
(s'tuhiii Nj ■« W.l/or.
There is not the slightest certainty
ti, *t any invention, however terrible.
.w’Oftyl put an end to war; while there
i* a : :ost a cert limy that if such an in
vetrion were perfected it would griev
ously ineiejiaethe miseries of mankind.
Taken in the iuuip, men will face any
means oi dt-struction whatsoever, if
also they piv-«t*ss it themselves. Give
two men pistols and they will fight
across a hankerchief. They are not
afraid of death, hut only of death
without a chance of victory. King
Theodore of Abyssinia asked his court
iers when the r«M*ket-sticks fell at his
feet, if lie could he reasonably expected
to face things like those, and, ultimate
ly, in jnire despair of defeating science
with unscientific weapons, killed him
self; but if lie also had [Hwsessed
rockets he would have fought on. No
men, not even Prussian soldiers or
English sailors; will face shells with
out shells to throw back; but when
tbev have shells they face the enemy's
shells as bravely as they did the old
round shot. The methods of war are
changed by science, but war is not
extinguished. Suppose it true that
able chemists and mechanicians could
invent a method of throwingan asphyx
iating vapor on a sleeping airny.
what would be the result? First, the
adoption of some protective covering,
such as ironclad hilts for sleeping in;
next, the adoption of a method of en
camping which spread the army over
surface t<*» great or too uneven to lie
reached; and next, the useof similar
mechanicians ami chemists as the as
sailing force. Huxley would march
with his fishermen to choke Tyndall
with his Alpine climbers. War would
then consist mainly of efforts to obtain
advantageous positions, from which
showers of death would **e thrown, but
war would not cease. Forlorn hopes
would ha organized among soldiers,
enormous rewards would be paid to
the new wariors, the nations would
fight each other as briskly as ever.
How LsdiM Should Rid*.
Kriim the l’hiUi<teli>hia Tim**.
The horsewoman should sit so that
the weight of her laxly falls exactly in
the center of the saddle, withe’it
heavily bearing on the stirup, able to
grasp the upright pommel with the
right knee, and press against the
“hunting horn” with her left knee, yet
not exerting any muscular action for
that purpose. For this end the stirrup
leather must be neither too long nor
too short. The ideal of a fine horse
woman is to lie erect without being
rigid, square to the front and, until!
quite at home in the saddle, looking
religeousiy between her horse’s ears.
The shoulders must, therefore, be
square, but thrown back a little so as
to expand the chest and make a hollow
wai*tL“ such as is olNerved in waltz
ing,” but always flexible. On the Hex
ibility of the person above the waist
and on the firmness below all the grace
of equestrianism, ali the safety, de
pends. Nervousness makes both men
and women poke their tieads forward
a stupid trick in a man. uupardonaple
in a woman. A lady should band like
a willow in a storm, always returning
to an easy yet nearly upright position.
This seat should l*e acquired while the
lady’s horse is lead, first by hand, then
with a leading stick and finally with a
lunging rein, which will give room fur
cantering in circles. But where the
pnpil is encumbered with reins, a whip
and directions for guiding a horse, she
may be excused for forgetting all n
bout her seat or her position. The
arms down to the elbows should hang
loosely near, but not fixed to the si lea.
and the hands, in the absence of rents,
may rest in front of the waist.
BdkuslOuWadM.
These are the voJaucoea of the hu
man system. They proceed from Im
pure blood and from a riotous demoral
ization of Ute digestive organs. They
are annoy tug, painful, and sometimes
dangerous. They can be driven out by
toning up the system, and this can beat
be done by the use of Brown’s Iron Bit
ten. Messrs. Handy A Ituliman,drug
gists, Annapolis. Md.. say, “We A
lota of Brown’s Iron Bitters. All who
turn it fwem pla—el We hour not om

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