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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 28, 1884, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-11-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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dent relatives 1.98S
bwrvirmrt ef the war of Itll ...' 8,898
Widows of these who nerved in the war ef
1818.. 19,513
There were added U this roll durinc the
year the manes at 34,153 lew pensioners,
and 1,221 previously dropped were restored
to tbe rolls, Making in . aggregate 35,413;
and 14,315 were dropped for various causes,
being a net increase on the roll of 19,098.
The average aanual value of each pension
at the close of tie year is $106.75. and the
agercgate ana value of all pensions is
$34,456,600.35, an increase over like value
for the urrvious Tear of $2,211,407.92.
The amount paid for pensions during tbo
year ib $58,908,597.00, exceeding, as will be
observed, the annual value of pensions sev
eral millions of dollars, which represents
the first payments, generally In new
claims, amd known as arrears of pensions.
The amount paid during the year to 31,307
new pensioners was $23,413,815.10, and
there remained in tv ha*n<ls of the several
pension agents 7,503 cases of this class un
paid, in which ther.i was due $4,949,093.05.
The detail of these statement* will be
found jn table 1 of the commissioner's re
port. Since 1861 ther« have beeu lied 9i7,
--922cJaimsfor pensions; of this number,
545,130 have been allowed. About Si per
cent, of the whole number now p n linsr are
awaiting the action of th» claimants or their
witnesses on unanswered calls from tbe pen
sion office. Since 1801 the total amount,
disbursed for pensions has been $($78,348,
-834.34.. Irf order to »how the increase of
business in the pension office, the commi*
fioner furnishes the following table of let
■crsscnl and received:
fiscal Letters letters Letters
rears. received. received. sent.
!878 888,893 9.211 80. 100
1879 661.117 16,133 8*1.600
I HO 891,513 35.488 78t.<M
1881 847,123 3G.813 1. 106.
1882 1,838,909 66,021 1,171, M1
1683.. 1,C51,171 70,935 1,554.<99
1884 1.771,906 75,286 1.368.011
Note. — In the '-letter* cant" the calls wade on
.he adjutant general and ourgeoa general, United
States army, are not Incl«de4.
Two hundred and forty special MMMsItMN
were employed In the I eld. Congress at ;t.
last eeasloa authoiiaed the employment of id
additional force of 150. The system of spe
cial examination appears to have given great
satisfaction to tha claimants and the office.
Tbc appeals from the commissioner of pen
sions to the secretary were, during the fiscal
year 1833, 746; during tbe past year, 1,510.
The act of January 'J5, 1879, provided —
Tbat all peakiont whleh kare beea granted un
der tbe general law« regulating pensions, or iv»»
hereafter be granted, In coaieqncoce of d«ath
from a cause watch originated ]■ tbe United
States service during the continuance or tbe late
war of the rebellion, or in consequence of
wounds, injuries, or disease received or con
tracted in said rervice during said war of rebel
lion, shall commence frem the date of the death
or discharge from raid service of the person on
JBiMaa account the claim has been or
«hall hereafter be granted, or from the termina
tion of tbe right of the party having prior title to
turn pension.
In an act entitled "An act matin* appro
priations for the payment •( the arrears of
pensions granted by act of Congress," ap
proved March 3, 1879, it was provided as
AH pensions which have been, or which may
hereafter be, granted in consequence of d :»i!i
occurring from a cause wbicb originated in' tbe
service since tbe 4th day of March, I*6l, or in
consequence of wounds received or disease con
tracted since that date, shall commence from tbe
death or discharge of tbe person on whose ac
count tbe claim has been or i* hereafter granted,
if the disability occurred prior to dis
charge, aud if such disability occurred
after the discharge,- then from the date of
actual disability, or from the termination of the
right of party baring prior title to such pension:
Provided, That application fur such yen-ion has
been or is hereafter filed with the commissioner
of pensions prior to the Ist day of July. 1890,
otherwise the pension shall commence from the
date of filing the application ; but the limitation
herein prescribed shall not apply to claims by or
in behalf of instne persons and children under
sixteen years of age. 4
Tims all persons applying for pension
prior to July 1, ISSO, are entiled to pension
from the time of discharge or the death of
the person on whose account tbe claim is
made, unless tbe disability occurred after
discharge. In all claims made subsequent
to 11i:it date the pension must commence
from the time of the filing of the application.
No good reasons can be given why the claim
ants who tile their claims after July 1,
1880, ought not to receive . their
pensions from the time of discharge
if such disability then existed, or if not then
existing, from tbe time such disability orig
inated. It is but just that all persons who
are able to establish tbe right to receive a
pension should be treated alike with refer
ence to time of tbe commencement thereof.
It has beei urged in favor of this limita
tion that the large amount of arrears is an
Inducement to applicants to apply and se
cure a pension, and that tbe large amount
1o be realized is a temptation to commit
fraud on th« government by means of false
Tbe government bas the means of detect
ing fraud if attempted, and injustice should
cot be done to the deserving and needy sol
dier for fear the government may In some
few instances be imposed upon and com
pelled to pay a pension to which the soldier
Is not justly entitled. It is Impossible for a
eoldler to secure a pension for disabilities
not existing; it is often however, a question
art ether such disability Is or Is not the result
of service in the line of duty, Tbe rules of
tbe pension office for the determination of
this question are sufficiently strict, and with
a proper administration of the affairs of that
office very few pensions will be allowed par
ties not entitled to receive the same. It is
to be hoped that tbe limitations imposed by
lite act of March 3, 1879, will be repealed.
Lite Pattnr Office,
The following report of the business of the
Patent office for tbe fiscal year ending June 30,
1884, 1* submitted:
Applications for patents received.. 33,204
Applications for design patents re
ceived 1,323
Applicatiens for reissue patents re
ceived 244
Applications for registration of
trade-marks ." 1,077
Applications for registration of
labels . _ 975
Total 88,822
Caveats filed 2.673 I
Patents anted, including reis
sues and designs 22,833
Trade-marks registered 903
Labels registered » ... 833
Total l 24,618
Patents withheld for non-payment
of final fees... 2,652
Patents expired" 10,2 M
Receipts from all sources $1,145,433 10
Expenditures (not including con
tingent expenses) 901,413 39
Surplus $244,019 71
■ Application* for patents, li c'uding reissues,
designs, 'trade lv rks, and lube a, received dur
ing tbe fiscal year* ending Juue —
1881 24,906
1882 30, 002
1883 35,734
1884 88,82 a
Increase 1884 over 1881 13,916
Increase 1864 over 1832 8,760
Inert— 1-84 over 1883 3,033
Tint orrica jolt 1 —
1883 4,60»
1884 . .f1,7;J6
Fiscal year ending Juna SO, nut $789,895 52
Fiscal year ending June 30, 1882.... 930,8ii4 14
Fiscal year enalijc Jan* 30, 1tt53.... 1,095.844 71)
Fiscal year endiatf.Jnne 30, 1884.... 1,1 15,433 10
bCMN 1884 over 1881 835.537 58
Increase l»»-4 over 1882 214,503 00
Increase 1884 over 1883 49,548 40
It will be sen from th« foregoing state
ment that the business of the patent office is
continually Increasing. The examining
■work is about six months in arrears. Every
Bncceeding year prater labor and care are
required in the consideration of applications,
owing to the increase in the number of
patents issued and the widening of the field
of invention.
Special effort* were made to Impress upon
congress during its last session the needs of
of tue office, and, as a result, an increase of
twenty-two was proTidtd in the examining
corps, but an experience of several months
Is r.-qulslte before new appointees can be-
me sufficiently skilled to render material
aid la the examination of applications. .
In U>e estimates of appropriations for the
fiscal year e«4iag J«»* 80,1836, the com
missioner asks an increase of forty in tsM
examining corps, as also an increase In com
pensation. The first is essential in order
that tbe force may be adequate for th.
ness earning before tbe office, and the second
Is ner.pusarv to retain skilled and experi
enced men who are able to discern whit
is novel in the intricate inventions presented
for consideration.
Additional room, a power ball, and a labo
ratory are indispensable to the proper con
duct aud dispatch of business; and while the
estimates submitted show consideratle in
crease "v.-i the present appropriation, the re
ceipts of tbe office arc more than ample to
cover them. In providing the necessaay
facilities for tbc administration of tbc affairs*
of this office no burden will be ImposM upon
tbe the people, lor the inventors a'one nay
into the treasury more than sufficient tv fur
nish every! requisite.
In addition to tbc Icirislation repeatedly re
commendtd in relation Is section 4337 of
the Revised Statutes, it is very desirable that
section 4'J."ti be m> amended as to authorize
tbis cilice to refund from its current receipts
any sum or sacna of money to any person
who baa, through mistake, paid tbe same
into the treasury, or to any receiver or ;li
pnsltary, to the credit of the treasury, as for
fees accruing at til ; patent office. It has
frequently happened thai I- thus paid have
been covered into the treasury before it was
ascertained that they had been paid under a
mixapprcbentiiuu. In casts of this kind
special legislation is necessary to authorize
the treasury department to refund. Much
labor to tbis office and the treanuty' would
thus be saved, and persons would '>•• hb to
recover bum pai.l by aiiatak without peti
tioning congress. . . '.-'
A Big- DOBOeritfc Demonstration.
Ft. Woutu, Tex., Nor. — The demon
stration to-night in com m era oration of the
Democratic victory surpassed any similar
outpouring ever known in the history of
Texas. Two hundred aad ninety gun* were
fired. A. (rand torchlight pructssion pa
raded tbe principal strreU. It is estimated
that 6,000 men and 1,000 horses were in
line. Houses were brilliantly illuwinr.t.-.1.
Ei-Got. Hubbard was ike principal speaker.
This eveilug tke city was tilled with visitors
from neighboring towns.
La-WBUOa, Miss., Nov. 27. — A forty-eight
hour walk between William Edwards of Aus
tralia, Harry Vaughn, of BaghsSd aud John
Meugher of this city, for $1.5J0 and gate re
ceipts, begun at 10 o'clock to-night. Mei;!ier
took the lead immediately and completed the
first mile in 30. * ' *
LoMNW, N"v. 27. — The score of tbe walk
ing match at 11 o'clock wus, LtttlaWOOd
~'J6, Mason '_'71, Carlwrigbt
UlMOitol | HI l-KI'TS.
Customer— "How often am I to take this
Druggist — "Three times a day, after
■Customer— "But, roister, I only get oue
■meal in two day is." Judge.
"Have you seen my new play?"
"Saw ii lv« t niglit."
•'What do you think of It?"
♦•leave teen better, but it might have
been a great dual worse."
"lt might have been longer."— New York
An Austin man came to the doctor and
ISkad him to exuuiiuehis arm.
"Wkicu did you sprain it f " *
''1 sprained it yesterday."
"Dors il occasion you any serious incon
"Well, I should say It did. I tried to take
a drink of whisky out of a two-gallon demi
john yesterday and I couldn't it up to my
mouth." — 7Vxa» Hiftingt.
De Brown was making as cvenir.? call,
and iv the courbe of the conversation the
young woman asked him if he intcuCcd lo
visit the cbrysauth-Bium show
"1 didn't know, y'kuow,'. be said, "that
there was to be a — a — cr — such a ah
"O, yes," she replied, "it opens ver_.
"Weil, bah Jove, I'll have to take it in.
I'm very fond ul tuoe Greek Imri. -
y'kuow. but a fellah cavvul atawad A
every uight. Do you — ah — know who >wll
Uke tbe part of Chry&— Chryb »"
"Cbryßanthemuiii r*
"No, I doa't know.'t said the tired youug
woman, as she touched the bell for a g .
ice water — New York Mad aud txjire**.
Out day wbeu Luck- Daniel Drew was in
the zenith of bin power, so to say, a gentle
man stopped him ou the street and »iiid:
"Mr. Drew, I bedieve you arc a (Juristian
man P 1
"Well, y-c-s," answered the speculator.
"Then I ask you to do Uic rig.nl thiug bf
me. A luonUi sgo I soil you so uc Blauk A
Hl»uk railroad stock at 3tt. Iv two awaka it
jumped to CO. It is only fair ttiul you suould
preseut me srlthal least $I.UUU."
•'My Christian friend," replied Uncle
Daniel, with a lonesome squint of bis left
eye, "1 remember that transaction. Vi;
day after buying the bonds 1 concluded that
I bad made a fool off myself, and therefore
resold for 35. Let us embrace *ud console
each other and divide my loss between us."
— Wall Street Xeicu.
Extract from an eloquent Erencb editor's
leading article :
"The government thus has endeavored to
make the revision of tbr cuuMituiiuu a spring
board that would serve as a rabirla iur tue
gilded pill ol the Tonq tin expedition
Tbe doctor hab for bis patient an bonora-
Wtc gentleman affli( trd With apparently in
curable spltru. In vain does the pnuci- n|
medical science endeavor lo arou&c his pa
tient into a healthful acUvitv.
"Atteud the chain her regularly. Take
part lv the det-atec."'
"O, political discussion is a bore."
"Set about getting a iat pbiea or some
thing for somebody; rju dowu aaVaalt: iu
voke influence; stir aaaxarlf up; n'» aj veil
to do it that way as any ofjMr.* l
'•But there are none of iuv relutlons un
provided for."
"Let that make no difference — find Ihi- fat
place lor me." — J'arU r^arv.
Dark was the stilly nlgat, acd the distant
glare of electric lights and the occasional fa
tal flash of a November meteor ou.y served
to deepen the shadows of the massive bncfc
buildincs which line Fourth ay. uu •. w«n
two Piltsburg attorneys ran into each ot.,cr.
"O, is it you, R. A. !" said one; aai was'
immediately answered by a deep "Tea."
"Say," continued the first speaker In a
mysterious voice, "did you btar that ht.iv
about "- S" to-day '."
"No,' 1 answered tbe olber excitedly; "what
is it«"
"O, it's too cross— too gross eutirely!" re
plied bis companion in it mourn. voice.
"Tell away," resumed t.ie ti -*. i , "anil I'll
try to stand it. 11l Beet hear bucb dread
ful things I must."
"Wen," exclaimed his friend. "144 is one
gross, and 288 is two gn«s, Isn't it:'"
A in.-l< or Suot across the sky jjke * flash of
lightning— thud — a rowan — a cniickl? — a
dart lorm ai.na: »way la darkness — and
all was alien t. — TiUiburg i>i*^.it<Ji.
Grrnnl Lrru, th* /'rm.r.', 1477.
lie was in »ny reapecti the man import
ant. 11 ni only dors he KM mure » > »-i cols
and employ more wooj cutters than any
other, but b« himself is the !■<>•: typical
printer of all his conttmporarles, presenting
visibly iv the productions of bis press lue va
rious signs of proijre«» or decay which
marked the arts of the printer or the wood
cutter. He seems to stand «ut as a res: man
from umung the ni*o»i.\ assemblage o! bis
contempuntrius who are to us names and
little more. But Leeu is a reality. - He is a
man with whom we can to tune extent sym
pathize because he makes himself visible to
us, working in i quite understandable la.-li
| ion, learning first lroia one brother printer,
and then from another, borrowing cuts from
one man, lending tuem to another, selling
, off his old types to a successful office, mov-
I ing about like many of bis contemporaries
Ito find the best* scene of operations, evi
dently preserviag relations wita more than
! one foreign printer — visibly an energetic,
i hard working man above most, a passionate
l man withal, as we may chance to find out —
i a man, at any rate, worth turning our flats
on in this distant assembly. — Woodcutter* of
tfu XeUtrtiandt -Convoty. ■
Some Philadelphia doctors bare found a
way to givo a glass «J« ths motion of the
natural article and thsrvby dttetTe the be
holder. It Is by arranging the muscles at
tached Uf the natural eyeball so a* to in a
fashion grip the glass.
[Hora Ua!r.«s Aaa b I in the Argonaat.]
He saw ber tbe first tira^ •*. . * MlssToa
car, and bis impression* wrr.- uot prrpsn
segsing. There was sumctlnn:; too Imperious
n: tbf quick ware of her hand as sbe *ie-
i naled the car, and her very step was po*l-
I tlve and aggressive. The perfect health
i which blossomed her clink, sparkled In her
• .eye, and revealed itself in the easy carriace
•of a (irmly molded Harare, in bis sight po
i srssed an element of unladv-Hke nadarity.
David W.il'.ury had been in San Frau
■ Cisco ou!y a fortnight, but be bad already
ma up bis mind, with tbe swift decision
; which sometimes characterizes Massacbu
\ *t tv men. that be diJ not admire the women
an innovati >n
i up >n tlte type of wuruaakind to wbicb he
| had been accustomed. The women of his
| family and of bis acquaintance had all par
! taken, BMC or Ȥ, of a certain delicti.-,.
, spiritual cast not uncommon tmoas old Eng
| laud families. He reflected now, with an
• invalid's fretful peisisteq^y, that he could
! not recall one who had even remotely ap-
'. bt-3llh and goner*]
pbyMqui- of tliis girl.
For he ■■».,- an invalid. Ills stalwart form,
and Iron muscles bad proved of m avail to
res'st the pitiless onslaught of hereditary dis
ease, end the deceptive flush upon Bis cheek
wes but the passage of decay. Yet Le tad,
si I jr. attained only the interesting sUze of
a sick man's existence^ wlicn the UnJcr sym
pathy and concern of friends create a sub
tile separation between him and ou'Uide
world, and the nerve* are easily jarred by
contact with the unaccustomed or unex
Lost in reflection, he filled to observe that
a gray haired iromaa, tn:-anly clad and
•• iirui!- a lii-avv t.uuflle. lud entered the
car, and stood ie^ning wearily against tbe
do<ir. Tbe car was closely packjd from front
IT. Ti.itc i: Liuf.l a singular lack of
.lomary ga-antry wntrb appears to be
<.':iiifornians. Several
ajnrs were lifted lusher to shut out the
appealing glance from tbdr readers' lines of
vision; a few men gazed stolidly through
tile wiudows. Ssvvral well dressed iromea,
occupying scat*, smiled in a superior way.
Tbere was a swift movement opposite.
David Woodbury raised bis eyes to see tbe old
woman gently urged into the seat the young
lady had vacated, and to be himself Included
in a scornful glance which swept tbe car from
end to cud.
r tn-n obstinately retained their scats
in v very laulal.lc effort lo mainUin conals
tency, but this Ma<»acbusetts man, feeling an
obligation to vindicate hi» own grntilit
iaaaaoa <»' his bodily rnfirmitirs, arose and
- ■ the combative .
■»i:n:iu. i .. - wih> tirmlv repulsed.
i rauct Uke my seat. I cannot al
low you to sUud," he had sai.l, ' clumsily
"I avaM not deprive myself of tbe pleas
: the worM," returned the girl. The
v. Mc< was a surprise — musical and vibrating,
with iut WttlM I that he had In-en aMSatOaaai
data wiiu ideas of rednement and
curture. But he at once realized that he had
blundered. TuU dauntl<-s, crcntur-. with tba
self Doaaataßaaaai abataetetsaHa ol ax
girls, bad prom;i! y at'.riSut.il Mi courtesj to
taa itiiiiiente of bar dssnac He vtflihad Ur
ne.itli tt.e < -gall the more because
of bis utter inability to defend himself. The
•nvialitr of the episode rendered him
The recollection of this vexatious incident
Ktill pursued him six months later, when he
returned from the Sandwich Islands, bis fair
skin tanned and burned by a tropical sun,
but with bealtb rest ired, and ready for a
season of relaxation before returning to New
England. He was at an evening party one
night in March, conversing idly with a lady
acquaintance, when bis attention was attrac
ted by a couple who bad entered tbe roos
and stood chatting with the hostess, He
saw a diguified gentleman in the undress of
a military officer, and on bis arm a queenly
girl who might have stepped from some old
time picture. A shimmering robe of rich tex
ture was draped with classic elegance about
tbc graceful form : not a scrap of lace or patch
of velvet marred the beauty of the costume,
but in the folds of filmy tulb/ which crossed
the bosom a cluster of eglantine ros'.-s was
bidden. A single diamond, in a setting of
antique silver, gleamed like a «tar amid the
waves of her abundant brown hair. and in her
hand she carried a curious inlaid fan.
L)*vid \V«K>dbury'B sensation was one of
■ • -delight. With returning strength
hud coiuc a nrw appreciation of tbc royalty
of heultb, and be reveled in this plefMa of
aefffaet womanhood. He tiiought of his sis
ter, wlio had a tin!-! eutbubiasiu for art, and
f<<r it- s«kr loved tbe beautiful in nature, and
wished the stood by hi» side that moment
•and could fea-t b-r eyefou tbe scene before
him: tue lofty room, with its rich appoint
. no! more co»tly than tasteful, tbe
wealth of bajafsal plaala ami blossoms mak
ing the air heavy with perfume, and in tbe
lorcground a |[U tiering constellation, v.iv
this xuperb tigure for its central sun.
"Tiikt is Gen. Langdou and bis daughter
1 bii IrieuJ. "His wile
ak-d three years ago, leaving two dau»
one a mere babe. They say Stella's devo
tion to her little sister is »omctbln£ beautiful
to. behold. But come — let me introduce
Tbe girl looked at Lira In calm scrutiny as
he bowed before ber. "I have met Mr.
WoodUiry before — a streetcar, 1 ' she said
Ad under current of satire cut like a two
edged (.word. To have attempted excuse or
explanation would bave appeared like the
i-oa scion sm M •»' guilt. • Bit UiuugliU turned
hack toUn ir old cliauncl. 1 Lit ti.<iutiitu
ulicity of Lex ore M Li- r< girded ts a bid lu
■oiorirtj^ h r uuiuuv. kUusil uiiuuit re
ceived Lit vi Lit* I ujii»U.>ii. O^i.rrviti*
; BOW *l.\ sj I jurrit J uil aUrUij»t* at latuil
: ianty on tbe part of her adauLrrrs, be re
-.i'Ti.-J that tile women lo whose society lie
... . li.-t v bred baJ no urcd of pairing kf.v
such approiriH .. Tbe air of icy reserve iv
which ti«cj vuvc-'oped thecnbclvcs was im
D.irin^: ■Mtagt weeks be met Lor fre
quently, out bli ',-■■■ couccption of ber
character r. n. a;ncii f>*<nl:M.ly aucUasced.
lit- lot i hiniseil thai >btf vi« a gay, brilliant
girl, a.w:i\s cbeL-rlui aud smujatrd; but
■"-'. iv IU- »Lj.luus 'I life,
liLe otQt-rs of v.-r i-i-i-r.
Oue mo.-uiuv' tiit-ae opinion* rrtiiviJ a
shock and « «ur|i:i»e. Turning doirn Pad
flv- > : i it tflfY iio c-ariy gtjii.i aa Ku»«i^a hill,
ho cncnuLlcr • i u-i.« Lum^doo cuisic dowu
town OB a. lorennon »ho|>pin^ camc>a!gn,fuch
as you ng and »lyii«b «ouica effect, he in
war.jv derided. lit joined her, and Mm. v
were soon launched upon an idle <liscu»*:oa
of plans for tbe cotnin? aeason. As :nrv
prmrrrr&cd down ibe bill, tii^y came to a
quarter wnose dincy and rlckctj abodes prtv
claim the poverty of Its ucnizens. Sannter
inir carelessly ainDg. Mitt Lang
don suddenly bent . over two chil
dren, rather more ra^jred and dirty than
the average »>( the street. Her fare crew
; tender and pitiful as the questioned the lit
tle people, and, aiUr a brief parley, bearing
the viler of tti.i tv urchins A\oil in her arm*,
. BM disappeared down a dark alley way. Her
companion halted & moment trre«olute; then
lining that be was for (he time completely
forgotten, with a coopusinnate smile for the
freaks of San Francisco milieu, he contin
ued bis progress down town.
The little !.;n<l and sea locked port of San
Pedro is oddly mtuated. Whirr the water baa
in past *g< f boilowed a crescent from the
I cliffs and then receeded, years ago a little
Tillage was founded. Two miles north on
the crest of the cliffs, the Just battle between
i the Me xicsn and . United States
soldiers took place, and in a gtioalisn
grave-yard far from ■ anj habi
tation, repose the bones of tic slain
\ of our army, while out in the bay, ob a rocky
| eminence called Dead * Mia'i Island, th«
dead of tbe defeated warriors found their
sepulchre. One by one these graves have
bees rifled of their contents by the encroach
ment of tbe restless waves, until only a cou
ple now re main, with a snowy cross abore to
mart; their burial place. Half a mile to the
fcoutii U another kiag, low stretch of land,
shores of irUltfriuc white sand, studded with
curious pebbles an strewn with shells, to
which a l.tt> steamer daily pUf «, as well aa
to tbe distant mountainous - islands, ruing
like pVe Mm cloud* far out upon the ocean,
where rarth and sky appear to meet.
The i.t'Je modern town of San Pedro
nc«t!i;s in the crescent-sbaped hollow facing
the sea, with preciptous cliff* rising like
steep walls in its rear, and embracing It
north and south almost to the water's
edge. The entire Tillage lies so
low that a tide wave of ' jiodest
dimensions could with one mighty surge ob
iitt-rate it from the face of the earth. But
the fatal inhabitants dwell in peaceful secur
ity, and many restless city people find in tbe
quaint *]> »t, so abut off from tbe everyday
world, the repose acd isolation which they
annually seek as salvation from the wear and
'ear •>: petty cares. And so it has come to
pas* that every summer finds tbe homely
litUe cottages (ivirSu*iue with city guests,
and the low ground at the north angle of the
crescent and fronting the sea is dotted with
gay trnu all the season.
Here .1 chanced that one day In August,
when the waves were lapping the shore with
a sleepy surge, Stella Langdon and David
Woihlbury encountered each other. She »*.••
ssnalas herself on the Kami, while her little
sister built a mimic fortress by her side. A
■book lay untouched In the girl's lap, for the
hook ■ nature spread out before her was in
finitely more encuautin/.
Z He r. Tcrtrd at once to the occasion wb4>n last
thry asCt, 1-r. struggling agaiust tv«- sp
- oti, ».lb all tbe
I an obstinate man be bad
verted tU«t incident into an argument against
BHf enlighten me.
Of aittl pbiiaulliropic society are you di
'Of none sir." There was unmistakable
surprise and iuquiry in her voice. But be
■■ tn a quiz*. oil way:
"Then you are one of Ine hard-working
members who do not accept offices, but pre
side over committees, and inaugurate fairs
and carnivals — all for tbe purpose of eutk
ing from the pockets of an unwilling public
■ for ibe supp >rt of establlshaenU
which arr mere hot beds for criminals and
paupers ''
"1 do not understand you, sir." Her lips
tightened and her eyes sparkled with a dan
gerous light.
"Be honest In tbe interest of what re
formatory institution did you pursue that
m rrU-rird liuie beggar we encountered on Pa
rrt-t a monlii or two ago!"
"Mr. Woodbury, dtu you notice tbe con
dition of that child i Waaa I took bold of
her emaciated arm it st-emed as though it
would melt away in my grasp. Did you see
tbe cruel blows tbe olJrr child was raining
upon her! And do you think a woman
could pass by sueb a sight' I wish you bad
seen thai hoin. a« 1 diJI Iwo miserable
- fur a father and mother and seven
(bildrcn. The woman was at tbe wash tub,
and when I laid her why I bad picked up
tin- little mite, she burst out crying, telling
her iroubles iv sucb a discouraging way that
it made one's b. art ache. The oldest boy
aud girl were at school, aud there arc five
little ones — the youngest one an infant at
the btaaat, the next that sukiv baby, and
tba oU ■en -year-old U>y in whose
care aba bad placed it that morning."
"Where wan the father!"
"He is only a poor laborer — sober and
bard working, she assured me; but his work
is not steady, and hia stnaU wag>-s are in
sufficient for their support. >«. tiie pOOf
nit :<• things had to be aaajtctad uud
out on the «tr. et to get tbe sun*bin< .
the mother tolled away at home, or I
limes went out witli her baby to do a day's
cleaning. The tiny girl we sam- had been
suffering with a severe cough for six months,
and they could do nothing for her but watch
her fade aray before their eyes."
'What did ana. advise- f"
"I persuaded them to take the little one
to tbe Children's Hospital, where I have a
friend — and a noble, good woman she Is —
who is a director. There the little thing was
put straight to bed, as sh- needed to be, and
nursed day and night, as sbe never could
have been at home."
"With whatreMilt?-'
"1 have a kfiar to-day from tbe matron,
who tells me my patient bas grown plump as
a partridge, and will be discharged in three
weeks rnori-, completely cured. Tbe father
has procured steady work in tbe country. and
takes his family there this week. L« t us
change the subject. Do you go bathing?"
I am afraid — "
"Of •tiogareesl" She laughed merrily,
and before be could finish bis explanation
somebody bad come up and swept her off on
a search for sea ferns, whose delicate fronds
were borne by tbe tide.
H* stood for an instant irresolute. Two
crushing revelations dawned upon him in
that moment. He had learned to appreciate
at last tbis noble, sympathetic woman: and
he knew, by a swift, unerring intuition, that
kbe despised him. He asked bliaself what
else be could have expected. A man irrev
erent of age, indifferent to tbe sufferings of
.childhood, and, above all, a coward! He
summed up bis rrvdeutlals with a bitter
laugh, as he fluug himself duwn ou tiie
After this passagv-at-arms they mutually
avoided each other. Save wben they rw:
fare to face, they never exchanged a glance
of recosrnition. Yet Both mm- resolved to
concladv tbe season at Sao Pedro. One dsy
Misjt Langdan rode down to Wilmington lo
taice tbe train for Los Angeles. Sbe left her
ultle sistrr iv the rare of friends at tae beach,
with many charges and cautious, wbicb tbe
cbild promised to heed.
Early that afternoon David Woodbury wan
dered along st the foot ut* tbe cliffs, chipping
away at the rock« • if* a small pick be car
ried. Hr was kvuietliing of an auatear
gtulngist, and there were s»me aastgulur.
amber-like crystals imbedded La tbe rucks,
which be bad determines! to subject to micro
scropic analysis. Absorbed in bis task, be
was aroused by the sound of a lady's voice
clc«(« by:
"What Is it fluttering on Uir top of that
rock, Ilenry! I* It a bird! Give me tnat
glass, and let me s^e."'
N .. ray drar: ay eyes are better tban
yours. I will look. By heavens! it is a
A little cLild out on a narrow point of
rocks, *.iv a surgisg sea all around, au«i Ue
U«lr ing in Ever}- oar understood ho*
.1 must tijivr happened, recalling tbc chain of
taoa«-s;ruwn rocks that lifted tuclr beads
above tbe sea at the t-bbiug of the tide, and
over wbicb the more- venturous bad some
times clambered, but every vestige of which
was now effaced by t!.e sea. Tbe few urn
about stood dazed at the siirht. No boat couid
make a paftagvof tiiiar slurp and treacber*
out rucks, and !>lr<Higswinin)frs dared not
Urea*: the pitili M swell of tbv tide, maddened
to Jury by its rat ky barriers.
Oactiiau ■ ;•••• t- > tkflrtaly ujettcrat the
sight. Yrar* afja, la bis college days, be had
been a daring tw.aaoier. Oace before be bad
breasted iut>: Mscfe a sea to reach a boat which
bad overturned with three men. As David
Woodbury threw of his coat, herrmt-mbered
'.tip parting admonition of bit Hawaiian
• an :
••You an? all right now, my boy; but guard
vigilantly aralnst any sudden shock or vio
lent r* rci»c of any kind."
He mastered all the nerve within him to
meet and bear without recoil the blunge into
the boiling element. Once breasting tbe
wares bis strrnetb came back, and In- battled
with a vigor be bad - never kaowu before.
F.untr now againtt&ome rock». which bruised
bis limbs or tore Li« hands, cow sacked down
by some eddying current,' which all bis
ttrencth only sufficed to conquer; bow faint
with the shock of some mighty Incoming
breaker, he reached, at last, toe rock where a
little girl dang in fright, and took her in his
arms and soothed bcrtill her » lid sobs ceased.
He bctbougtit himself then of what be bad
not recalled before that between these rocks
and tbe breakwater, which afforded a safe
retreat to shore, lay a comparatively •pen
stretch of tea. *Ac& so, pianeitg ajcaia iuto
the water, cerefullj supporting the little one,
but swimming with .long, masterly, strokes,
he bore bis precious harden safely, at la si, to
shore. dSMBPHI
As be . steppe* upon the beach, Stella
Laagdon met bin with- outstretched arms.
Silently be placed Urn ehlid within them ana
•be received It without a »»rd; but be tv
ttrang ely stlmd wy Ut Me fall look that fell
from brawn eyes like a bealson upon
him. A hero in dripping pmenti, be stood
senate. \ nors« or BerftssisTATrrcs.
< i i 1; »■» i" "
X Counties. Name of Senator. P". O. Adress.* _• -j Naae of Member. P. O. Address.
- : 1 'jr. -| I
I I i i
I Houston '»•. O'Briea (Caledonia... SQIeS. Olson 'Black Hammer
' * AVi. McLaren ... 'Brownsville...
zFUlmore J. M. Wheit... Unora.. ... ill. A. Maiand Highland
K. £. Tlnnijinin .... r*r*«:oQ
■ a** r utiutajii
a Mower W. T. WCkias.. Austin . 2 II" K. Mi. liucr K'.rostvilW
8 Mower W. T. WNkins. . Austin 211 W. Li.-htley Aa.»tln
(J. F. Carson .Grand Mealow
4 Freeborn W. P. Serjeant. Albert Lea.. 2 John L. G»bb» Genera.
lAtez. Haruldsoa . lAlbert Lea....
SFarlbaalt ID. F. <lo.vlr!cb. B. Earth C'j I'M. ff. LeLuxl Wells
6 Jackson and Martin a. SI. Ward 'Fairmont jiAlric. FUde) Uck->n .
7 Nobles. •!ormy. Rock! ! Peter Peterson S'.aytoa
! »m> Plpe«:onc A. X Crosby Adrian jW. li. Brown 'l*ipe*ioneCity.
6 Watonwan a: . Cot&ro-j > j >
• wood Geo. Knnd'oa... James.. s:'as B'.sctman Selma
» brown and Kedwood. . . . L. 1». ie:cnion..jNew Ulm... 2,0. U. Turret! Kedwood Fall*
' : , Wai. £ktßU«r jsieepv Eye....
10 Bine Earth T. T. WUiams..lilankato <f. •. SpauMicg (Mapleton
i EH S. Warner 'liarJenCtty...
iKkharJ V x( \. JLake Crystal..
t !"- A. Foster Mirk.it*
IlWa»eca U. O. Cm!? Uanesrille .. ; -1. I). I. I >lU»ter. ..jWaMca
J^^'tele 'A. C. 111- kmaa..>UwatonQa .. 1 ;a« M. narlinKame.«>watonna
13 lv. c !E. C. Severance. Mamorvtlle.. l -John EJm0n«1....... l ; !ir*mont
UiOlmrled U. A. Morrison. Rochester .. ;E. D. Dyar. ...'.... i»orer
: ».;." M. J. Daniels iKiichester.....
|O. S. SMtUa I'.jron
15 Wiuona Tho». Wilson.... Winona .... jl> V. >;mji-i.n. UVinona
W" T N'alfiitiae Utnona
-heetiau l>akoU.
J Maitin M. Charlea...
l»L»on. Llnro!n and Tel- Thomas J. .. En»erpris*. . . .
J low Medicine 'j. W. BJake Marshall . . . . 2' •'"'• M. Mor«e take Benton..
lVJSicollet i\. L. S»<-kett...|St. Peter... iTno*. McMillan kanby
lS.albley ho» Welch.... Ileuiie.- l John Web«;er lXor»eland
19 I.* v uenr M. L»0ran.......1L« Soer 1 • nni« Downs Green 1i«1e....
I »Gu«. WendelschafferVlerelind
SO lUce Thos. B. Clement Farlbaalt liu_-h Byrne 'Kilkenny
4 W. b. i'attre •NorthfleM,....
ChrNtian Deike JFarfbanlt
•""ha*. S»eet*er .... Warsaw
I'hilip • nice IWheatland ...
21. Part of Gooihne O. M. Hall Red Wins... •(>. K. Njr^-th \«|. <? '.und
jS. C. Iloliaod: /umiirota ....
2-.' Part of Goodhne K.I. Johnson... White Rock. 1 J. W. Peter#on a.-a
23 Wabasha J. G. Lawrence. Waboaha.... a'IK-nry Baum^artcn.JWabasha
" IFerdinand tieapel..'Elzln
I JJohuWwr :....!Uke«ity
24,WMain;toa Jas. N. Castle.. Stillwater. . . 3 K. W. Damn: (LtillwaUr
| jW. 11. Prat s:i!iwater
i Arthur Steven-* 1.%:i!.r
25'DakoU AlbertTrnax Hastings ..[ «JohnJ. tanfff Tront Brook..
I \A. S. Bradford Empire
26 Part of Ramtey C. D. GUAllaa.. . St. Paul 3'James 11. Drake St. r-i.il
•f. 11. Murphy St. Paul
IE. A. Hendrkkfonr.Ht; Paul
<* Part of rUffiiejr O. W. Grlji»... St. Paal.... 4V. 11. UaWM St. Paul
i It. 1.. »; .rnian St. Paul
-h *t. I'i.il
tit. A. Smith. .!".V..*!iSt. Paul.!!!!!
Part of Hennep!n,Anoka . 4F. E. McKenney .... Spencer Brook
and ls*nu J. B. Gl'.lHlaa. . . Minneapolis. |T. 11. • aine >;n-nrer Brook
M. v. Bean (Anoka
jOrrtn Snow • >ak drove....
29 Part of Ucnnepin C. A. Pillsbary.. Miuaeapoli*. C x alentiaa C. Hash..!Mlnneapolls...
11 -nry I>>>W!l- Millll»-«pl>il#. . .
Jatncs W. Grtffln ... Minneapolis...
F. L. Batrhelder.... Minneapolis.:*.
o'ie Byroam Minneaptilis. ..
George A. Ma*on. .. Mapl« Plain. ..
30 Part of Rennepln 11. D. Langdon.. Minneapolis. 4S. P. Balder 'Minneapolis...
ft. J. Evans Minneapolis...
Aazust Kn'.i- 'Minneapolis.. .
Andre« J. Coulter.. Oeaao
SljScott H. J. Peck Shakopee... l|.Mathtas Narbbir.... Jordan
tS Carver J. U. Arkerman. Y'g America 2<«nentber Teabert. ..^Norwood
I 1 I jPeterll.t* thaska
33 Wright and Sherbnrnc. W. 11. noulton..|Elk Kivcr... ST. C. Porter Clearuater
j iM. UolmiUrom 'Cokato
I i Jonathan Howard Lake..
M Meeker '.V 11. GreenleafJUtchfleM.... IM. .1 Firnn iLHchfleld
A*. McLr.td P. Vollmar. ...'(ilcnro« l W. Johnson Olencoe •
36'Kandiyohi 'A. E. Kice Willtaar.... IC. M. Hee»e Lak, Andrew.
37 Lac qnl Parle, Swift and llenson sJdliii Ma;uir«r : Dawnan
I Chippewa. 'Z.B.Clarke.... lErick O. K>a..|Wataaa
-a^o.Kaiial^c* Pii.. Jobu bhaleea... Linditrom... 1U II UeKnsick . . |Piue City
39CrowWing.B<:nton.Mor-i 3J. U. b«tl Bra!n«-rd
ri*on,Todd£MilleLac»C.B. Backman.. '♦auk Rapids J. T. D. Badlej Princeton
Win. E. Lee :LonK Prairie..
40St«axn« Henry C. Waite. St. Cloud... 48. Hc'.nha'd st. Clond
• Casper (apser St. Joseph....
D. E. Myer Maine prairie.
J. 11. Brace Sank Centre..
41 Pope and Douglas F. B.VaaHosen. Alexandria.. 2Geo. W. Thicker.... Glenwood ....
11. L. Lewis Holme* City..
42 Bi££tone,Grant,Slevcn?! 1 Geo. I. Becker .Browns Valley
and Traverse H. 11. Wrl!« MorH*
43 Otter Tail las. Compton... Fergus Fall* 2 Washington Mnzry.. Otter Tail City
i Hans P. Bjorgts 'Underwood ...
44 Wilkia, Clay tad Backer S. O. Comstock..|Moorhead... II! U. Stordock U..th-«y
45 Polk, Eituon, Marshall J :us. Canning...... Ada
and BellramL Hal. Steenerson. t'rookston . .
46«Carlton. St. Loni*. Wa- • ID. J. Knox Altkin
d. na. took. I
lusca, Caae& Aitkiu. W. W. Billion.. Dnloth <
T4 Renvtlle ...[WP ChrUtensen Olivia. 1 Lewis L. Tlnnes Bird Island...
among the idlers upon the beach, all deeply
moved, as even shallow natures will be, by
the siehl of a truly gallant deed. ;; ;
He tried to meet their etTu-ive praise with
easy Indifference, to make light of the perils •
through which be bad passed. But a choking
sensation in bin tbmnt overpowered him: a
weakness, which was more than tbefalntnesa
of exhaustion, siei. 1 upon him, and it was
not sea-water that gushed in a crimson flood
from mouth and nostrils.
Stella Langdon, sitting within her tent,
and kOftly crying over bar little sister as she
removed her wet garments, lilted her face
with a sudden pallor M she heard the tneas- :
uerd tramp of men carrying a heavy burden,
and a voice saying, regretfully:
"Poor fellow! lie's done for this time."
If be bad been taken to an ordinary habi
tation, and there submitted to the confined
atmosphere, unnatural restraint and artificial
remedies which Invalids arc usually obliged •
to undergo, it is doubtful if he would have |
survived tbe ordeal. But after be bad been
placed upon the comfortable bed in his tent,
the physician who was summoned wisely
concluded that it would aa dangerous to run
the risk of removal. And so be lay in tb*
open air, the cool sea breezes finding their
way through many a rift in the canvas. Close
contact with Wether Nature accomplished
more than doctor* or physic, and, after sev
eral weeks of rest and quiet, the Inward tis
sues Uutt bad been ruptured -1. I their work
of healing, and lie arose from bis couch, if '
nut absolutely souud, with chances for a long
life about as trood as the average man's.
The season at San Pedro was unusually
prolonged that year. More than oue party of •
cAsaprrs lingered on lotti to lcav>» while the
life of tbis brave young fellow hunt; li the
balance. Tbe LaßgdoM lingered among the
rest, and when, one day late la September,
David Woodbury finally emerged . IP': . his
tent, walking sotnewuat feebiy at ilr»t. In- -1 d
not disdain to stay bimself i little by the no
ble siren of the young girl waoM arm be
bad ukeu.
Slowly they strolled along tbe beach, and
various gay group* nodJed :ni)iu-,' approval
** they pass.-d. He drew her at length to a
little nook In the cii(T» slit tttwi from tbe
wind. Below them great breakers beat them- j
selves upon tbc ruck* witu a sail roar. The
sharp outlines of tba mountainous inlands in !
the distance wire veiled in a bluish mist. I
Fur on tut- horizon the white-winced sails of
an incoming ship couM ♦*• described. Some
rare bird. with gold !i p'.uma^c.wheeled down
over tbe cliff*, si. darui, swift and sure, to ;
its nest in a ttlipattal baip, clinging to a!
cleft in the rock*.
But the young man wore *tr ■:!■■'-. I look, •
and »> euirii oaßfiaajß of taa charming .'seme I
before bitn. He turned l<> liis roiupauion at
length « ilb a weakly, embarrusd'jd smile.
"I do not like to tail - there was a time
when I seemed contemptible In your eye*. I :
was not quite to bard hearted a-. I appeared .
—about that little child, you know—" \
"So I was fully pt-rsiudtd when 1 learned
that au unknown Mead in San I'.-.lru had
forwarded a hundred dollars fur my poor
people that very week."
'"1 didn't mean that you should know of
that," looking moment- chagrined:
'-Still, I do not know that I i-are now."
possessing himself of herb and with an air of
proprietorship, aad drawing her nearer to
"But I wonder if you will believe me
low,' 1 be persisted, following up his chain of
reminiscence. "About that miserable affair
in the street car, the tint time I ever saw
you. You remember} You thought me
zealous to offer my seat to a young Udy
when I wouldn't yield it to an old woman. I
wouldn't make such a distinction for the
queen of Sbeba. The fact is, I was in a brown
study when she came in, and positively did
not see her until yon had risen."
The girl looked at him in gentle amaze
"David Woodbury, I never dreamed of
misjudging you so. I -understood it ail per
fectly at the time," she said.
Cbloe Lloyd, colored, died a . a charitable
institution in Philadelphia, recently, at the
age of 105 years. She was born in New
Jersey, and her father was an Indian and
was killed by Washington's forces in 1759.
Strange to relate, she never gave Washing
tun a cap of water nor opened a gate for
him to gallop bis bone t.ruuph. In fact,
she says she never saw the father of his
conn try. '
▲ SCUEMK TO tri.l Kit 11.
Mtniznc'a tirent < »nnnerrial Speculation.
In the spring of 1537 a merchant of Genoa
informed Balzac that, so great was the neg
lect of the government of Sardinia, there
were vast heaps of scori.w lying near the dis
used silver mines, formerly worked by the
Romans and other*, full of the lead in com
bination with which the silver had
been found, the lead also being believed itself
to contain « ii. 'lucrative quantity of tbo
more precious metals. The idea at once struck
Balzac that with the advanced chemistry of
the day, these nut; might be easily extract
ed from t'.ie refuse, and he engaged his mer
chant friend to Mini him some specimens of
the scoria , that be might submit them to
scientific people in Paris, and, if their re
port was favorable, he and the mer
chant was to apply for a concession to the
government, and undertake the extraction
of whatever was valuable in the scoria.
Balzac kept the project steadily in view, but
the merchant never sent the specimens, and,
indeed, privately obtained a concession for
himself. Moreover, a house at bad the
dead and refuse at Cagliari examined, and
at once applied for a sec
ond concession. An expert who tried the
scorite for this bouse found that they yielded
10 per ciiit. of silver, and therefore the
scheme was In no way devoid of feasibility.
A French chemist Lad promised to confide to
Baizac ainw in tbod of extracting metal from
ore si a I M expense thau by the usual pro
cesses; so that, when the time came fur him to
join iv partnership wail the Genoese mer
chant, lie considered himself prepared for
operation*, though Ihi non-arrival of the
specimens kept the plan in complete uncer
tainty. A full year had passed, and in April,
153!>,"h<j started for the sjatb, being deter
mined to examine the locality himself. Then
he found that he had been deceived. Of
course the world put this failure down as the
bursting of one more rainbow col
ored soap bubble blown by the romancer's
fancy; but except that to undertake any
commercial speculation wiluout capital
is to a certain extent chimerical, the
project was ingenious and well con
trived, and as Urn result showed, not wholly
unr»-niunerat;v,'. The letters to Mme.
llauska which have been mentioned conlain
amusing accounts of this exploration. He ob
served everything, though, as Maxitnc Duu
cimp Las r-ii.a.-K I, he seemed to look at
nothing. We see the Parisian celebrity on
a five days' voyage from Ajaccio to Al
jrblero, in aurdina, eating a terrible fish
soup, sleeping on deck, aud anathematizing
Hi'- mo»quitofs. Nay, we find him in a vir
gin forest, descending on horseback through
the bed of a mountain torrent, confessedly
poised .a the neck of the anlmaL — lid
lir.li- a.
ton BoAun Fikz C'OXMI»9IONKiU, >
bT. Paul, soy. 26, 1884. J
Sealed proposal- will b* received at this office
until Monday the Mb day of December, for fur
nishing tbe city of St. Faal v. uh twenty-nine
hundred (2,900) feet "RUBBER OR FABRIC
HOSE,'.' 2>i in -li 4 ply with Splyeads, fitted,
all complete with Ca» well'* Patent Couplings;
said ho»e to be delivered In tbe city of St. Paul,
and guaranteed to perform three years' tec-vice
under any preasnre that may be applied to It by
any steam Are engine in the service of the aald
city during »aid term of three yeara.
Bidder* to state price per foot of ho»e to be
delivered at the city of St. Paal freif ht free.
Hoard reserve* tbe ri^ht to reject any and
ail bid-.
PiL>p-j»ai« to be endorsed "Proposals for Steam
Fire ki.. H - •." »:iU addre?»ed to F. R.
lielano. President Hoard of Fire Commiiaioaers.
By order of the Hoard,
■ ■ 'Secretary.
Va*llla.L*w.->n.Or-aoce. etc. . lirir
rr«.ir« t ,r:irt(llnji,.',T..n« delicately a*4 sat
orally m the Trull from which they trin*^
Price Baking Powder Co., •
Ohio..* 111. t 6t. Louts, Me.
lItKIM 0'
Dr. Price's Cnam Bikini Powder
— »«• —
Dr. Price's Lnpulfn Tease Gems,
■••« Dry ■•!» Yeast.
STOK cat:; uv 3-3koc3e»h.
A^ffTfUh.* a *t» Hitters Is a flno
ggnVl |bnV a.'li Hitters, isaflno
If U^ 1 toi ■ SHy M '„ldep i rent •
|I^ tlllllATtl . "I*^ rntfonal cathartic,
_— j lid a superb ami
riS^K. /• tV rallies the falling
$$k/* k\yi i^i-€k rn< r - i<M of the
. -*~.*^^o^f^* m^E. ., .-•"" checks premature
1 W^st^ys^£lff ail<l bo **el fora
'^2*saVr^^<T^*Vv^isv plaints :irr am.irsi;
»^ entirely removes.
■%felI OMACH ari!l&r n "P ii a' conn-
KlTVafllS trie*, where thu
•*V^ " 3WL s«k^^ *»*•« " n<l *>owelt
..*--_'■•-',.- «'i- nric»nt 11109
unftVl affoctc;! by the roniMiicd iniluenca
: of ettaute, diet an.l water. it l» „ very BKflstn
•«feCU«r-l. For sale by all ar« -,tj and dealers
Catarrh ELY'S
fe^S I? m -
fK^FEVERS^ once - 2ii oroUßh
J sp*. /s^4?t?t ' men * will
Mm^ 1^ **3^>^H ii id or Snu lV. Ap
y\^-" d* v.». inly into nostrils
'^Y-FEVE I), Trial.
160 cent* at Prui;irlsiß. tOuin- Ijy mall .-lor.-d.
BAinple hv mall 10 Cei.ti. Send for circular.
KI.Y BICUTUKK.s, Drmßgi»t«, Oweßo, N. T.
jg-rfi^i"i*^-^\ thxa BELT or Ko-{3aoc
l^jH lorniuaile exi>r«»»i/ for
ysflDsUrr\a*U\!?{ lhe cvr * io ' (1 «' r ' lu B <3lUlJuU
' I/fy}ijnE£.V%jt<\_ of tho cuuerutive organs.
OSJk.XKARjC*'6££/ ' be ' elH "° miiuko*joiit
; \Ki*/ ron -Off tui» instrument, the coa*
" v \graS. — "^r tluuoussiream of EtiKC-
I H^^-.uJsl >y^ .»THICITY permeating
rt'lt'i *^**P| .i| » tlirou-h the „»rl» uiui!
ill NvAVj/nNI I re » tor « " !u »«» Utfuuiiy
illl.li "^jaw^ UIILI action, lionotcoufoaud
this wit li Electric l.tun advertUcd to cure all ill«
| from head to toe. It h for the ONK fperiflc pur
; pose. For circular* giving full Information, ad
! dress Cbcever Electric Belt Co.. 104 WiuUiniua
trcct, Chicago.
Tf*^k!Z*rTZl OILY T&Ug 1
■fa ' 7_M "Will pnrlfr tlie BLOOD, rrtas-
WiU l»i«"»'lVi:ttauit tklUMryH.
V M »u«l Kl-~i.>hic itir HEILTS
V" W* fcad viaoa of YOUTH. dt»-
Xl^CvfeA. r sl ». W»nt of Appetite. In*
>fiN?v-7W dlK.'»llon, Lack of btrcnftli,
X"i^* -v\ *»'• Tired tin|r»b»olul«!r
, Vjv.'iJ^k cure " ttoiicj. n<ij«'-l«4 and
nervf » receive n«v force.
Inllv«>ns the mind and
m — __' m an, 7?T • 11 t'i'l 1 «» Brain Power.
I An I ET 5* Boffrrlniffroincomplalnti
amt-*i~o m ■■■ %•? t»!culUrto their let will
Had la D*. JIAKT£R-BIB.ONTOXICa safaaad
; speedf cure. Gives a clear. b«-»lUiy complexion.
■ Frequent attempts at counterfeiting only add
i to ilia popularity or the original. Do not ex
pcrlmeat— Uie'OßiciXAL and BkaT.
i lIIITD nil I O jK^ifc?
Liytn rl LLbcii^r&ooMMum
iuwnirimn™miT"f*" ''naßc^EU Comitipatei.
Fartoos ••■ ff'riau from TORPUSITT of th« LIVEB.
crlr.actl • lty oftro Bowels, wijl Cod tptrfflUint
CUJUCbT thou««of to*** I'ilU. No swdlcln* should
b* taktn without i!r«t Cl»«n*'nK thu Rtomarh »nd
Bow«l« with ltdoMOl HAKTCr. LIVKB. PI LUi.
Bampl« does Scat Free oa » willed iua br postal.
if Send roar address toTh* Dr. Hartsr Mod. Co. V
fi St. LooJt . addrea* to Tha l>r. Hart «r Mad Co. ■
St. Loala. Mo., for on- "DKKAX BOOK." ■
Fa" ' rtraos*aad UMful ialuris«'''>i). (r«e. jf
Who want glossy, luxuriant
and wary tre»Be» of abundant,
beautiful H«.ir must use
elegant, cheap article always
makes the Hair grow freely
and fast, keeps it from failing
out, arrests and cures gray
new, removes dandruff and
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a curling
tendency and keeping it iv
any desired position. Bean
tli ill, healthy Hair is the son,
result of using Kathairon.
i .1 i i ""■mi m
M Jackson Mrrtt. St. Pan). lion.
The most prominent find successful physician
n the Northwest, devoting exclusive- attention
to Chronic Diseases of '.he
All forma of N*kvol'« Debility resulting m
Mental and Physical Weakness, Mercurial and
> other affections of the Throat, Skin or Bone*,
Blood Imparities and Poisoning skin Affections,
Old Sores, Paine in the Head and Back, Rheuma
tism, Ulcers, Pile*. Affections of the Eye and Ear,
. Disorder* of the Langs, Stomach, Liver and
Boweis and ail Chronic Female Complaints and
Irregularities ar« *r»at««» \.-j uewmethodi with
eT«rla*:i - fc tucces.<. Ofilces anil parlors pri
▼ate. Writ* for circo-ar. Terms modo9 p.
. Contnltatlon free. OKU hour* 9a. m. terat*.
! a.. Sundays ,10 a. in to ■'■ o. wZgj-&.

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