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THK ClTIZKiT, WHDXKSDAY, JUNK 1, 1010.
By CARL SCMOriEl.I). Special Corre
pomlcnt. Two statues recently unveiled nt tin
capital wero dedicated to the memory
Vt two Polish heroes who distinguished
themselves in the wiir for the Inde
pendence of this republic Tliaddeus
Kosciusko and Cnslmir 1'ulnsUi. Tho
Pulaski statue, at Pennsylvania ave
nue and Thirteenth street, has been
erected by authority of an act of con
cress; the Kosciusko statuo In I-nfn-yetto
square, is tho gift to the people
of the United States from the Polish
National Alliance of tho United States,
the greatest Polish organization In the
Statue of Kotclusko.
Thaddeus Kosciusko came to Amer
ica in 1770 and took a prominent part
In tho Revolutionary war. He served
under General Gates in tho campaign
that ended In tho surrender of Bur
goyno at Saratoga. It was, in fact,
the superior knowledgo of this Polish
friend of the American colonists,
American historians agree, that con
tributed considerably to the success
of tho Saratoga campaign, which
proved to bo one of the turning points
of tho war of Independence.
When tho American colonists had
won their struggle Kosciusko returned
to Poland and served her In the war
ngalnst Russia In 1702. Ho was cap
tured in 1701 and Imprisoned by Em
press Catherine. On her death two
years later he was released by Emper
or Paul. lie died In Switzerland in
1S17. In ISIS ills remains were taken
by his countrymen to Crncow, in Aus
trian Poland, nnd burled beside Po
land's kings. To the Polish nation
Kosciusko Is the embodiment of pa
triotism in its highest degree. Tho
statue is the work of Professor An
thony Popiel of Leopol, Austrian Po
land. In Memory of Pulaski,
Caslmlr Pulaski, tho other Polish
hero whoso statue was unveiled, came
to America In 1777 and obtained from
the Continental congress the grade of
brigadier general and was intrusted
with tho organization of tho cavalry In
tho Continental army. Ills brilliant
cervices In the Revolutionary war were
sealed at tho siege of Savannah, whore
he was mortally wounded on Oct 0.
1770, giving up his life two days later
for the cause of the Americans.
After the war congress voted a stat
ue to the memory of Pulaski, the fa
ther of the American cavalry, but as it
failed to make an appropriation for Che
purpose the whole nffalr fell Into ob
livion. Tho documents relating to this
fact were, however, unearthed by the
American Poles and were brought in
1903 to the attention of congress, and
tho latter appropriated $50,000 for a
Statue of General Pulaski to be erected
In Washington. The work was Intrust
ed to an eminent Polish sculptor, Casl
mlr Chodzluskl, who completed It to
the satisfaction of the government.
Beautifying the Suburbs.
That tlowers may bloom along the
highways and byways of the District,
already rMi with their great wealth
of magnllk-ent trees, society's maids
and matrons the other day laid aside
the joys and cares of social life for a
few hours to become amateur garden
ers. Rare and almost barren spots
along the Conduit, Broad Branch,
Tunlaw, Belt and Pierce Mill road
were sought out. Fair hands armed
with garden tools scattered the seeds
from which the plants are to spring to
udd the beauty of their tlowers to the
other elements that go to make a "city
beautiful" of the nation's capital. The
movement to thus beautify the sur
roundings of Washington was inaugu
rated by the People's Gardens associ
ation, which, though but recently or
ganized, now embraces a hundred or
more of the leading people of the so
cial set of Washington.
A New Show Place.
The dedication of the new building
for tho International bureau of Amer
ican republics marked the completion
of a new "show place" nnd one of
which the city may well be proud.
The building, designed by Albert Kel
sey and Paul P. Cret of Philadelphia,
is in Itself a work of art, original In
conception, well proportioned, appro
priate and picturesque. Nothing bet
ter of Its kind has been done. And for
the embellishment of this monumental
building sculpture has been fittingly
employed. At the base of the two
great pylons, at either side of the en
trance portico, are groups of sculpture
symbolizing North and South America.
"North America" Is by Gutzou Bor
glum and typifies the sculptor's idea
of tho spirit which animates the north
ern half of tho western hemisphere.
The Anglo-Saxon woman is supposed
to symbolize the mother nature that
keeps an aggressive but Judicious race
together. In her right hand she holds
a torch; her left hand is extended in
partial restraint on the shoulder of
the youth who kueels beside her.
Strongly modeled, It is by no means
Spirit of the South.
The group typifying tho spirit of tho
southern half of tho American conti
nent Is by Isldor Kontl and, while no
less impressive, possesses moro charm,
Tho woman's figure In this instance
symbolizes wisdom, protection nnd
peace, accorded to tho spirit of prog
ress expressed in tho figure of youth
nt her sido holding In his outstretched
hand tho winged globe of advance
ment Tho woman's right arm Is
thrown protectingly around tho lad,
and tho left rests on a warllko shield,
though it holds an olive branch. Tho
cast of features follows tho character
lstics of the Latin race, and, while the
figure Is strong nnd powerful, It also
WOMN IN A BULL CIGHT.
Career of .Vuslc Hall Singer Who Dlt
gutted Herielf as a i'an.
Tho police h:iw arres oil at Naples"
n woman whose life Is an extraordi
nary roninnce, necurdiug to tho Lon
Her nnme is Maria Magllepo, nnd
she Is a music hall singer by profes
sion. She was born at Algiers, her
father being a wealthy shipowner and
hor mother an Arab woman. After a
vagebond existence she dlr-gtilsed her
self in masculine attire nnd became a
banderilla in Spanish bull llg'Hs,
throwing darts at the bulls. One day
she was badly injured and had to seek
other means of livelihood. She bo
came a lion tamer but was terribly
While at Nice, whore she was Hing
ing at a music hall, sho bought for a
fow shillings n picture which turned
out to be a Ghetto. She sold it for
8,000 and doubled that amount nt
roulette. Later sho lost every penny
by gambling, and she has now been
arrested for attempting to pawn Jewels
which did not belong to her.
The Kitchen Dresser.
Dr. Johnson tells us that t.ie kitch
en dresser was a bench in tho k'Uhen
on which meat was Creased, or pre
pared, for table.
Wright. In his "Domestic Manners
of the Middle Age-.." tays: "One of
the great objeots of ostentation in n
rich man's house was his pUte which
at dinner time he bro jht forta .ind
spread on the table in sight of his
guests. Afterward, to exhibit the plate
to more advantage, the table fras
made with shelves or steps, on which
the different articles' could be ar
ranged In rows, one above another. It
was called in French, or Anglo-Norman,
n dressoir. bomuFc on it the dif
ferent articles we:e dicssod, or ar
ranged." Weighing a Perfume.
An Italian physicist. Slgnor Sal
vlonl, has devised a microbalan e of
such extreme delicacy that It clearly
demonstrates the loss of we'ght of
musk by volatilization. Thuj the in
visible perfume iloating off In the air
Is indirectly weighed. The essential
part of the apparatus Is a very t'.iin
thread of glass, fixed at one end . nd
extended horizontally. 'The ml. ro
scoplc objects to be weighed nre placed
upon the glass thread near Its free
end, and the amount of flexure pro
duced Is observed with a microscope
magnifying 100 diameters. A mote
weighing one-thousandth of a milli
gram perceptibly bends the thread.
Coal and Prosperity.
It has been computed that in 1310
the production and consumption of
coal in the United States amounted to
a quarter of a ton per head for the
entire population; in 1860 the ratio
had risen to half a ton per head; in
1880 it was one ton; and in 1 SliO live
tons. As the population itself was In
creasing enormously all this time, the
increase in the amount of coal pro
duced and consumed was, of co tr&o,
vastly greater than ilie'.c ratio.--, i er
head would indicate. The incieise
has gone hand in hand fcltti .e
growth of manufactures and indus
tries. Thunder and Lightning.
Mr. William Marriott, with the aid
of the brontometer, au instrument in
vented by the lnte G. J. Symons, which
records the sequence of phenomena in
a thunder-storm, obtained a cunoas
record of a remarkable storm at West
Norwood, Englnnd, on .June 4tn, lat.
Ninety-seven Hashes of lightning were
recorded in 27 minutes, many of them
being of a brilliant character. One
hundred and twenty-three peals of
thunder were recorded in 80 minutes.
but many were probably lo3t by over
lapping. The longest duration of an
individual peal was 1 minute and 10
Monsieur Lapiequo informs the
French Society of Biology that Ua.OCO.-
000 human beings in the Congo region
commonly employ salt of potaBslum
Instead of salt of sodium for seasoning
their food. They obtain this salt from
tho ashes of certain plants. Recently,
since the opening of the country, ordi
nary salt haB been largely Imported,
but the negroes regard it as insipid,
and abandon with regret the use of
their familiar asheB. They take tho
imported salt only because it is cheap.
Venice Prefers Moonlight.
The scientific spirit is not strong'
enough In Venice to make the decision
of the municipal authorities to light
tho canals with electricity popularly
acceptable. A protest has been post
ed, calling for signatures, against "the
sacrilege." "The blinding light of tho
electric arcs," it says, "will destroy
Uie beautiful effects of tho moonlight
and tho enchantment of Venetian
nights, celebrated all over tho world."
Hore are nature and science brought
Into shnrp opposition!
Derivation of Money.
The word "monoy" Is derived from
"moneta," a name given by tho Ro
mans to their silver pieces, because
coined In a building on tho Capltollne
Hill attached to the tomplo of Jupiter
Moneta, The oillcers in charge of the
mint wore called triumviri raonteales,
and Nlebuhr thinks that they wero In
troduced at the time when tho Romans
first began to coin silver.
Church Made of Paper.
A now church In Paris, In the La
Roquetto quarter, Is to bo entirely
made of paper, rendered Impermeable,
by means of a coating of quicklime
mixed with curdled milk and white of
egg. It will accommodato 1,000 people.
HINTS FOR THE
Handy Chair For Sewing
and Other Uses.
Thechnlr illustrated, which was orig
inally Intended to be a sewing chnlr,
but which 1ms many other uses, was
Invented by a Kansas woman. At
first glance It would bo taken to bo nn
ordinary rocking chnlr with tho pecul
iarity of having solid sides, but when
these sides, which are hinged nt tho
seat, are let down Its other uses are
readily understood. These sides be
come transformed Into broad arms, on
which a woman may lay her sowing
or be employed in holding a basin
while dressing baby or for many of the
household tasks that may bo perform
ed wliil sitting down.
Lemon Layer Gingerbread.
One cupful of granulated sugar, one
cupful of molasses, one cupful of but
ter or dripping, four eggs, ono table
spoonful of ginger, ono teaspoonful of
salt, one teaspoonful of sodn, ono cup
ful of cold water or cold coffee, one tea
spoonful of baking powder and Hour
enough to make n batter n little stiller
than a white cake batter, but not stiff
enough to hold a spoon upright. Bake
in layer cake tins. For tho lemon fill
ing shave off tho thin yellow rind of
three lemons, then pare off tho white
rind. Chop the pulp very fine, remov
ing all tho seeds. Boll tho yellow rind
and pulp together until soft, then rub
through n sieve. Add half a cupful of
water, one cupful of sugar and white
of ono egg beaten to a stiff broth. Boil
all together until it threads or forms a
soft ball tried in ice water. Spread be
tween tho cake layers and sift powder
ed sugar over the top layer.
Tartar Sauco For Meats.
Ono teaspoonful of mustard, one tea
spoonful of sugar, one saltspoonful of
pepper, ono saltspoonful of salt, few
drops of onion Juice, yolk of two eggs,
one-half cupful of olive oil, three ta
blespoonfuls of vinegar, one table
spoonful of chopped olives, one tnble
spoonful of chopped capers, ono table
spoonful of chopped pickles, and ono
tablespoonful of chopped parsley. Mix
In the order given, add yolks of eggs
and stir well. Add oil slowly, then
vinegar and chopped Ingredients.
A New Rice Pudding.
Cook one-half cup of rice only until
it swells. It should not bo tender.
Drain and stir It Into four cups of rich
milk. Stir in one-half cup of best mo
lasses, a tablespoonful of melted but
ter, a little salt to taste, one-half tea
spoonful of cinnamon. Bake slowly
for three hours. Stir several times
during the first hour, or until tho rice
Is cooked so that it will not sink.
Brown nnd serve hot or cold. If
raisins are liked a few can bo added
or a few stoned dntes.
Take a firm white head of cabbage,
cut in rather small pieces nnd boll un
til tender. Drain off the water, put In
chopping bowl nnd chop line. To a
large cupful of rich milk ndd ono egg,
beaten, two tnblespoonfuls of melted
butter, seasoning with salt and a lit
tle white popper if at hand. Mis with
the cabbage, put In a baking pnn and
bake twenty minutes, putting small
pieces of butter over the top.
Dried Apple Pies,
Soak tho apples, then put them Into
u brown earthen pot. Cover them with
water. Cover the pot and bake four
or live hours. Sweeten with sugar or
molasses the last half hour and mash
well with a spoon, When tho apples
nro thoroughly cooked flavor with lem
on Juice nnd add a little butter. Bake
between two crusts or use bauds of
paste across top Instead of upper crust
Mrs. Ringer's Spiced Bread.
Cream together ono cupful of buttei
nnd ono cupful of brown sugar. Add
ono cupful of molasses (sorghum pre
ferred), then stir in three well beaten
eggs and a teaspoonful of soda stirred
into a cupful of sour milk. Bring to
a batter with three cupfuls of Hour
thoroughly mixed with -a teaspoonful
each of ullspico, cloves, cinnamon, gin
ger and nutmeg. Bake In a slow oven.
Procuro a slice of fish ono and a half
Inches thick, cut or pull off tho skin,
rub with salt and pepper and smear
with table oil or melted butter; then
broil In a double wire gridiron from
six to ten rnluutcs, according to tho
heat, turning tho gridiron frequently.
Lay the fish when dono upon a hot
platter and turn oyster sauco over It
(. 4- 4-
Valuable Shampoo Mixtures for
Brunettes Some Good Notes
on the Complexion and How to
Get Rid of Blackheads To Keep
the Hair Healthy.
As some shampoo applications may
dull tho color of tho nalr, so agents
chosen with care may help to reta'n
the natural shade. No applica
tion containing an excess of dry
Ing oloment. should bo used, for
then tho natural oils wtilch nourish
the hair are absorbed nnd color f'de
as from n material put into the vo
sun, Excesslvo use of hot cur'lns
irons, ammonia In tho water and the
promiscuous application of bicarbon
ate of soda are responsible for early
gray hair with many women.
Up to the time a woman Is twenty
there is no better shampoo for th?
hair than castlle or palm oil soap
scraped and dissolved In boiling wnte
A pint of water to four ounce -.'
soap Is a good proportion, but the
measurements need not bo exact, for
tho object Is merely to make a Jn 1.'
of tho soap, as it will be when cold.
If treated in this way. This soft som'
Is more easily worked among tht
strands of hair and Is far more cer
tain to be rinsed out than hard so.i'J.
For us the Jelly Is rubbed all ove ,
wetting the head with Just enou i
water to make a lather. When It i
thoroughly cleansed in this manse t
Is rinsed In several waters, the fh. '
bath being cold to shrink the poref.
The girl who has dark hair w.l b
wise if sho uses exclusively the yol
of eggs for her hair after she is two.
ty years of ag Three will be i e
quired for one wash and they mav b
beaten a little, adding a cup or 1-1
a pint of claret All of this mixfj.
is rubbed over the scalp and thro-
the hair. Rinsing Is done in clou
water. The desirability of the ar"I
cation lies in the fact that both
yolks and claret are full of l:on
which will preserve the color o"
hair. The mixture is rever to be U'e '
' on blond locks nnd may even d-r e
' those that are light brown. TUp I'M-
ter color will be benefited bv tin.
of eggs alone, taking both whites an.,
yellows and beating them with om
tablespoonful of water to each egp.
Soft water Is better for tho hut
than hard, the latter causing t .
tresses to become overcrisp. If tLe
ter- is noticeably hard it may be o ;
ened with a pinch of borax; the e '
proportions are impossible to g v
Borax in Itself Is drying and so sho lij
be avoided by all save those who .
hair Is exceptionally oily.
Drying after shampooing is alv.av
to be done with soft towels, as di.ter
heat is extremely injurious to 'he
hair. Margaret Mixter in New Y irk
Inquisitive Jane. If your cumpie
Ion is coarse and filled with blick
hoads you should begin at once a sys
tematic treatment. Buy a ca. el's
hair complexion brush and scrub t:ie
face every night with this, using a
pure soap and -varm water aluost
hot, if it does not irritate the skin.
Begin with the forehead and scrub
with a circular jiovement till the
chin Is reached. Do not rub hard
enough to irritate tho skin, and -..Be
only the gentlest motion around th
eyes. Rinse with lukewarm wato.
and then with cold; wipe with a so'!
linen towel. . Apply a good skin food
or cold cream, with a gentle rotaiy
upward and outward movement. This
treatment must bo persisted In and
will show results If faithfully prac
ticed, especially If care is taken with
the diet, avoiding rich, greasy foods
sweets and friend stuffs, and choos
ing fresh vegetables and fruits, p'en
ty of salads with goot' olive oil and
very little vinegar or spices. Take
abundant exercise. There Is no better
tonic than a run or a brisk walk in
the open air. The blackheads are
caused by lack of circulation. A quick
morning sponge bath with cold water,
adding, if convenient, a handful of
sea Bait, together with the regular
weekly or semi-weekly hot scrub at
night, nro excellent for giving tho
skin a liner texture.
To Make the Hair Healthy.
If you want to keep your hair In a
healthy condition be careful always
to use a clean hairbrush. Many bad
cases of dandruff are duo to careless
ness in this matter. Directly the
brush begins to look grimy wash It In
soda and water. Have tho water near
ly boiling and pat It with the brlstl a
Be careful that the back of the brut.
does not g,et wet, as It ruins the polish.
When quite clenn rlnso In warm wa
ter, then let it stand for ten minutes In
clean cold water and leave It In the
air to dry. Don't put the brush to
dry In tho sun or too noar tho fire
or tho bristles will turn yellow. If
tho back has beon damped rub It with
sweet oil, then polish.
To keep the hair bright and gloss)
fow better methods exist than that
of ventilation. The treatment should
be practiced for five minutes each
day, night and morning. Tho tressos
should bo separated one by one and
shaken gently and slowly, so that the
air may penotrate between the
strands. If a maid's help Is obtainable
4 ctlll better result can be secured,
the attendant fanning the air gently
ou to the hair with tho right band
while supporting ono Iock at a time
with tho other.
ANTS PrUTECT PLANT.
How They Defend It Against Leaf De
A standing army of ants for defen
sive purposos Is kept and provided
with food by a senrltlve plant of
Nicaragua. In this ui.-acla there are
two large thorns at the base of each
loaf Inhabited by colonics of ants
which boro into tho thorns and make
a homo for themselves by eating out
the soft inner tissue. On tho leaf
stalks there are honey glands, and
nt tho tip of each leaflet thero Is a
sausage shaped body, about as largo
as a pin's head, consisting of albumin
ous food. The nnts sip the nectar nnd
eat tho food bodies, and being con
tented with their lot, remain on tho
plant without doing It any Injury.
When the plant Is threatened by an
invasion of leaf cutting ants which
would damage It the ants composing
tho plant's army or police force rush
out nnd repel tho intruders. Many
similar arrangements exist in tropi
In one of the most remarkable of
theso ant plants the female ant bites
a hole In the stem and brings up her
brood Inside il The stalk of each
leaf is swollen at its base and bears
food bodies which aro eaten by the
ants when they emerge to find for
themselves. As the old food bodies
are eaten new ones are formed, thus
keeping the ants, which aro of a fierce
disposition, In tho plant's employ
ment Plants of the same species
which do not happen to be Inhabited
by ants fall an easy prey to leaf cut
ting kinds of nnts, which are only too
plentiful In the tropics. In other cases
the defensive nnts are provided only
with shelter in cavities of the stem,
and various naturalists have observed
that these ants pour out in troops
whenever leaf cutting enemies at
tempt to attack the foliage.
The ants which thus defend these
plants are small but sting with ex
trerao virulence, their small size mak
ing them the more formidable. The
leaf cutting ants cut off the leaves
and pile them up in heaps, forming a
sort of kitchen garden of leaf mould,
upon which they cultivate a fungus
belonging to the mushroom family
They sow the spores of the mushroom
and make a pure culture of the fun
gus, nibbling at it to prevent the de
velopment of mushoom heads and
thus promote the growth of spawn.
Collar Button Defended.
The collar button has been libelled.
Since It first came into being it has
provided the writers of Jokes for the
comic papers with a large share of
their material. That it possessed a
remarkable tendency toward losing It
self has been accepted almost as nn
Facts have come to light which
show that tho collar button has been
maligned. A man in the employ of
the Burlington Railroad has worn one
collar button for twenty-eight years.
It has stuck by him without any un
due precautions against loss and has
never shown a tendency to wander.
This man says he has always treat
ed his collar button kindly, has never
sworn at It or blamed it for his own
faf'ts. His idea is that if mankind
accords duo respect to the collar but
ton it will reciprocate.
Asbestos Big Industry in Canada,
During 300 years of asbestos pro
duction Canada, which leads the world
in the output of this mineral, has pro
duced $20,000,000 worth, stated Geo
logist J. A. Dresser In an address be
fore the Canadian Mining Institute at
Windsor, March 5. In 1878 the out
put was 50 tons, while In 1008 It was
C5.534 tons, worth $2,547,507. Tho
produce has been manufactured hith
erto in the United States and Europe,
but large works for the making of as
bestos articles aro being installed in
D. & h. CO. TinE TABLEHONESDALE BRANCH
A.M. A.M A.M. A.M. l'.M.i
8 ISO 10 00 -1 ISO ...
1C 00 10 00 0 03 . . .
10 00 2 15 12 30 8 30 'J 15 ...
1 20 7 25!;;"! 4 10 l 20 710 77!
2 08 8 15 5 30 2 US 7 55 . .
p.m. a.m. ;;;;:; p.m. pTm1a.m. u
5 40 8 05 ;;;.".". 020 205 sis...
5 60 9 15 IS 30 2 15 8 6.)...
6 51 9 111 0 31 2 lil 8 50 ...
B 11 9 3li 1 IS 52 2 37 0 IS ...
fi 17 !M2t H5S 2 43 9 21...
6 23 9 4 7 01 2 49 H29 ...
ti 2ti 9 51 7 07 2 52 9 32 ..
0 32 9 57 7 13 2 57 9 37...
B 35 10 00 7 10 2 60 M 39 ...
6 39 10 01 7 20 3 ttt 9 43 ...
1) 43 10 08 7 21 3 07 9 471...
H 40 10 11 7 27 3 10 U 601...
Ii hIV ID 1.1 7 XI ! 11 U !W
. .('arbomlale ....
. Ijike Loitore ...
. . Waj niart
P.M. A.M. Ar
The Era of New Mixed Paints !
Tins year opeiu with a dolugo of new mixed paints. A con
dition brought about by our enterprising dealers to get some kind
of a mixed paint that would supplant CHILTON'S MIXED
PAINTS. Their compounds, boing now and heavily advertised,
may find a sale with tno unwary.
THK ONIjY PJjACK IN IIONKSDAI.K
AUTI10KI7.IU) TO 11 ANM,K
Is JADWIN'S PHARMACY.
There aro reasons for tho pro minence of CHILTON PAINTS
1st No ono can mix abetter mixed paint.
2d Tho painters deolaro that it works easily and has won
derful covering qualities.
3d Chilton 6tands back of it, and will agree to repaint, at his
owu oxpense.ovory surface painted with Chilton Paint that
proves defective. .
4th Those who havo used it aro perfectly satisfied with it,
and recommend its use to others.
Caring for Two Blind Men.
Tho facility with which blind men
find tholr way. about tho city is Illus
trated In one of the lnrgest restaur
ants of tho city. Every noonday two
blind men come to the place and
stand near tho door until the head
waitress guides them to a table. The
blind men, of course, cannot read the
menu, and Instead of having It read
to them they state the amount they
wish to spend for lunch and nllow
the waitress to make the selection for
them. At first hor choice of lunch
eons was often unsatisfactory, but
from their frequent visits the young
woman has gradually learned their
likes and dislikes until she now rare
ly orders a luncheon which is not to
their tnstes. Another detail which is
carefully looked after by the waitress
Is that the pepper, salt and other ta
blo accessories are always In the same
relative positions on the table, so that
the blind men have no trouble In se
lecting them. Philadelphia Record.
Woman Skilled as Woodworker.
Lady Colebrooke who Is famous
alike for her beauty, accomplishments
and skill as a political hostess, pos
sesses a wonderfully completo car
penter's and wood carving Bhop at
Abington, Lanarkshire. Here she has
not only turned out some clever
pieces of work, but she has taught
some of the village girls on her hus
band's estate how to fashion wood by
hammer and chisel.
Lady Colebrooke is a clover sculp
tor too and has exhibited at the Paris
Salon. She shares with her husband
a love of nil that Is artistic and beau
tiful, and to ndd to all these varied
accomplishments sho can drive a
four-in-hand and a Russian droschky-
Attention is called to tne STRENGTH
The FINANCIER of New York
Citv has published a ROLL Oh
HO'NOR of the 11,470 State Banks
and Trust Companies of United
States. In this list the WAYNE
COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
Stands 38th in the United States
Stands 10th in Pennsylvania.
Stands FIRST in Wayne County.
Capital, Surplus, $455,000.00
Total ASSETS, $2,733,000.00
Honesdaie. Pa., May 29, 1908.
ii mm mm mil 11 1 in iim mi ii hhiii
A. O. BLAKE,
AUCTIONEER & CATTLE DEALER
You will make money
by havins me.
Shell phone s-u Bethany, Pa.
10 50 ....
., 2 ooj
. 12 40
10 50 ...
7 31 7 32;
7 31 7 32
A . M
1 Itt 7 I V
2 25 P.M.
1 35 10 05
3 15 ti 20'
5 SO .
4 51 .
4 41 .
4 34! .
I.v A.M.. P.M. I' M,
CHILTON'S MIXED PAINT