Newspaper Page Text
i 1 i:v
A California Town at the Msrcy
of a Geyser.
STRA56E JiATUKAL PHEXOJtlEXOX.
Earthquake and Volcano Combined
With a. Tidal "Wave Sennatlonnl
Resnlt of Sinking n Veil to Find
Residents of the town of "Whitlier and
vicinity have been treated to a natural
phenomenon that combines the horrors of
the earthquake, tidi 1 rat and volcano
all in one, (-ays a San I'ranfisco corre
spondent. A huge eruption has lnoken
out of the lei el groumi and hot into the
air 300 feet, spouting water and clay in
volumes that threaten to Hood the adja
cent territory and raise an inland of clay
in the midst of it.
Rancher Myers was boring a well on
his place near Santa Ke Springs when the
miracle occurred. A large 200 pound drill
was being nmd. Mr. Myers had already
got a 10 inch pipe partly sunk and was
felicitating himself upon the prospect of
nn early strike of oil. when suddenly the
great drill sailed skyward and a column
of water and other matter burst from the
10 inch pipe as thouga a ton of powder
were under it.
The workmen ran for their lives and
were not there when the column reached
its height and began to shed clay and tor
rents of water upou the surrounding
acres. The spout is in the midst of a fer
tile, level area, and it is only a question
of time when all will be inundated un
less Providence stops the flow in time to
avert such disaster. Up to this writing
the mysterious force under ground is
heaving out its venom with undiminished
activity, and no power of man's can check
it. The stones which are hurtling out of
the vertical tube would wreck any appli
nnce that might be thrust in their way.
Besides there arc no volunteers at hand
ready to do the thrusting. Everybody
stands at a safe distance ami watches the
bombardment of the sky in helpless won
der. An eyewitness of this strangest of all
geysers describes it as having "the ap-
- - - -J lU
UORItOKS OF KAKTItQUAKK, TIDAL WAVE AXD
VOLCANO ALL IN ONE.
pearanCe of & massive pillar resting on
the ground aud extending into the very
sky." tontinuiug. he says: "Three Tmn
dred feethbove the earth there are what
seem like many tongues of some monster
dragon or serpent shooting into the air
in every direction, one immediately above
another, and then another, and another
successively, each seeming to dart far
ther than the pieceding one
"Around this main column, and espe
cially on the" eastern side, are wings ris
ing and falling, now partly folded, now
outspread. Jonah's gourd rose in a night,
but this liquid tree of ten thousand times
ten thousand branches rose in an instant.
"It was about 10 Vclock in the morn
ing. A rumbling noise and a. shaking of
the earth drew people's attention to the
marvelous visitor which had poked its
.head up out of a subterranean cavern to
show the people of tne surface of tho
earth what kind of power lived under it.
Fully 10,000 people came during the day
to gaze on the monster. They came
afoot, awheel, ahorseback. Some crowd
ed too near in their stupefied wonder,
and bits of clay fell upon them, sending
them back in terror. A large stone struck
the ground at me man's feet, causing
him to fall over backward from sheer
fright. He scrambled up and fled.
"This is no doubt one of the most pow
erful and sublime geysers in the world.
The water is a dark green color and
smells strongly of sulphur."
The hostler essayed to kiss the house
maid. She coyly stepped aside.
"Stand stilU" he exclaimed.
"Which is not the way, as he fonnd,
to curry favor with the fair sex. Chi
A Great Comfort.
Conductor We have missed the con
nection, and yon will have to wait at
this Ptation six hours.
Old Lady (who is a little nervous on
the railroad) "Well, I'm safe for six
hours, anyway. New York Weekly.
- - . J t V I
-i ' - el' - ' ' - -
'?!? ' ""' 1 ! Tib y sX& ll I -
A Happy Woman. All the world loves a
happy woman one whose smiles are an
inspiration to others. We love the woman
who laugns, wuether
she be in the house
hold, behind the
counters in stores,
in the business office
or in society. The
happy woman, sad
to relate, is rare.
' 'Where you find one,
. von find a
!s.-'S -0 vAed down
rr-V4rZf- fi-rJU 4 with sick
from "female troubles." And jet there
ought to be and can be a core of happy
women to one who is unhappy. Those
women whose lives are saddened by the
drains upon the system, by prolapsus, by
irregularities, by headache, nervousness
aid bearing-don n pains, can be restored to
happiness and health by Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription, a medicine that is be
yond question the best in the world for
disorders of the womanly organs. Kverv
ailment that besets the girl, the bride and
the mother, between puberty and the "turn
of life," is cured by it. It keeps the pros
pective mother in a happy frame of mind,
and her good spirits are sure to be inher
ited by the little one when it comes.
The medicine dealer who urges some
substitute for Dr. Pierce's Favorite, Pre
scription is thinking of the larger profit
, ne li mate ana not ot j our be"t good.
Mrs Orrra Stiles, of Downing, Dunn Co , M is ,
writes; " I have lceu intending to write to on
ever since my oanv was
born in regard to" what
5 our Favorite Prescrip
tion ' lias done for me I
cannot praise it enough,
for I have not been as
well for fire jrars as I
now am in July last i q
had a babj boy.'weight (
li pounds, and I was onlv
sick a short time, and
since I cot ud have not
had one sick day. I have not had any womb
tro iblc since I got up. I was not only surprised
mv self but all of my friends here are surprised
to see me so well
For 21 one-cent stamps to pay postage.
Dr. K V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., will send
you his fiimons iooS page illustrated Com
mon Sense Medical Adviser, a book that
is casih wo"!i S3 to any family. Cloth
binding" ,-ji ctainps.
THE WHIPPING POST.
x)ertn Declare That It In a Deter
rent of Crime,
Al n recent meeting of experts in
Iriminology Judge Simeon 1J. Baldwin of
Ihe supreme court of Connecticut said:
"1 do not hesitate to auw mj conviction
that whipping would often furnish r.
mode of puuishment far more appropri
ate than nne or imprisonment for minor
offenses and a usefnl addition to imp. is
onment for grater "ones. While holding
criminal terms of the superior court 1
hate more than once had occasion to
sentence culprits to confinement in jail,
whose case would hae been, in my opin-
WHIPPING IN DELAWARE. ,
ion, better fitted by some form of punish
ment shottcr in duration and sharper in
"No sentence to a county jail is
greatly dreaded by a hardened criminal.
It gives him in most cases an assurance
of better housing and of better food
than he is iu the habit or gaining by any
other mode of exertion. On the other
hand, whipping is dreaded by every one,
man or child. We shrink from it first
and most because it hurts. It is no de
gradation to a boy to be whipped by his
father, or by his master at school. That
is not his objection to it. He feels that
it is a reasonable and natural conse
quence off misdoing, and leaves him bet
ter rather than worse. The sailor and
the soldier, until recent yeais, met it in
thesame way aud with uo los of spirit
or of loyalty to their flag. Custom for
them had disassociated it from disgrace.
It was simply retribution. Among ci
vilians, however, to the grown man it is
and always was a maik of deladation
in the eyes of the community. But as a
penalty for, crime it is a consequence of
degradation rather than a cause of it.
It was the crime that leally degraded.
Governor Buckingham of Connecticut
once stated that no white man uad ever
been whipped twice under a judicial sen
tence in that state There have been
many who have gone back to jail 10
and 20 time3."
Rev. 1'hoebe Hanaford said: "The
whipping post is the best thing for wife
beaters. Justice and mercy both require
it. If a man is fined his family sutlers
the loss ofo much money. If he is
imprisoned the family will be deprivod
of the wages which he might be able to
earn. Then, again, ihe fear of bodily
pain will deter him from abusing his
wife more than the thought of going to
jail. The whipping should not be a pub
lic spectacle. Publicity would add noth
ing to the punishment of the wife heater.
Ehe Shudders "When She Realizes the
Danger and Pain of Child-bearing.
There is so much suffering and danger
in store for the young mother, that her
happy anticipation soon gives way to a
feeling of dread at the thought of the
pain which she must undergo. This
constant fear so preys upon the mind of
many women that it fills them with ter
ror and makes baby's coming a source
of the greatest anxiety and dread.
All the suffering and danger of the
ordeal can be avoided by tho use
of "Mother's Friend," which prepares
the body for this important event. It
relieves "morning sickness" and many
other unpleasant conditions which ex
ist during thi3 time. Thousands of
women praise "Mother's Friend" for
bringing them safely through the most
critical period of their lives.
Every woman should send their name
and address to the Bradfield Regulator
Co., Atlanta, Georgia, and receive free,
valuable information on the subject.
Gmr " 8
a " ir
WSmm i Fl
Decnnse snch a man is not sensithe. But
a public whipping would have a bad ef
fect en the community."
The communication from Chief Justice
Charles B. Lore of the supreme court of
Delaware was, in part: "The pillory and
whipping post, inherited from the mother
country in colonial times, have been re
tained in Delaware's criminal system un
til the ptesent time, the pillory being used
ou'y in a few caes of the most heinous
crimes, but the whipping post in caes
of felony genera!l., the highest number
of lashes now ghcu in any case being 40.
This has grown largely out of two condi
tions: Kiist, the northern and most popu
lous part of the state i a nnnow tongue
of land about 1- miles in width, wedged
in lietween Pennsylvania on the one l,and
and Maryland on tho other. Across this
wedge i tin two of the great trunk lines of
railroad "ot this country, connecting the
great cities of Philadelphia and New
York on the north with Baltimore and
Washington on the sojth; in each case
with n mill way fi eight train make up
station located near the city of AVilming
ton, at which stntions it is not an unusual
thing to have a daily duuipi'ig of from 30
to 40 railroad tramp riders, many of them
liu;r of the criminal classes from such
large ciiies. Xearly one-fourth of our
convicts are of this class."
SUICIDE A FINE ART.
Henna I d bj People Mlin AViah to
Die "Without !cmi4lnl.
A former New York coioncr said the
other day in public that auy man w ith a
fair amount of intellect could commit
Miiiide sinil the world inner Know that
his death was not caused by natural
"What I mean is this," he said to the
New York New s "that if for any reason
life appear- to be worthless to a man he
can leave it in a decent, self lespecting
fashion without inliicting upou the fam
ily a grief of all the worst the knowl
edge that he took his own life."
Accoiding to this reiitlcman, stlf mur
der at the present lime has become one
of the fine arts. His statement will not
seem too grotesque when one recalls how
often in the case of death the question
arises, Suicide or ai-udent? Hardly a
week passes, perhaps, without this ques
tion arising in sncii ciicumstances as not
to be readily answeied.
"I leaned to mercy's side," sai 1 the for
mer coroner, speaking of these doubtful
cases "and I think it was the best way
to dispose of the problem. When in doubt,
I always adised the juo to find that
the deceased met his death by accident.
Of course, if we had been always in pos
session of the whole of the facts we
might hae been forced, despite our nat
ural inclinations, to return the verdict of
suicide. It's just as well, I think, that
we didn't always know eerj thing about
the man's life and social position, for
that verdict 'suicide' only indicts sorrow
on the living. It does not punish the
"Have facts ever come into your pos
session after the inquest which induced
you to believe 'suicide' ought to have
been the verdict?" ,
"Frequently they have. I have had in
formation laid before me by insurance
companies' agents which thiew light on
a few mysterious cases. The companies
did not care to make their knowledge
public and piefeiretl in one or two cases
to lose consideiable money.
"About three jeai-s ago a well known
New Yorker was killed while standing
near the mouth ot the terminal of the
New York Cent ml. It appeared that he
had been walking thiough it. and his
home was somewhere near Westchester
village. A jurj over which I piesidc'd
found that his death was due to an acci
dent. But it had not come out in evi
dence that the man was being piesed
for money ami that he had tiled to in
sure his life heail .only a shoit time
previously. Indeed he had appioaclisd
all the puucipal companies in New York
city with that object, but they unani
mously i ejected him. liven this, how
ever, is only presumptive evidence that
he was a suicide. The fact that the in
surance companies lefused to accept him
may have told on his mind, but not to
the point of self muidei."
Kott lie "Won Her.
"Do jou think," asked the beautiful,
stately girl, "that the woild is degeneiat
The jouug man who had for nioutli3
loved her in secret saw his chance. Ev
ery time he had ever attempted to say
anything sentimental to her she switched
him off on to poliiics or the social prob
lem, but at last the moment for which he
had longed had come. Drawing in a full
breadth, he replied:
".No! How could the world degenerate
with woman doing so much to run it?
How could the woild be otherwise than
better since jou have interested yourself
That evening her mother said it would
be all right no matter what papa might
think. Chicago News.
V FlnUb Fls;ht.
A terrible accident happened at the
great Versailles fair, in Paris. A care
less keeper left the door of the polar
bear's cage unfastened, and the animal
pulled up the trap with his paw and
FATAL FIGHT BETW EBN BOAI! AM) IITKNA.
walked out into the next cage, where a
hyena was kept. A ferocious battle be
gan at once, and in spite ot nil the efforts
of the keepers to separate the animals,
the bear liteially tore the .hj-ena -to
"You fergit ycr conrt manners,"
sciu the Billville justice to - the green
lawyer. "Inaddressinof this here conrt
you mnst alius say, Yer honner.' "
"Looky here, Bill," said the lawyer,
"don't yer put on none ev yer court airs
with me, or I'll put some law in yer
head by bnstin ycr 'side er it with this
here Georgy code I "Atlanta Constitution.
The Banker's Daughter.
Xcillur run nor poor are exempt from caiarrJCs
attack. Dr. Hartman's unfailing remedy.
Dr. S. B. liartman, Columbus, O.
Deab Sib:- " I suffei ed about sbr years with catarrh of the head. I took two
bottles of your Pe-iu-na and am nov entirely well. It has been two years
since 1 oac the Pe t-h i ai-1 I cannot say too much for it "'
Special book for w -n 1 ni ed " m mneii only. AH druggists sell Pe-ru-na-
Tlie Iviiiil lie Wanted.
"Evei j body's been taking a fall out o'
my chickens," he said, "and I want an
"You do?" askejl the lawyer thought
fully. "Yes, sir, 1 do," answeied the caller.
"Been troubling you for some time,
ch?" asked the lawjer.
"Pretty reg'Iar for nigh onto a year."
was the reply, "an e erj body seems to be
able to stop everj thing with injunctions,
so I thought I'd have to git one."
"But I don't believe I deal iu the kind
you want," returned the kiwyer.
"What kind do I want?" asked the
"You want a double barreled injunc
tion loaded with 'birdshot or salt," re
plied the lawj cr. "Yon ought to be able
to get it at any gun store."
"Bj- gum! I guess you're right," le-
mm tu km vitality
IbeSrIIIs; 1 1
The great remedy for nervous prostration and all diseases ot tho generative
organs of either sex, such as Nervous Prostration, Falling or Lost Manhood,
Impotcncy, Nisthtly Emissions, Youthful Errors, Mental Worry, excessive use
of Tobacco dr Opium, which lead to Consumption and Insanity. With every
85 order w&guarantee to euro or refund the money. Sold at Si. OO per box,
G boxes for 5. 00. DU.IUOT'F'S CIIlilttlCALi CO., Cleveland. Oblo
,T. C. Day & Co.. 210 W. Market st ,
For sale by
Gompifexiegn and Hair Specialists.
The brilliant complexions of women in the more exclusive circles of New
York society are not explained by the theory that associates beauty and idle
ness. In fact, many leaders of the world of fashion are hard workers. Yet
they keep their good looks even when they are old. How do they manage
it? THE MISSES BELL, of 7S Fifth Avenue, New York, themselves con
nected with some of the most noted and honored families in the metropolis,
have answered the question. They have prepared for the use of women in
general, five preparations for improving the complexion and the hair.
The Misses BELL'S
is an external application, the presence
i of w Inch on the face cannot be detected.
It is perfectl) harmless ev en to the most
dehcate sMu. It is a sure and quick
ccure for all roughness and eruptions
It acts on the skin as a tonic, producing,
merely hide blemishes. TheTonicgetsJ
i rid of them
It removes pimples, freckles, black-)
heads moth paiches, liversiiots, eczema,
sredness oilincss and all discolorations
and imperfections of the ELin. Price, SI
TheMiSses BELL'S i
( cures drfhdruff and prevents any return)
(of it: stops that maddening itching of)
(the scalp and makes the nair strong,)
soft and lustrous It is especiallv help-)
1 1 ul to persons whose hair is thin, drv and
(liable to fall oat. The tonic cleanses)
( the skin about the roots of the han ; will)
(soon cover tald spots with 1
with a handsome)
v grow 111 i-ncc, si a Dot!
The Misses BELL'S SKIN FOOD
li a soft, creamy, exquisitely perfumed ointment, which helps the action cf the Tonic,
and, in mild cases of roughness, redness, pimples, etc . is a cure in itself. It clear, the
pores of the sHn of all impurities and feeds it by building up the texture and making
the flesh beneath itsolid and firm. Price, 7) cents per jar.
A trial size sample of nnv one of above preparations ntour pnrlorr
InNewYorkcitj-; or bj ntiill to anj- address In plain wrapper upon
receipt of 25 cents 111 s t-i 111 ps or sllv er to cover actual cost of postage
nnd packing. Trial sirn samples can bo secured from our New York
offlceonly. Our g nil will not supply them. Correspondence cor
dially solicited. Address The BellTolletCo.,
TfSL tr'i'fl-. ,A fKV -, Vnvlr Olw.
Bend for our ne, bunk, '."veroU of lleauty." Free to nny address.
I have the Misses' Bell's toilet preparations on sale at
my store. Mrs. IflcFerran, 1 1 1 Mill st
For a SimiJKTBR CRUISE talec llio
GOAST ONE to MAGKINAO
To Detroit, Mackinac, Georgian Bay, Petoskey, Chicago
Ino olher Line offer a, l'anormma of 60 milea of eiual rarlctf and Interest.
lonrTripi ptrlTeffc Beiwf
Toledo, Detroit and Mackinac
iirrj Pay and
rCTOSkET, "THE R0O." mitqiETTK
KIW IIiTE.3 li rittiruqiu JInrlliiaa and
Rrlarn, Ineludtag Hralt and Bert ha. Approil.
mala ot rrarn lleTalasd, W.&0 from
Tal-da, flG-Si) from Uetrolt,13.7;.
is cursed iv ith
alike are af
flicted with it." Catarrh frequent
ly manifests itself by offensive!
breath. A catarrhal breath is w
horror. Especially is this 6
w ith a beautiful w oman. How
many women hac faileo of
their proper destiny through
this lamentable defect!
Catarrh comes to the banker's daughter
as quickly as to the -working girl. We all
know- some pitiful instances anion if the
fair women of our acquaintance. Every
effort to rid themselves of catanh seema
to fail; jet their catarrh can suiely be
cured and cured permanently by the
reined v that Ills bten curinjr catanh for
forty j ears.
This, remedy is 1'e-ru-na, Dr.Ilartman'sgieat
prescription for all phases of catarrh. If the
leader knows any woman-with a catarrhal
breath tell her to secure Pc-rn-na and take it
according-to dii ections, and the result will be
a permanent cure, for I'e-ru-na heals the mem
branes all through the organs of the body and
Dr. liartniau s books on chronic catarrh are
mailed free on application to the Pe-m-na Medi
cine Co.. Columbus. O. These books throw new
liijh' on catnrrh. Pe-ru-na"s cures are historical.
A -whole book full of letters from people cured
of catarrh by this great lemedy will be
' mailed to any interested person.
Here is a letter from Mrs. S. I!. Bi-jant,
Crawford, Miss.: .
turned ihe old man, as his face lighted
up. "I've heard tell that these here in
junctions were mighty effective weapons
in Ihe hands of men who knew how to
handle tliem, but I didn't quite get onto
what they were befoie." Chicago Post.
Krom One 1'oint of VI en.
"Trnsts put np prices, don't they"
asked the boy.
"Some people say they do. " answered
the father cautiously.
"When prices go np, we have to econ
omize, don't weir" persisted the boy.
"We surely do. " answered the man
ivho pays the bills.
"Well," said the boy, with a sigh.
"I wish you'd tell mamma that there's
& soap trust now." Chicago Post.
Tie Misses BELL'S
CIS made from the Dure oil of lambs"
t wool. It is hcaliuc at.d cratifv inir In tho (
l 3,1111, acfpiiig it, ui, uu uiiies ni a ucuii)
Cand healthy suite. This Soan 1, daintilv (
l.ii. , nn...n 1. . i, r? ... r
Cscented, and is a most welcome aid to)
f tne toilet ot lastidlous women. The ut-
1 most care is taken m selecting materials
and scrupulous cleanliness in the labor (
carory insures me purity 01 tne product.)
(Price, 25 cents per cake, large four-ounce)
The Misses BELL'S
(for restoring premature- gray locks to)
) uieir original color. ,
It is not a dv e nor a stain, Tt is a enlnr-.
Uess liquid that is aoolied to the roots of 5
Uhe hair and leaves no telltale signs on)
s Neither docs it change the color of the )
jnair an ai once cimy ajes uo that,;
and they wash off. But Capilla Renov a )
v win not wasu on. ncc, vj.ou per Dome.,
The Greatest Pcrfecilo.i
yetattsined in Boat Con
struction: Luxurious . .
equipment. Artistic Fur
nishing, Dscoration and
Par and Matil fie n!e IlMwr.n
DETROIT AND CLEVELAND
tart, SI. 50 CAchltlrrfllnn.
IWrlhf., :!., $1. Malrrnom, SI.T3.
Connection are matloat riYplitnrJ willt
Knrlitwt Trains for all points L.it, Sutli
nnd (South wt, and at Detroit for all points
North ami Morth-nt.
KnndNf Trip Jm., Jntj. Anskt,
pepie aucr and UfUOer uni.
ram oofl Gieveiana Nnvipoip tjoqar
How Cliinese Are Infuriated by
BOTH BKDTAIi AND BLhPH3I()US.
Subtle KfTorts to Crente Diseiitioiin
Amonc; Different Classen of I'or- '
eicners In the Flowery Klnedom.
Tlie It ii J ul Dilnte. i
One of the most potent forces iu opera
tion to incite the Chinese peblic against
"foreign deiiU,"' say a writer in the
New- York lloiald, is the publication and
wide but discieel circulation or haiidbilK,
plaianK, posttis. pamphlets, ami even
books of various -'uv,. Tliey aie nut the
work of either iguor.ict or illiterate men.
and have been gotten out iu all foinis to
appeal to all elates. Some of the publi
cations, indeed, are scholarly and in the
maudaiin colloquial; others in poetiy aud
piose. with illustrations and without.
I5ut no matter how fanltle-s the appear
ance or classical the production, the idea
desiied to be conveyed is invariably, from
a Christian standpoint, either biutally in
delicate or frightfully blasphemous.
The factor which has been found to
have the gieatcst effect of late is the car
toon. The uncultmed Chinaman has no
natural delicacy, and to appeal to him
an illustration must be made in the plain
est possible wny. Thus the educated
Chinaman has found that wheie a cooly
would read the most malignant text ever
written with inactive anger his wrath
would bubble over were the text accom
panied by a frankly explanatory picture.
Acting upon this, the publishers began
to i educe their long winded tirades and
to elaborate the iiictures so that they
might speak for themselves. The lesult
is a dissemination of a series -of the most
wiath provoking illustrations ever pub
licly placed befoie the gaze of man.
The publishers of the caitoons have no
thought of making money out of their
circulation. The trade does not keep
them on sale. They cannot be excused
even on the score of tilling a popular de
mand. Certain individuals or political
associatiouhnve them printed and them
selves accomplish their circulation by
means of agents, who distribute-them di
rectly among the people or, when prac
ticable, post them on walls. Naturally
this occasions an expenditure of funds
by uo means small, which is met by offi
cials and gentry interested. In order to
make their effects more sweeping the
blocks from which the pictures aie print
ed are duplicated and sent to different
CHINESE ANTI-CHIUSTIAN CARTOON.
pioviuces. A glance at the cartoons
shows wiij- Chinese hatred of foreigners
does not more quickly subside. The minds
of the heathen in China are intensely
credulous apd accept as absolutely true
these hideous things thrust before them.
It has been proved that when left to
themselves this cUss of people are harm
less, but with minds so poisoned it is
scarcely to be -wondered that they are
anxious and eager to revenge themselves
according to their lights.
To those not at all or but superficially,
acquainted with the Chinese chatacter it
is not easj of comprehension why edu
cated men of rank and position will per
mit themselves to be identified with such
outrageous proceedings. It must be borne
in mind, however, that China is a non
Christian country, apd things w hich must
be regai ded with horror by a Christian
nation are looked upon in the former
u ith the smile born of immemorial tradi
tion and precedent. The Chinese literati
have. long accepted the insulting and
leWling of foreigners and their religions
as a plensurable duty aud aie not dis
posed to forego it until forced to.
It is with deep interest that the out
come of the present toyil dispute in the
Chinese empire is awaited. It is possi
ble that an entiiely new aud more whole
Home era may be inauguiated. So far the
nlhcial who personally is friendly to for
eigners cannot air his sentiments pub
liclj for fear of ruining his political ca
icor. He knows that to acquiie the rep
utation of feeling kindly toward the outer
baibarian would ceitainly not pay. Noth
ing could be more fatal to his future
advancement, and when he recognizes
that in posing ns a conservative he is pa
tiiotic and is adopting a cheap and easy
method of attracting favorable notice
fiom his superiors it is easy to see wny
he loses no time in abandoning his radical
In addition to setting their own people
against aliens the Chinese aristocracy,
evidently bearing in mind the old saw
concerning the falling out of thieves, has
endeavored bj" various means to set one
class of foieigners .igiiust another, the
secular rigainst the niUsionapy. This of
course has met with little success. But
the antiforeign party is in grim earnest
and has by no means given up the fight.
Its constituents ralize Uiat the eyes of
the whole civilized woild ate turned to
ward them, but know- that their tadius of
vision is a limited one and nbsorbs but a
fraction of the dail honors being com
mitted. Tho pictorial lefeicnco lo the divinity
a the lowest older of bea-t is not made
et random. The let in used for God by
the Human Catholics is Tien CIiu. In
the Hunan publications Chu for Lord is
changed to Chu for pig.
Native cotiveit". are termed "d.id dev
ils," because they are regarded as dead
to all virtu? and to be worthy of death.
The reason which the publii .itions as
sign for the gouging nut of the eyes by
the mKsIoiiaiies would be absurd wera
it not too hoirible. Tli.-.v -nv: "Fiom 100
muiids of CliincM.' lend eight pounds of
silver can 1 evtiactul. and the remain
ing i2 pounds of lead void at the original
cost. Hut the only way In obtain the
silver is by compounding the lead with
the eyes of Chinamen. The ejes of for
eigners nre of no use for this purpose
hence the- do not take out tho eyes uf
their own people, but only those pf Chi-pcev,"
is somojimes caused by overwork, either mental or physi
cal. There are many other exciting causes, such as
exposure to cold, 'excesses, emotional influences, etc.
The approach of the disease is generally gradual. Fre
quently the first warning is a vague feeling of headache,
vertigo and muscular weakness.
Pink Pills for Pale People
restore the nutrition of the nerves and have cured many
cases of paralysis when all other remedies and methods of
treatment have failed. The record of this remedy entitles
it to a thorough trial.
Perhaps there Is no man better known In the city of Lawrence, Kansas,
than 3Ir. G. H. Snyder. To a reporter Air. Snyder rtl&tad a
wonderful story. lie said :
I am now seventy years of age. About three years ago I experi
enced a coldngss or Dumbness In the feet, then creeping up my legs until
it reached my body. I grew very thin In flesh, my appetite was very poor
and I did not relish my food. At last 1 became so had I waa ncable to
move about. I consulted several distinguished physicians, one telling
me that I had locomotor ataxia, another tbat I had creeping paralysis.
I took their medicines but they did me no good and I continued to
"One day a friend advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People. 1 Immediately commenced their use, throwing all other
medicines away. Before I iiad finished my first box I fonnd that they
were benefiting me. 1 need twelve boxes in all and was perfectly enred."
From the Journal, Lawrence, Kaiu
Dr. Williams Pink Pills for Pale People contain, in a condensed form,
all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves. They are an unfailing; specific for such diseases
as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus''dance, sciatica, neuralgia,
rheumatism, nervous headache, the after-effects of the grip, palpitation of
the heart, pale and sallow complexions, all forms of weakness either
in male or female.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People are sold by all dealers, or
will be sent, postpaid, on receipt of price, 50c. a box or six boxes for $2.50
(they are never sold in bulk or by the 100) by addressing Dr. Willtatnt
Medicine Company, Schenectady, N..Y.
"MAMMA, IS THIS GOD?"
How a Shipwrecked Child Defiled
John II. Ilnnnu, the millionaire shoe
manufacturer of Urookljr, is i'b-i it id
receive a medal fiom Queen Victoria for
his dtring rescue of the crsw and of Cap
tain Lord and his wife and daughter
from the British biig Caspi:.u 70 rr.ilec
off Bermuda. Mr. Ilanan, who was at
th3 time of the rescue n turning from a
cruise in West Indian waters npon his
yacht Sagamore, told this story of the
rescue o the New Yoik World:
We left Bermuda about 9 o'clock. It
was n bright, sunny day, without a sign
of the recent seveie stotm except "a
"MAMMA, IS THIS GOUf"
heavy swell. About 1 o'clock we were
on the quarti r deck discussing the trip,
wheBMhe second officer rushed to Cap
tain Sherlock on the bridge, and then
both came hurryiug back to where we
"Beg nardon. sir." said the caolain in 1
a low voice, "second officer reports a j Erie Excursions, One Fare Round
wreck on the starboard qnarter." Trin
"How far off?" I exclaimed, rushing rl"'
for the bridge, followed by my patty. ! & 01(1 Point Com-
"About 12 miles, sir, I should judge," . fort, Juno 10, returning June 16; St.
he answered. Jouis, Mo.. June 19 and 20, returning
I focused my glasses on her. It was June 25; Toledo, O., June 7 and 8,
a wteck, sure enough. returning June 13; Buffalo, X. Y.,
Giving orders to the engineer to turn Juno 12 nnd 13, returning- June 17;
her up as rapidly as possible, we sped I Indianapolis, July 19, 20 and 21, re
away for the wreck, all expectauty. .As turning July 24; Cincinnati, June 27,
wo approached we could make out the 28,29 and 30, returning July 5; Los
huli of a dismantled biig. AngelK and return, $72.50, Erie K.R.
"People on deck!" we cried as we June 24 to July 7 inclusive. Good
came close enough to make them out until Sept. 5. This account National
men, a woman, a uaoy in ner arms
nine in all!
The Sagimojjg was going ns she never
had gone before, slipping through the
water like a knife, but to us and them
it must have seemed hoars.
Tne swell was running hi'h from the
stotm. Now w"? could see her, and
again she disappeared from view aud we
feared she had gone down t the last
moment with the rescuers in sight-
What I said or did I don't know. I re-
member I was smoking a freshly lighted
iiar lien onuiisuu siguicu cue vvrc'CK.
Wheie that cigar went to is more than
I can tell. Straining haid against the
rail w e tried to urge the Sagamore on by
the weight of our bodies and wished to
God we had power to make her fly.
We came within a quarter of a mile.
We coi.ld see the seams in her hull ns
she heeled to the pounding waves. She '
lay on her side, her masts gone, her rig-
ging trailing over the rail like seaweed -ttoute, lorms me great, siiori-uiie
in a tideway. highway from Louisville and Cincin-
We could" see thiough the glass their nati to the principal poii.ts In Ten
haggard faces, the deep lines cut by nessee, Alabnma, Georgia, Florida,
suffering nnd despair, the flame of hope . Louisana, North and South Carolina
in their sunken eves. The boat was with direct steamer connections for
lowered and they were all safely taken Havana, Cuba: Nassau, 3f. P., 'and
off as we svv ung leeward of the wreck. Key AVe&t. Double daily trains with
Have yon ever seen a woman on her , through sleepers. Only 24 hours to
knees weeping for jov? It is something Jacksonville; ,"4 hours to Havana,
no man can foi get. Hiave Mrs. Gordon, I All agents sell tickets via the
for nine dav- of honor and nine nights J Southern railway. Koutid-tnp tick
ot anguish, had never lost her self con- lets to principal southern resorts,
trol I Ask vour nearest ticket agents for
"God has not forgotten us. lie will ,
not let Us die," she kept saving to her
little 4-year-old girl. "God will save
us." So she kept the child alive, in
cold and stoim and Imager, and was a
lesson nnd a model for nil the row.
The little girl was the hrst to come
over the side Helen Sylvia Gordon, tne
pretty daughter of the captain. Her face
was matted with hair stained with tears,
her little pink diess sopping wet. I took
the child iu my arms. She buried her
head in my neck and sobbed and sobbed.
I never knew what it was to weep, but
tears stieaiiied down my cheeks, and I
couldn't stop them.
Then eiuii" Mrs. Gordon. When she
reached the deck, sbe fell on her knees.
All she could say was: "God has an
swered mj pra'i'i! God has answered
my prayer!" lepeatmg it over nnd over
and over again.
And then the little girl looked up at
me with wide open baby ejes and asked,
'Mamma, is this CodV"
WhnleHiil? :ini llrenklnnr.
"The breakage in this business is
tomething cuoimous," said the proprietor
of a popular soda fountain in the shop
ping district. "How many glasses do you
think were smashed here hist season?
Oyc? C,C00 in six months. It seems in-
erediule, of course, hut those are the fig
ures, and I date say the other places had
about the same experience. Host of the
breakage occurs in the washing. It has
to be done very rapidly, because we can
keep only a certain nninber behind the
counter on account of lack of space.
During rush dajs the boy hasn't time to
be careful. lie learns to wash by a sort
of sleight of hand, and every flow and
then he gets a false motion, and away
goes a glass. 'We've been open about
four hours today. How many glasses
have y' broken this morning?" he added,
addressing the head soda juggler. "Fif
teen," replied the attendant, consulting a
Blip of paper. "That's a good average,",
laid the pioprietor. New Orleans Times.
The Universal Longlngr.
"It is said tbat John D. Rockefeller's
income is $25 a minute."
"Would that those minutes were
ours!" Chicago Tribune.
Yeast My wife spends money aa fast
sa she gets it.
Crim&onbeak But she's not extrav
Hgant. "Not extravagant?"
"No; she doesn't get money fast
enough to be extravagant. " Yonkers
WHOLESALE AND RETAILCOAL DEALERS
ASSOCIATION OF OHIO.
Toledo. Ohio. June 8 to 12, 1899. via the
Baltimore &.0hio Railroad.
On June 7 and 8 the Baltimore fe
Ohio railroad will sell tickets to To
ledo, O., .and return at one fare for the
Return limit: Leaving Toledo to
and including' June 13, IS99.
For further information call ou or
address nearest K. & O. ticket agent,
or B. N. Austin, General Passenger
I agent, Chicago, 111.
Educational Association. See Agt.
Langdon for particulars.. $1.10 to
Youngstown aud return, G. A. R.
$1.10, via Erie R. R., June 19, 20 and
21, good until June 24. Account, G.
A. R. encampment and B. P. O. E.
carnival and street fair. Take the
Erie. The shortest, best and quick-
' .. . ,. ; TT".
: 5'-50 ,0 Wneeng an(1 Return,
via. C, T. & V. R. R., Sundav, June
nth. Special train leaves Howard
st. 8:00 a. m.; East Akron 8:10 a.m.
THE BEST RAILROAD
With the Best Trains Through the Best
Country Pullman Cars Dining Cars.
The Southern railway in connec-
tion with the Queen & Crescent
rates ana oilier imoriiiauon, or wriin
to u. A. isairu, xrav. i-assr ageni.
Louisville, Ky., or J. C. Ream, jr.,
N. "W. Pass'r agent, SO Adams st.,
Chicago, 111., or Wm. H. Tayloe, as
sistant general passenger agent,
THE EMPIRE OF THES0UTH.
Second Edition A Beautifully Illustrated Book
Full ol Important Information.
The First Edition of the '"Empire
of the South" havimrbeen exhausted,
a Second Edition is now ready for
It is a handsome volume of about
200 pages descriptive of the South ami
its vast resources, beautifully illus
trated, and regarded by critics as thf
most complete production of its kind
that has ever been published.
Persons wishing to secure this work
will please enclose to the undersigned
2.- cents per copy, which amount ap
proximates the cost of delivery. Re
mittances may be miulo in stumps or
Addressall cominunicat ions ou this
subject to "W. A. TURK, General
Passenger Agent, Southern Railway,
W ashington, P, C,