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YAMATO DAMASK II.
What It In and Vhir It I'lmla l
Htahrnt lirvelopmeat In Jnpnn.
The ancestor w trsblri of (ln .li'iri
neso In uo aiiioislllloii. It Is Ibe Riciit
MRontlitl fact of llielr lives. "Western
people easily make fun or II," sn.s oho
of tliclr writers. but tlicioln II' tb
philosophy of our iitrlollsiii." Ii w,i
Of thli fcollim Hint f ,11 1:nl lt Ileum
wrote! "It Is irohnhly I In1 niosi pro
found mill powerful of lln emotions of
the race. Hint which rsu'chilly iliieets
national life ninl slmpcs liiilloiuil chnr
acter. rntrlollHin hrtninia to II. Loyal
ly Is busisl upon It. Tin' soldier who to
moke a path for IiIm coim-iulcs tlirin:li
the bnttlo deliberately llbms nw.iy his
life obeys the will unit hems Hie up
provnl of InvlHllile witnesses."
Till In Yuninto 1 it ii mIi 1 1 (the s.ml of
Japan). It foliml II liluln-l dew lop
nient In the lives of the mlllniy
klilicht. the sniniirul of fou,l;il days,
Whose eislo of precepts forinril the Itil
Bhitlo, so cleverly expounded by I'r. Nl
trolic. Wnce the beginning; of the pres
ent war there hnve been iiiiiny expla
nation of the reiiiiiikiible .lnpiiii'si
successes, lint more thnn ever before It
ling been Rhown to be "the spirit Hint
qnli'keneth" whleli bus "won Hie but
tle, on the Ynln, In Korei n ml Mitticlni
rlfl," "the Kplrlt Hint iillrkcnclh" which
made the wonderful, lout; sustained at
tack on the superbly defended fortress
of Tort Arthur.
There I a widespread notion. Hint
the Japanese soldier niv fiilnllsts be
cause when they Join the culm In wnr
time they cull themselves kenhltnl
(determlneil to die). Hut only In re
stricted sense cnii they be viilled fnliil
Ists. They count their lives n forfeit,
It Is true, but only In the sense Hint
eneh in nil I unite w lllln In die mid
expect when IiIh crisis coiiici to kvi
III life If necessary for the success of
111 tflHk, lie hopes to come buck, but
only n a victor. Itelter fur his bone
blench In n foreign hind thnn Hint be
should return to hi bonie defcali'd or
with hi work unaccomplished. This
Is the real nicunlnii of kesshltni. It Is
not Hint the soldier Is hound nt any
event to throw hi life nwny, but thai
In any event where success inny be ac
complished by hi effort be will w in
ven at the cost of hi life he will suc
ceed or die. The code of the sinniirul
"conceived the Mute n anlcdutliiK the
ludlvldunl," nnd, "the hitter belnc born
knto the former ns pint nod pmvcl
thereof, he must live mid die for It or
Tor the legitimate Incumbent of It Au
thority." Osvnr KIiib linvl In t'en
tnrjr. How Patent Leather I Made.
Japanned leather. iioiicrnlly called
patent leather, was tlrst made in Amer
ica. A smooth, Blazed finish Is first
given to irnlfskln In France. The leath
er I curried expressly for this purpose,
and particular" care I taken to keep It
aa free a possible from urease. The
skins are then tucked on frame and
coated with n composition of linseed
oil and umber In the proportion of
eighteen pullon. of oil to live of um
ber, boiled until nenrly solid and then
mixed with spirits of turpent ie to the
proper consistency.. I.iiinpbl .ck I al
so added when the composition is up.
plied in order to Rive color and body.
From three to four coals of Hi! nre
necessary to form a substance to re
ceive the varnish. They are lunl op
with a knife or scraper. To render
the good soft nnd pliant each coat
must be very Unlit and thoroughly
dried after each application. A thia
coat is afterward applied of the same
composition of proper consistency to
be put on with a, brush and with milll
cient lampblack boiled In It to niyko
a perfect black. When thoroughly
dry it is cut down with a scraper hav
ing turned edges, whet) it is ready to
varnish. The principal vnrnlsh used is
made, 'of Unseed oil nnd russinn blue,
boiled to the thickness of printer's ink.
It la reduced with spirit of turpentine
to a suitable consistency to work with
a brush and then applied in two or
three separate conts, which are scrap
ed and pumiced until the leather Is per
fectly tilled and smooth.
i lame Encllsh Cave.
The caves In the Memllp hills lu Eng.
land ore of vast extent, perforating
two masses of limestone lying on el
' ther aide of a core of old veil sandstone
forming the center of the Mendips.
Some are "swallet holes," absorbing
rivers, others stalactite caverns. One,
called Wonkey hole, marks the emer
gence In the form of the river Axe of
two, streams "swallowed" some mile
away. One of these swnllet is not) feel
deep. Another cave, called Kwildou'a
hole, is draped with wreaths nnd fes
toons of pure white stalactite. Lnmh'a
Lair, on the northern side of the hills,
is the most inagulllceut stalactite cav
ern in Great Britain, while .adjoining
Vookey hole another chamber has Just
been found with 1.2H0 stalactite pend
ants, all of dazzling whiteness. The
famous spring which gives its name to
the town of Wells is believed to come
through hidden caverns from the high
er parts of the Mendips.
The Lower Bnrrsi Horse.
We may imagine the earliest herds
of horses in the lower Eocene (Kolilp
pus or "duwnhorso" stage) us resembling-
a lot of smnll fox terriers In bIzo.
only eleven Inches or two and three.
tenths bands at withers, covered with
abort hair which mny huvo had a
brownish color with lighter spots, re
sembling the sunbeams fulling through
the leaves of trees and thus protecting
the little anlmuls from observation. As
In the terrier, the wrist (knee) wus near
the ground, the baud wus still short,
terminating in four hoofs, with a part
of the fifth toe (thumb) dangling nt the
aide. Despite its diminutive size of
from eleven to fourteen Inches, this
little horse ranged from Mexico north
ward through Wyoming nud fur wver
continental Europe and (Jrewt rt.ilu
HOW THE BEAUTIFUL AND DAZZLING
HUES ARE PRODUCED.
It I All a Matter of t hrmlslrr, the
llpstilt of Ihr t'nmhnstlnn of the
Suits of t'erlnln Mrtnls The lc
i-lirjtilca of Itotatlna; r-'lrrnnrks.
The chief bcaiily of llrcvrniks I
tliclr range of resplendent i dors -ruby,
sapphlie, emerald, topnx, iiielhyst,
inpiiimiii'lne mid score of !nt mid
Hi ndis between. How I nil this evau
iMceul nlory of color obtained 'J These-
i ret lie In directed chemical voiuliu
linii by menu of. tane und composi
tion, the rcMtilt.i of nun vclot. i calcula
tion nnd xklll.
The mutter I simple enough to those
wli i know. It Is attained by Hie com
bustion of the salts of certain liietnl.
In oilier word, the burning metal
hnve each their characteristic color.
Sodium give off yellow llauie; cal
cium, oriiuge; barium, green; stronti
um, red; copper, green or blue, accord
ing to circumstances, and so on. Other
familiar metal, lion, steel mid zinc,
gho their tribute of colors. Iron II II nun
give bright red and while sparks; cop
per tilings, a green tint; zinc, n line
blue; steel tiling mid cast Iron Inning,
ii brilliant lire with wavy radiation.
I : very one Is familiar with the color
ed lire, but who would suppose Mint
I.Vfopodlum, Hie delicate pollen of cer
tain mosses, so line that it I used to
powder baby' skin, furnishes a roso
colored lire with a luagulllceiit Ihitne?
These colored lire are called In tech
nical language "llxed fires" and con
sist of slow composition that may be
piled in little cone on a flagstone and
liuliled nt the top. They burn slowly
anil there Is no explosion. These coni
p.isllions are mado In many color.
Koiuail candle belong to the fl:. ed
fire class and lire also called fusee.
We all know the straight, slender cyl
inder or cartridge of the ordinary ro
iiiaii candle. It I packed n follows:
l'it'st there I put In It a charge of line
gunpowder, find above this Is placed a
"slur." These are simply balls of some
special composition containing metallic
tilings, according to the color desired,
made up with gum and spltil of wine.
Mini's and charge alternate until the
cylinder 1 full. Each star ball I dried
and dusted with gunpowder before
packing. The first charge of gunpow
der in exploding start the stellar pro
cession until- one after another they
blazo individually mid vanish like fall
ing stars. Next In order to the fixed
lire conie rotating 11 reworks namely,
wheels, tiro wheel, bisecting wheels,
plural wheels, caprice wheels mid
spiral wheels, all moro or less com
plex. The colors of fireworks nre a matter
of chemistry; the no less Important mo
tions that display tlio beauty of those
color to the best advantage are a mat
tor of inechliiilc. The man who is n
Hint das pyrotechnist Is versed In both
The ordinary pliiwheel Is a nluiplo ex
ample of rotating firework. It is a
long case pneked with a tire composi
tion and wound round a disk of wood.
The outer end of the spiral Is primed
with an explosive material. When it
Is lighted It "kicks," Just as a gun docs
when the powder explodes ii the car
tridge, mid round nud rouiu 11 le the
wheel, sending out flashes und showers
of colored or golden Hre.
Borne of tho most dazzling and glori
ous effects In pyroteclmlcnl displays
nre produced by rotating fireworks for
there seems to be no limit to tho va
riety of arrangement of cases and com
positions to produce multiple motions
and transformation scenes in color In
thin class of fireworks.
A third class colnpiiscs the ascending
fireworks. Skyrockets belong to this
class nnd may be simple, or very elab
orate, according to their garniture of
stars, sparks, spirals, serpents or show
ers of gold or silver rain, ,
A skyrocket consists of two parts a
body nnd a head made separately and
afterward attached to the body. The
body Is a straight cylinder of heavy
pasted paper closed at tho lower end
so as to leave only a very narrow open
ing for the escape of the fire. A cen
tral hollow bore extends three-quarters
of the way up the body, and nil about
this Is packed tho special explosive
composition, the downward recoil of
which sends the rocket rushing swift
ly upward, guided and balanced by the
light stick of willow wood. The head,
a paper cyliudsr with a conical top,
holds tho special composition which is
to form stars, serpents, spirals or what
not A fuse In tho top of tho body ex
plodes when the rocket reaches Its ut
most height and sets off this composi
tion, tho varying color, form and mo
tion of which .excite the "Ohsl" and
"Ahs!" of the admiring crowds.
The gront spectacular displays com
bine the several classes fixed, rotat
ing and ascending- fireworks.
Temples, trees, ships, portraits, flg
Ores of men, bensts and birds, flowers,
shields, and so forth, are represented
by suitable frameworks of wood either
wound with coarse cotton rovlngs
about two Inches In diameter. Impreg
nated with certain compositions ojid
wet with spirits, or else they have at
tached to them lances or cases of car
tridge paper filled with various com
positions, the whole placed in commu
nication by conduits or small paper
cartridges. Youth's Companion.
A Wllllna- Victim.
-A. burnt chile dreads de fire," anld
Undo Eben, "but de man dat done los'
his money on a 'hoss race goes aroun'
looklu' fob another tip." Washington
8he Archibald was always trying to
avoid the girls. Where did he meet
the. one he afterward married? He
lie didn't meet her. She overtook him.
MASCULINE VANITY. ",
Mrs Who Bto0 ta.Admlrs Themnrlvrs
In Show Window.
"8ienklg of the trifling affairs of
life," said a clerk In one of the big
stores, "I'm not so sure that men nre
so much when yon eotno to compare
them with women, nlthough they pre
tend to rise superior on occasions. I've
a notion that human nature In about
Hie same In both sexes, after all, and
It crop up. In some way. 1 on know
there's n theory that a wiiinn i couldn't
pa a mirror without giving a glance
at liemelf If she were oil her way to
rescue her only child from a burning
"It limy not always be tauity, of
ronrse. Perhaps It's force of habit.
Well, you'd be surprised nt the num
ber of men who have that same habit.
I'm here nt n counter In front, where I
can see some thing, and It's better
than a poor play to watch the fines nt
that big show window. They aro
men's faci- I'm talking about. The
light striken that window so that It
make n pretty good looking glass of
II, mid I'm truthful when I tell you
that it hold up a many hen a It doe
she In tho course of a day. The only
difference I that the woman makes no
bone of what s'le'n doing, Hheil glvo
a twirl to her front hnlr nnd a pull to
her veil and make sure that her hat
and nose nre on straight, mid she
doesn't care whether passersby are on
to her game or not. Hut tho innn
plays olT. He want you to suppose
that It's the display of goods that's
caught him. Yea, It I, I guess not.
lie's w nipped up In velvet nt $1 a
yard and In silk cheap at 71 cent,
lie I. You van tell from where I stand
that he doesn't see a thing that's In
Hint window except hi own beautiful
rclleclloil. He'll study the effect of III
scarf and hi gloves', and then he'll
look lower down, where there are no
goods, and slop out n little to get the
cut of hi trouern and nhoen. And
very often he'll put on that 'look pleas
ant' expression the photographer asks
you to wear that make a driveling
idiot of you In the picture. There In no
great harm In It provided the .men are
In no great hurry and have nothing
better to do, but when I hear them
loftily discussing mirror In connection
with their wives I have to smllo to myself."-
There Is no one so hopeless as those
who do not make mistake.
No mail can do anything against tho
grain. Woman can do It, but man
A great deal of the friendship others
have for you Is like tho coiuo-nny-lline
A man can get sick now almost as
easy as he can sin, and you nil know
how easy that Is,
If a man can get into a bank nftor
bunking hours ho considers himself a
There Is something fine lu the brav
ery of n new father who carries a baby
through the streets lu his arum.
The first thing a girl docs to a man
after they aro married is to get out his
middle name, dust It off nud use It ns
common as his first name. Atchison
A liaise of a Hundred a NlKht.
A prominent actor told of a super
who went to tho manager of a success
ful ploy after It had been having a
long metropolitan run nnd demanded a
raise of salary.
"Kir," ho said, "I have been playing
my part for n hundred consecutive
night with tho utmost seal nnd care.
Don't you think I should have a
"What part do you play?" asked the
"I am In the third net, sir," replied
the actor, apparently astonished at the
question. "I have to stake $100 In the
"Your claim Is Just," replied tho man
ager, "lteglnnlng tonight you may
I.lrkrd Into Shape.
The phrase "licked Into shape" owes
Its origin to a very aucleut fable. In
Bailey's "Ovid's Metamorphoses," fa
ble S3 has'thls beading: "Hears bring
forth a lump of flesh and by licking
reduce it to a proper shnpe." This tra
dition that the cubs of beam ore cast
shapeless wd remain so till the dam
has licked them into proper form Is
emphasized in Pope's J'Dunelad:"
Bo watchful bruin forms, with plastic
Each growing lump and bring It to a
lu . Slmkespoare, too, "King Henry
VI.," part 3, act 3, section 2, we find:
Like to a 'chaos, or an unlinked bear
That carries no Impression Ilka the dam.
A Mark Twain Anecdote,
A friend of the humorist tolls a story
of the days when Murk Twain waa a
.Hot on the Mississippi
One day Mr. Clemens -missed his
boat. Instead of Inventing an excuse
he reported to bis superior officer as
"My boat left at 7:20. I arrived at
the wharf at 7:35 and could not catcb
it" Harper's Weekly.
Another Man neaps.
"Yes, Indeed, he's making a fortune
out of a new Invention."
"Why, I didn't know he was an In
ventor." "He Isn't Don't I toll you he'a mak
ing money out of the Invention?"
Breach of Promlae. '
JIggston Don't you believe that talk
M cheap. A friend of mine bad to pay
16,000 for four words. Jaggson Great
aeavena! What were they? Jlggson
"Will you marry me?" Chicago Journal,
MEXICAN DRAWN AOKK.
the Woman Who Make It Areordlnar
to I'rnn Contract,
The woman w ho makes drawn work
on n Mexican estate Is not mi Independ
ent worker to whom come I he money
for nil the work her deft hmuln aeeoni.
pllsh. . Kho I n woman whose falher
or brother or uncle or mother I In debt
to the "great don." Khe a n do the
drawn work, so tho dun' i teat sup
plies her with linen or Inwn n frnmii
and the iiiilslte Impleineiil i nnd In
dicates the design that nhl In to fol
low, for, llioii'jh you may no know It,
there nre fashion In drawn oik ipille
ns exclusive and ipille a ipular a
there are lu women' hats, fn Instance.
When her work Is done that poor wo
man cannot faro forth to m.irket and
ofTor It for sale. It I by the term of
her peon contract perhaps already old
to the "grout don," whose tenant she
I. Miguel, hi agent, take the work,
by now it grimy a the overall of mi
engineer. He has kept account of the
time the woman has been engaged up
on It, nnd for each of the ninny day
she may have worked he gives her 7.
N, II, lit most 12 cent, but never the
Inst amount unless she be a thorough
mistress of her craft.
Once a year the Mexicans for whom
the women do this work, somewhat a
the sweatshop tollers of Chicago and
New York drive their needle for a
master, meet in solemn conference and
determine what the prices shall be. Kn
great Is the popularity of drawn work
generally that the supply never cipial
the demand, and the profit made by
the Mexican musters of the drawn
work trust,, for It Is really that, nre
enormous. The denier pay these "op
erator" what they demand, mid they
demand much. Therefore the buyer
pay $10 for a "cloth" Hint costs the
"mnnufacturer"' 12 cenl a day, labor
hire, for, nay. ninety days, to produce.
THE FLAMINGO AT HOME.
Otinervntlon lln Proved That lloth
Male and Female Inenlinte.
Apparently two factors enter Into the
flamingoes' typo of architecture they
must build where there I mud and ut
tho same time erect a structure high
enough to protect Its contents from
any normal rlso In tho water due to
tides or rainfall.
After watching a fiiesting colony of
flumlngocs lu tho llahamas for "nearly
an hour" at a distance, of l."0 yard
Sir Henry Itlako stated that the, re
male sat upon tho nests, while the
males stood up together, evidently near
by. My dissections, however, showed
that both sexes Incubate, while contin
ued observation from the tent revealed
the presence of only one bird of tho
pair lu the rookery at the sumo time.
The bird on the nest was relieved late
lu the afternoon nnd early In the morn
ing. The one, therefore, which Incu
bated dining the day fed at night, and
his or her placo was taken by another
which had been feeding during the
day, or, as Peter put It, "I do t'lnlt,
sir, dat when do lady fUlyml.igo leave
de nest den do geuieman lillymlngo
tako her place, sir; yes, sir."
Morning and evening, then, there was
much activity in the looker -. Hlnglo
girds or file of ns many us fly were
almost constantly arriving at 1 depart
ing, coming from and nulla t ig to ev
ery point of the compass.
I'TiimlngiH's lu flight reseinl ie no oth
er bird known to me. With leg and
neck fully outstretched and the com
paratively small wings set hi. fway be
tween bill unit toes, they lnok .is If they
might fly backward or forw.ird with
equal case. They progress moro rapid
ly than a heron and when hurried (ly
with a singular serpentine motion of
tho neck and body, as If they were
crawling In tho air. Century.
Got the Paul Mixed.
Paul du Chaillu, tho ono tlmo Afri
can explorer, performed a good Samari
tan net one night In-assisting nlong
tho street a very Intoxicated stranger.
The man told him where his homo was,
and after considerable dlllleulty Du
Chnlllu got him to his door.' Tho bibu
lous ono was very grateful and want
ed to know his helper's name. As the
explorer did not particularly caro to
give his mi mo In full ho merely replied
that It was Paul. "So it'sh-lilc Paul,
Ish It?" hiccoughed tho man. and then,
after some moments of apparent
thought. Inquired solicitously, "Shay,
ole man, dlir y'over get any hie any
nnsher to those lo-ong letters!) y wrote
to th' EphoKlans?"
Looked Honest Anyway.
A member of the Kansas City board
of trado culled a newsboy in front of
the IOxchnngo building tho other after
noon to buy a paper and then discov
ered that ho had uo small change with
which to puy for it. He wanted the
puper,. so ho asked tho hoy to trust
him. "I'll pay you' tomorrow," ho said.
The boy looked him over. "Yer on tho
board of trade, ain't you?" be asked.
The man replied that he was. The
newsboy hesitated a moment. Then he
aald: "Well, you look honest anyway.
I guess I'll trust you fer the 2 conts."
Kansas City Times.
Rleli In Expectation.
"They're comparatively rich, aren't
"Well, I wouldn't say 'comparative
ly, but 'relatively. They have a rich
undo of whom they expect great
things." Philadelphia Ledger.
Rimer Do you really prefer to hnve
long poems sent in to you rather than
short ones? Editor Yes. When they're
long, you see, I don't hnve to think up
any other excuse for rejecting them.
lie that falls Into sin Is a man; that
grieves at It Is a saint; that boastetb
of It la a devll.-l'uller.
SOME GIANT FISHES.
ffonr Kind of sharks Which Hand
la tho rront Haak ror Ilia.
Of the numerous kinds of sharks
noteworthy on account of their slse
there lire four In the front rank, These
arc the sleeper shark, the iimu eater
iiliark, the basking shark and tha whiilo
The sleeper shark, whose sclent lib,'
name (Hoinnlosu inlerocepha us, mean
ing sleepy small headed llsh. Ills It ao
ndnilr.itily, nVpcars to have Jeveloped
II body ut the expense of lis brain, for
It Is n sluggish, stupid glutl iii, about
six times a long us the ave age man.
It hon e Is In the anile regions, but It
mum time make visit a fn south aa
Massachusetts, Oregon mi '. t ie Hrlllsli
Isle. It I usually seen lying quietly
nt the surface, apparently dotting, and
Is en ally approached by vessel, but
sometimes when hungry It rouses Itself
and n e In search of Its prey, fiercely
attacking and Injuring whales, appar
ently unconscious of Hie great differ
ence lu their respective slr.es.
line of the largest and perhaps the
most formidable of sharks Is the "man
eater," or great bine shark (Carcharo
dou citrcharlasi. It roams through all
temperate nnd tropical sens and Is
everywhere dreaded. Its maximum
length Is forty feet, and Its teeth are
three Inches long. While there are few
authentic record of sharks attacking
human being, there have undoubtedly
been many cases of sharks simply
swallowing people who have fallen ov
erboard, Just n they would swallow
any other food. How easy It would
be for a mini enter to devour a person
may be judged from the finding of n
whole hundred pound sea lion In the
stomach of a thirty foot shark On the
California coast. A certain man eater
thirty-six and n half feet long hud
Jaws twenty Inches wide Inside anil
teeth two nud a half Inchon long.
The basking shark, known also as
the elephant shark and bone shark
(Cetorhlnun maxlmus), Is an inhabitant
of the polar seas, but Is occasionally
observed an far south as Virginia and
California nnd some yearn ngo wnn
not rare on the English and New Eng
land coasts. It reaches a maximum
length of fifty feet nnd In exceeded In
(dzu by only three or four animals now
alive, Provhlisl with small teeth, It
feed on fishes and floating crustaceans
and Is not of a ferocious disposition. It
Is dangerous only bemuse of Its great
bulk, and when attacked It powerful
tall easily demolishes small boats. The
basking shark wus formerly bunted on
the const of Norway and Ireland for
Its oil. It was also sought on the
shore of Massachusetts In the enrly
pnrt of the last century, and lui'tiy of
these sharks from twenty-five to thlr-ty-ofght
feet long were recorded. The
liver of n largo specimen sometimes
yielded twelve barrels of oil.
The largest of all fishes, the largest
of all cold blooded animal and the
largest of all existing animal, except
a few kinds of whales. In the whale
shark (llhlneodon typleus), originally
discovered at the Capo of (lood II ipo,
but now known In .lapnn, India, Month
America, Panama, California and else
where, n specimen having recently been
obtained In Florida. This shark Is
said to attain a length of se enty feel
and Is known to exceed fifty feet St.
Importance of Will Pnwer.
Force of churacler comet from a
strong will. Characters than are not
dominated by u powerful vlll must
prove weak mid unavailing In mo
ments of emergency and t inptatlon.
If Hiuii a one attempts to achieve any
thing' In life, ho or she will fall nt the
first disappointment and discourage
nictil. Force of character curries ono
through physical sufferings and grief
In n way that makes another ashamed
of himself or wonder nt tho secret of
the heroism, In our wholo health cur
riculum, there Is nothing so Important
ns the cultivation of n strong will,
welch gives perfect faith In one's abili
ties nud power, and in our moral nud
spiritual world there Is no factor great
er for giiiKl results thnn that force of
diameter which Is often the direct
outcome of n good physical condition.
In ii clean, healthy body there are apt
to be a clean soul and mind, especially
If a will Hint has been properly train
ed nnd educated domlnutes tho whole
life. People should be ns ashamed of
being sick lost death should overtake
them as they aro of being caught In
crime or wickedness of any kind. Let
the two go together, and we will havo
less sickness In tho world or ut least
less of the Imaginative sickness.
Older Thnn the Chinese.
Older even thnn Chlnn, the oldest ex
isting nation, are the cliff dwellings of
southwestern I'nlted States, home of
a race whose very name, bus perished
from the earth. Explorers, puzzling
through the M ancos nnd Caau Verde
canyons of Arizona and New Mexico,
found tho houses of this strnugo peo
ple in tho wildest and most iuiiccessl
bltr the mountain sides. Did the cliff
dwellers antedate the pyramids of
Egypt? Were they of blood relntiou to
the early Inhabitants of the land where
the. Nile Is god? Some studetits are
prepared to answer both questions
iilllrmatlvely and to give what Is to
them abundant proof. The pottery from
their, loug wrecked homes suggests
Egypt, and the few inscriptions found
have similar suggestions. Mummies,
bodies wrapped in cloth, feathers from
the breast of the turkey, hnve been dug
from burial places among tho cliffs, and
In bone and hair much uullke tho In
dian of today there Is a hint of resem
blance to a more oriental type. If the
cliff dwellers left any descendants,
however remote, they are doubtless the
Mokl and Zunl Indians, who, resem
bling them In habits nnd uppenrnnce,
are their closest kinsmen. Chicago
NOTICE OF AWUCATM 'NS Ff lit
Order vf the Court el Qjurter BM(sna r!,lnf
tttetlm si which Applications tnr l.lquor
License shell be Heard, file.
And nnw.fteliihrrlnl, ISWS, It Is nrrimrd as
I. That, tlirt third Mnniliir of Jnnimi-y, nns
thoiisHml Flitht hunilroil suit nliinlr-hliin, unit
'!"'." ."V" .,v,,'' .V'sr II nfi.-r, nt, mini
ii i'l.icM In Ilia tori-noon of snlil ln v, dii lne
the api-onit Moniliiy of ih .Iiuiiihi Icrm III
FH'ii yenrl, h nnd the mono Is h. rnbv iu,.i
n tin' linn, nt which Hiilli'iitlnim for ilrouwi
to sell spirillum, v I noun, miilt or lino .(
Iliiuiirsslmll hr himril hi. whl.ili ,,r nil ,. P.
oiissiMilylns or milking uti eii hit lonimll
cnllniis for snlil Itcptiw, nmr hr hi ird lir i'vI
umire, until Ion, reiiiiiiHirnui'n or c hiiimcI.
Thnt lli-enaisi then (milled .hull l'.n
1-nVrl mill hi. In fon-P mio ,-ur fn In ll, n h ill
rti.r of I-.iriiin jriii.i,lf,, ,,),,,g t ,, .rnrill-ia
of the same.
. All;'nnlf,,rilii,'..nnt. hVclnfore II.
reined will H. required lo ealiih Mi id ihii
Htnetsnfi iitniillciini nml I'M Hi. ncrf.li y
for smii lli'fiincil iiliu'n, nml Ii (-ontcsiid
rn'os iiiil more lliuii three wlm.- eenaahlo
Will 1h Inn til on Ihr itueatloiiH of hi'loniMil
rliiirni'ier of Him niiplicnni nutl ih nci- !i
of the pliii-n for which n ci n. In le.lreil.
4. Siiiiiilenifiilul iii'illlon in re ou
st i iiiiich In willluui nlmi -..-.-1 ll.- utile i ilir,n
lo the pelltloii in IioiiiIh nf he n -ill.-n m hh
well ns iieclllc cluirire ninile a nlutl htm,
shall he leOticeil In wrllliiK nml llleil In ll,.'
CHsclll lessl llvn iliiys hefiiril the Hum flveil
for henrltnt snlil tiiMillenl Ion. olhcrwlm, thrv
will not hecinislih.Ti.il. hihI no evhlencn will
he lienii In sniiiHirl. of them, hr l he I'iniri.
This rule sliulf not npply in dtwiuiihrvlnu
rniiiesnrlnliiK within the five (lily uieriMllmr
II. Nosilrlliioiis. vluntia, mull or hreweil
Il,iinrs, or nay nioiilmiires thereof, ahull lie
fin nlshi'il or soli! hr nuy Hennaed vendor Is
I ween l he hours of ln.nioVocH p. in., nml Ml
0 eliHik a. in., of eneh ilur on which aula
lliiinrs otherwise mny hn legnlly sold.
H. Allonlera nnd rules, or purls thereof
now In force, which tuny he Inconsistent with
1 ho foregoing order nml rulea, urn lierehy re
Minded. Ily Hie Coiim.
.Ions w. Urm.
Tho following ninilh aihiiia fur license t,
aell llipior hnve l i en llleil In tin olth-e of 'lei
I ierk of the I 'nil. I of gunrler He on- of li f
fermin rninily for. I moony Seaalmi-, IWI.I:
I Jnenh H. My ke. realileiirn, Win, low inn n
hll, Unlet Hvtes. .
S! H. T. Smith, realdnneo.Wliialow lown-hlo,
The flew I'omnieielnl Hold,
II Kinuk A. Md'omnid, lea'ileiice, llcvu
olds.llle hornugh. trunk's New I nvern.
I'nirlck I i ney, le.lilenre, I nlla I' eel,
hotonuh, Tsvliir Avenue Hotel.
ll. 0. McDIellund. realilenei., Wlnalow
lown-h'ii, Hold Hinrhes.
S Itlchnnl 10 n.nei nnd Nullum II. Kdii
hliiln, resilience, I'nnn-iiliiwn i hoi., in h,
Hold I'iiiiiii II.
7 K. :. lliilllMginu. le-l.leiice, llniU bin
hnrn. gh. Unlet l.ongvh.w,
H I'M win llevier. li.ihl.,, fir Hik V II '
bin inn Ii lliiHik vllln House.
H. II. Anhn.s. tolilcnre, Hrookvlllu
ImimiiiuIi, Cent nil llolel,
lu ll. II. McKlnliiy, residence, lliiiiikvllic
hoion h. rnlon llmel.
II W. W. Wiley, itialdence, lleynolilsvllle
honnc ll, I lly llolel. a
I:! I.n-ier !'.. Ilinwiinud Wnlknr Nenle. lining
hn-h.e-a under I he II rm inline nf llrnwn A
Neiil Mi-lilcnce, Chiyvllin hmnugli, l.lnil-cy
lii Annie Mny Mulann, lushlenee, llronkilllc
Unrniiifh, New rononen lul lintel.
It Aleismler Wnimm, lenhleneai, Wliialow
town-hlii, Hotel II lu Hi.nler,
In I'niirlls A.l'urry, resilience, McChIiiioiiI
IowiiIiIi, llolel McGregor.
III John Miinscll nhd lienrve Mnherta, resi
dence. Wlnsliiw township, Telil ml Hotel.
IT Mliilr Cur.y. resilience, ,Mi:i ulmoiil town
ship, llciioon House.
Is .l,ih J. Hoirmiiii nud llnvlil Hick,
lining hiislneas miller the Nrui mime of II. ,11
iiihii ti Hung, resilience. I'iinsiiliiwm y
ho'iiuuh. t'uutlnenliil llolel.
Ill W. M. Unas resilience, Weal Iteynohla
V 1 1 Id hnrnllgh, The Unas House.
W I'erry A. Ilunler nnd Hiiinnel A. Hunter,
residence, Hrookvlllu huiiuigh, Amnilciin
i t Klmer E. Nhntror, residence, I'linxaainw
liey linroiigh, llolel Whllucy.
ti T K. Ileimls, residence, I'm isiitiiwucy
hoiiiiiuh, Hutel llemila.
1M ImIwiimI .'. I.ymun, leahlenee. I'unx.ii
luwney hmniigh, vt'ushliigtiin Hotel.
ii Kvsiim.. Wnyne. lenhlt uce, lleiideison
tnwnalilii, Wayne llijuau.
Hi .1 1 1. K.ldi.liile, ics (Icnce, Itcyliiilil.i l.iu
Ijiirniigh, Niiih.hHl Hold.
l .Inn,, a hic-cll. residence, lie uoldstlll"
Imrnuglt, Hiirna House,
27 loscph I,, hilled-, n,..ielici , I'll ix,u
liiwney Ik, rough. Ho. el Wtiv.-ilv.,
as .1, ones T. r'imllcy, lesldenee Cliiyvlllu
iHiroiigh. llolel 1 1 ii ley,
M U. II. Ilurdny lesldeuce, ,ihliinloi,
township, Hniel lliircluy.
:UI Philip I. Allgeir, residence, lllnokvilte
hoi o null. I he New Jefferson llolel
ill Hurry S. Kmnrv, resilience, 1 ilia I 'reek
hnrough, rn I In I, 'reek llolel
it .Inlni IJinnllsk. residence, l livvillr.
honmuh, PhnicII House. ,
ill 'I homiis lirccn null fnhu ('. nor, lesl
denee, Ke.vnohlsvllle Imi nligh, Th I min i lui
M P. It. MrKclvey, resilience, I i.uxsutsw
lin y lioroiH'h. l ily Hotel,
itt Ilenrgn I. pHluier, resldei.ee It g 1,'un
linroiigh, Hotel Anilei-Mou.
.HI Murk S. Stringer, residence, Hg Hun
borough, llolel Mcrliiiu
;i" M J. Miller, residence, McCnl ui,n mwn
ahlp, Park Hnlel.
Mi Huvld W. Nuylon, resilience, I'unxsuUiw
ney hornugh, The Null. ,iml lluiei.
;w (Jeorge (J. Sink, residence, I'linx-iiinw-l,ey
huioiigli, HI, r.linii llolel.
4n llcrheil. K. linn, a, residence, Hinslow
tnwnship, Arlington llolel.
41 I-'. II. Cricks, lualdenco, Piinxsuiiiwiiey
borough, Klk limine.
4'. John i;. I l 1 1 ii in n, residence, Keyimlila
vlllii tsirouKU, The Mansion.
1 Magnus Allgulnr. residence, HriHikvllle
borough, "Spring brewery," Una, k villi,, pH.
2 Hninuril Schneider (residence, Puuxnu
tuwney iMirouuhl nnd K, II. IIi-iiiIcihoii deal,
de i, co, Hnuiktlllii Isn ninth, ) doing husluesa
under the Hi ni niiiiie uf Th" Hlk Hun Hiew
big i;nmpniiy, The KIM Hun llrewery, I'iji.x
.1 I'un iHiiittwncy Brewing f!oinpiiny (a
rnrpoiHiluii.i I'uuxaulnwiiey llrewery, I'uiii
4 H. (1. f'hrlat, doing hiistnesa ns "The
HriMikvllle irewtu Co.,'' Iliix.kvulc, 1'n.
I John OTIuie nnd Juuiea Hughe, resi
dence, Ueyniildavlllu Imihiiu h. In Ihm. ceriiiln
alorn liauu aluiutu In ihu lauough of 11,-yn-nlilsvllln,
coiiniy of .li trcrsoli nnd Mine of
I'ennaylvunltt, liuuuded on thn Ninth liy
Mulli ntreel. oil Hie Kits! hy InliU of I'nlnck
MclloliiilU i nu Ihu Solilli l- I. union Alley;
unit mil he Weal, hy luud of .lunula Jtegnali
and I'm rick Mi Uonulil,
' W H. flcckeiidurn, .liinies It. Pheliiu urid
und M. C. Sutler, doing bllaiuena Uliuer Ihe
arm Inline of W. II. Ileilkeuimrn & i u., leal
deuce, I'llnxnilnnncy lion uih, In "11, i, I
lliioalory hrlck aioie hull, ling un.i iiddllluna,
llS'llllui on Ihu'ueai aloe nl ..ullulsOll allvei.
Ill the Huld Isu oik h uf Punx-uinwiiey.cuuiity
of JftTeiauu ttlul Blunt i.f 1'. tiiylviiinu. on
lot bniinded ua follows l oeiiiuiug hi u pir-t
en .leU'eranu alieut, helng the cnlicr of lot
of John Zeltler nud Ihe soul Ii euai corner of
the lot herein described ; ihencein n went
erly direction nlong lands of John Zcliu-r;
John J.nngttll mill helm of Jucoli enter lu
I'lUuA.ltiy Iheuce lu u uorlherlv direction
along Pine Alley twenty eight iil feui n u
Kisl I hence lu uu custerly direction along
il of (formerlyi A, N. Miiuowu lo a post ut
Jurfeixin atreei ; thence iii a aouii.ciiy di
rection ultog J fferaou street Iweuly eight
t fuel lu a punt,
I. John U'lluru nnd lunu's lluuhea, res.
dunce, liuynolilsvlllc Isirougli, In that certain
autre riaiiu all ume lu Ihu Imiuiinh of Heu
oldavlili,, cuuuiy f Jcllersou end riate of
I'eunaylvnula, Isruuded on the North hy Jluln
aireeit uu the Knst h luml ui I'uii-ick aic
luiniikli on the South by Uuidon Alley) and
00 ihu Went hy lunU of Jnuit's liegnuu and
I'Minck Mi Donald.
i W. II. he, keiirlorn, Jninea II. Ph. lun
and M. t). sutler, doing husinenn under the
firm nunieof W. Heckvnddru K Co., realdence
PunxaulHwney lairougli, In "tluii one nio,y
brick store huilding nud nddllloiis, locnleUun
Ihe weal aide nfjetferni ntieel, III Ihu nmu
borough of i'utixautnwney, county nf Jelfer.
son nnd Slate uf l'eiinsylvmii,,oii lot bound
ed re follows: Hvgliintng. at a poai at Jeffer
son street, being the corner of lot of John
Neuter and Ihe aouihenai corner of lire loi
liureln deacrllH-di Ihence In a westerly di
rection alnng landa of John eiiler. John
Lnngan and helm of Jucob Zeltler lo I'lue
Alley; Ihence lu a Northerly ulrta ik'U ulung
Pine Alley tweiity-etghi, i;si feel to a sa-i;
thence lu ao Easterly direction along lot of
(leruierlyl A. N. Mcijuowa lo a puel at Jeffer
sonsli-'eti Ihence In a Soullierlr rllrectl.in
nlong ji trcraoti street twenty-elulit (2SI feet
to a poa's
I I'linvaulnwiiey lilallllery f!o., a rnriinr.'
ailon, si Ihe lilsttirery of Ihe I'unxailtnwiiey
lllallllli ir'o., In I'tinssiilswtiejr, 'a. .
9. The Heyuoldavllle lilaillllng I Jo., a cor.
pornlh n. nl Hie iIImIIIIi.it of the Itnynolds
vllle lilaillllng :., In Vlnaluw lowiiahlp,
county of Jells sou midsliitoot Penniylvaiila.
1 HIHi AI.0 AU.KHUKHY VAI.Lt.Y
Irfiw Urudo Division.
Is flliitl Her. 27, 1904,
Extsra Stasutard Time.
ST A I IONS.
I'll Isle in.
Ited Hi '.k....".;;
I.uwa, . mm
New ll. I.I..1
Ni.iii,riii.iij fu7.u i Roior
A. at. A. Ml. , P. M
.... i n i o iii 1 1 i
.... II . Hi II M 4 in
.... ti ! II I a 4 IH
f A lu Hi m II 44 4 do
;i; in r, 4 fia
fV in 41 lift 5 iii
fi H Hi .'. ! ll in t itl
a. ll I" ll n ft ;,"
"i pi ii 311 in mi
"i " i 1 1 :'.; t.i r,s
n iii n t i la i i it p,
HI in 'It :i IH 2:
0 m ii ii, i it mi
1 Uu l in l:i n ii
i : I ill a m
II I Ml f III
T ;n M 7 W
7 .is t im J ti
a ill J !j.,l 7 47
I i ta :is J7 mi
1 4l .... UU,', 2I
A.M. 0. M. I'. M. 0. H
IB II '
Iiik II i,.
Muyir . i
Hinum, , vllle , ,
Hnait v i.
Knlls i ,rek .
In, ll. ,is
W lulei huru
tlelitiexel In, , . ,
Te. I,, ll-.l iu
llc.l Uu Ilk HI,;,,,
l i.fill. I' llUcHrci
t ' i.'u vi, i iiismirgH m, a. m.t
III. sis vllle I !:m, llviinhlavlll
a i.ia. nrrivea irilllula ;.u pirn,
No lt)H,No 106, N., iui'No. nfRoTiS
White rhuilt ....
Mil vis nl
II 4 ,'i
i a a.',
I l .'i
Id I 'J
ll I A
I A ;m
Train U'.'t ,M,,, I,. , I......... a
'l l'''"l'vlll...ip. HrHkvlj
I.Ki, Ited Hiiiikll.!ii,1'liisTnirgli.;iiip. rn.
III! Slllidiiysolily trnlli lenvea llrlflwwid at
a.aila. 111., urrlvea lliillula III nil 11, in Kelnrn.
Ing leaves liollols 2,ii ,,. in., arrives Drlfl
wissl ,1.411 p. 111., snipping ut Intermediate ata
Trains marked run dully; dully, except
siiiulayi t ting si nl ton, where signal must lis
I'libudolplilh A Krlu K.illiottd Dlvlsiou
In ofTnet Nov, 27lb, 1!HM. Trains Jcare
Urlftwisid as follows:
",eo. m-Trln wnekdnys. for Sunhury,
Wllkenhnrre, llnxieiou, I'oiisville.Ncranum,
llnriinliurg nud Hie llitermedlnle alK
llium arriving nl I'hllndelphin ll:an p.m.,
Viw Vnrk,W;,Wi). iii.j llulllii,.,re,S:ll p.m.!
Wnahlngtun, 7:1.1 p. in I'ullmiin Harlor enr
from Willoimsport lo I'hlluddphlH nnd paw
aenger ciiBchea I rum K nun to I'hlluildnhla
nnd Wiuinniauoii to Hulllmore and Wnah
lngtun. m.-Tinln , dully for Sunhiiry, Ilnr-
rial, u,g nnd pi ipul iulerii,edlnlealallou,
liilivlng nl I'liliadeliihln 7..U 11. 111., New
tori ,0;iip. rn., Hull 111, orn 7:i p. in., Waali.
Ingti " a;,li p. in. Vesl limine nui lor curs
nud 1 .si nger Clinches, II11II11I0 to I'hllttdnl
pldii Mid Wuslilugloii.
I in. Train ft, dally, fur Ilur.
ilsln, nnd InteriiiedlniB diitlons, Hr.
rlvlr niriillndeJ,liln4:a.lA. M.: New Ifurk,
7 l ia 11. ; Hull, more, t,i n, in.' VVnahlngioa
;i.,gs, M. I'ullmiin Sleeplnf cars frniu
II an. hurg lo l'hlluilelj,l,la nnd New 1Tu. lt.
I'hll.. .elnhiu passtuigera cat remain lo
ali'fte i' Ulidialllrhed llfil II 7:.gl A. M.
11:05 11 ,-Tiulii I. dully for sun mry, Harris,
huti nd in'ei medlale alulloni, nrrlvlng j.t
I'hlli -oi-lphln, 7:17 a. M. ; Ne' Yurk, t..i
A. m "i week duya nnd MM a m. on Sun
day; I allwimre, cJ.Ia. .; War lilliguui, A)
.. I'lillmati sleepers from tin,
nud ,VlllluuisH,rt to I'hllai elphla, a id
WIIII11 nsiaill lo Washlliglnn I'nnaeilaur
cone , a from l-.rln t I'luln lulphla, Und
Willi luiapnrlfo Hull lucre,
a -n. Train 7, dnlly for Iluffalo la
i4l n n. Train ft, dnlly for Erie, Klug
wn -.nd week duya fur luilh is. tJlermi.cl
and , :iuclial iiitcruindinie am blons.
;jun. Tialn a, dnlly fur Kr e and lulor
D:4.'' p. n. Train 16, dnlly for Huffalo via
5:4 .p :, . I' ruin ill, weekdays for Kane and
In 1 1 . 1 edluleatHLluns.
a n ,
at (iuiiiionl Iv
. Hinli h'a Hun
Iv Uldgway ar
... IU 40
.... Ill 4j
.... 10 4V
... 10 til
... ia ft
.... II Ut
... II u
.... II M
.... II to
HiixjwAV A Clf.akkikld Railroad
and Connect ions.
wins im y.
p.m. p.m. a.m.
.10 l III 'j .ii
M. if. n m n m
III 'J -li ar ICdgaal Iv A M il 01 4 OA
7 'ill 1.1S tin Mill Haven 7(11 U 01 4 15
7 UK I 4 Km I'myliiMi 7 10 J 17 4 25
7 U, .. . S: A Minna M.ils 7 .t U tt ..
7 01 I lu H .11 Hioe ca:k 7 III ia iH 4 114
I 57 I :i7 S 47 I nrrlt 1 7 31 ia iHI 4 :is
147 I ::r H j; llr, kw.iyv'l 7 :a ia 40 HH
14:1 1 at a :ji I.,,,,, , w-,!! : :i? 12 4ij m
II .IS .. a ,)i JicMlui. .nml 7 41 4 A7
4i I (', a ii llur.i ysliun 7 li 12 M 6 01
4 M I 10 a ;'i lvK:ti: f'knr 7 AU 100 A 05
1 10 12 ,'i, a lis Iv liiillol- ur S III I g ft )(
4 ;" t'l.'i" "ai riillsirk Iv Til I 1.1 A 10
il 15 IJ 11 0 llemolusville sos 1 in 1127
1 as 12 ai A I III, a, M ill,- u ;i t Art A 00'
.10 ll (1 1 111 .New ll, thi'm g .11 x :w tut,
I 01 II Hi Hi d Hunk II) UO a 20 7 2A
I .Hi k 00, u I'Hinburgar 12 :i A ,m 10 00
p.m. a iu w.iii. . p.m. p.m. p.m.
Kor line tiihlea nnd additional Information
consull Ilokel uin-nia.
W. W. A I I KItllt'KV, .7. R. WOfD.
,ile'l , Mniiiiuer. I'na. Trail).; Mgr
Ol'.o. IV. ihjV U, UenT l'naeuger Agt.
TXTTtiUUIKJ. CLAI.'ION & SUM
A MEHVILLB K Wr.KOAD
I'naaeugerl ruin Schedule. Klrat flans Trulnt.
J "lily except Mm, lay, cunnectliig Willi I', ll.
a. Iraiuaal euiuiiiervillu. , a
No. 1. No. a. No. IS.
Clarion, lenvo, 7 An a.m. 11.10 am. 4,1pm
Siratuinvllle, kill " II 20 ' 4.211 "
Wulurauu, a 12 i .i 4 :is p.m.
Corsica .: ", i , .i " 4 .Vi u m,
Suuiuierrlliu.ur.s Hi 1210 " A.lip.iu.
No. . No. 4. No..
Rumnieivllle. Iv, a. ii.m. I2.2npin. A2Ui.m.
Corsica, g.14 " I2.au " i.M "
Waleinon, 11.. 11 4 40
Strnttonvllle, U.li " l.nj " 7ui)
( lunoii. urilve, g.s.1 " 1. to " 710 "
111 plfei-l (a'lol.ei- 17. I'm For further Infie
mull, in n,l, lies- ihe 1 'niupue j 's 1 elieral onl 1
at Hnsik vllle, 'a.
Kyo- have anjthinu; tr sell, try
our Want Column.