Newspaper Page Text
- o v Svr, awsavlla 'Canes a
' castion of Diseases
'bmewr bees a _Vryssseer es ur me
- 2sg of I#a psas' areeid semt.an as .s
ve;- . r:o.ns for thete ,o plhata. mys eamer
- at t -s u'at se orse are ilthm sal
e and my coue ash. ed me ·o m eat
scarely walk. Liae several astass of
W`"marsre I-then asd an attack or see asasses,
asi digestiona Uamy her amplatce., O an|es
': ne tom room for three paonfLha. Ib sead
' r erm an ood moisie, so z
shaosWe. Wheon e I ad r us ts fnd
Scured someof s-emorrha.e tat I
Same a married mI manprove thirty-si
Sears walk ot or doors e with my wife
md two little girls at Durham, Mo.
trength ed this brief and plain o
enables mea unders it. My cas
writen Come.t, N.PJ.'i"p ee. CieN, P.
teset digestion. cure headache. Try a tbo
o45 April 5, m a. o man
' To wypl'sof German Byrn
cuted me of Hemorrhage of the
Lungs when other remedies failed.
I am a married man and, thirty-six
years of age, and live with my wife
and two little girls at Durham, Mo.
I have stated this brief and plain so
that all may understandi My case
Sa bad one, and shall bexercisee glad
tousuaell anyone about it who will
writeme. PndI I. SaanNcd, P.
O: `Box 45, April 25, 1890. No man
could asle a more honorabe, busi
ness-like statement. 0
The Raugg Chld
s largickly chan
usually probenefit fro
duce sound Emulsion
appetite and t-food rapid
sound sleep.ation and almost
sickly catable as milk.
great benefit from
of cod-liver oil with Hypo
phosphites, a fat-food rapid
of assimilation and almost
|-la-- th e Wor n yL
3. TOWER. BOSTON. MAS.
~ E~i~i-l~~---th o -I
e ýr t .wi)tty
There they gamthe cibme wuyhlbrga
their horses eklessly and laughi
Sostranhe ardi dat rea ronst anoes
"o e or the tedrriited es l$
mbtioosef thoe ein the carri gee: 0
and again an enriaged foot kiseager
catches" a cabhorse by the bit and
f ores ain baht. Then In p11 the-fur
t itsiulted rerpary & drier a s
hti witep annd aso s a detdBi`Wa t th e
man on tooCt. aantatry eis of as
CATCES Tax can ao0 zt I MA ti',
onstrance arie iand men run forward
to the aid of the assaulted pedestrian, c
, but before they reach him the cab has t
Stvanished, the victim is bowing to a (
rose-tinted beauty from the West side i
and ten seconds afterward the episode l
Ins forgotten. 1
A young man with gsid-rilmed eye- I
glasses, a bi l necktie. Prince Albert
coat and a nonchalant air steps aside C
from the bustling throngand earnestly i
gazes into a haberdasher's window
where s1.50 shirts are displayed with f
tempting 95-cent, tickets on them,
while four-in-hands of variegated hues
hang in dazzling rows from brightly
polished steel rods. The young gentle'
man's gaze is intense and ftled.
In a moment l messenger boy plips
to the young man's side. While mix
ing peanuts with his wad of chewing
gum he also looks fixedly toward the.
object of the young man's vision.
Then a laborer stops and, after glanding
curiously at the two, puts his lunche
box down on the grating and concen
trates his vision on the curiosity of the
moment. And now the crowd begins
to grow by twos and threes. Fashion
ably-dressed women join its circle nun
til at last a bustling policeman and a
newspaper reporter rush wildly up and
aski eagerly: "What is it?"
The ladies look rosy and glide away.
The laborer refers to the A. D. T. boy,
who knows. The boy volunteers the
information that he was "jes' seein'
how long that guy wuz goin' to stan'
there," and the guy looks up, with a
start, and says: h
"Bless my soul, I was just thinking te
about the little girl at the lunch coun- h
And then he claps his hand over his t4
mouth, turns red and gets away ats a
"late-for-my-train" gait. CI
One can always tell the difference ci
between a Chicago girl and an Indiana d:
maiden in Chicago. The lady to the I
manor born goes springing along with
eng se mees They arc •quaintanceendr
tn they milsp oteirsosnl i h
- be saeetn aon bete mste
Her Ihiraos snst dek whic oe
never a look to the rightor left, except ua
when s .he meeets an quintance, and f
thenshe smilesn most winningly. The
Chicago girl ib always queenly, self-re
liant and, no matter how swiftly she w
may be speeding along, never mises ances
acquaintance. Neither does she wear de
Pr Indiana sister dos, which does r
not mke herook one ohit lesscharm- 6
ing, howrever. The maiden from In
hdiana is full of little gurgles of delight
at e.ery passing thig of interest. She r.
claspe her hands with a tiny gasping:
tyheir Tourksgo waqddkingbysin he
tionables. But the Chiago girlbows kI
and gives them- two of he mat win
ningsmiles They ame scquaintances W
andtheygrasptheir bosoms and fing a
'o ne man .nd get robb~d but
ht is rather to his honor than o hers:
a- 'i fm-thieves are uaeldobl or never.
Sebdt wbeie tiftemen often ae.
SSpeaking: of confidence men, usat
t 6lg smaok at that young mani who is
feurteliy -w wtobing the termer.. He
i' .iaranrow patent leather shoesi
sIneiade salt of dark cloth that fits
1ham'eiadetjcotn almost petfetly, and
ahis linat e ls ml&Auiaate: The solitaire
in his shirt is reat Fifteen months`
g io:that young man was ps~singrleh
. on $20 a week, but his work was hoan
- ot'tble. T(OW he is & thief and the 090,
w ill pobably be 1900 when luck is
Sod-. He has an intelligent, refined
r face, and his fngers ire 1tng and slen.
Sder like those Of a woman.
As "the farmer nears him he steps
forward with a dazzling smile, and at
s the same moment a rather small man,
shabbily dressed, touches his aarn
The thief falls buok with a mattered
ause and the farmer passes him, no
wirer than before. The crowd sweeps
on and. two hours later the thief is oa
a different eOher. -
It is always pleasant to any one of
tight feeling to see the pal6 Cheeks of
a sick girl brighten tidi her eyes dance
With glee when, for the first time after
many weeks, she gets out and sees
with fresh vision the sights of the
streets. There goes an open coups
with a motherly old lady", Whose gray
hairs add a sweet dignity tb her mobile
face, holding close to h6r a thin little
maiden whose restoration to health
learns her anew how to enjoy life.
Chinamen have long since teased to
attract attention otn ChiLcao's cosmeo
politan streets. It requires at least a
Greek, a Persian er an Arab in his
picturesquie gatitrichts tO Cause even the
sightseers any amusement. And, anent
the Arabs. an advertisement appeared
in one of the "dailies some days ago
I asking dark-eyed, black-haired and
olive-complexioned Chicago lassies to
a take engagements as Arab girls at the
t California midwinter fair. It is a fact
e that between JeWish, Sivedish, Amer£
p ean and odtoroon beauties almost any
known type can be produced bjy the
native inhabitants of the city. Local
artists have never found much diffi=
culty in seeuitii5g inodels for any of
Stheir studies. '
Wherever the adaptable Britisher is
found his home is there. Chicago suits
TaE WarMT AND THU CoN xAtR
his Iaggfessive, naturally optimistic
temperament. He can be found in
hotel offices, behind bars, around rail
road ticket brokers' offices, in the edi
torial rooms of the great newspapers,
and he reigns supreme on the race
course. When he walks abroad one
can always distinguish him by his calm
disregard of obstacles, whether ani- I
mate Or inanimate.
One type seen at every turn on the
streets is hardly deserving of mention I
in a picturesque sense, but as a com
mercial factor it is the ruling one, I
That is the IIebrew. Wherever you 4
find a Jew you find a man who has an 1
unlimited capacity for adjusting him- i
self to circumstances. Meet a He
brew walking in the street and he goes
quietly along, occupying no more space
than he is entitled to and strictly mind
ing his own business. In his home life
he is gorgeous, in his business life he I
is energetic and acquiring and on the a
street he is inconspicunous. I
Last, but not least, comes the Chi- '
cago business man. There he goes.
Full,florid faced, smiling,good.natured, I
big, strong, with hearty sympathies i
and thorough ideas, he is the natural i
outcome of th9 survival of the fittest.
He moves along the pavement with a
free naturIal stride as though knowing
full well thire reserve eforce stored be
hind his plaelcd bosom. And as he goes,
we go, too, leaving the sea that ebbs
and hows along State street to con- 1
tinue in its tireless sweeping to and t
fro. H. H. HEATH.
A Movang Ineldent.
Amiable Husband (who has just fn- '
ished moving)-Where are my slippers,
Wife-They came along with the
bhird load, and that load went to the
Husband-And where is my pipe?
WVife-You'll find it in one of the
rels of mrookery in the cellar. : a
Husband-And where is my comb a nd
hair brush? t
Wife - Jane packed them in the
kitchen stove with the children's shoes.
Husband (mentally soliloquizing)
What a woman my wife is! She is the
smartest woman in Harlem. She never
went to college and yet she knows er
Wife-Did you notice, dear, at- the a
party last evening how grandly our
daughter Clara swept into the roomt
-Husband (with a grant)-Oh, yesl
Clara can swpep into the room grad.
-y enough, but when it comes to sweep
lag oart --the room she isn't there.
magaTi nsame4 1
Ay Aajplata (cLrashing the met- a
dior i " tle girl With a·I-isay of hei s
Ser,ase e e
t asuers more. '
as than the, .Ii
Ar ms heated `riixe lk
- t ITo prevent eamti .
i$aR lobes inclosing these allsaent4
at rea r-tight, anda vacsuum ear
is The arei tight:
[e t;ui d .inteise, -gild lii f , I
s G r*li .ug .lalefly out of doere, is -h -
IW tieei mayskiang a powerial current
i (with eight or ten times the voltage
.e . ýerieIa d incandeselt .Ihts) -l
s' ler ss short gap betiWdtio'daIbofl
a me-cllt. '. beTe r nesarly halt as iteh
a+ n ' diatmeter, and .are kept Mbotst one
0 fourth, of an inch apart by regiulting
is apparatus. boring to the igreat hest
Sgbrodiibed by the lame of caf Which
a- spans the Interval, the earbonis slowly
consume, the positive pole about twice
i as fast as the negative; so that re
st newl ecessarys neessary once every night;
a, perhaps oftener. Usually the peaelli
i. rye adapted to the deiasnds of the
i service, since some lamps are required
jo to burn later. than others. Hence one
e hears of "eigft-lheiu" aad "ten-hour"
a bsrboris. he shade used with these
lights is a globe, open at top add hot
if tom, like that for gas fixtudMes
f Whitt is called an "'incaildesenst
:s are" light was placed on the market
r last fall. This, however, is merely an a
sa are lamp such as has just been de
0 scribed, but operated by a weak cur
a rent primarily desiged for inean
descent lamps, with some slight Im- a
proveme ats. peerhaps, on the other
stvle b; rire lgh dl
Something radically different from
any of these, but also called (perhaps d
more appropriately) an "incandeseent- .
arc," was described in a paper before
the electriccl congess in Chicago last
Smonth. it is the mivettiOf of Louis B.
Howard, of New YTfk eity. TheA
special advantage claitmed fol this de
vice is that the carbon will last one
hundred hours, thus reducing the con
sumption of pencils at least nineb
tenths, and, what is a still greate' 1
economy, not requiring a lamp trim
mer to visit it more than once every
week or ten days. In fact, in certain
test cases .the positive carbon in this
lasted about twenty times as long as
With the ordinary commercial lamp, T
and the negative almost a hundred.
Mr. Howard puts his carbons in a li
small closed envelope of especially hi
hard glass. When the dSO Ist formed s
and the pencils begin to burn, carbon- si
ic acid gas is developed, and that e
vapor serves a double purpose: It
checks combustion and it diffuses the 0o
light by becoming incandescent from al
heat. The entire contents of the m
chamber glow so vividly that the arc 01
itself at the center is barely percept- P
Sible by contrast. To prevent explo- ni
sion from the expansion of the gases
a small safety valve is provided, allow- ft
ing egress only. Around the movable sl
pencil-for automatic adjustment of
the burning carbon is required in this
as in other are lights-there is a
chance for a little fresh air to leak in; hi
but it is assimilated too quickly to do hi
harm. It will be noticed that this ti
lamp is a trifle more costly in its a
mechanism; and as a purer carbon is te
needed for its successful operation, ti
still another slight addition to the a~
expense is involved. But the electrical ti
papers look upon - this invention with ta
such favor that it is to be hoped that
it may soon have a thorough trial on
a commercial scale.
MIr. Louis B. Marks, who presented
this subject at Chicago, is a young
but promising electrician,, who has
given much attention to the Improve
ment of electric-lamp carbons.
WEIGHT OF A CROWD.
It 1s Said to 1e trem 140 to 150 Pounds
per Square Foot.
The load which is produced by a
dense crowd of persons is generally
taken at 80 8to 100 pounds per square
foot, and is considered to be the great
est uniformly distributed load for
which a floor need be proportioned,
says the Engineering News. That this
value may be largely exceeded in an
actual crowd was pointed out by Prof.
W. C. Kernot, of the Melbourne uni
versity, Australia, in a recent paper
before the Victorian Jnstitute of En- jo1
gineers. In an actual, trial a class of a
students averaging 158. pounds each
in weight was crowded in a lobby con- ly
taining 1,823 square feet, making an los
average floor load of 134.7 pounds.
There was still room to have placed th
another man, which would have tal
brought np the loqding to 148.1 pounds
per square foot.
Prof. Kernot also quoted from
Stoney, who placed fifty-eight Irish Is- th
borerr, averaging 145 pounds each in lai
weight, in an empty ship doekhouse en
-measuring 57 square feet floor area. (
This was a load of Is7.4 ponnds per e
square foot. In another test, with
seventy-three laborers crowded into.
hut 9 feet by 8 feet 8 Inches, Stoney
produced a load. of 148 pounds -gpeir
square foot, ahd esttimated that two or
three more men coahld have been.
.squeemed i. it~ipeats tfrma these~ k
periments that while the .fgures. ci
narily assnmed ofn ar o 04 tmd se
there is noi ,s i - -
tion of great,
itde ro eid -
y] ..se. _0_± : ,. .e-..-.tikem j -
irv b o askexo3 aagenc. ,
itspot where yoiur fnger Is. Afterwards
a ran your nger slowly around the
I glass, and the cross will mysteriously
t move in the same direction. This
I- curious phenomenon is due to vibra
tions occasioned by the friction of the
finger against the glass.-London MilU
MArs were invented by Anaximander,
a Greek, about B. C. 568.
Wiufiunumi dietionary was published
in 1828; Wdrcester's Id 1860.
Scnoor.s at Oxford were established
by Alfred the Great about 879.
THE famous-Rugby school was found
ed by Lawrence Sheriff in 1567.
Tas mathematician, Descartes, ap
plied algebra to geometry in 1681.
Tun oldest German university is that
of Heidelberg, founded in 1886.
Tax first professorship of history was c
established at Oxford ia 124.
Tiac charter of Oxford university wCes
granted by Henry II. in 1248.
Tax first arithmetic using the deci- I
mal system was published ifi 1482.
THE first modern medical school was
at Salerno in the eighth century.
r Ta first teachers' journal, the Eda
t btlonal Times, was established in 1847.
THub fst itcardem3y for the deaf and I
dumb was Opened in Edinbuirgh l a
ITALY has twenty-one universities, I
6 with 000 professors and 9;000 students.
CoLLEGIATE degrees were first con- d
fetared by the University of Paris in t
Tan firtst published treatise on alge
bra was issued by Luca l'aciolo in I
The Mimicry ef Nature.
Curious resemblances in nature start
with the cocoanut, in many respects
like the human skull and almost a fec- -
simile of the monkey's. The meat of the
English walnut is almost a copy of the
human brain, plums and black cherries
like the human eye, almonds like the
human nost, and an opened oyster and
shell t perfect likeness of the human
ear. The shape of a man's body may
be traced in the mammoth squash, the
open hand in growing scrub willows s
and celery, the human heart in Ger- I
man turnips and egg plant, and dozens f
of the mechanical inventions of the t
present day to patterns furnished by I
nature. Thus the hog suggested the I
plow, the butterfly the door hinge, the 0
frog stool the umbrella, the duck the
ship, and the fungus growth on trees
the bracket.-Journal des Sciences. b
The Moon Ian, Lmsay.
A short time before Dr. Charcot died e
he said in a lecture that semi-scientists a
had for more than fifty years ridiculed o
the idea that the full of the moon was a
a dangerous time for mad people. Bet
ter informed men are coming back to
that old-time notion, said Dr. Charcot,
as the result of increased learning on
the suoject of earth tides, similar to
the oprillation of sea tides.
MUTUAL PELESEiNCE O SI1ND. -
t I I
Editor Woman's Home Queen-These
jokes are old; I read them when I was
a young girl.
Humorist (anxiously and persuasive
ly)-But, surely, that can't be so very
Editor (with dignity)-However, I
think we can find a place for them. I'l1
Capim In .surIrtin.
A apital of 5,ooo,00oo0 is invested in
the nuresry interest in 17T,000 eres of
land. In'all horticultural pursuits the
entire capital is estimated at over i,-.
000,000,000 by the eensusm of the agri
-Cool-Hieade Citizen-What are you
manisig ~or tiTe dog is . ins ia T he
E~r****~- otibi jjjjj:2~11S:i~a
S1.. .:. a` !k
rot sak sy, a16-4; 4'
ROYAL AKIN a POWinRm CO., 1 aiWAL T., EW k '
THE GR nAiEST T m.i.s,
Tan oldest colletio of postery is the
Book of Psalms.
Tangretest marvelot f modern tmes
is the printinag press.
SThancst wrondehett eluesh ia t, La
Tan deepiest-artesian- welifi -ts
dam, 6,500 feet deep. -
Tas largest city in the world is La-
' don, 4,Td81i person. .
Tha highest waterfall i the Yosem
ite in California, 9,550 feet.
Tar largest cataract inthe world is
Niagara. nearly a mile wide.
Tan oldest cannon in the world arc
preserved in Constantinople.
Tun deepest silver mines in America
are the Coms.tock,; ,700 feet
1Ta United States has the greitest
number' of miles of railroad,
Tae tallest iron tower Is the Nisel
monument at Paris, 989 feet.
Ta. deepest mining.sh ft ilsat Pril.
dram, in Bohemia, 8,280 feet deep.
Tat finest sea mirage is- the F.ta
Mocgata. in the straits.of Mesauna.
Tax oldest college in the United
States is Harvard, founded th 1688.
Tax largest building in the United
States is the capitol at Washington.
A DsLUDoD Wru.-Theo Unmarried One
--"Are men really such awfully wicked
oreatures'" -rho Newly-Married One-"No,
indeed. Why every time Charlie has to
stay down town at the of fl away from me
at flight, it just makes him feet so bad that
be's almost sick the next day."-Detloit
Saueess Foilows lallans
To oure disease when. Instead at the a-*
merous palliatives of that -soorge of- hu
manity, that potent and coqpreltensive
medicine. Hostetter's Stoamacl Biltts, p
resorted to. Improvement is apfd ii r~
listcomplete when it is used in asses Of
liver or malarial complaint, dyspepsla, con
itlpatton, nervousness. kidney weakness or
neutalgia. Debilitated pewsllspiý.ly gain
strength when digestion is renewed by the
M. L. Taousoxw Co., Druggists, Con
dersport, Pa., say Hall's Catarrh Cure is
the best and only sure cure for catarrh they
Sver sold. Druggists sell it, TSe.
Ba PF Etsszn.-"How did that plain Miss
Houlely ianauge to get a husbands She
must have played her cards well." "Yea,
but it was against Hoyle. She spade a
sneak."-Detroit Fre Pres.
BEsCiAt's PILS, the certain cure for bil
Iousness and sick he dache, are pleasantly
coated and nice to take. Price, 2cents.
anad kindred ailments, whether resulting
from over anxiety, overwork or study, or
from unnatural habits or exceses, are
treated as a specialty, with great succesm, by
the Staff of Specialists attached to tihe
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute at
Buffalo, N. Y. Personal examinations not
always necesary. Many cases are success
fully treated at a distance.
ASTHMA. ll A "new and wonderfully
ALTHMA c. suc ful treatment has
been discovered for Asthma and Hay Fever,
which can be sent by Mail or Express. 1
It is not simply a palliative but a radical
For pamphlets, questio blasks, refer
ences and particulars, in relation to any
of the above mentioned diseases, address,
with ten cents in stamps, World's Dispent
Medical Amesdatpn, 63 Main Set,
Buffsalo, N. Y.
eRed and Black Pills
s mnsass Q ra ...r ame n m hm r
acTUrlI 0 lc., Co . 5.0.Io ,.slz. ,
easar5Asa ssvJ· ,A~aarr Mt.
NEEDLE ES Pf'orllaalebl -
SHUTTLE Send iorweleslstere
FREPAIRS.91 rdS'¶ 1 .-toLs s
ssrsr TWOP ritq o ssrrroll
Your next weeks washini
will look whiter, will be leasear and will
be done with less labor itr
.i used. Th".llothea will Lmell sweut e"and
will last longer. CLAIRETTE SOAP is
pure, It cleans but doss not Inlure thr .
EIbrl.. It does qprtk ruahen or chahp hi .
'9L ~.ia _c , ic
won't ;hae AoeDS'g
th Pike's adpova wrtoee .
rlng comtfort and ip eovement sad
aQwI t.o mal usrej without when
enin thahers and enit is ofey mre, with
i of pd s istre, b mem a promptly
in ý Oan bottleds bet pt is man
the val by tohe alif o terni p liquid
lacati pl embred in thim
Ito.nly, whe ie is prints presetinvery
n t forrm moet ptasre on-plea.I
cnt to the tste, th ere rehingand truly
lwaselar rl properties of a perfect ax
atmo hvee ee til le asoing the sytste,
It lass given wtlnfeto -illlns and
Imet With the approval of the medical
Uprofension, beesu it acts on the lid
nsyLiver sad Bwweb without weak
ening the and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance...
ISyrup of Fi ifor salo by-ar drugs
gists in 5o c and$1s bottles, but it is man
ufaactred by the- California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is priutedon every
package, also the me, Syrup of Figs,
accept any substitute ioOid. 30
-the eniebrated dtogdra Silver W ipoon. ,n sets
of ix, ror 0. 00; regular price, $4.ni. In order
to convince you of the merits of these goods. we
will send you set on recei.pt of 1.2. and when
you Nre satised with their quali1yan beaut.
plate. for saee, regular price, $650. Goods sent
to your adRss. postage pre-paid. Remit postal
asse N 5West Lake Street. Chicago. fii
BALY ANO-ELECTRIC REE 6 E RATE R R A T O i o :
mVat aIUlt'IGOR.V VITALITY. Worn otgsSt.
MEdicin. tai- THIS N EVER I iON ISnt pe.t
paIdfor S by Gwtrrbo-Eiacrara Co., agelapgd. I.
CANCEI trted wfthout useoi cautery or
ppa ,tiiendred." AddressJ cW.HYATT, M.D
A. N. K., F. 1472
w ioze WNITI wS hMvEaTesaws Pa. rr