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IJKAVIS A KStil.l-.IIART,
ATTORNKVS AT LAW.
Knmn. 7 ami a. Sen.ml lest, First National
Hank hml I .n-1
V^ 0. IIKNTO.N,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Practice* in Federal siei all stste riiiirt.. Office
over Yakiiiin Nstiotial Hank.
\V r 11. lI.VUK.
Office over Postuflice. Yakima avenue, Nnrth
TI .1. SNIVFXY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
jraa*-<lrTlee over Yakima National Hank, North
Yakima. Will prattle* in all t hii court, ol the
Stste sml 0, B, laml eatoßß.
W. L. .KIN*.. I. M. ■***■*■.
J (INKS A NKWMAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Over Flrat National Hank, North Yakima, Wa.h
P. rKANK B. CO.NNKI.I.
T)KS FRANK A CONNELL.
Physicians and Sukc.f.ons
tillli v over First National Itmik.
Dr. P. Frank's oltlee I l>r. K. I oniiell's nllice
hour.: I hour.:
11 to il 1 a m. 10 to IS a m.
2 to •'. p. in. I to :'. p. in.
AW-Nik'tit Mil at office 7 to * p. in.
pLMKR K. HBQ, IL I).,
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
Office over Ctaßpaiao'l lirutr store. Ke.i'ienee —
Telephone :so. All-night Telephone eoiiiieetion
wtlh i 1111)11111111 s Draft Store,
U. R. DEPUTY MINKRAI.SURVKYOR.
Office nest iloor to Freil Pennington 1. Hard
WHITSON, 1*:PARKERj ton vanssa
I FRKI) PARKKB
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
CaV-Officc iv First Natloual Bauk Building-.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of North Yakima.
W. M. I.ailil, W. 1.. SteinwiK, Cha.. Carpenter.
H. B. Mcuiluer, A. It. Wye-knit.
mir |,i■>s. •KI.INJO
W. M. I add, President
Charles Cai|H-iiter, Vice pretMSß*
W. 1,. Steiiiiveir, Cashier
Henry Teal, Assistant cashier
DOES A UKNHRAI. BAN'KINO Bt'SISKSK.
Buys and Sells Eicuange at Reasonable Kates.
PAYB INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS.
NORTH YAKIMA, WASH.
W. I. I.INCH, l'resi.leut.
L. L. THORP, Vice Hresiileut.
J. 11. CORSKTT, feUlleT
FRANK BARTIIOI.KT, A.st. Cannier.
CAPITAL, --- - $50,000
Surplus, Undiv. Profits, $25,000
Tran.aetsa general hanking bu.iue... Foreign
Bud domestic rxi'liallKe.
Is $1.00 per year only
to those who pay in
OSE DOLLAR (ASH IS KTTB TIM TWO
DOLLARS M \m TIME.
gja Fay in advance
and save money ! J/CM
jk Bolentiflo American
laaafS^s*^^ OCSICN PATENTS.
■bsb" *^ COPrRICMTS, etc.
For ißfnrm&tlno and free Handbook write to
MCNN * 00, HI Bao.DW.T. NSW YoaK.
Oldest bateau for securing nawnt* In America
£.cry patent taken out r>*-u* I. lirotnriit before
tbe public by a not ice given free or cliamo La toe
SAtntit \c §tnc««n
larfest etrmlatlnn of any scientific psper In tlie
world. BplJ-nilldlr lllu«trswd. N.j lnteliiKent
man should be without It, Weekly, 83.00 a
jrsari *lJO«txmnnth«. Address, MUN VB CO.,
Pi-—--—- aai Broadway, JSew Y**rkCity.
The Yakima Herald.
(Yin Only $15. lasts a ...fr-timr.
Cure.), all formi of dUea*e without medteine or
electricity. Keren ror arutt'dldeatM> in cured
utiiekly; rhrmile didennes ilmi cured ab
solutely; exee|.» where the evil work
of diTHv \> tinlNtied . If you are
nick <ln not let your unbelief
prevent your being cored
though yon have tried
all kinds of medication.
Ottly TT»e It!
and you will know what we state to
be true !
For circular* and printed
C. S. WILSON,
General Dealer lor Washington
General: Commission: Merchant
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FRUITS
lOt Wttttnt Avenue..'....
OTS8??. Seattle, Wash.
To aid in carrying away
Ihe excellent Beer we are
selling at five cents a
Schooner. Also to sam
ple our choice line of
Wines, Lipors ai Giprs
F. B. SHARDLOW,
A Free Lunch goes with It. Come and see me
Corner Yakima Aye. sud Front Street.
PROPRIETOR NORTH YAKIMA
HUM, M \I-U AND COMMERCIAL*..
Aggressive Republican Newspa
pers of the Highest Class.
Established 1*97, Published every eveulDg
New York's oldest aud best eveulug uew.pa
per. 12 pages. Subscription price. 16 a rear
Published every morning. 8 page. Tbe
loremn.t le. newspaper iv the United State.,
riean ami tearless. Subscription price, 188
New York's most popular and original Sun
day newspaper. Tbe only lc. Sunday new.
paper iv tbe United states. All tbe uews
snd special feature, ol surpassing interest
aud that will appeal tit every pbsse of human
usture. It I. tbe equal ol the high priced
Sunday papers In every respect. Subser Ip
tion price, 50c. per year; fee. for six mouth.
The subscription price ol THK MORNING
and SUNDAY ADVERTISER.ogetber IstS 50
a year, tl.m lor six mouths, aud «oc. lot
As Advertising Mediums
The ADVERTISER.-* have uo sup
Samples free. Agents wanted everywhere
Audit*. THE ADVERTISES.
■*!■» Park t*w. lew lark.
NORTH YAKIMA. WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 18.)<>.
Caatorla prc-mito, TUgcarUoa, an.l
overcomes Flatulency, CoiustiijaUoti, Sour
Ktomach, Plan-turn, and Fevcrishness
Thus tlio child is rendered healthy aud it
sleep natural. Castoria contains no
Morjiliineor other nun-otic jiroiierty.
" Csstorls l« «o ws|| ndapfr,! to crriclrrn thi-.t
I recommend it assu|MTinr i,, any nn acrlptioß
known to me." Jt. A ARcnnt, SI.II
82 Portland A\o., liruuklyn, N. Y.
•' I use Castoria In mv rii-ae(ii*s, and find it
specially adapted to alTeetiona of chllilraa."
AI.E.V. ROBBRTBOH, M. P.,
K»7«*l Are..Maw York.
Tn, Cmrrirm Co., 71 Murray St., N. Y.
This popular Resturant is
handsotnly equipped and is
in the hands of experienced
Private Boxes for Latlies and Family Parties.
MEALS, 25 AND 50 CENTS.
All the delicacies of the season on
hand. Call and see us.
THE RICHELIEU BIM 11 II UT.
The celebrated and world
famed "Douglas" shoe can
lie found at the above store.
They can be had at $2, $2.50,
$3, $3.50 and $4.
Remember the place—op
posite the Guilland House.
The "Russell" Compound
Is here to stay. It is the Most Eco
nomical aud Powerful Engine built
Write ns for full particulars.
Ths Mass'illon Engine I Thresh-; f
b ..ur Physical I iniditiun.
Needs attention at thi* time. If yon are
tired, weak and nervous, it is clear thst
your blo'x) is impure, and without doubt
there has been too much over-work or
strain on braiu and body. The course
of treatment for such a condition i* plain
and simple. The blood must first be
purified so that the nervous system, *nd
in fact all the organs will be fed upon
pure blood. tnteiligent people without
number have testified that the best blood
purifier and nerve tonic is Hood's Sar
GOOD RAGES ASSURED
Tba State Fiir Commission Offer Lib
eral Track Parses.
PROHIBITIONISTS NOMINATE A TICKET
. iikintH •Jean,)' Breaming a Ureat
I .nil. I miuri.illililll l|i|i,nprlii.
nun* far tlie Btale bat Nenr far
In llama Un- Yakima lll.i-r.
The stste fair commissioners are now
riiiiiidiiiK up the various ends an.l disen
tangling the cross-ropes preparatory to
ttie arrangement of a complete program.
They are carefully considering every point
with a view to giving the puhlic full
value for their money and making the
appropriation go as far as it will. Last
week Tin; Hkkai.d gave a list of special
prizes and with this issue it will content
itself with publishing the schedule of the
horse race* and tlie purse* hung for each.
Some alteration* may be made in the
program but a* now arranged it is as
FIRST DAY—MONDAY, SEPT. 28.
Hace I—Trotting; ;l minute class,
Usee -.'—Running, three-quarter mile
dash. Purse $160.
Hace 3—Trotting; two-year-olds; 2 in
three. Purse $150.
SECOND DAY—TUESDAY, SEPT. at.
"walla walla day."
Kace 4—Trot or pace; 2:40 class.
Race s—Running; three-eighth mile
dash. Purse (150.
Race v—Gentlemen's driving rsce, own
erstodrive ;for horses used as roadsters not
having records; mile heats, 3 in 5. Purse
Race 7—Ladies hurdle race. $75.
THIRD DAY—WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 30
Race B—Trotting; 2:30 cla**. Purse
Race 9 —lndian race. Special.
Race 10—Four mile Indian race. Spec
Rat-ell—One mile squaw race. Spec
FOURTH DAY—THURSDAY, OCT. 1.
Race 12 —Washington Derby; mile and
one-quarter for three-year-olds and un
der, horses bred and owned in Washing
ton, Oregon and Idaho prior to January
1896. Purse $200.
Race 13—Two mile squaw race. Spec
Race 14—One mile cowboy hurdle race.
Race 15 —Trotting; 2:24 class. Purse
FIFTH DAY—FRIDAY, OCT. 2.
Race 10—Pacing; 2:18 class. Purse
Race 17—Trotting; 2:50 class. Purse
Race 18 —Running; one-half mile,
Race 19—Indian race. Special.
SIXTH DAY—SATURDAY, OCT. 3.
Race 20—Trotting; free for all. Purse
Race 21 —Running; one mile. Purse
Race 22—Running; two-year-olds, one
half mile. Purse $125.
I ..1.l iiaur Candidate, far Office.
The prohibitionists held a state conven
tion at Seattle last week and nominated
a full ticket for the November election.
In some way Yakima is not represented
on the ticket. It is somewhat of a sur
prise that the cold shoulder was given to
our cold water people as tbey have been
quite active in the cause and while they
have not been able to control the appe
tites of citizens they have managed to
close the saloon* and general business
houses of North Yakima on Sunday and
drive a large amount of trade from tbe
city. This should be glory enough and
should bave entitled them to representa
tion on the state ticket. The ticket as
nominated is as follows.-
For governor, Rev. R. E. Danlsp, of
Seattle; lieutenant governor, A. C. Dick
enson ; treasurer, John Robbin; auditor,
C. C. lirindley; attorney general, A. E.
Griffith; superintendent of public in
struction, C. Neuberg; commissioner of
public lands, A. A. Flagg; stste printer
The presidential electors are D, T.
Denny of Seattle, J. J. Ashby of Pome
roy, A. A. Ulet of Walla Walla and R. F.
Whittum of Olympia.
laklna'i Ills Band, af Hlierp.
J. L. Mcl'herson, the civil engineer,
wbo has been surveying the south bound
ary of the Yakima reservation, has the
following to tell the Seattle Tune* re
garding tbe sheep of this section :
"The number of sheep on their way to
the grazing grounds around Mount Ad
ams and the headwaters of th* Klickitat
river is far larger this year than ever be
fore. At Sunnyside alone there were 25,
--000 more sheep wintered there last winter
I than any previous winter. The day be
fore I began my return trip tbe advance
herds reached our camp which was at an
elevation of 550 feet above sea level, be
yond which there was from 10 to 15 feet
of snow. Learning this some of tbe
j herder* decided lo go np to ttie Bummit
and see for themselves. Tliey found it
I growing worse and decided it iui|>os*ilile
jll proceed farther, some deciding to go
| around tn tlie south, a distance nf fmtii
forty to fifty miles, while others do--ided
to graze alonit Ihe foothills of Ihe Bimcoß
range until the season is far eunuch ad
vanced to permit them to cron*. All ex
pensed great surprise at the depth of
anew encountered at Ibis season of the
year. Old herders who had been in there
during the past twelve and fourteen sea
son, state that they could nut remember
so Iste a season, it being fully six week*
lster than the average. I passed several
big bands of sheep, about 78,900. head in
all being encountered. These figure* af
ford Home idea of the immense bauds
heading fort he au miner grazing grounds."
*'<•■.■*-res* Imi ul t|i|ira|iilauaii>.
Senator John L. Wilson is home from
Washington and gives tho following list
of the direct appropriations for this state
made by congress:
One hundred thousand dollars for the
Spokane military post; an appropiation
of $10,000 to treat with the Yakima In
dian* for the cession of a portion of their
reservation, the same commission to also
treat with Indian tribe* in Dakota and
Montana; $ltKl.) for the final estimate and
survey for the iui[ rovement of the Oka
nogan river; $20,000 for Ihe upper Snake
and Columbia; $00,000 lor the removal of
the bar in the Columbia river, near the
city of Vancouver; $35,000 to continue
the improvement at Olympia; $25,000 to
continue improvement at Snohomish
slough ; $75,1100 for the improvement ol
tributary streams of Puget Sound. Of
this Bum $15,000 will be expended in ttie
improvement of the snaglioat and proba
bly $25,000 for the removal of llie big jam
at the mouth of tbe Skagit river; $150,
--000 for the Lake Washington waterway.
The bar at the mouth ol (iray's harbor
wa* placed under the contract system and
the secretary of war was authorized to
let a contract for it* improvement, Ihe to
tal cost of said improvement not to ex
ceed $1,000,000. Quite a number of other
streams were ordered surveyed, looking
to their ultimate improvement, the most
important being at New Whatcom, where
it is hoped eventually to have the same
character of improvement as is now in
progress at Olympia. One hundred and
ten thousand dollars was appropriated for
buildings and officers' quarters at Port
Orchard dry dock ; also $10,000 reappro
priated and $10,000 additional for the
survey of the Colville Indian reservation.
*» .p a - .
1 I, ii ■■ uu, a ll.i*l* of Itrpri «■ million.
It is proposed to change the basis of
representation in the national republican
convention, and give each state four dele
gates at *large aud one additional dele
gate for each 7000 votes or a majority
fraction thereof cast in each stale for the
election of the republican electoral ticket
at the last precedingelection. This would
make many very important change* in
the make-up of tbe convention. If based
upon tbe votes cast in 1894 New York
would have KM delegates instead of 77,
as now; Pennsylvania 91, instead of 04;
Illinois 73, instead of AS; Washington 22,
instead of 8; Oregon 14, instead of 8;
Texas 25, instead of 30; Louisiana
14, instead of 10; Ueorgia 19, in
stead of 02 —in fact, nearly every
Southern state would lose and nearly ev
ery Northern state gain. Uuder such an
apportionment California would have
only two more delegates than Washing
ton, instead of ten more, ns at present.
Flattered the Pspc ily lirt-elt.
Pope I,eo X once honored his banker,
Don Agostino Ch;gi, with his presence at
a banquet at the latter* palace on the
Tiber. At the termination of the feast
Don Agostino flung the whole of the su
perb aald service used into the Tiber, de
claring that he watt determined that plate
thus sanctified by the use'of his holiness
should never be used again. The pon
tiff was greatly impressed by this com
pliment, and remained until his death,
shortly atterward in happy ighorance of
the fact that Don Agostino Jiad taken the
precantion to place a net can-fully con
cealed from visw beneath the surface of
the water, bo that after the departure of
the holy father from the palace he exper
ienced no difficulty whatsoever in recov
ering possession of his gold plate.
The Hanker, finally ac Work.
Spokane Spokesman-Ret inc.- Every
banker in the city yesterday received a
circular from Harvey Fi.ik A Sons of New
York, dealt re in government bonds, ask
ing them to see personally, write or tele
graph all the delegates from this state lo
the St. Louis convention, urging them to
adopt an unequivocal utterance in favor
of maintaining the existing gold stand
ard. A platform like this, the bankers'
circular goes on to say, will restore confi
dence st home and abroad, give new life
to prostrate industries and start the na
tion on a career of solid prosperity. It is
said that the same effort* are being made
to democrats and republicans alike to in
fluence their delegates.
Kir Jehu's Advice.
Sir John McDonald, when premier of
Canada, drank too much wine at a ban
quet and made a wandering speech, which
an indiscreet Btenographer took in full.
"Tear that up!" said ihe premier terse
ly, when the manuscript was shown him
for revision. Then he added i "Now I
will tell you what I did s»y," and he
composed an excellent address.
"Yonng man," he observed etertilv, as
the Btenographer was itoitu'. "let me give
you some advice; never try to report a
statesman when you're drunk!"
MAINLY FOR THE WOMAN
A Couple of Column 1, of Good Advice
and Useful Knowledge.
ESPECIALLY VALUABLE AT THIS TIME
Kxlpi*. fnr Minim, r l unlu 11-ii,
Irnii I mil and l.rien ligi l.lili',
far the f'oiiiplrslon-The ill. i. *
In *■■• l,'iii Times.
Water It-en. There are two way* ol
lire|iarinu ices. <»ne, b* lioilini; the wa
ter and Biiirar, ami then cooling. Tlie
other, by simply mixing Ihe Bimar and
water without cooking. The loruier is
decidedly the better method. An un
cooked ice lacks body, nml melts .apidly
when exposed to the air. Where sugar
and water are baited the time must be
noted exactly, Ibe scuiii removed aud
syrup strained while hot through .-. tine
cloth. The freezer must be parked the
name as for making loc cream, only stir
ring oc-asionally. Fruit jelly may be
used in the place, of fresh fruit, allowing
half a pint of jelly to earh >iuart of water,
aweeteneil to the taste. When water ice
11 to lie served in a form, proceed pre
cisely the same aa lor moulding ice
Frozen Fruits. Frozen fruit* are mixed
and frozen th» same as water ice, uiaah
la« and etitting the fruit* hut not strain
ing. All fruits must be mashed or cut
into fine pieces, as the fruit juice chills
more quickly than the liquid. A whole
strawberry will, for I oata DOB, in ten min
utes freeze as hard as a bullet, while the
surrounding liquid will be quite soft. If
canned truits are used only half the quan
tity of *ugar given in the recipe* for fresh
fruits will be required.
Straw berry Sherbet. One quart of ripe,
red berries, one pound of sugar, one
quart of water, juice of two lemons. Boil
the sugar and water together for five min
ute*. Add the lemon juice to the straw
berries and mash tbem. When Ihe syrup
is cold pour it over the berries and strain.
Freeze and add Ibe whites of two eggs
beaten to a froth, put in just before it is
Current Ice. Add oue pound of granu
lated sugar to one pint of water, boil five
minutes, then BBt away lo cool. Mash
and squeeze red currants through a jelly
bag until yon have one pint of juice, add
this to the syrup and pour into the fieezer
to freeze. Serve la sherbet glasses.
Roman Punch, fine quart of water,
one pint of sugar, juice of six lemons.
Let the sugar and water boil from five to
ten minutes and when cold add to the
lemon juire and freeze. When roady to
serve Ull the sherbet glasses and pour
over it a teaspoonfnl of beat Ne*' England
tor nn i omplrxton.
At every meal, if possible there shonld
be some fresh greens on the table; at
breakfast, watercress, or white leaves of
lettuce, which are delicious sprinkled
with salt, and eaten from the fingers; at
luncheon, lettuce again, sliced tomatoes
or any fresh vegetable in season.
Fruits should be eaten unsparringly as
tbey come in season, as Dame Nature
has ordained that Ihey shall supply just
the ingredient lacking in the system at
their timely coming; oranges, grape fruit
or strawberries, eaten at breakfast, give
just the needed tone to the stomach;
stewed fruit, and particularly rhubarb
just at present should be eaten at lunch
eon ; and at dinner, instead of the rich
pastry or sweet, fruit may be substituted.
Apples, too, are especially wholesome and
may be freely eaten at bed time with
much advantage to the complexion. Ab
we grow uhler we seem to outgrow all our
simpler tastes—the love of fruit is one ol
these —hut the woman who values a good
skin should make it au inviolate rule that
no single day should pass without the
consumption of a certain amount of fresh
or stewed fruit.
Oil or* from I oiiktiitr■
A lump of bread about the size of a bil
liard hall, tied up in a linen bag and
placed iv the pot in which greens are
boiling, will absorb the gases which of
tentimes eend such an unpleasant odor to
the region* above. Or put one or two
redpeppcrs or a few piece* of charcoal
into a pot where haul, cabbage, etc., are
bulling and the, bouse will not h 1 filled
with the offensive tidor.
I i ■■■ I ill ne fancies.
A doctor recommends soda—the bicar
bonate used in cooking—as a deutrifice.
It has been adopted for occasional trial,
and with apparent good results, as it
sweetens the month and cleanses the
teeth. Hut it seems too extreme a treat
ment to oiler to what is-really a sensitive
part of the bad*, and should be ><«ed
with considerable discretion.
Most of the white and colored linen
duck suits arc made with full gored skirt
and short jacket fitted to the waist line
with during (onus below, giving great
fullness. The seams are lapped and
and hiitehod in double row*. The fronts
turn away in very wide nvers that be
gin at the waist line iv a sharp point,
then broaden at the top, and after being
deeply notched, expand into a sailor or
I rounded collar.
Oatmeal water la wonderfully eoltening
and whitening to the skin, and is. tiiere-
fore, much to lie
and neglected hands »nd florid complex
ion*. Many ladies nse oatmeal instead
of soap, for it is very cleansing and bene
ficial. Tie op a handfol of ordinary oat
meal in muslin, and let it soak in the
basin all night. It will give the water a
milky tinge, and will be found very cool
ing and softening. Toilet oatmeal, scent
ed with violets, is a favorite substitute
An autograph sofa cushion is made by
having one* friend* write with a pencil
their names in l»rge open hand upon a
square of white linen and outlining these
names with wash silk. The other side
of the pillow should have the owner's
monogram embroidered in the same shade
of silk. If one does not mind the extra
work the edge* may be scalloped, an eye
let hole worked in each scallop and the
two squares laced together over a full
shirring of silk.
«■«r<- far in, 1 Teeth.
At least once in two weeks the teeth
should be thoroughly cleansed by a rub-j
bing process. To do this dip a smal
hickory stick, which must be softened at
the end, into chalk or ground pumice
stone, and rub over the entire surface of
the teeth, particularly the inside and up
per portion of the large molars, where
there is usually a deposit from the vari
ous secretions of the mouth.
Dental floes should be used to remove
all particles of food; the use of the tooth
pick is not only an offense against good
taste, but is also injurious, as it loosens
the filling* of the teeth and bruise* the
gum* as well.
Charcoal is invaluable as a dentifrice.
It whitens the teeth snd removes any un
pleasant taste of a disordered stomach.
A few drops of tincture of myrrh in a
glass of water is an excellent mouth wash
while listerine as an all round purifier
and antiseptic for the mouth is unex
•Hi j .-li ■» In I'oiir, and Bona;.
Shakespeare, it would seem, must have
known something about bicycles, for
throughout his plays he makes frequent
reference to the wheel,says the Washing
ton Poit. It must be that Hamlet's fath
er had visited a bicycle academy, where
beginner* on the wheel were plenty, for
hi* ghost said: "What a falling oil' was
This most excellent description is par
allelled by another in the same play, in
which reference is made to an accident,
the new woman of the early sixteenth
century being evidently the greatest suf
ferer. The first player say*:
"Break all the spokes and fellies from
Then the Fool in "Lear" gives advice
to coaster*, of the merits of which the
modern rider may judge for himself. Ho
"Let go thy hold when a great wheel
runs down bill, lest it break thy neck
with following it."
Even Cleopatra had her wheel. up
tony advises her to mount it and per
Caesar, when be says: (1.83
"Of Caesar seek your honor with con
There were evidently bicycle thieveotal
those days, and owner* had to caret
guard their precious wheels. In "'lng
Tempest" Alonzo says to the king: 'on
"We, too, my lord, 33
Will guard your person while you ta>*
your rest, *f
And watch your safety."
Iv that same play Ariel undoubtedly
heard the king and hi* attendants com
ing on their wheels, when he sang:
"Hark! Now I hoar tbem; ding, dong,
There is no doubt that Achilles, in
"Troilus and Cresßtda," traveled on a
bicycle, for be says to his myrmidons:
"Attend me while I wheel."
It is safe to assume (fiat, aa 10-day the
the wheel is a never ending source of con
versation, so it was in the time of Titus
Andronicus, though the listener was
more patient then. Aaron says to De
"Now talk at pleasure of your safety."
It appear* from a quotation made by
the king in "All's Well Tnat Knds Well"
tbat the law required lamps to be carried
at night, and that a violation of it was
followed by death. He says:
"Let me live after my flame lacks oil."
Chains were not noiseless, and bells
were used in the days of the "Comedy of
Errors" as shown by a conversation be
tween the Dromio ot and Adri
ans, which runs thus:
"A chain, a chain, do you bear it?
What, the chain?
No, no; the bell.
Tbe availability of wheels in dangerous
service is illustrated iv "Coriolanus,"
when the winded messenger says toCom
"Spies of the Yolsces
Held me iv chase, thut I was forced to
Three or four miles aliout; else had I, sir,
Half an hour Bince brought my report."
The tire of which Shakespeare wrote
was evidently filled hair, instead of air,
and even its color wm of importance. In
"Much Ado About Nothing," Margaret
"I like the new tire within excellently,
if the hair were a thought browner."
Puck's prophetic remark about placing
a girdle around the world in forty minutes
is fully '. .iiialled by that of Launce, in
"The Two Gentlemen of Verona," when
"Then I msy set tbe world on wheels."
Surely this prophecy has been fulfilled.