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TI1E ARGUS, TUESDAY, JANUARY? 2 Itp4.
' l if ' ' - . I , WVil
1 1 1
Highest ef3Ia Leartnicj ToczxlCZX. U. & Gov't Repot
rnoMsa I Tl' Weekly M MM ieeael
Awaue. e Hand 01.
J. W. PlTTF R
TERMslHIlr. Mi PW oeeh. Weakly.
ft ni pat miiim;lti aUvaa.'tltifc
AH nimmnlcl' , act total ee eqreaenta.
tie rtiain:t.-f. p-HI't'il of rettirleoa, BmM baa
reel name attarlue1 for paallcatloa. Be tack
rt eK will b print. .1 it. r Sctttoae stfnetarrs.
rBrrvaiHin.W'itn- enlifiirJ from every UwesMp
la Kurk I an.l f isr.ty.
Ttr.'iuv. Jam art 2, 189.
Tnr. day tray orao when alumlaaia
will Lv l ho :n.lu-d cola dollar of
th country. Tbrn. und not till then,
shall lin.e tnt'!r that.wljl be
bonr-.d t i Hon'.. c.-n If it fall over
board. APMir, vi. i i rropot.es to act Bp
provl'..nl 'overnincBt to KraziL
Ho evidently i conservative man
and doesn't believe In novelty. A
provisional c'ornmenl l all tho
ffovrrnmi.t I'.i-u.'.il has ha 1 lor soma
Tur. lBi?t nninior arose from a
trilV. The K 1 1 - ald that Maloney
c oti hi not i: r. iT. and Malooey eUed
one r( them itii a razor. And still
tho Impo-'ur.t i.ui'Mon at t the
muical ai'i;iti of Malorw-y W on
t".-r,iji.vn : urn holnff made In Ilia
problem of --ii .uid fuel" through te
solving th u r of tho sea lnt its
eloients by iheiuical action, and
burning it mi .v.-an ship. Man la
poaaihly ilc5t!mvl. uftor ail. In tho
near future, l. Ihe ocean on fir."
Now roiuc 11 . -i-ucd mardfAr
Into tha rourt .!"Polnt says that
thn olliccra c! !uo !aar driifspd Mm
and fooled hi" ii.a .i.iiat" tlitrita Into
alnin a ronf -mi n. rosMhly h la
ffiuHlcssi of bliv. ih -.l.bnt hiachanra
of It ttg ratou a - a .ir aroexrlltit.
Iiuliaa at .t.r.otausca. iweotn-
In diau'te.I at 1 . .
nt rai'u. killed i'u
a iuaw. wouni. 1
I'h naman anilr
advirra am m
lurk in a (ramo
'tier mn.o Indian.
:o mow, and a
- d woiuan. While
r. It Is believed
. offenaivo faruo.
n of a motUei
!mart people lai
Ko. A Waahlns
(njen shot by his
: to tbeao real
that tlaia broun u;
ALM.nr any b
In law can by ten.
cofi'trued into a -ton
farmer ha )'
(rives an opporti
mart proplo to Li
, their mcttlo.
roaicrnDi.- writes from laml
Kwial that durinsr ijjevn Victoria'
breartaat, aad n-mlly for fifteen
liu.ltes Vaare. '.ha head r,Por
plays a' Ruei'tisaitM, of tone apon
the ktpi.rH, at a di-'anea of a quar
tar ( a mi la." Thl ajust lurcly bo m
ffkn.ant aernntpaniient to break
last, ni.t the pioaai i wouid be ea
Bivneed If th" piper v.-r removed to
a distance) of. sav. a mile or avoa
cross the border.
I.;v. NoKTiir.Kv. r'lieorgla, on the
adtleeof the sftormy jreneral. has
deelnred that fr lerul office-holders
are inrlijrihle to h.' l atste offices.
and so far as th. r appointment
rotnea to hira he i.ri n ise to revoke
thrm. (hie nf the tirt sufferers from
this drcUinn ! Hon. John A.
f'ohh. a rnuin of Secretary Hoke
.smith, who ia a 't.iity rewi-nue col
lector, and who f r many years has
been a truaten o; the state lunatic
asylom. The pt -rnor has filled bis
place with anotb r. This will nakt
a shaking np anHngtheoffice-holecrs
la rmtesli.ut f i -:in.nv tho nsaal crec-t-
tasi "OoimI i-ioriiiiii,-; InAnstria, "Se-
itmsr in sisitii i i. riiiatir, irnss Oott
("Ood creet v. while tho Roman
Catholic rjirth of th.. o, tin try have adopt
ed the furmnla r rmi mended by lVl
Ih-nedn t XIII in ll'.'t yuu, rraisel be
deens tiirk-t," v:;i. the teaponso. "tor
aver and rv. r. n.. .,. n auodern
ty tin-dI,i. re r v. ,."Gottbefohlcn
fFrrm h. "A !i .1, id s h'avetakinif,
hasbt't n cLini 1 v.. 'Easxrble tnich
Cl r-ntiuo nil .jynelf te yonr good
. wk-W"). Iu t.10 niiulac districts yon
re taint. .! wit.i "tiltM kar ("Hafe re-
nrn In l.ulik i. Lauder BBad olter
A Fr 11. h m..thod of prescrvbiR grapes
ta sotn- tl.ui- vrry cloeo to tnctr natural
onditi-.li ,.M a. .me Interast eft tins sea
son. Mim,u .f the viaav trrjnp. say.
two rniu-li. (,f aonnd ar aach. ore
ter eontiiiiiiiiif kircoal in The
bottles nr thru hnng atorrC lKea of
i t irj I'm am
-rhat If tlie watir U. f I
I W fa ly I
REFLECTION AND PRESAQfc. -
Tea Kere a toaa M boor mhI rath
i caa trip up train erilh the drTInt laO.
Vajir tt l m bfieht a roar hmn Is trn. -Aad
how 4ee thai aratrnre rrad to jroo
Tea have area my aool In the tWtnl 114)4,
And wonM nnt rrad lis rldillc erlirht.
The been yna think of. the mind r an.
are Ml Tour introine Iraasferrtd to inr
Tea Wrd of orean, orr Ihe lomlnir wave
Yon lilt l.rrv iwkinir I am ntit tn.r.
T hooch I Ban ne'rr fntwt (he sift yoo Rave,
1 mil ail lima uixeolvca la tlie lnt day.
rua In your flUihl. Look on ll.U wrrtrh of
Who frerleaa feare vonr nn nairp. la It v.tl
Tour brilllani mlnra ahould brtns a CuOi of
To onr boaa vowaand hopes roa ne'er can
Vt'ing on roar flight, work out roar dentlncd
Work to the rriw that waits roa at the end.
And wlien your tns a hall barn with heaven's
Think not of m yon ran not atakeor mend.
alt-h Ins your IllgUU I atiU abaU wait lnw
To are yoq danntlne In the Ughtnlag'a blaaa.
mi wnue 1 nroranil irrmbleattnetliuader
May know yon rrMful aftrr feaf days.
V. 1L 1'oUock la Longman's 3lasaxlna
tie T anted a Madden Death.
At a ltrillutnt dinner party at the
boneo of the at-crtljiry of state in 1870.
tho talk turned upon the swBmtion of
death. 1 do not know," said Sir. FLh.
in the hnhh that involnntarily foliowod
tho introduction of rnch a serious scb
jfct. why v.-o hhonld j-ray against sn.l
den dnth; it seenis to ton a very desir
able way of shnfllin? off thin mortal eoiL
I thick tho compilers of oar book of
Common 1'rayertiinst liave intended vio
lent death in their petition at least that
is tho way I read it and svry Sunday
at chnreh, whin tljit irt of tho lifcu y
lit ra.l, 1 muko that diatiacnon in my
"It atiiia to me," he continued, Uk -in?
aliatrncteilly In-fore liitn. with hU
thoughts evidfutly far away from the
piy ren by whirl) he was surronnded.
"to die suddenly, witliont the painful
tTOfrtcUn of diw.-ote. is wlmt I would
nither pray fr." When on day oue of
th trtieat of that ocraxioti piekeil np a
momintf aper and read in lut( type,
"Soddenly, at his Uiiue at G.-uTion-on-
tbe-IIndson, Hamilton rish," the Ions
firitten ronvtrnation c.mio vividly to
likin.L cw lork Tnlmiij.
Cold lllnodod A.l
It ln.-liooves our wealtliy pirbt to be
w.iro of thej onn doctors who are year
ly t itrnisl I in hirjre numben to prey,
a. it will lie seen, npoa ck?ty.
me of llieae tvDt oadoates ankel
an old and proiuii.unt practitpjuer for
advii-" a to tlie U.vt conrso to purstte to
soi-eeed iii his profession. The reply
camo ,nickly and .ledrively: "Omnect
ours. If w ith smr.c prominent churrb
win re von Trill mingle in good soeiety.
!ikotleaiiin:aiit:ince of wealthy pirls
atid marry one of them; then the road is
v. if, on tiwcmtrnry, yoo mingle
withataair chias t iieraotja, yoo may
fall in love with and marry m poor pirL
Then yon havo a Ion; tttngglo before
Which sounds awf any cow uaxxicu.
though it tuay be sound sense. Ivew
flaw Had the Tattle rM Mis Way?
Tho rock at tho west coast of th
island of St. II h na aboond witli sea
turtles, some of them as heavy as a. man.
and an English steamer one took aiard
several ducen of those area monsters, in
tending to d;liver them alive to a pro-
rLtion dealer in LivrriaicL
But lajfore they niacbed Enplish wa
ters one of tho turtles was taken sick
and was flnng overlioard, alter having
been branded with tlie name of the ship.
Next year the same K earner came across
the same tortoMo on the coast of St.
Ilelen.i, more than T.00O miles from the
nuint where the homesick creature bad
been finng back ovrrDoaro. i,nicag
Kothlaw LI lo Vm an
"The next train for Chestnut Hill
leaves nt 8:17 17ininti.es after 8. Train
now ready on track Kj fit Track No. S
for 3:17 train to ChcstLUt Hiur
Those were tho words of the guard.
and they ran? through 'ho waiting room
ia Button with nenetrs ig disbnetness.
As soon as he had nt. red them a fair
ronnsr woman rnHbed !:tonimand said
-Is the train for Ch wn uu reaoy
yet? And what tints loo It leaver
tie lied no oral IS.
The hands of the were pointing
"Ilave yon notice, tho clock?" she
Yes, he said. ' un one
yon've always Lad, ai
"I noticed it the fir night I came to
rail on yon. It's a w nice one." New
MsreoaTevV. ataawslao. ,
If this ciHistant Imp meut in agricul
tural machinery jnMt- by which the
farmer now ri'lra bis low, take, barrow,
seder, mower, binder, etc, farming will
soon .be chwaed aniunc lhe sedentary
patioua.-Nw Ycrk ll.rald.
nrst Student Whs r Ving
with two wardrobe? Issoonaof them
is empty? .
faannod Uitto-Yc. That's wlssr I
)00 AND INTERESTING SIGHTS SEEN
BY A TRAVELER.
m .id Wen Behaved Chll
i Is Happy I nr Foaitloa
.The CelahoGlrle and Their
The Japanese 1-.-.1. striar.s who are not
barefoot wear wo-uk-n cIors, or pattens,
or straw sandals. Ia either case they aro
kept on bv a coni which passes between
tha great too and tho ethers, tho stock
ing being tnado to accommodate, like a
mitten, the grcn to n lJ;l00 cf lli0
thnmh. The na: '.ens ore raised two or
tarn Inches froi 1 tlio ground by cross
under them four inches apart, and
they muko a p-c:.t clattering, especially
in cronenc a bril,c or wooden platform.
Tha majority of t'.ic Japanese men of tho
sort arelwtvlieaded in tnectrcct.
The women never havo any otlier cover
ing on tho Lead than their elaborately
reused lyiir. ahvays very black, very
smooth and very abundant. Frequently,
though, in these dcys. tho jfipancso man
who still weurs the native costume sur
mounts it with o ikrby hat, which pro-
Jm-es a peculiar effect.
thio of tho first things which strike a
otrangcr is the manner in which the ba
bies nr.i carried. Wo see men, women
and children with babies on their backs.
It is not uncommon to see a girl of 0 or
3 years with a Iwbv brother or sister
strapped on her fhoulders. Thus incum
bered tho childr. n walk about, play at
jamesstop to look at purpet shows, and
Jo what they pl-.-ise, without nppenring
to feel tho burden. Tho babies aro apt
to 1k asleep, aud their heads swing about
until you woiulrr that their necks are
not broken. The chill;tn all seem to Ik
merry and amiaMe. Very seldom id ono
seen cither erof.-i or noir. I wish tho
good roisionarils who are beginning to
swnnn in tho country would md home
the secre t of tho excellent behavior of
As a rule, tho young und middle aged
women ere onito good looking, enbjevt
to the peculiarities of their tyjxj. Th-y
have sun Kith, round faces often with
fresh color, liquid black eyes, exquisite
bands nnd well rounded arms. Their
feet are not so attractive, living sprend
ut by the use of clogs or putu-ns. This
footgear tends to give them ungraceful
gaits a ort of waddle and it is con
sidered tlie currect thing to toe in. Their
costume, almost always becoming as to
materials aud color, makes them look n
little dumpish. This is especially the
effect of the great bow of tho belt or obi
worn 011 the small of the back as much
as a foot square. In most eases the faces
wear umiabL'. contented expressions.
The wotm-u of Japan are tnnch lictter
treated than th. ir sisters in other east
ern nntnms. but they aro considered dis
tinctly inferior to the men and aro
taught from their earliest childhood obe
diencefirst, to their parents: tlitn to
their husbands, end linoJiy to their sons
when they become the heads of their
households. liut this does uot appear to
weigh upon the Ji-.pnn.-so woman. Slie
is cliet rful. docile und contentel with
her lot. happy to serve in the station uf
pointeil hT. rith siuiplo tastes and good
digestion, and politeness which never
fails. They ;;re caid to lie goo.1 house-kei-ptTs,
always observant of their du
ties, but the simplicity of their house--keeping
relieves them of a great meas
ure of the care wlii.-h wrinkles the brow
of the New Lngland housekeeper.
Their houses, t vtn the best of them.
are the simplest structures imaginable,
containing almost nothing of what we
call furniture, and their dresses require
no art ia their cueing and manufacture.
Thus the two great causes of worriiuent
from which our women suffer do not ex
ist fur these siuiplo creatures.
We had heard 1-0 much about tbo gei-
ha girls tluit v. 0 were curious to extend
our ethnological -investigations iu this
direction. Soon after our arrival in Yo
kohama arrangements were made by an
experienced fri ud for a function at one
of tho beat tea 1. oust in the city. W e
started at 8 p. 1., five of' us, each in a
jinrikisha, for n ride to tho place ap-
iiointcd, aliout a mile from our hotel.
e went off at a brisk trot, each human
nag carrying a piper lantern. Through
tlie crowded streets, around the corners.
with sharp warnings, we fared, ana in
10 minutes brought np at our rendez
vous. V e were received with low sa
laams, and aft. r exchanging our boots
for soft ovcrsotks, wero conducted to a
spacious room, inclosed by paper 1 tan
pled partitions. Here we sat down on
silk cushions ulKint 15 inches square. At
Uie side of each was placed a bibnchi, a
small box containing a live, coal imbed
ded in ashes to furnish a light for pipe
A buxom att- ndant approached with
loathings, maiien low prostration, while
her face touched tho floor, and most
gracefully served tea for us. (She also
brought ns fn. t und cakes, every step of
the process poi ctuated by a low bow. Ta
this preparation succeeded six girls.
quite pretty, t -atly dressed in soft crape
costumes, wit:, smiling faces. Two were
to play the s.-u..ien, a sort of guitar, and
the ethers wet j the dancers. All squat
ted and prosti aed themselves before us.
Then the mn c struck np, the players
accompaayinf: their instruments with a
peculiar vocal effort which Jxiro tho bur
dun of the story to be illuttrated in tho
dance. .. .
The dancen- sprang to their places and
the fun begai.. Each dancer carried a
fan, ie nuin; 4ng of which was an iiu
portaxt part t the business, 'the move
ments were graceful after their kiud
and perfectly innocent and decorous. It
eras entirely il&ersnt from those volup
tuous casteni dances which caused so
much -disturb ace to tlie sensitive moral
en of Cbia. ;u, The dance closed with
a general prot-'xation. .Then the dancers
came forward and snnaUod in front of
ns and about aix feet away, with face
n deinnre as taoso of jronng kittens.
There were flvi oC si CTsrent dances
we ware folly eaUsned to onantity
and then tnr function fame to an end
wtthsweet sm ieaaad r ycnatv"(good-
A SENSE OF PROPORTION.
Tho Potent Faetor It atajr BeoaoM la tl r,
. Problom of Life.
"I am trying to cultivate a emsor f
hamor aud a nenso of iiroportioo,' I
benrd a elever tt-nm.ni At tho nlhrrdr-
w . , 1
"and you have ho idea what a wond.
ful help they aro to me." I havo sii-.-a !
had a practical illustration of the pot- i:t j
factor that tho latter son so may beco.io
in the problem of life, and now I fair'y I
apiireciato her statement of tho power of !
Having lingered very latoovcra tr.-iro !
than usually fascinating game of chr-ss
tho night before, I was beguiled int . an
extra nap in tho morning, making mo
late for tho early train which I wished
to catch in crder to keep an important
appointment in town.
As the sky was lowering. Indk-.itin.e
rain, I prdled out a pair of old shoes and
did not discover until I was at tho break
fast tablo that a littlo nail in oue o." ihera
had come tl.rough the inner soli and
was piercing my beeL
It was too Into to charge the-.i, and
the pricking made mo cross. I ar. quite
sure that I snarled at tho dear littlo
woman who had increased my 3 ys and
lessened mv sorrows these several years
past, and thr.t I scared ray yonag folks
into nnwnnted silence,
I actually hobbled on myw:.vtotho
station, tho little nail rtrng so venom
ously, and before I arrived th ro 1 fan
cied that my shoo must bo half filled
with blood from its lacerations.
I hardly retnreod Papa Clipston's
courteous greeting, and let somebody
elso help old lady Stnrgis on tho train,
which tirglect would have cut my wifo
cruelly nnd ought to bring me to shame.
The cnico l.-oy slunk into thn remotest
corci r no I slammed into the room, and
the man from Chicago will 1:0 doubt re
tain to tho day of his death a supremo
conviction of tho diasToc:ibleiioss .of
Bostouir-.ns as per example exhibited to
him on thr.t occasion.
When nt last there catr.o a lull in tlio
rush of the dr.y. I removed the shoe and
sent it out for repairs. Ia ID minutes it
came lmt-1;, tlio offender removed, and
peace was restored.
It was then that bright woman's re
mark came back to me, ;.nd I felt its
truth. That little piece of iron, pene
trating tho solo of my toot, had put
awry tr.y whole body, brain, nerves and
What a gigantic disproportion be
tween causo and eff.-ct! And, besides
tho consequences to inys.df, there was
the reaction upon my wife, making her
unhappy all day long f .r, strange as it
mar seem, the d sir so-.i loves' me and
the nwful csamplo of irascibility that 1
set to the tftirfl !oy. and nolfody know3
how much dhdike and distrust of Uos-
tonians was planted in that hospitable
Chicago breast, which will pcxvncate
through generations yet r.tiliorn.
And nil fur a tiny sn.ie tack:
Don't you see now bow wise it would
bo to cultivate a sccae of proportion?
As f.Tnsensoof humor. I have that.
for I cm smile even over a coal bill.
A Clt-rV Stnpt.litT.
A cleric in ntiry goods store told us a
humorous i::cider" which had f 1 r its her
oine a well kuovn society girL Tho
yonngiw.n l:xs : 1 charge a itepartmer.t
vhere paprr put cms are std.i, and tho
ether day 1:1 waiii-d the uorcsstd young
woman anxious to buy tho pattern of a
wrap f.-r l.er 1 nut. "W lint Fize?" que
ried the t-ierk. "Oh, I do not know,"
answered the girl. "Cannot yon give
mo sonio idea?' went 011 tho youth, anx
ious if possibl ti make a sale, "Shu is
rather large and alove tho average
height," laut iied the fair maid, but this
answer wan uot one bit helpful, so she
was obliged to go away without the de
sired patter., but ns Ghe was leaviug the
store a bright thought struck her, and
she returned to tho comitex, and with
evident triumph in her face aud manner
announced. "I can get it now; she s 4j
years old," and she conl.l uot understand
why this vivid do? cription did not enable
the stupid person behind the counter to
give her the exact size that she required.
McMahon and Grcvy.
In Paris, in the revolution of 1?S0, a
law student was soundly kicked ly ono
of the king's officers for tearing down a
copy of the ordinances placarded on tho
walL The officer was armed, the student
was not; so the latter ran away. Nearly
a half century later in 1879 the officer
called upon the student to bid him good-
by, having just resigned tho presidency
of tho French republic on account of a
radical difference with the majority of
the national assembly on questions of
stato policy. Ho combined, with his
adieux. also, a graceful word cf con
gratulations on the student's election to
succeed hitn in tho presidential chair.
The 6tndent was Jules Grevy; the officer
was Patrice de MacMahon, whodied
riiie in years and honors, Kato Field
Aaelcnt Child Iturial.
There was an order in tho Church of
England up to the year 15S2, that if a
child died witlun a mouth of baptism he
should be buried in his chrisom iu lieu
of a shroud. The chrisom was a white
baptbunnl robe with which inmniinival
times a child when christened was en
veloped. A sixteenth century brass in
Chesham Bois church in Buckingham
shire represents Benedict Lee. ciirisom
child, iu his chrisom cloth. The inscrip
tion underneath the figure stands thus:
Of Itovr. Lee, Rentllma. Iters lyoth the 'son,
Rcucdicl Loccrj aom whos nonlu iku ido.
It Does A 1 moat Bcem So.
"I like tho Staybolti" way of forbid
ding their children to talk Blang, or to
call each other by nicknames, and all
that." said Mrs. Billtops to her husband,
"but I think they are almost too iTecise
about it. This afternoon I heard little
MabeJ Staybolt uskis:g our Clra if sh
beard the fixtherinndids sing last ni;;ht.
Now I think that is carrying it to ex
tremes, dear. Don't ' your1 New York
a r aUMoSeiaUoao One of the
.. .1 ..orsaaenee. a '
Tlie Mrnl."?.fforscce bctwaen aatCi
cite nnd MtQiainou coal is that tho t
ia AxM. nf wnlr.tilo matter. H7-
. .9 vwa. - . .
toforo the tnJry " generally Sjc.-eptaa to
account for this difference was that J
seated half a century ago by,lYoaa
Rodgers whfla condnctiug thHSmp'
ligical snrvcyof PennsylvaaiaL ;Obal
ing that tbo nnthracito beds thy la t?
onKtem nnrt r th KtAtC in ClOS ntOJB
ity to tho Archean axis cf clevVittoia, ha
VhuS.aA ll tV.l mVL WO
DUtUUirJU MIWW VCOaj v ' 1
to speak, bum "coked" upon thveter-1'.,
tion bf th Appalachian cham-asvvqi
ho supposaJ that tae heat and i
acconspauytng tha Appalachian
tion. x-tinw tnoaK vicorously r.i
axis, bad dfetUle&and removed 1
tile matter of thetoal bed neare
Ta adinat tho- theory of in
facta. Proff seor lsley added t isl aup-
position thit the beat involve.', ia this
theory 'was brought up by co; motion
when the superincumbent layer- of Jock
were extremely thick, which ha e sine
been mainly removed by the oraaive
agencies wbifh have been active ecrfene
region for millions of years, "he in
adequacy of these theories has 1 1 pVo-
fessor J. J. Stevenson 01 me t,ii:vrstty
of New Yor to propound another and
simpler theory, which was ably V fended
by him at the recent meetingof ' e Geo
logical Society of America. i
TT u7r.nt.l anennut for tho lark t vol.
tile mailer 1.1 JiuiaraeiiB u; . :e Sim
pic fact that it bad b;?en longer vjiose
to that laad of d ?cay which t:;l; jdaco
in vegetitble matter when imm :aed ia(
water, nnd which consists chieih iii i'uo
loss of tho hydrocarlKMis which consti
tute tho voli'-tile ele;:ienta in bitu::nnous
coal. On tl-.is supposition then:, hracito
beds are th'ifo which were fori:. 1 ear
liest in the ysvamps and lagoov. of tho
carboniferons piiriiKl and remai,; i long
est devoid of thecovcringol sed.: ..itary
deposits, wiiicii subsequently pr-sei-ved
them from f r.rther change. TLir theory
is confin -.ed by the fact that U.e is no
suc h strict rwauon 01 mo a:.;:,racito
bc-8 to the Apiialaeliian axis, eleva
tion as Professor Dodgers h;id .i oa-d
and by mar.y other consideratii which
Professor Stevenson is about to l-ablish.
This simple causo seoit-.s adeqna:.- to ao
count for ail the phenomena ai. i rob
bly solves cue of tho long staudu.g mys
teries of geoiogical ecionce. Ini leni
Ideae to Had Dreams. 1
People have been known to qa indi
gestible sappers In order to trait
j dreadful dreams. For iusiljc,.' A
j painter of tao last century vv$ noted
i fortlie horriblo nature cf his.;. :c- si
! Report says of Lim that heu-Jd taj j
raw beef aud underdone ior tor
supper and so bring on tugi.taa.ea,
which gave him fresh id-. as. Ib.cLane.
Chryaanthrtnam Cr.ino. J
A new fabric is cbry.ianth nnni crape,
in which narrow riblike oordsfiVav
crosswise of balf-inc-h gnioyes Jxuile by
an rdmcstjmrccpuble crimpjig.1 Like
tho waved cl.iiToa the c Ibrii 3 is iitr
fect. all the varied clirys.Tut".ieniuin
sliaJes and many more l jug saer.m.
The usual treatment of catarrh is
very unsatisfactory, .'as maay can
testify. Tr. per local treatment is
positively nercs.arv fi sucees. but
many, if not most of the remedies in
rcneral use aiTord bnl temporary re
lief. A cure certainlv cannot be ex-
pectcd from snulTs,. upwilers, donchas
and washes. Eiyp Cream Balm
which is so highly commended, is a
reined v which comoines the impor
tant requisites it quick action.'
specific curative pdwtr. with perfeci
saieiy nnu pieas:sniacss ioim
tient" The drn wist yall sell ft.
Oas or vttc Uaatat Ojowi wacroa stir c
aao aa wenwaauu
HEADT C-CHSE 30 K
t OBAXSKLUOi, JfSR, April s;h. :
lr. JDIas JaceVaat Cav, 7LAarf, in..
QTLMMX; UnathesntmnMptl wif;
siacaae .eowrnt faarr so vcaas, ""d nl:
rvrm'-Jf anlh' worn-nail t iu cde
tsvaav eat nfcaiiu .no ecNrmto to vV,,c
tirutiOTMM.. I .v. : . 1 QC V
sary taut au t- " T, IZ, i't-k a,--l wt so
altocethtr.WW W Km uaand it .
ifae I lannS ASonlty that ay circuhoioa eovk.
ak to laaail i . an. Wlillo in tms roe
j ttoa I fctcdyoar New hcsijt cunt, he
1 atneepe4 tlu t"st. uca new 1 urn Ri.lf .
fOKWi wen for man o-yrai n-n-. i mt
On Wi'ta New Me"T Cure -Jltt
rr..liiSr,.,.--J.t r It imveridx nier.it jaln.-
jiHeft anv. alilvniRn ikp wh-.ii- ...
rid.-1 ahoul.i need it I bave u.o uad
ve ns i-ivta t-iiia.;
Soid oc a ll-siti Quaiaat.-e.
HUES' Fit-LS.SO Ooacs2sCra
Emy riUt WlElI.V.Vtlkr
TOLLEY EPiDS. & CO.,
beet apactaole n.u
. m a
a .1 aal
King, Hasler, Schtrentser
Dry Goods Go. '
217-217J W. Second
y 4 .
' x -
Grand Slipper Sale all weeU
Twenty per cent discount. l
Men's) Leather Slippers,
Men's Embroidered Slippers,
Ltidies' Bronze Slippers,
- Ladies Suede Slippers,
Gray, black and tan colors.
Turkish and Boudior Slippers.
Twenty per cent discount on every ' pair of
Men's, ladies, or children's slippers in the house.
162 1 Second Ave.. Under Rock Island House.
with a replete stock of Fall
and Winter Suitings at No.
1707 Second avenue, in the
store formerly occupied by
II. D. Folsom.
- i :
. . . " t
' " i
nATIOrJAL, CRACKER CO.,
As we ,
our ttore for
and: taving left
ixskV to cloaks
and &g trimmed
hkts, vrd have de
cided to tlose them
ofct ait; luss than
within the next 30
Uddr$4 irijs is the
i greatest -i opportu
nity tte I ladies of
tli&v icipity will
I have Vio" ! purchase
; Cloaks' and Hats.
- f .IV i a
lmr t 4i ' i-'"a
And Most Stylish
K113FUT8.EI ff mm 11. tr.
San Ton flyory, 9nr Thew..
The Christ "Otstxb" aid Chris y "'im.
Sw a, t
I I A
NM Ve Knit. . -- - w in
kswp ny clothes when they ars paid for.
iI'jm 1.... at t
in. tyes tested free of ch
II. lUUJiAS, uraggiat mi)
114 W. Second St, DavtDport,
tan - alTTlMfTrtatl f aaton
'I U -II I - .
ii . .-I i! I . i r