Newspaper Page Text
SALT AS STIMULANT Dr. W. Byron Coakley's Interesting Experiments. ITS USE IN THE CURE OF DISEASE Some Remarkable Kxperliuenta— The Doctor Is to Read Hla I'ain-r in Europe. Dr. W. Byron Coakley, a young physi cian of Chicago, is one of the most pro nounced advocates of the salt injection, which has been so widely heralded as a medical departure. Dr. Coakley has evolved a new theory as the result of a 3eries of experiments on doge, followed with practical applications on human pa tients. He declares that in acute organic diseases the saline injection can be ad ministered locally to the diseased organ with marked result. Dr. Coakley has prepared an extensive paper on the subject, which he will read before the International Medical congress. He appeared before the section on Materia Medica Pharmacy and Therapeutics of the national association in St. Paul yesterday afternoon and in the limited time allowed him gave a brief account of some of his experiments with dogs, and the conclu sions he had arrived at. Revived Dogs. In a large number of cases Dr. Coakley revived dogs when life was just fluttering away by a saline solution injected directly into the blood. In one specific case he bled the animal until heart action had al moet ceased, then injected a hot saline so lution. Xo immediate effect was observed but at the end of.five minutes the heart began to beat stronger, and in thirty min utes the pulse was 110 and respiration 40. The dog was entirely recovered in a few days. In another case, after bleeding the ani mal till life was almost extinct, the saline solution was injected in three places, fif teen ounces being turned on the brain, thirty in the left jugular, and another in jection in the body. The dog was then put in an ice bath for three minutes, followed by a hot ealt bath. His pulse speedily ran up to 140 under the stimulation, then down again to 110, but the animal recov ered. lams Injection*. Further, Dr. Coakley recounted experi ments on separate organs. Using a fine needle, it can be done without permanent injury, except to the heart. He declared that he had injected over 100 lungs with out injury. He has found by actual ex periments on the living animal that a sa line injection in the liver rapidly increases the secretion of bile, and a similar effect is noted on the kidneys, produced by an effort to restore osmotic equilibrium. In treating organic trouble the greatest possi ble local action ie first necessary, followed ■by the injection into the general circula tion. There are various reasons advanced •why the injection should increase metabo lic activity. It is either by virtue of the saline solution itself, of the heated liquid application or the effort of the organ to throw off the foreign matter. Dr. Coakley did not describe his applica tion of the saline solution to human pa tients, but declares he has had uniform success with it, and does not hesitate to use it. A Remarkable Experiment. He describes one remarkable experiment. By repeated trials he had determined that the saline solution will absorb carbonic acid gas. Now ten per cent of the gas is deadly poison. He bled a dog one third, then injected carbonic acid gas until it was in a comatose state, then revived it ■with the salt injection. Having satisfied . himself, he decided to kill the dog, and forced the gas into his jugular with a thirty-five pound pressure until he was stiff and showed no signs of life. He then threw him aside, but a few minutes later observed motion. He picked him up and ■found the respiration normal, the pulse 80. He sewed the animal up and in an hour he was walking about. He died some days afteT. Dr. Coakley is very averse to discussing the subject at this time, preferring not to present the full case until he reads the entire paper before the international con gress. Section Banquets. The various section banquets were held last evening at the St. Paul hotels. They -were attended by over 1,000 physicians. Speeches were delivered at each banquet. The sections are the units of work, as far as research and exchange of ideas is con cerned. Each section has a morning meet- Ing at 9 o'clock, and an afternoon session at 2. The general convention sessions at the Metropolitan opera-house occur at 11 a. m. daily. THE KING'S LIMNER That and Other Odd Posts at English Court. Answers. Should you ever attain to the honor of knighthood, you will receive a beautifully executed parchment commission. This much-desired document is prepared by the iing'slimner, who is a skilful wielder of the pen and brush. The post of king's limner is a very old one, and dates back to the time when printing was unknown, and when all rec ords were written on parchment and de orated with finely drawn initial letters. The king's limner at the present time re ceives a salary of £500 a year. The clockmaker at Windsor castle re ceives the same compensation, and it is his business to keep all. the timepieces in repair. The historiographer, who is sup posed to keep a record of events, holds a hereditary office, with a salary of £500 a year. The master of music receives £350, and arranges concerts for his majesty's diversion. The surveyor of pictures is paid £200; the examiner of plays £330, which is con siderably less than the salary of the keep er of the swans, who is paid £600. WHAT HE REGRETTED. Cleveland Plain Dealer. "Baxter says he caught you carrying around the umbrella that ihe lost two months ago." "Yes, and the meanest part of it is that I had been fool enough to go and have it repaired." A DILEMMA. Life. Mrs. Yon Blumer—l don't know what we shall do about that cook. Yon Blumer—What's the matter now? "She threatens to stay." %If You Are^€ Conslia t«on» Livcr; nd -| **. * "I* Alv Kidney Diseases* Ca« 2£ *£ ; tarrh of the Stomach, Dy ■*> §• TrntlftiAfl W«4k PcPsia » Diabetes, Gout fc g irUUOICU 111 l and Rheumatism g 5 l/se f/ie Genuine Imported *jt If a r1«K» rl rxidel I 1 WCLriSDcLU. Water 1 3 IT IS NATURE'S OWN REMEDY P I^, If a decided laxative action is desired, take a teaspoonful of the 5» Carlsbad Sprudel Salt with the first tumblerful of the water early in JJg 3JJ the morning before breakfast. - 2| 3g Be sure to obtain the Genuine article, which must have the sig- 3^ «5 nature of "Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole Agents, New York," on & '^gfflßj^Y!!| BE\ l>i\ ■ A 1$ R«S*I Shoes are worn by members IjLlfS fLiJ tH |m Iv of the most exclusive metropolitan If Hf""' B*f K**iptk dubs > where the reoßtrements of Irak |4 J^PJie C2UI fashion *** most exacting. No other ■^ m>^rtl AC 1 ▼ *\JV shoe at any price is later in style or J&^& JnvU \J~~ more desirable than the Regal at $3.50. > f" ' ' ' in ■ "i" 'ii iI/ The reason is because the Ke^fShoes -..,■. ¥ ..;, ... ■ ■ . , .•.-.:.. ;'A;come directly from the factory to.the .'■.. ' -—' . _ -7——____ wearer, thus eliminating not only ___^^j^Sg£Bjj2-~ij 1 expensive and unnecessary handling, - wy^j-w^-ir** nn pd but saving much time in getting the TS?^ f^^ga^rrrr f|f] 0 ' really correct styles on ■ the market. ..", , WMj Our line includes 26 styles In Men's , I i;-?** Oxfords—the popular Spring shapes. P^t I ,p. % THE RtGAL 5S* I MEN'S SHOES ONLY r^W__ J jja^ . Local Store Address "I^^^^^ir' '"fiKS'S ' ' 528 MICO|-LET AVENUE. J>TTf? t jJ» J~Kk}'j Stores In the- Principal Cities. tTTv^T- JF^-~-lk^&/Aai\ I .Women's Regal Shoes are made in V\ \/ W JSTf*(/L/n[ \l all ,the popular styles, both dainty \\ 1 >^i,-,i fTTH* x-^rtra. aU(} manulsh. The same reasons \\ V X^SS^?^^ *T li* ?; hlc, h account for the superiority of V A **~ liy4W /T * Men's KeKal Shoes apply equally \\ \ s2l^-<^™(t \ well to women's styles. Women's *\\ f**i "'tL<^\ Xrl \ -Keßal Shoes are obtainable through Vl U- ~,\lv\JlN/ A a *he Mall Order Department. Ad- C^nr^^^nSx^li^r- L- °" BLISS * CO., IB |3 VC^^^y^ 109 Summer St., Boston, Mass. ■/•?-/. .••.'^^^"" "■> 1 / Catalogue of Men's and Women's Shoes // A J • sent on application is RAINS BRING ORDERS Country Merchants Take Heart and Call for Goods. • THE CROPS ARE SURELY SAVED That Seems to Be the General Feel ins—lmplement Men Get Or ders by- Telephone. Rains through the northwest this week have made a wonderful difference with many lines of business. The lumbermen are jubilant. This morning's mails brought a big increase in orders from the wheat country, especially the Dakotas. Orders for many cars which have been held up waiting for prospects to take a turn for the better were released this morning and the goods sent on. As a burnt child dreads the fire, so the busi ness men of the wheat country dreaded the appearance of a dry spell, although there had been little damage to date. Traveling salesmen for all lines are send ing very encouraging reports to Minne apolis houses from all sections of the northwest. Among those who feel the greatest benefit from the late soakers are the im plement men. To-day telephone orders were received by Minneapolis houses in structing goods to be forwarded at once to many points in Minnesota and the Da kotas. Orders given some weeks ago for June delivery had been placed on the doubtful list during the past ten days. The question mark has been washed out by the recent showers. The increase in June business in implements as a result of this favorable turn of the weather will be immense. Land Men Happy. No class is more happy to-day than the land men. The farm realty market has been practically at a standstill as far as many sections were concerned for two weeks. Monday's and Tuesday's rains changed all this. Many deals which had been hanging fire awaiting a change of some kind are now ready to be closed. This especially affects those who have holdings in North and South Dakota. The jobbers of general lines of mer chandise did a big business in May in spite of dry weather talk. A big June business is expected. George H. Higgins of Anthony Kelly & Co. says that the fact that the crops have suffered little for lack of surfcce moisture had the ef fect of maintaining a good volume of trade. He has not regarded the situation as critical at any time. The Woodmen convention is expected to bring a large number of merchants to Minneapolis next week from all over the northwest. The improved condition of the crops will undoubtedly make the num ber of visiting buyers and their purchases much larger than otherwise. A LITTLE DR. BILL Gity Asked to Pay for Vaccinating School Children. NEW YORK'S $100,000 SURPRISE Medical School Inspectors Sue for Fees They Claim Are Dae Them. New York, June s.—Medical school inspectors of the board of health have engaged Lawyer George W. Dease of No. 229 Broadway, to sue the city for fees they claim are due them for vaccinating about 100,000 pupils in the public schools. They estimate their services at $l-per pupil. The controversy grows out of the small pox scare which prevailed several weeks ago. Lawyer Dease maintained that he has a perfect case against the city, and that he will be able to secure a com promise settlement without going into court. "The are about 125 medical inspectors," said Lawyer Dease yesterday, "and their duties are clearly denned by the regula tions of the health deaprtment. They are required to visit the schools three times a week to make sure" that no pupils suffer ing from contagion or infectious diseases are admitted. Their duties do not take more than a few minutes <each day. They are not required to give medical treat ment. If they find a child ill from a dis ease which is likely to spread among other pupils, the child Is simply sent home and the board of health is notified. "At the beginning of the small-pox scare the inspectors were ordered by the health department to vaccinate all pupils whose parents would give their consent. Some of them vaccinated as many as 1,200. It required the expenditure of much time and skill, as many of the cases needed repeated attention. The peculiar thing about the affair Is that there ie a regular corps of vaccinators attached to the health department. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. IT CREATES A STIR Rev. Gustav Floden's Remarks About Sweden's State Church. REV. DR. C. J. PETRI REPLIES Says Swedish Episcopalians Are Not Allied to the State Church. The Rev. Gustav Floden is a riddle to the Swedish-Lutheran ministers of Min neapolis. At a meeting of the Twin City Pastoral association of the Augustana synod at Minnetonka yesterday, the re cent utterances of the Rev. Mr. Floden were eagerly discussed, but none could fathom his intentions or his mental make-up. Dr. Carl J. Petri of this city, one of the leading men of the Augustana synod, does not mince words in speaking of Mr. Floden, criticizes his whole course, and denies a great many of his statements. Said Dr. Petri: It may be possible that Mr. Floden's mis sion in this country is to investigate the standing of the Swedish Episcopal church, but we doubt this very much as the princi pal church paper of Sweden announces that he has simply secured a leave of absence from the diocese of Gothenburg Id order 10 study Swedish theological institutions in this country. We are perfectly satisfied that he has no authority from King Oscar, Arch bishop Ekman or Bishop Ullman of the dio cese of Gothenburg to bring gieetirgs to the Swedish Episcopal church in this country cr to recognize it officially as a daughter or any relative of the Swedish state church, despite his assertions, if he is correctly re pcrted in the daily press, and that he will be called to account we are very certain. Aa inqu.ry has already been directed to the church authorities in Sweden and it will not be long before we learn his exact posi tion with relation to the Swedish state church and the Swedish Episcopal church. Know ing, as we do, the sentiment In Sweden to ward vhe Augustana synod, we feel certain that he will be called upon to answer for his conduct very soon. It seems incredible to us that Bishop UH man, one of the foremost historians in Swe den and a writer of recognized authority, should send one of Mr. Floden's standing to America to study and report to him the church conditions in the United States. That Mr. Floden is only talking rubbish when he asserts that the Episcopal church in America is the cnly church that represents the state church of Sweden, we know full well. What a Bishop Said. Only eight years ago the Right Rev. K. H. G. yon Scheele, bishop of Wisby, by royal appointment, visited this country as the per sonal representative of his majesty and the Swedish church to extend greetings to the Augustana church. He visited all the large cities, attended district conferences acd was present at the jubilee at Augustana seminary at Rock Island, and time and again referred to the relationship between the Swedish church and the Augustana synod in the most unequivocal language. He repeatedly spoke of the Swedish church as the mother of the church in America and of the latter as the true and faithful daughter of the Swedish church. Should not this refute any state ments that Mr. Floden is making? No sane man will assume that this plain clergyman comes here with higher authority than a bishop of the same cburch. It is very significant that Bishop yon Scheele did not go near any Swedish Episco pal church when making a tour of this country. If Mr. Floden will only wait until next fall, he will have ample opportunity to es tablish his pretensions. Bishop yon Scheele will then be here in person, and then, if not long before, we will learn what authority this clergyman has to speak for the Swedish church and to give recognition to other ibodies. For the benefit of those interested, I will state that the bishop has already made arrangements to visit the Augustana churches and institutions much the same as in 1893. In Minneapolis he will speak in the Augustana church, but will not go near St. Ansgarius' church. I can safely assure every one in America that he will not visit the Swedish Episcopal churches, and that he will deny the statements made by Mr. Floden. Lutheran or Not? * We wonder at Mr. Floden's audacity In making the statement that the Swedish state church is not Lutheran. If not, then the whole history of the church and the country is false. In 1893 the state church celebrated with muth ceremony the three-hundredth aniversary of the ratification of the Upsala decree. To emphasize the observance and make it more memorable, Bishop yon Soheele was sent to America to represent the Swed ish church at the celebrations arranged by the Augustana church. I should like to inquire if Mr. Floden has ever read the Upsala decree, and especially that part which asserts that the Swedish church is the "church of the unaltered Augs burg confession." When this is officially re iterated, what does it mean? If the church of Sweden is not Lutheran, it is nothing. Now, there is quite a difference between the Lutheran and the Episcopal churches. In the latter the priests cannot conduct con firmation; only bishops have that authority. In the Swedish church and in our own, any priest may confirm. The fact that Swedish Episcopal clergymen have adopted a por tion of the ritual of the Swedish church does not establish any relationship, when the es sential differences remain. Gifts to AuguMana Synod. There are so many important incidents showing the close relationship between the Augustana synod and the Swedish church that it astounds one that any person should dispute its existence. The library at Augus ta,na college and theological emlnary at Rock Island was presented by Kicg Carl XV., out neither he nor the present king have ever given anything to the Swedish Episcopalians. Even now there is a movement on foot in Sweden to raise a fund of 100,000 kroner for a professorship at Augustana college. Arch bishop Ekman, several of the bishops, mem bers of the cabinet and riksdag and the most influential men in the kingdom are interested In the work. Are they doing anything for the Swedish Episcopalians? Not in the least; nor will they. . Mr. Floden'n Mountain. A morning paper prints a story regard ing Mr. Floden which some of the minis ters regard as not more wonderful than his ecclesiastical claims. It is to the effect that he owns a marble mountain worth $800,000,000. THi FEDERAL CRUDE OIL CO BEAUMONT, TEXAS. 1,420 Feet from the HIQBINS Gusher. 1,885 Feet from the LUCAS 6usher. The closer you get to the Great Oil Gushers the surer ypu are of success. Th&re is no stock on the market so near the gushers with so much gusher ground that can be bought as cheap as FEDERAL. $$tasllA%*ee# One Federal Well Commenced Boring Last Week CUS//ERS AND .-— — — another WILL be STARTED soon iTuPttffrnjPf ! 'BEAUTY The value of the Lucas flow is $35,000 per day; of the *~rotirsP£n> ™ CU3HER • 3700 ft Hiorgins, $25,000 per day. From $40,000 to $100,000 SmifMUC^O/L CO. STAR @^_ ■ per acre has been paid for ground north, cast and : a &CR6SCfwT^3*OO FT. ■ , south of FEDERAL. . % svjS^o JiEYWooz One Acre of Federal Ground is worth Thou= m^ UUrFEY 2 3000 ft. [,; g|| 91,00 ft f san( of Acres of Outside Oil Land. GlAPi^&k toUttLY 3 © 2SOO FT. Federal "owns" its property. No leases. No law suits. ' City *3P@k > x %"HIpGW& I tfCA C o< claims of any sort against the property. Ik'a HkPti+ucr Note the Location. Federal has 99 chances out of r W&r O'' V J,<t r/r ,-w v U<ofitk 100 to win, while distant acreage has 99 chances out of | -%$$ o^-^- -1 10° to lose > yb&s''' Associated Press Dispafth, Published in fill Daily Newspapers.) J£s^ . Washington, D. C, May 25, 1901. Jgr^lii&k. Robert T. Hill, Chief Geologist of the United States Geological Survey, says °^ c Beaumont Oil District: - <Jruv wr&k "The importance of this oil field is far greater than can at present be de- ILOV j^r t&l scribed or estimated. It means not only a cheap fuel supply to the largest J& T<k State in area in the Union, but owing to its proximity to tide water, it vsoic promises an export trade such as exists nowhere else in the world. •. %l i Preparations are being made to sink hundreds of wells, and very soon Jok. ') *& the present output of 500,000 bbls. per day may be quadrupled." jffitiF%k * President and 'Treasurer, D. fi. DUNOAN, Vice-Pres!., OHfIS. J. GHSISSO^. | J&&rV\* JM? Cashier and Director Beaumont Nat. Bank. BEAUMONT. TEX. '■^* J& Federal is a high=class safe investment. Investigate. — " as^ Js^ For further particulars and to place subscriptions, apply to <rW P. D. HIBHEiII FAGIN-DORSEY OIVRBY , B . Minneapolis, ' INVESTMENT CO. L— ■,—' ; ._;; 415 and 417 Phoenix Building. BEAUMONT, TEX. TROLLEY TO MIMETONKA WHAT THOMAS LOWRY SAYS ■ ] One Will Be Built as Soon as Patron, ■age Warrants—Coon Creek \, Sara. An electric line to Mlnhetonka is still on the docket of the Twin City Rapid Transit company, although no definite plans for the enterprise have been evolved. Thomas Lowry, who returned from the east this morning, said that the company was ready to build such a line, and make other extensions of its elec tric roads, when business conditions would warrant. "In considering a line to the lake," said Mr. Lowry, "it must be 1 borne in mind that it could be operated only a few months during the summer season. But every season shows a great increase of population at the lake. One thing is certain: We cannot afford to build and operate a line that will lose money." Mr. Lowry had nothing new to offer^in regard to the Soo's Black Hills extension, and he declined to discuss the project or even to admit that the road was surely headed for the Hills country. It is known however that contracts have been let for the construction of sixty miles of new line extending southwesterly from Ashley, and that work is progressing rap idly on this extension. This sixty-mile strip will penetrate the best settled coun try south of the Northern Pacific and west of the Red river. The terminus of the road for this season will be in Campbell county about twelve miles east of the Missouri river and some five or six miles south of the North Dakota line. The Coon Creek dam project, which will vastly Increase the electric power of Minneapolis, is noW certain of accom plishment. Mr. Lowry said he had not had time to consult with his engineers, but that they were working hard to per fect plans for the dam. Unless some extraordinary obstacle interposes to up set the calculations of the engineers, the dam will be completed inside of two years. Mr. Lowry said that conditions in Wall street have settled down ot a normal ba sis, and that great things are predicted for the market because of the healthy tone of all industrials. "Our northwestern country is in ex cellent standing in the east," said Mr. Lowry, "and there is an abundance of money awaiting favorable investments. The Soo is in a very prosperous condi tion." SEA DUST Strnnjje Phenomenon to Be Met With on the Ocean. Answers. A dusty ocean highway sounds almost incredible. Yet those who are familiar with sailing ships know that if the decks are not swept at nightfall an enormous quantity of dust will quickly collect. Of course, on a modern liner, the burn ing of hundreds of tons of coal every twenty-four hours would account for a considerable accumulation of dust; but on a sailing ship, manned with a dozen hands, or less, no such dust-producing agencies are at work. And yet sailing ships collect more sea dust than steamers, which is probably accounted for by the fact that, while the dust-laden smoke blows clear of the steamer, the large area of canvas spread of the sailer acts as a dust col lector. The captain of a merchant sailing ship that has just reached port states that twenty-four and a half barrels of fine dust were swept from the decks during a ninety-seven days' voyage. Where did it come from? PLAYING IT DOWN LOW. Baltimore American. "I haven"t much use for Blithersley," said the Proud Papa. * "Why?" asked the Proud Mama. "I listened to him for an hour to-day while he told me about what his baby had said, or tried to say, and Just as I was about to tell about ours tie left me, fay- Ins he had to catch a train." LIFT OPERATORS' EXAMS. WILL BE HELD HERE JUNE 17-2O Building Inspector Houeliton Makes Up His List of Question-*—.New Law's Requirements. One of the last legislature's laws, ap plicable to all Minnesota cities of over 50,000, requires passenger elevator opera tors to submit examinations as to their qualifications. The examinations and the issuance of licenses are under the control of inspectors of Tauildings. Building In spector Houghton, therefore, looks after the examinations in Minneapolis. In St. Paul, the city engineer, who is also build ing Inspector, has charge. Mr. Houghton has just completed his list of questions for Minneapolis candidates and announces that the examinations will take place the three days beginning June 17, in the coun cil chamber at the city hall. He has sub mitted his list of questions to City En gineer Clausen of St. Paul, and it is pro QsH^lHh 1 DONT YOU HEAR BABY CRY? INBpfl ■ you or^et t^at summer's coming with *fs~\ ffl I ffiS -^.-fts-dangers to the little ones—all troubles I \BuBMf/^~ i I D^eflin trie Dow^eis* iA^R 1 \s^sT ill I The summer heat faffs babies and little •40 m c^ren because their little insides are not in LdPwi good, dean, strong condition. S*raS*ia<^ it Winter has filled the system with bile. CiiiS&JL^/ /I ) Belching, vomiting up of sour food, rash, % Wr^^^l&Bgf' if flashed skin, colic, restlessness, diarrhoea or rflTjl' MG^L J| ! constipation, all testify that the bowels are out fL/yUgs#£# *^X! 1 yo ° WAnt the little ones to face the coming" dangers with- I jffjlpC^^^^^^^^Wjfjl i out anxious fear for their lives, sec that the baby's bowels arc P*T; £ BjfflnipiiJsl P'll g""l*^^ soothingly, but positively cleaned out in the spring time, I / li^^^^SQlllll P &n^ mA<ie sirotl 9 an<* healthy before hot weather sets in. vLf s^^^^^Sil'' "* Tiie only Bafc axat*vc for children, pleasant to take (they R&fajrai**^^ ask for more) is CASCARETS. Nursing mothers make their "TtPl* 88^ milk mildly purgative for the baby by eating a CASCARJET ... ._ , „ . , now and then. Mama eats a CASCARET; baby gets the benefit. Try it! Send for a JOe box of CASCARETS to-day and you will find that, as we guarantee, all irregularities of the little and big childrens insides are ;; jsdP^S^k REE):•: BY -■'■"■ Sbw LIVER TONIC flhJ^wfajW^^' ''"■ "'" ■ ■"«■■' ■".» .:, ■* ' '"■"',■."*.■■■.'■■" ■.-■■<"■/ : ' n^rOTlPP^ffiFwF^lr^^^ " ALL DRUGGISTS. Il¥l Ml F """*" SOLD IN BULK. p||D[ SSu& rtJKK^«raK?J!a PiIIDRMTCCn SSEFK^bsme BiU HL on tbe •t<>l»ac»», bloated bowel*, foul jail yKfll II"P 11 EXS WM "? Id- s£2 r w v larly you *re C«ttiiis .lck. Constipation kIU. more £v? \?n icJuSSißßnTiwa"7y oar« or people ■ than all "■ other diseases i together. It is !a> b" money reftiaded. 6« biy t«d>r, tm Me baiM, five uu-« • " -; starter for the chronic ailments and lons years of rmtr, I.oneat trial, <m per ahm»t* <u««uwi, and if y»n •*• solTerinK that come afterwards. No matter what no* »»ttifled. artprytago»egO«l>o*, rotmr»th*m«;«f*»•; w&S^S w^^^^^rf^P 0"^? ter£r.:si&^ toaS fe^f sr^£3^^s wui never get well and be well all the time until koxo. Til« mr adrire-no awtter what uit Tau-ttart t^ !25mP5i yy.Pgftgweto **«"•• Take our advice; start ' V-*»y. Health wUI «BitkiyMtow and™ wfllMeM the day * With CA.&CAKKTB to-day, under an absolute soar- * y**«r»**tmrtedth«««»«.rGAJßCAJa:ETCS. JBooitft-eebytnail. antee to core or money refunded. «4 - - idsMHi: gTSBUXfi SSXXOT CO., XEW TOEK or CEICIGO. , -"■ ■"';: ■■"; ■'.■■■■."".■■'■ • ...... ■ . ■■•* i i .■'.,.,■:■■.' i ■.■.■".■ m" .' .- ■■ ; ■ ■ . ■ - ■ . ;■''■.' ■:*,. .■; WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 5, 1901. Subscription Price, 30c Net Capital $4-50, 000, Par Value 30c, Full Paid, Non-assessable. Treasury Fund §50, 000 Gash, and 150,000 Shares of Stock. SMALLEST NUMBER OF SHARES SOLO WO. posed to make the examinations in both cities correspond as nearly as possible. 10 xa 1119 'for Three Classes. There will be three lists of questions— for operators of hydraulic, steam and electric elevators, respectively. All three examinations may be taken by those de siring them. The examinations will be as nearly practical as the law will permit. The law states that the operator mu3t be exam ined in his knowledge of the mechanical construction and principal parts of pas senger elevators and as to his practical experience in operating the same. The act takes effect July 1, and licenses are to remain in force one year. It is made the duty of owners or agents of buildings having passenger elevators to employ only licensed operators. The maximum penalty for violation of the act is $100. It is estimated that there are about 100 pas senger elevators in this city. Building Inspector Houghton is not at all pleased with the responsibility thrown upon him in this connection. Under the act he is the sole judge of the question of fitness, and he can make the standard as high or as low as in his judgment seems best. The passenger elevator operators have generally been preparing themselves for the ordeal. Some of the elevator com panies have sent out circulars of instruc tions. Others have sent on men to hold schools among the operators of their "lifts," and otherwise coach them for the examinations. Mr. Houghton announces that he will not set as severe a standard for the present operators as he will for later applicants. NOT ENCOURAGING. Brooklyn Eagle. The Germ Editor—Horatio Gowanus writes asking if it would be improper for him to bring a spring poem in per sonally to an editor Instead of mailing it. The Snake Editor—Tell him no; but to be sure to carry postage to pay his re turn carfare. PACIFYING HER. Harper's Bazar. The Wife.—lf this scandal in the family is going to make any difference in our so cial position it will be more than I can bear. Chicago Millionaire—Don't let that wor ry you a bit. If it does, well move to New York.