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THE ARIZONA ItEFUBLICAJT, SUNDAY MOUSING, JCXE 12, 1904.
11 j THE MINING NEW PRODUCER IN YAVAPAI The Tiger Gold Company's Property in the Eradshaws. One of the properties in this county which has come into prominence u-ir-: . i.l which has been Ing the past year added to the bullion piodi.cm ' ' ' dividend paying -' ' ' Tiger Gold company .,, tne i,rau..:.w mour.tains. Miner. It only been but wh'ch ,v, tne ric-scotc JUJ.aii'i- is one which has nit aided to llH" ahove list, frn.ii i resent indications promises to maintain its place in iao front rank of these lins. The claims owned by the com pany are the Oro Belle, the Grey Kag'.e and a half interest in the Cleveland. The Oro lie'le and the Grey Eagle are each a historical mine of that district noted for its good mines. The former has the reputation of producing th largest amount of high grade free gold ore from near the surface workings of any mine in the territory. The Tiger has also a history for the production of rich ore. The Cleveland, while not as famous as the other two properties, has produc ed some rb-'.i ore and gives indications of ke-pin.u up its end- of the reputation of the properties owned by the company. The claims are loca'ed about thres or four miles from the Crown King, about a mile and a half or two miles from the Tiger, a famous old pioducor. about a mile from the Eclipse, one of the first locations in that section of the county, and nearer to the Rapid Transit and the N- Jersey, all ot them more or less noted for the pro duction if ri' h ore. At present, the greatest efforts in development work are iieing concen trated at two points. IT." is In a tunnel which starts on ihe Cleveland Ground, and which follows the ledg through it to the Grey Eagle line and on through it. This tunnel is now in over l.ioo feet :.nd has been in good ore its entire distance in tne Grey Eag'e claim. The ore body vai ies lr. wiith from six to nine feet and the or varies in value from $H to $30. Of course, thee is occasionally ore struct in small quantities which is much richer, but the above values apply to it in Quantities. When the writer visited the mine the breast of the tunnel .had nine fe.t of ore in it, and this width had be;:i maintained for several feet and the assays of samples produced by t !'.-. foreraan of the mine gave values of per ton. It is proposed to continue this tunnel to tne south end of the Grey Eagle location, a distance of s:-ve:al hundred feet There are numerous woi kings over the tunr.el nearer the surface, and all the ore from these can be taken to the mill through this tunnel. The depth from the surface, at the face of the tunnel, is about 70i feet. ESZEMfl SETS THE OH F2RZ. No disease causes so much bodity discomfort, or itches, burns and stings like Kczer.ia. It begins often with a slight redness cf the skin, foi loved by pustules or Mi ti ters from which a gummy, sticky fluid oozes, which uric:-; and scales off or forms ba 1 looking sores and scabs. It appears cn dilterent parts Oi tne body, but ottcr.est upon j ti e back, arms, hands, legs j-, Sirs--I feci it my duty to write; and let I and face, and IS a veritable you know trrmenr at times wnpc h 'v suneroci tcrmenr. ai limes, cspeciai. . - sz night or wlicn overheated. nK to get cured. Havo ucc The cause of Kczcma is a fDd different kinds of -blood j bo acid condition of the not (ret ilOOU. 111c icuinniK icon- J JH5T J and burning are prodUC-ed m7jeor bv the overflov through the a new man 2601 glands and pores of the skin of the fierv- poisons v.ith which the blood-current is overloaded. While ex- t,.-.i anniiVatiie crrli as washes, soaps, salves general system, when the skin clears off and Kczcma and all its terniymg symptoms disappear. Eook oa the Skin end its diseases free. No charge for medical advice. y.;jr SWSFT SPECIFIC CQ, , ATLANTA, GA. For Liquozone This Company, after testing Liquo-1 rone for two years in the most difficult perm diseases, paid $100,000 for the American rights. That is by far the highest price ever paid for similar rights on any scientific discovery. We publish this fact to show you the value of Liquozone. Men of our class don't pay a price like that save for a product of remarkable worth to hu manity. Hills Inside Germs. The reason for that price is this: Liquozone alone can kill germs in the body without killing the tissues too. Nothing else in the world is so good for the human body; yet Liquozone is a germicide so certain that we pub lish on every bottle an offer of $1,000 for a germ that it cannot kill. Liquozone destroys at once and for ever the cause of any germ disease. And there is no other way to do iu Any drug that kills germs is a poison, and it cannot be taken internally. Medicine is helpless in troubles of this kind. Not Med icine. Liquozone is not made by compound ing drugs. Its virtues arc derived solely from gas, made in large part from the best oxygen producers. By a process requiring immenv apparatus nd 14 days' time, this gas is made part cf the liquid product. Liquozone has. for more than 20 years, beca the con INDUSTRY nother place in the mine which is also being worked with great energy j is a shaft which 1j l ,ui ., fr-.n ! - - v 11 I . J UV 111 O U 1 1 IV , l 1 the tunnel near the point of union of the Grey Eagle and Cleveland claim?, the shaft being located on the Cray Ragle claim. There are two parallel ledges on the claim, and this shaft is r.el there etween these and the ground will be cross-cut fro from it to each of the ledges. The shaft Ik now down 2l'5 feet. One cross cut has been run to the two ledges, and good ore found in both of them. But while gcod ore is expected and wanted the shaft is not being sunk for ore alone, but It is hoped that at a depth of f00 feet per manent water and an abundant sup ply or it will be obtained, by eioss cutting from the shaft to each of these ledges. At present abcut fifty-five tons of or per day are treated in the mill. The higher grade and the lower grade ores are mixed so that the oi e as it is mill ed will average about $.0 per ton. About halfvof this value is saved on the plates, the other half being saved in concentrates. From May 22 to the evening of May 31. frur cars of con centrates were shipped, this being about the regular average of the pro duct of the milt. There is enough ore blocked out in the mine to keep the entire twenty stamps running for about two years, although but very little development work has been done in the Oro Belle since ltd purchase by the Tiger com pany. THE SAGINAW. The new three-compartment vertical shaft Oil the Sag'r.uw property at U' bce, had attained a depth of Ca feet on June 1st, nr.;! they have in operation a 22 horse power hoijt capable of rink inrr the chaft to a depth of SO'' feet. In the old workings on the U';Q foot levd the nre bearing material, loca'ly termed ledge matter, is opened tip f r a length of over !(' feet and a width of ever JO feet .1 the length and width have not yet been determined. They ate working tatce shifts of live rr.cn each in the new shaft and are sinking at the rate of 7f. feet per month. The-showing is very good on pic.vmt .development, in the old workings a id they expect when tiie new shaft reaches a depth of from r.i'O to S'H). to demonstrate that tr.cy have a mine. Review. THE EASTER SUNDAY. The Master ounday as a producer : rapidly coming to the front, says the Risbce Review. Hit?h grade gold ore is "neiiv? taken out by the carload aval shipped (-its', for reduction with results that are very satisfactory to the man agement. A iedgo cf sixteen feet has recently been :-tru; k which carries ore of won- . ,, . -' what 3. S. 8. has dona forme. I have wita tnronic f-cztinn ',,r. " ..,,. - ..;. - o-reat deal of money ivy- raedicine. havo been iiua uiiiioui. iv4 . 1 1 l . - o r-o i-n n ntv. nil t COVlld relief. Mv lear was in a terrible condition S. S. Have taken ..j " hnr. 4, n. .not cn any cthor part of nay bony t feel Itko P. D. rLANNEEY. Thoraai St., Ct. Louis, JIo. and powders are soothing and cooling, they do not enter into the blood itself or touch the real cause of the disease, but S. S. S. does, and purifies, enriches, and strengthens the thin acid blood and cleanser, the Yet We Give You a stant subject of scientific and chem ical research. The result is a product that does what oxygen does. Oxysen is the very source of all vitality, the most essen tial element of life. Liquozone n a vitalizing tonic with which no other known product can compare. Its ef fects are exhilarating and purifying. But germs r.rc vegetable.-; and Liquo zone like Sh excess of oxyrjen is deidly to vegetable matter. Lic;uozonc goes wherever the blood goes, destroying every germ in the bodv. In this way it cures diseases which medicine never cures. It will cio more for sick humanity than all the drugs in the world combined. Germ Diseases. - These arc the known germ diseases. Ml that medicine can do for these troub'cs is to help Natur(c overcome the germs, and such results are indi rect and uncertain. Liquozone ki Is the germs, wherever they are. and the results arc inevitable. By destroying the cause of the trouble, it invariably ends the disease, and forever. risT FeTer-Inflneni Kinney Iilscases l,n Grippe j 4ncorrne I.iver Tronhles MnlartiNeijrlRl Manr Heart Trembled pi ies- -Pnen tnon I a Flenrls-Ouiny Rbenma'lsm fkin Dieeases fccrofuia !Tpblils biomaca Trouble Asthma Ahscpss - Anemia, Bronchitis ftlocvt poison HriBhfs lies Bowel Tronhles l onghs- fols Consumption : . Colic Croup Constipation CatarrhCaccr Dvsentrv fiiarrnc derful riches:-?, assays jiving returns as high as $250 per ton Jn sold nre fre quent. ' Three car loads of this rich ore have already been shipped. There, is a bis showing of this ore, although it is impossible 1o tell at present the ex act extent of the ledge. OVERTAXED. Hundreds ' of Phoenix Readers Know What it Means. The Kidneys are overtaxed: Have too much to do. They tell ebout it in many aches and pains Backaches, sideaehe, headache. Early symptoms of kidney ills. Urinary trouMes, diabetes, Brighi's disease follow. An Arizona woman tells here a certain cure. Mrs. Ysabel Moreno of 97 South Main street, Tucson. Ariz., says: "1 suffered more or less with my kid neys for nearly six years, indicated by pain through the arms, shoulders, across the small of the back and down through the loins. I knew it wus of a rheumatic tendency, but what to do to stop it was a mystery. During the entire winter of 1002. 1 was miserable :md constantly on the outlook for some means to Hiec u the trouble Reading advertisements about people who had been cured by using Doan's Kidney Pills influenced me to go to a drug store for a box. T followed up the treatment by using a second and a third, when the annoyance ceased. I gave Doan's Kidney Pills a thoroug'.i test and I know from the results ob tained that they can be depended up on." Just such emphatic endorsement can be had right here in Phoenix. Drop into the Urisley drug company's store lor particulars. I-'or sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Fontr-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y.. sole agents for the United States. Remember the name--Doan's and take no substitute. A REVIVAL OF SHAWLS. Pretty Wraps from the Four Corn?r3 cf tr-o Globe. Fashion has decreed that. air.onff other sfvkn rejuvenated from oar granr'mother?. the shawl mu-t he wo n. It is an undeniable fact that they are most u-Tfcl for ev ning wejr, although it is not easy to wear them gracefully. Many new vaiieties lr ve, cf ecu s?. (-mp to the fore, but even the once popular Indb! shawl i-s p?rm:s3!ble. il ihoutrh these bring only enc-tcmh iheir feme, value. For many vcars the op- r 1 cloak ha-? threatened to entirely supersede the fhawl, but far conl evenings at the shore the shawl is paramount. In England they are being uced quite ex tensively for the opera and many beau tiful eastern m.tkns are seen. The newest of these '-omes from S.beria and is knitted by hand from the purest woo! to be obtained. The Siberian wo m"n hold the secret of the Mitch, an 1 n foreigner has succeeded in diCjV erinr; it, but the shawls are cf su-r. fine workmanship that one, say throe yard square, may be re: red int-i -a bill! small enojcli to b? placed in a tea cup. They are quite warm, too. 1n spite of their appar?nt tlimsine s, an 1 they soil for from $"o to Sl-V, according to their texture and size. Chinese we ol shawls are ov, n cf a fin?r weive than the Sibeiian: nQ f the:e, about two yards wide, may be parsed thrcimh a finger ling. Tne skill required in making these shawls so-nethin'T marve!ou-. The t'tcr.ei are most intricate, nml lh"? rm'em 1 necessary io accomn:i.-h such a r ie. 2 of work must be remarkable. These shjv.ls are most d-jrabe an.l will reallv wear Indefinitely. Ona : d- vaitare in thc.i is that thev mav Te washed at borne without diTb.ulty. To do this. di;solv? a pound of the b st yeiiow snap in a quart cf water to make a lelly. Tak a heaping taV.l -spomfai this soap .1elH-and dissolve m warm water. L-ave t tf- snuwi ai tnis ancu five minute?, then, after rous'nj it. in water thoroughly and. squeezing- it in the bands, put it i:i a seconl lot of oap jelly and water After siuec-.i iff ! 'Hi iltn i I ilrvif itiii In Kirn lnm nf i f.lr. water, then squeezing ;;s dry as possible, put ih- Fhawl in a beap on a clean heet upon the floor. Turn sev eral tim-s. -ar.d when, it U ab"u'. hwl drv. pull it (;Ut carefully to the proper rlze unrt pin it flat in the rbt-ei unt 1 it dries thoroughly. The shawl then looks like n'-w. Si fjr-at has the fad for rave shawls become tha; many pcorp; b-jy :lifli shawls -n Kurop?, but :cnd them to China to be? embro'd-rfd 'in rrj d; sins. SOc. Bottle Free. DTsprpsta KKzeroa Brrnlpela. Fevers Gull Stones Croil re Gout Uouorrhea Gleet Throat, Trouble Tuberculosis Tumors L leers Vuriiicoccl W031UQ S Diseases All diseases that beffin with ferer all Inflamma tion all catarrh all contagious iliseases all tb results $f ioipuro or poisououn blood. In neivotis liability Liquoxonc acts as a Yitalirt accomplishing wnut do drugs can do. 50c. Bottle Free If you need Liquozone, and have never tried it, please send us this coupon. We will then mail you an or der on your local druggist for a full size bottle, and we will pay your drug gist ourselves for it. This is our free gift, made to convince you; to show you what Liquozone is, and what it can do. In justice to yourself, please ac cept it to-day, -for it places you under no obligation whatever. Liquozone costs 50c. and $t. CUT OUT THIS COUPON for this offer may not appear again. Fill out the hlanks and mall it to the Liquid Ozone Co., 453-460 Wabash Ave., Chicago. My disease is I have never tried Liqtioone. but if yon will supply me a 50c. bottle free I will take it. Gif e full address write plainly. Adv physician or hospital not yet using Uquoaone wui Mkaaliy supplied lit test BUFFALO'S NEW HOSTELRY, HOTEL LAFAYETTE, Has Just Been Completed at a Cost of Over $1,000,000 One of the Most Complete and Beautiful Modern Hotels in the United States Opened Wednesday, June 1 Party of Promi nent Hotel and Newspaper Men from New York Attendee! the House warming. The Hotel Lafayette, which is one of the most perfectly appointed and mag nificent hotels either in this country or Europe, was formally opened to the public cn Wednesday, June 1, the affair proving a red letter event in the pro gressive and queenly city by the lake. In the opening of this handsome and substantial addition to the many beau tiful attractions at Huffalo. her citi zens and the traveling public are In debted to the enterprise of Mr. Walter B. Duffy, one of the leading capitalists of Rochester, X. Y., who built and equipped the hotel at a cast of over J1.OUO.000. The hotel has been leased by Mr.. Duffy to the Eafayette Hotel Com pany for a term of 21 yea is, and it will be operated under the supervision of Mr. George W. Sweeney, the president cf the (ompany. who is also the pro prietor of the Hotel Victoiia, New York city. For over a year stventy contractors and hundreds of artisans and firms have laboied in the construction of the Hotel Eafayette and completcing its interior decorations and furnishings, the result of their combined efforts standing forth as one of the most pa latial, imposing and perfectly appoint ed hotel structures to be fcund any where. In the first place, the Hotel Lafay ette is absolutely flrepriof, and the plans of the architects, who visited the leading hotels in the country, include every desirable featuie cf modern ho tel construction and many idjas tint are new. The hotel will be conducted on the European I lan Messrs. Spaulding and , iViL-c Iha nini'i(ppr fintpml lh:U it I Eha'.l be first-class in every pat ticular. .no lanor or expense nds ueeu tydieaj " c,iu.hm..8 . , . . , ' , . , ,. . . experience, refined taste and enlight-, ened methods In the art of catering could suggest and none will bo spared , In its operation. The Hotel Lafayette Is located at, Washington and Clinton streets, over- " l) ,w's "fcu' looking Lafayette square, in the heart', , , , . of l!urta!o-s business and theater dU- , I1,e 1 lfi 1-v,n- yonder, wrapped dejp trl(t j In fragant gloom, 'it is f-vfn stories in hclsht. French.1 h"mm:r hawthorn bordered, and Kenaissar.ee in style, with an exterior' herr- trees in bloom, of dark red vitreous brick and semi- The months athwart it flutter on err glazed ivory white, terra cotta trim- j ant- P-Otly wing, mings. the marquise carriage porch and Adov.n its dusky vista the crickets window balconies being of ornament- I bravely sing. al wr( ught iron. The hoiel contains L83 rooms, of which k5 are provided with tub and shower baths, and every room in the house has hot and cold running water and long distance tele phones. Special provision has been made for commercial travellers by the equipment of IS large, well lighted; sample rooms. The magnificent lobby. TixSt feet in dimensions, is finished in red Xumi- dian marble, scaglio'.a and Ftonterra mahogany. It contains the hotel offi- cos. news, cigar, telephone booths, writing rooms, etc The cairiage en - trance opens cn me main iodc-v ana the women's reception, cloak and toilet' rooms, and it leads to the three res- am s. w:i"ii . :n oe uicaicu m ine lro-.vn and ree;i room, the ltd and' ' Sola re om and the palm rm What is regarded as the climax of exquisite hotel decorating is to be ... .". .. - . " on each corner of each flor r of the ho tel. These are fitted in the Ixmis X1Y Louis XVI., the Marie Antoinette and J the J'.mpire style. Thes-e are also pro Id en ar.d beautiful bridal su.iies. The Transput tat ion club of Buffalo has re tained the entire seventh floor cf the hotel, which bus been fitted up in splendid manner and constitutes one of the finest club homes in the city of Buffalo. A special car beating prominent New York newspaper and hotel men wer.t to IJuffalo over the New Ycrk Central and Hudson ltiver railroad opening. to attend the QUEER CONVEYANCES EXHIBITED Methods of Transportation cf all Ages and Nation3 at World's Fair. St. Louis A study of history in the rpiaint and curious methods of trans portation Used in all ages by the coun tries of the world, is given at a glance in the transportation building at the; world's fair. Here everything is shown, from the Chinese wheelbarrow to the FTiant locdmotivp and palatialj railway (O-'cr.es, fiom the diminutive cionkey tarts of old Mexico and South America, to the great racing automo biles of today. A mote motley collec tion ot" old carts, sledges, pack mules, il.inias smd oxen never before was seen in an exposition. Here is a mountain bullock sle 1 from M.ideria a heavy crude and cumbersome tbin-r drawn by two small oxen such as is used in the mountain ous countries cT southern Enrope. Ner.t ta this stands an old Chinese wheelbarrow, so generally used in the Celestial kirgdotn in lieu of wagons and railways, for hauling things to maiket and moving gcods of all kinds. A patient dromedary equipped for a journey .-.cress the desert stands near, as if ready to start on his hot and weary trip through the sands of Atabia. Dy way of still greater variety, the handsome and commodious, palaneiuin u?ed by T.Irs. French-Sheldon in her celebrated African expedition stand." next. In tbi'c palanquin the explorer was carried by f'ur Africans on her Journey. It was lv-r house and she! tol as we'd as her means of travel. The faithful little burros u---ed by the Indians in the mountains of South America for transportation purposes, stand wiih their packs and panniers as if waiting for the command tc start. A milk seller, frcm Bogota, Colombia, on a little mule with largo milk cans strapped on both sides, is next in line, and then come more South American burros and lhimbs lrom i'eru, with huge panniers loaded upon their backs. Near by is a Turkish rstrcet porter's outfit front 'onstaittineplo. a meek lit tle mule carrying lare panniers to ac commodate his cargo. - ' A P.ed F.cver ex. cart, made entirely cf w ood and dra,vn by a single ox, is one of the queerest of all these many strange conveyances. Arolllng tobac co hogshead with a large rod 'in the center, drawn by a yoke of oxen, shows how tobacco was hauled from the Vir ginia plantation -to the market in the early colonial days. Next to this is a primitive New Mexican ox-cart with spokeless wheels, attached to a yoke of patient bullocks, one of the crudest vehicles in the entire lot. An Italian racing chariot in use be fore the Christian era is one of the most interesting and rare of these queer articles. Being so unlike any thing in use in modern ages, it is a cur iosity that attracts much attention. An odd and unique cariole from Nor way is next in line, and then comes a Chinese hand cart, such as has been in general use for ages. A Sicilian donkey cart for holiday use is an interesting sight with its gaudy colors and its gorgeous decora tions. Itis drawn by a donkey, which Is also-rigged out in holiday attore. A Cuban volante, drawn by two horses, tandem, stands near, as if awaiting the arrival of some dark-eyed senorita. A docile little donkey from Jerusalem rtands almost hidden beneath his mas sive pack-saddle. An Arab holiday ' wagon from Con stantinople, Turkey, drawn by two oxen, is one of the fanciest rigs in the exhrbit. A Jerusalem mule litter, car ried by two mules fore and aft, is a peculiar little pagoda-like arrange ment for carrying passengers of prom inence. Just beyond this queer ecllection from distant countries are the great railway trains of today, the speedy automobile and other modern methods of conveyance, making the contrast all the more noticeable and showing the wonderful improvements in' transpor tation methods. THE SPINSTER. She's walking in her garden, with quiet step and siow Ann Smith, who lost her lover now thirty years cro. iJet wee 1ne ,-iean. white pallings the village people view- ' jjPr moving 'midst the tulips. til drowsy with the dew. The breezes breathe of springtime, of frr'ngnine iiltc the nil. , There s springtime in the robin'K en- raptured vesper trill; There's springtime in the blossoms she brushes to and fro; ' i""1"1" A t -I it. Iw. v...... . ! : n . J lie c rescent moon I.; shedding a tend.'.r light above. The air is soft and dreamy, and eiuiver i'tg with love. The world is full of longing, of whis pers vague and low. A3 in that other springtime of thiriy years ago. 'Twas just in such a springtime, 'twas j just on such on eve, That there beneath the poplar he took hj3 ast fond leave, nd blindly she turned doorward, 1 aware of only this: Within her breast his i-.f.r lin,, his kiss promise, upon j oh. At.til .r.f.,- t;i i,.,v,. o, ...... tn unto tin. light lane. Anril nftrr A n -l' ;h Arc' garden , 1 wakes in vain; never . ill their' coveits another For pr '-tnrM ti-ni t,-nni- L.1KO ttiat ciear. .--weet old SDrin-time r.f thirty yea is ago. Ann f-'mith !.- slrr.isr'at and slender: her I brow is calm and fair; Her voice is dear and patient, and i smooth and thick her hair. Xo flakes have touched her tresses, no I fro?t her cheeks vnn dim. To her 'tis -jiays springtime, and she j must wait for him. And when the gloaming salhets around j th r:.:rden gate. A'jfi when each thrush and pigeon lias I SO-Jirht his 7-n11n itt.1 The children of the villagre will lead you pa.i tc hO'-- ' The n:aid who lost her ioxer now thirty years ago. J-'dwin'K. Sabin iit Housekeeper. AN ABSENT-MINDED HISTORIAN. Many anecdotes are told concerning the late Theodore Mommsen, the great Ofc-rman historian. They refer chiefly to' bis absentmindedness, which was one of this learned man's most con spicuous failings. On one occasion lh prrfessor was engaged in his study in profound researches and failed to no tire the presence of his servant, who announced lur.cheon was ready. The servant asked If he might bring it to the professor, and. receiving no reply, laid th table near the writing desk. Returning ten minutes later with soma fish, the dishonest menial found the scup untouched. Thinking it too good to spoil, he sat down and finished the soup and fish unobserved of the pro fessor. The remaining courses suffer ed a similar fate. About an hour lated Mommsen looked up from his work, and, feeling a cavum proceeded to the kitchen and usked why luncheon had not been served. "But the profes sor has had his luncheon an hour ago'." expostulated the servant. "Dear me!" said the historian of Rome: "hew could I be so forgetful?" and peace fully returned to his study.' A MURAT FIGHTS FOP. RUSSIA. The csar has given a commission in the Daghestan cavalry to Prince Na poleon Murat, great-grandson of Na poleon's marshal, the stable boy whom Napoleon made King of Naples. He resigned, to accept thia place,' a lieu tenancy in the Ninth Cuirassiers of the French army, in which service he won great honor In. Madagascar. Hi3 grandmother wps Carolina Fraser, of Philadelphia, who was governess In the family of Jospch Bonaparte, when he lived at Bordentown. N. J , and af terward married Lucicn Murat. His mother, the wife e-f Achille Murat, was a Mingrelian princess. . STILL IN BUSINESS. Pruner. That man Skipper used to bp an acrobat. : Landlady H Is still; he jumped bis board bill. Town T:pic3. THE OLD HOME'S CALL. Come hack! . ' tiL.tc jaxus, cvuitr u.icjiw: My little maids, with starched frocks; My lads, my. maids, come ' back ! V.- Tl-.e poplar trees are black Against the keen, lone, throbbing sky; The tanaf of the old bo Fills the clear dusk from wall to wal'. And the dews fall. Come back! I watch, I cry; Leave the rude wharf, the mart; Come back! Kise I shall break my heart. Am I forgot; , v My days as they were not? The warm, sweet, crooning tunrs; The Sunday afternoons, Wrought but for you: The larkspurs growing tall. You wreathed, in pink and blue. Within-your prayer-books small; The cupboards carved both in and out With curious, prickly vine. And smelling far and fine; The pictures in a row Of folks you did rot know; The toys, the games, the shiill, gay rout; The lanterns that ?t hour for b:d, A charmed but'homely led, Went iTxkering from shed to she!; The fagots crumbling, spicy, good. Brought in from the great wood; The datk that held you all about; The wind that would not sro? Come back, my women and my men. And take them all again1 Come back! Come up the still," accustomed, wi tful lands The poplar-haunted lands. Ynu need not call, For I sball know, And light the candks tall, Set wine and loaf a-row. M.r 1 -T . 1.1 Come back! T'nlntch the door And fall upon my heait once mors. For I shall comfort you, oh, lad; Oh, daughter.' I shall make ycu whoTy Clad! The wreck, the wrong.' The unavailing throng. The sting, the smart. Shall be as -they were not, Forgot, forgot! Come back! And fall upon my heart! Lizette Wool worth Keere,' in th? June Atlantic. o HIS THREE SELVES. Most remarkable psychological phen omena have been observed in the case of the Itev. Thomas Hanna of Jenkinstown, Ta., who has been under treatment in New York after being thrown on his head from his trap. When he regained consciousness after the accident his mind was that of a child with strong receptivity. On discovering that he could move his limbs in imitation of his medical at tendant he crowed with joy like a baby and lashed out vigorously, cry ing with annoyance when his move ments were restrained. He could not feed himself, get upon his feet or walk. After he had learned to stand he had to be taught to move forward, which he attempted to do by making high steps as if he did no' know where the floor, was. Not for several weeks did he learn first to talk and then to read and write. At this stage Dr. Siddis, a. ncted spe cialist, took charge of him and his ef forts to make Mr. Hanna remember hi? former life were gradually attend- j cd with success. First the patle:;t be- I gan ti dream of bis pasi- and on j uwaking would mention nainc3 and 1 pIaces without knowing their signifl- caiiCC 1'inaiiy ne leu a noy life and an I adult life side by side I scholar and in the former a child, butllf we cvn't in neither state did he remember . his parallel existence and if he went to j sleep in one condition he invariably i woke up in the other. I By progressively reducing the hours of sleep, however, the specialist at length succeeded in narrcwing the gulf of transition separating the two phases of consciousness until Mr. Hanna would pass irom one 10 cne oiner while awake At this stage a most extraordinary development tock place. A third per sonality, which Mr. Hanna believes to hnro hnnil llie 44cr.iil o-rorlinlltr Aclah. lished itself. In this third state he!f?I,,pIy that "Ky. .r.d exola- was conscious of the two others, and for a long time the new "soul" strug gled for mastery, finally absorbing the other states of consciousness. Then the mind and memory of Mr. Hanna returned and his cure is now com plete. "The agony I suffered when I real ized my condition." says the victim of this strange experience, "was beyond all words to exrress. I was one of two personalities, but cculd not make up my mind which one." o ALWAYS ROOM AT THE BOTTOM. Thee are the d tys when the exper enced schoolboy, looking forward to the ceremonious g'cries cf the "list day cf school," not far away, anticipates the annual visit of the wise school commit - teerr.au, who counsels him strive ever rvnwni-rt nnH n-vwnrrl iinrl in t-om-rnh r "the words of the immortal Yebter, j 011 b death of the second I:d Lyv who said that there i3 always rocm at j cden, to the titles and estit s, whica in the top." By the time the thoughtful elude some l.'.COO acres of the b.st lanl rchoolboy has heard this aphors 11 j in Northamptonshire. frur or five years in succession he te- gins, perchance, to wonder what it THE BACK-PORCH SANATORIUM. means; and thi mere he speculates, the more complete his wonderment be comes. A? a matter of fact, there is a gool deal less room at t he top, than thera is at the bottom. Greatness, like iros: other thing3 that have a foundat'on, 13 pyramidal. The mudrbls are bread; th" pinnacle is narrow. If Dan'.el Web- sler said that there is always rcom at the tnp. he doubt b-ss memt tntt pe. sons of genius tire never so numerous in any particular community that (hy crowd one anoth"r. But that is only another way of .sayin? that they have had to do a vast deal of crowding to get where they are. The greater the statesman, the greater tha genius of any sort, ths more undubitab'y h: stands on a narrow pinnacle. where there is absolutely no rcom for an other. We are beginning to leccgr.ize the fact, which is not without its painful ttide, that the strong man lias to mak-e room for himself. If you ore strong, you do not, indeed, fail of opportuni ties. But that is not because there are mote opportunities The firstc!as piacta arc- few. Eut the strong man bas found his or r.ortunity. because b.2 is strong. When he has reached the highest place of all he may be in the ether where indeed there Is boundless space; but he is not standing cn th? sther. His feetlest upon a supp.rt of achievement. The comfortably roomy places ate tho lower levels. There is where we all have to make our start. "And the high er up we get -th? more lonisome w are. New JToik Mall. MILLION DOLLAR FEES. The successful moder.i liwyer !? f.e most highly paid brain w orker in tae world. There wr.s a time when the lawyer Fought to charge each pat titu lar client all that he thought the client would pay. The lawyer of today ami to charge so that his account will ap pear on the profit side cf hiB clicn.'s ledger. ' William Nelson Ciomwell is to re ceive $2,000,000 for selling the rights of the Panama Canal company to tb United States. But for Air. Cromwell's extraordinary patience ar.d ski'l the Isthmian canal might have been bu It through Nicaragua, and the Panaum Canal company would have remained in a defunct condition. William DGuthiie received Sl.OeO.tO) for his victory for the widow in breik rz the will of Henry B. PI int. As a result Mrs. Plant obtained JT.tOO.l-oO or $S,000,COO. But for Mr. Guthrie htr share of the estate would have bo en ex ceedingly small. Jame- 1J. Di'.l is cr-d-itd with having been paid J1,0Q').0 for settling the famous disput? between Andrew Carnc-gie and Htmy Fiick. A legal fight would probably have re-u't-ed disastrously to every cno concerned. It is not known how much Francis K.nde Stetson is paid 03 the general counsel of J. Plerpont Morgan, thou?h k Is estimat-d in Wall stiet that M. Morgan give's him annually a retair-e.-of ?f.p,000 merely for first call on Mr. Stetson's time, oil actujl ;r-:ces le rg paid for in addition. The supply of lawyer? di es not exceed the demand. In '.')t there v. ere s'.t.C'! lawyers in the United States, or cn- t every CSS of the population. According to the census of ll"0 the total number was 11!, 703, or one to evry cf th population. There is and will le f r .1 long time plenty of work f r the o-;d lawyer to do. The World's Work. WOULD YOU LIVE TO BE 100? Here Are the Rules a French Scientist Prescribe Therefor. To j one hundred years a Fret.' a physician haa laid town the foliowii; rules for human beings to observe: Hrealhe fresh air day and i:;i;?k. i. Take outdoor exercise each d-y eijher by working or walking. 3. l"at ar.d drink moderately and s!mply. Choose water, milk and fruit, rather than alcohol. 4. Fortify yourself by w tshii. 2l. ily in cold water and by taking .1 h.ii bath once u week. 5. Eo not wear elo'hes which arj either too heavy or too liht. 6. Live in a house that is spacioas and dry. 7. Work resrul irly. R. After work do not s-ek repose ir excirinsr distract'on". The h'.urs of pleasure belong to the family: thu right is for sleep. ?. Knnoble your life by good ac tions. Vo those who are desiro .? of living one hundred years we can see nothimj objectionable in the above svpestions. So far as they apply to !oi 1 iif ?. w e p. -sume none of our citizens c ouid Im worse off for lollowi.it them. In fact n-jr present ci-iily -life i modeled much after the same !in- W.- are not all fortunate enough to have roof Hardens for sl-epin: ap.ir?- jinents. but the tendency to seek p ite W liL-St. et abundant cx.rcise in walkimr. we pet about as muc h in Kil It.ncins ourselves in overcrowded train-i and trolley cars, and we eat moderate! enough because, with the teiiclen- y to ward increased prices for food. th?'-e in no other alternative. Public: and private baths are i:.i reas- ing everywhere at an ur -gal ratio, and jtfcQ tende,ltV of lhP cveil amoi-,- the fair sex, is to combine comfort with fashion in such a way that beauty o: "the mode" shall not be the pri c- of physical torture. The French physician's doctiine it lion seems 10 nc lonowii.g exactly .,11 that theory. New York Evei Teles: am. ACTOR, WAITER, FISHERMAN, LORD. Roma ml? in the extreme has be en I ho career of Uaron Lyvedeii. who h;ir. just arrived w-ith a p-irbmentiary party from England to tour this country. Hi g.iii.g on the stage when a boy. h" of fended his father, an aii tr. cr.it c clergyman. -The youth came to An-eri-ca and became a waiter in a I'.uwe y restaurant. . Next be wiis a fi-h-rmniv dot n in North Carolina and w hen lis J tired of that life he wot krd Ii:s way back to England anl ther3 became .1 'sailor. Finally he wound up this par: I of bis c-aireer on the American Hu-t Paris, now th- Philadelphia, e n which he was Steward. In be cue. tS ele i Ninety-eight per cc-r.t of those who have tuberculosis of the lungs, if they get well at alir will have to do so at home. But not "by the fireside." Evj.i in tenement house peo7! have ma.!? good recoveries, but it has been hy Iying under a wide-open v. in. low all day long and all night long, by cs'.ri feeding, by rest, and by goLd com ago. There are wond-ous poL'silib::es on back porches and in sheltered nod.s. It isn't the coldness of the air. nor v the sweltering beat of the sun. "ti.it he.'ls. -It is the fresh, p-ire air in com fort. The patient must not be annoo,i by e-old or heat, but must be dress d so as to be comfortable. Sleep out of dress indoors where it is warm. Dr. Eugene "Wood in Everybody's Magi zine. ' EXPLAINING HIS MOTIVE. "A man was buried tli to the tunc of 'Bcdo.'i-i.' " other ,d "Perhaps he wanted it time -when be couldn't Cleveland llaln Dealer. rli'd at a heat it.'