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A THREE DAY VESSEL t.,-i PAINTON INVENTS ONE TO GO TO . UROPE IN THAT TIME. 4 tVorkin* Model In Ktt w York. «U no <i:m F*rt iui*n K th rum IJow, blorii Hiul ou lioih Ars at H CitJ of the I'oat. I'be model of a steamship designed to ffinkii .18 nautical tmitts an hour and to Croat the ocean in lliree days was oxhib Had in (be Maritime Exchange in Mew York recently by Mr. Richard Pain ton, (be invento'of the sysfom of propulsion. It is rlnnffinserilmd in his own words: "This is h working model made by Stodhnm A Ma-ceroti, model makers' for the United -träte» Imvv My object in exhibiting here 1 .« to fom; a sb t-!r com id in capita! of ffi.ooo, The modal repre*»uf.i a vessel 030 feet long, cn.iuld t of carrying 2,fiftO pas senger«, dot) oflieers and sailor*, 6,000 ton* of coal, -1,000 ton* of freight, 400 ton* of food fur the passengers and 800 ton* of food for tho t row. "I gave the mode] a suocessfnl tria! before the board of naval constructor* and engineer* nt Philadelphia, And I have the assurance of Chief Kngjtcer .Melville of the navy tha' my systen. of d strihnting power and my patent pro (fellers wil* revolutionize the constrno t ion of oeeaa going vessels. I will ex hibit the model before the house of rep resentatives and the Semite when con gres» convenes in December, and I w ill endeavor to have nn uppn-''*' A t»* < «n kill passed to build a cruiser mat wti. no tu that puny with k ) 000 or* (<f tlte world can show. The distri bution of power is tho whole secret. Wo have a senes of from 14 to 20 propel 1er*, four at the'stern, four at the bow and from four to eight on enoh side of the vessel. They are ull worked by in dependent motors, and n vessel could ba propelled by any one of them. Again, the distribution of power permits a vou m: 1 to turn on its own axis. Tito engines are worked like ordinury atationwry en gines ashore. "The shafts *hat work tho propellers •re from 12 to 25 feet in length and weigh from ö to 10 tons euch. At present the shafts of an ocean steamship are dû f ct long and weigh about 00 t*ms. The four propellers on the bows have a twof- Id duty. In tho fl-st place, they help ta propel the ship oh her for ward, backward or sideways and ir the second place they keep the bow steady in rougit weather and save the strain on the stern propellers. The mo tors are 1 ot connected with each other. They liuve * Rapacity of ti 1-8 horse power, and van work tho propellers at jut average speed of 1,800 revolutions a •ninuto. Dinier the would a vt .'Stem the ghip ngc ÜH knots im hour. " \ vessel pi'op»illed by such a system -w- tiM save fully (10 per cent In coal. (Should some i.f the propolli disabled thy «ubp oied to any worry or discomfort, us v.'aa the case on La Gaud wiuti r. 1 ( stimule I bo cost of u pass gur ((''.inter at about ÿi, 500,000. would cover the cost of every modert» become tigers would not bo pit! last ;ne Tin eouvenimiee. *'Engineer Melville is interested tn my propellers. If the Cushing had no* sailed l would have improved on her propellers and increased her speed 6 knots an hour. Tho secret of the nlter Juiting propeller is this: The blades are blades strike the water they present a great surface of resistance, and wliils propellers in succession he other takes up the work that the first one enu not accomplish. No power is lost, and no was! i results from the whole séria» recovering they present a surface nUU to tlte edge of a knife, and by having two of pro|K)]|orH. "The winde system of propel le rs Is worked by a switchboard which is 0 )>er uted iu the chart house. Any propelle* •an be run or stopped at will, and in t liis wuy the captain is independent of us officers or crew.''—Now York Jour e.»l A SAD AFFAIR. 'hy Her SU IVd Ifimlmnd Didn't Loro Hrr Any .»lore. "How is your husband?" asked tlte tie woman iu giny. 'Don't ask me. pi a to me for a wen he hasn'tspo . Come to think it, though, lie must be quite well, if he has a pain iu his finger lie k* he is about to die aud wants to mal e up all tier differences. " It isn't a good time to quarrel while je. e is visiting yon fur the first time ■f'.vco your marriage. " 1 tue can't ehoose t'#> time to quar r> ! or have the toothache, dear. If you i.-c never to repeat it. no matter nuny It is, I'll toil you the whole tu may trust me implicitly, nty secret which 1 jnst ell Homebody. I wait until my hns .u. i ss asleep, le-t him with something m , ,rta.it, then tell the whole story. :eve., me without enlightening Ch. 1 assure you, I am ufs us u pr If 1 ; ve a ry well, then. It began tha day Sadie t ante, when I asked Dv iciiiey to go shopping, " «t wu- commonplace enough, I i. Rtid it wits abont the oarelcss i which I curry mv p.tckofbook iu nd. u<> h " uu.ttvr how umvU money "You'd lietter not. 1 know a woman ' who" "Bo do I—lots of 'em. But I (old Torn I'd liko to sen anybody «natch a pceket book ont of my hand. Wol), 1 went into town to meet Sadie; then wo went shopping. As bite had never seen Tom 1 wanted him to look his best, so I pur chased some pretty things for him ;ut well as for myself. " apiece and ing , , counter, somebody snatched my pocket- ( book right out of iny hand!" j "Goodness, how awful I" I "Very generous of you, I'm sure." "Yes. I had just gotten him two love ly neckties ut 25 cents thrown away Hie ticket so he'd them, not knowing what they cost. I Suddenly, as I turned away from tho "It came over me liko a flash whnt "fom would say to me after all his warnings abont carrying money so care- , lessly, and I fainted nwav. " "No wonder. And did tho thief en* J cupe?" "Why, no. The queerest thing http- ' petted. Badio caught and held him until 1 it policeman came. Then he ed that 'to was my husband!" "What impudence! But Sadie"— "Oh, Sadie had a pictr.ro of Tom, and ns litis man was smooth shaven' ! ; ! ho insist- , , 1 "Bite told tho police it was only a pretense, and gave our names and ad dress. They had taken him away, figlit ing like a demon and protesting that be was my husband, before I came to my senses. " "How fortunate that you did not see the horrid creature. " "Perhaps so. But, oh, my dear, Toro never came borne at all that night. "And we all know Tom's lovely whiskers. " 1 1 . 1 Was wild v. itb alarm, and Sadie was Cure timt he was awfully dissipated. About noon the next day I was upstairs, when I heard Sadie in the front hall calling,'Help, help, thiovos, thievos!' I run down, und there was Tom him self!'' "But I don't hoo"— "His win ki were sheared off auf! 1 he—he woui luS speak to tue, and Sadie wouldn't beiieva 1m was my husband <'' - "Good grue . v . . , . , You dont mena I that ho had st .itched your pockotbook just to prove tnat it could be done? Bui how did ho sot lo with the police?" "That was just what lie had done. don't know how he settled it, for he hasn't spoken to me since, and that J pockctbook hud in itovcjy dollar I own. . and I don't du ask him for it."—Chi cago Tiines-In raid. ?" asked the business "That JLlttlo "How abtml. that little bill?" asked tbo florist,, sticking his head into the business man's private office. "Wliat little > man, looking up from the letter be was writing,, "You know,'' xeturuecl the florist, With a wink. "I don't know anything aboutit," retorted tho business man rather hotly. "Who wore they lor?" "Meaning tho flowers?" asked tho florist. "Of course. Yon ro not talking about a laundry hill, ere you?" "I should say -'.ot. I'm talking about flowers that you ordered seat to"— "But I (el! you I haven't ordered any sent to any one. '' "Not to that Ji'tlo burlesquo ac"— "No, sir," almost shouted tho busi ness man. "Not to any actress that ever appeared on tho stage. What are you trying to insinuate anyway?" "Oh, it's nono of my business who you send them to bo long as you pay for them promptly, but when you try to back out of it after sending mo a nolo over your own signature ordering n big bouquet sent to her every day during her engagement here it's a little more than 1 can stand." Tito business man became suddenly thoughtful. "When did all this happen?" ho asked. "A few weeks ago," replied tho flor ist. "Befere the beginning of the college year?" "Yes. " "Well, I suppose I'd better pay it just to prevent a scandal, but you can bet Pll never let another brother of mine name his boy after me."—Chicago Post. A flood Thin»;. Laura—The idea ! Here is a doctor who says that yawning will remove that annoying buzzing in otto's cars. Flora—It is 'rue. The other night, after young Mr. Jones had been talking steadily to me fur throe hours, I yawned twice, and 1 o went home.—Cincinnati Enquirer. , A M oil«'»*t A beggar stopped a lady cn the steps of a church. "Kind lady, have you nota puir of old shoes to give me?" "No, I have not. Besides those yon are now wearing seem tube brand new. " "That's just It, ma'am. They spoil my business. ''—La Rifurtrn. -- Me'iuiou» A.—When 1 ;c« von. 1 always think of tho ptv)ver t ): To wlmm God gives an office, t 0 him lie gives understanding. Buc I have no ottlce! B A.—Well, don't you see bow that fits?— FU.'i/cudc Blatter. . Mo Ctmlco, When Rocmte* was asked whether It was better for a man to marry or remain sin gle, he answered, "Let him take which course be ill, Uu will ragout of It," ~ IT IS THE FACE. j Is was tei Romo and at the season of the roar wh m the old world city Is full of al rangers from every part of tho globe. The rush of visitors made litt Jo diffor j y neu to Paul Kizcnl, tho wood carver, ex I eopt that it brought him now and aguin a private order. One day n stranger passed tho little workshop and was attracted by a largo nn finished panel thut leaned against tho side tf the window, and glancing at tho work umnshlp he noticed tho worker within. Raul lifted his head and met the gazer's eyes, and the stranger smiled and hurried on. Hut after that he passed the o orner constantly, and Paul got to look for hi honest, cheery face and kind bluo eyes llo was un old man and English, every bit ! of him. givo me great pleasure, but I am At last ono day lio knocked at the low door, cud Paul admitted him. "Could you execute a little order foi me?" he asked. "I want to surprise m,v little granddaughter with ouo of your beautiful crucifixes." ''Certainly,'' Paul answered. ''It will very busy, and you must allow me snmti tinio." "I want, it for an Easter gift." Paul calculated. "Vus, I think lean let you have it." "I nil) hindering you, I fear," tho old man said, ' but I have peeped at your work so often through the window, ami that was so unsatisfactory. You arc a groat artist!" "Do you find mo so?" ho said in his for elgn way. "That panel will Bell for 4 francs, and I shall got ono. Great artist? arc paid hotter than (lint, signori" "Why don't you demand a just value?" "Oh, why should I enrol* If they gave me 1,000 fruncs, It would ho tho same—I should only work on and on. Avo, signor, I love my art ! Do you know the petal ot that rose took tno one whole week to bring to perfection?" "I can imagine it. It is superb! But. I Those angels on that like your faces 1 •Mold"— "Ah, but they do not satisfy me. My angel's face I have not attempted yet, but I have Boon it. J go to benediction nt St:. Mark'« every night to wutoli it and carve it on my soul, and ono day I shall produce !*•" Tho old man took his departure. But ho canto again and again, making each time some excuse to spunk about tho eru cillx, and gradually 1m won Paul's oonfl had had to fly from tho country, ally lm bad worked Ids way back to his no tivo Italyt tiio seat of all art and beauty, anti there bo had settled down to his life's dreams. donee, and tho carver told him his story. IIo belonged by birth to the old Italian aristocracy, but, his boyhood bad boon passed in troublous times, and bis family Grndu That night In St. Mark's at beiiodiotion, when ho knelt gazing at his angel's face, ; a sudden warm glow stole through his , frame. Bis angel had turned her face and , met Ills eye*, and she had flushed with omotion, and ho realized it whs the lovoli ness of a living woman, no ethereal spirit, ! as lio had almost grown to behove. His old frioml wondered at his change, and at last Paul told him. "I am in love," hooriod restlessly, "and I must—.1 will possess her." "But, nty friend, I thought"- "Yes, that; is true. I only soo her in church. Wo have never spoken." "Most wonderful!" the old mnnmutter- . ed to himself us lie walked homo. "But I wish it hadn't happened. I—I bave been so slow. I ought to have brought him to | see Kllonn before. Kow it is too late. A h, and they were so suited—both so pure, so beautiful, so identic!" "Grandpa," Ellcan said to him one evening—it was Faster ove—sitting at. bis feet in her white silk gown and resting her beautiful arm across bis knees, "grandpa, I want to eonf( I am in love!" to you. "Eh? Eh? What's this?" "Nothing, dear, for it is nothing! It Is only a face—a face that haunts me night and day—that—that.—eh! you cannot un dorstand, but my soul goos out to that face." asked him into tbo salon. A foreigner, 1 think, sir—^ignore Kitz — Ritz" — "I know. That will do. Excuse me r, "A gentleman to seo you, sir. I have minute, my dear." Paul was standing nt Ills full height gazing into the fire, and tho red glow lit up his distinguished features, and the old man, looking upon him, realized what a splendid man lie was, and lie wished Ellcan could have seen him thus. "llow kind of you to bring the crucifix yourself, my dear friend. L see you have it." Wit h a cry of wonder, delight and amaze ment bo seized It in bis hands anil touched the angel's fuco thut stood out at tho top of tiio crof "It isFdlcnn!" Thou, recovering him self, ho grasped 1 ho artist's hand. "I can not thank you—it is all so marvelous—but come with me. Let her thank you—yout angel, you know." Paul followed the old man to Ellenn's room in a dioam and stood at tiio thresh old gazing at the girl, who canto toward them as if, after all, she could not be verj flesh and blood. "Klle.au, my child I What is it?" She was tottering toward her grandfa ther. "That—that!" she cried. "It 1« the face— t lie face 1 have loved so long!'' —London News. gérons ns is generally supposed, number of persons killed annually, ho : declares, is 41, but there is a tendency toward decrease. During 1894 the nuni- j her of fatal accidents was only 37, nl though climbing was never so much h* , ' 4 ' shiuu ' ° f ^ wore 14 111 whlph victims were guilty of gross cart. ..-ness or impru deuce. Statistics ecfleeted by a Swiss writer show that Alpine climbing is not so dun The ! ! ; 1 Lav Stronger Than Social "foil." Miss Elizabeth Flagler's indictment fot manslaughter iu shouting a little ne gro buy who was stealing pears proves that social "pall" isn't absolutely su preme over (ho penal code, even in Washington.—New York iiecurdcr I JUST OPENED. j j ! J. t 1 I.C V N. Manager. F' C ( c 1 Veil Fork Mutton Sausage. Fish ALWAYS - ON HAND. Him of ail kinds, in Season. Every tiling kept neat and clean. Three doors east of Howard S ehret» p 0 •South liai I St. r Solenilf.o American Agency fon ^^ iM n Pf c> 0*^ CAVEATS, TRADE MARKS, Design patents, COPKHlCtHTS, etc. For Information and froo. Hanr'.lxiolc writo to MUSS & CO., ;>tfl Broadway, Nrw York. Oldest bureau for securinjf patents in Amerien. Kvery potent tnfcc-n out by us is brourrht before the publie by a notice fe'ivcn freo of eharyo in the - f ' ' ^ ' ;• 1 Larses* ctrculnHon of any scientific paper fn tbo world. »Splt?nilicüy liluHtmtccl. hould bo without It. V j ' nr; S 1.50 Kix months. Atldrc?? ü*uöi.isj»»*jis, .'Söl Broadway, N No intPlllpont >pbly, Ä3.00 ä 3'UNN Sc CO., (vv York City, U E jt .5 '(4 *. I : .* t, . j* DEER HUNTING DY LOCOMOTIVE Tho Rca«on Some Adirondack* Railroad Men Didn't Feaat on Venison. Once in awhile the engineer of a train on Dr. Reward Webb's Adirondack railroad baa a race with a deer. Sonie ... . , ''mes happens that the frightened deer won't leave the track and is killed. One night in September, when Pat Cummings was pulling the through train down to Utica, he walker! back to Conductor Clarke, while his flrçman was taking water at Nehosene, and said: "Bill, I killed a deer back there by the river. It was a fine big buck. He run ahead of me. for a long piece, and I could see him plain. When I hit him he went up over the pilot higher'n he ever jumped before in l.is life, I bet. Ho landed just out there in the ditch, and ! had a notion to stop and got him, but 1 was afraid you'd kick." "I wish Clarke. deer that way you stop, so long to get him, and we can easily make up tiie time. Deer meat is too scarce and too high to let it go like that." you had stopped." said "The nex't time you catch a It won't take Cummings said he surely would stop the next time, and Clarke got the agent telegraph to the agent at Ilorseehoc to scn 'l ih e section men down to the river with their hand car to get the deer. It was after It o'clock, but thm section men started out, and after a smart pull got down to the river. They looked a long time, but could find no deer. Up and down the track they vent, end at Inst were just about, to give up in disgust when one of the men found it. It lay out on the bank of the ditch beside the track. It was a fine large yellow dog. Now if you ask Fat Cummings if he haa killed a deer lately you want to bo ready to dodge, and dodge mighty quick, for Fat is a husky cilizcn.— N. Y. Run. DOCTOR G.i SHORES j OMPLETK ATARRH URE. r<2 KOTIl LOCA L AM* JJiTKllXAL. teed to nh.«o!ufe!y pletety eradicate the ly remedy jettn cure catarrh and a disease lroin the blood und by stem The FULL SIZE, $1,00: TRIAL SIZE, 25c. > full Each full size package contains c local treatment, one full Healing balm and one full nn nth's supply of Catarrh, Blood and Stomach Pills, if vou have Catarrh, Asthma -onth's orih.'s supply of Catarrh . nchitls, Hav Eever or any complicated affr ;non the nose, throat, bronchial tubes or längs Doctor -bores' Complete Catarrh Cure will give instant rél and completely and permanently cure you. If the bowels are constipated taki one of Dr. O. W. Shore. Anti-Const p trouble is ebro ion R Hs at atUiime. if you? *: Dr. G W. *• and ha\ e ami deep-seated. Stic fur his ne\ d ami get e tun per.*»«» yuur cast» La; m: uriîler anJ iscuses. Dr. Ü. XV. Shore»' lu k cleanses and purifi vigor, cures dysoi Price, $1 per botlle Dr. ü. W She cures ali diseases t Price, SI per b- „ M . . Dr. G. W. .Shares' Cough Cure cures ail cnughs, colds and bronchial affect? spasmodic croup , the blu.xi, giv. ' i psla anJ all nervous _ d l.iver Cure ,.ys, Ever and MaiJer, 1 ' Kidney t) V I Ars seep a buttle in size* bottles, Dr. Q. VV. Shore.*»' M 1 tsil.' Fi pain in on mtc. colic d cures . i; p! ndv. IV s. Pepsin Vor Kur neuralgia ternally time. Keep a bottle h Dr. Ci »V. Shores Intestinai w where they hatch and breed 25c a butte. Dr. ü W Shores' Winterj-reen halve cures a!l diseases of the skiu. Hemoves red spttis and black from ihe face. Heals old sores in 3to5 Jays. Prevents led rovs :d nest Price and remo 11 ne fads. rimpl Price. 2 : l)r. fj cures chronic cunstipation, sick headache and bihpus attacks Pills tV Shores' Anti-Constipao bottle Price. These famous remedies are prepared only by Doctor Shores, Z on's Atcdical institute, Salt Lake City. Utah. For sale by Dr. W. H. Baugh, dealer in ; drugs and medicines, Shoshone, Idaho. . SS> l opyrighta and l.abols rectstcred. Twenty-flvo years ex perience. We report whether patent can bo aocurod or not, free of charge. Onrfeo not duo until patent is allowed. 3*2 page Hook Free. H. 8. WILLSON & CO., attorneys at Law, Opp. V. 8. fat. Oflko. WASHINGTON, D. C. Promptly oocurod. Trudo-Murks, t kT> -,T K -"'s;?* YOU AS u „ ►- - K — <C << n- : '(.> -A REÄD THIS, t SUPPO.SK t YCJUR TH t.io I ri : ui uiras i good ad 1 SUBSi ' Per ye r. rvML Instantly Relieved^ and Permanently Fxm ir, Vi WITHOUT Knife or Operation. Treatment Absolutely Painless cure: effected Three to Six Weeks. WRITE FOR TERMS THE 0. E. MILLER CO. From Orr.CES : Kooms 706-707. Marquam Building, PORTLAND, OREGON. |_!£T 3JS PUT YOU ON /['Yv Asburv Bicycles. BESTAND CHEAPEST. FULLY GUARANTEED. Wheel» thipped anvwhere C. O. D. for er *mination. Illustrated catalogue of Bicycle» and Bicycle Sundries free. C»3h paid for addresses. *. Agents Wanted Everywhere. <4 Address BICYCLE HEADQUARTERS J Notional Bank Bldg-* CHICAOO.