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I-iihc' t f all in L,:avening 'Pocr.-- L:.,;: , U. S. Gov't Report.
ABSOLU'TE?. PURE IN THLr·~.\' 1LILr` N 'Lld~ I, iir.t ii '.~ .4 4 l~l, 1, Al11 L tr p l~* 1iL I1Ltr! 4 44 41 (4i'l ll:~'.i .I i 414 Ii ii (iii 4(9 4 44,I \ l. .(LlrrL44l41 4 44l44ii.ll. 1~ t· ~ rl 114 lr~itii~ 4I cLC r ii'.,~ 44. 1 iilrtisirlihl (Ii Iy1!1h (fl44~ Ini T,\i.. ·l: · 'hi4,L 444u44 LI ll t~i ('a.tii~Pt: rrli!4LilILti(4i1 th.e '..'inal '.1. p i t iiiit ·-I1·c;l- h 4rji·r i Afnr ~ the iur414r i 41'.: ti irri.~~ ii mlr 0:4· 4 in 'itllig 1e iii~·t.l us 1Wr Irt 9 144d.14 1t~l..rl';. t144' i~rcii- 4l I~~ tiht IL ,lithe411 WuL4 i'.ill'il itR Cdc\i 4411911r~ ii~e onlr~ ~nl the.npi gic~ Liii .41lr 4.149 44514414r ;lugthe-r2 ~itl.'l c~lat 'if V4i,·tlL9 thiii 41111441 h !lvi~lI~tl r. ~ni th. lr i* 'i.;i tall. cil LiiLii tllL (LLC.4. I\ .llre cruninatl ha t. I teittil ii .l;i.sa Ihi.t dairlth· c~lpiear li thelid of:lr Inciil'! 1.4. 1ti~wllg ructhelo ail Ii.' i LI c;nt t14i1'.4lgr .14 c ithr haii.1to rsp iti r·ler tim i!rodict'or the ve·;ryl vile~ntlc dl: · ciAtrt. tlr of th liacu '.4l 14111 i~i1 hl'~tif L14L \cli the two! coils *lino .i'ga. 13.ih , iu!,.i.. iL 9iiiirrri'5941 f~,lit nii4l4 livr 'ii t:i the;- il!'el. leg ex It,·l illctl 1 a tie it ii I rl~. ,-; IlL pi t Iii Chi. ('e titrv: rtii i itlra iu *miss Fliy 1s.1 it il:i.4 tii tle. more hti.. 1,111 4.h04 k 41 lii.~ Ai.n, tue.it In liad WVll trit~m ,ctnearyI (iii' vIr-;I Iliever aIC Ii aS.l Willth hinib~ Iit ti~t he ivuell He1 hivi'llra.I iii tii ,Uk.)U er T. Fundmodr of a Uavernity. For many years "Johns Hopkins" has been a familiar name in the land, yet comparatively few persons know anything of the man whose name adorns the hospital and uni versity--his legneaie to Baltimore. He was born on a farm in Anne Arundel county. MI1.. in 1795, of Quaker parentage. When quite a young man he came to Baltimore and was soon established in business. He was a bold but judicious operator. In those days coffee and sugar were usually sold at auction; they would be put up in lots, and, if the buyer saw fit, he would use the privilege of taking the whole as his successful bid. This Jr. Hopkins often did. thus monopolizing the market. He encouraged young men starting in business, and would indor.e their paper for a commission. whic.' they cheerfully paid: and having, as he had, remarkably keen judgment, he seldom lost, or rather his gains far exceeded his losses. He made a great deal of money in Baltimore and Ohio stock, in which he had great c.nrf dence, buying it at low prices and holding it until his prophecies were fulfilled. When he was young he was in love with a first cousin, hut owing to family opposition he never married her. Johns "Hopkins lived plainly sad simply. dressed in the Quaker style, was rather blunt in manner, but at the same time his uprightness and rare husiness talents won the rapet of the community. Hedied in December, 1873, in hishouse in town. Besides the millions that he left for the hospital and university, his neveral nieces and nephews received legacies, and he provided liberally for his siter, who survived him.- Kate Field's Washington. Psreeverese s a ubW.eer -w-4dd. The old fellow hustled up to the desk of the marriage license clerk sad without any formality or pre Usuiaries he began. "Give a a marriage lioese." he a. s and give * ome quick." -'Who fort" asked the agrammatial dark. "For my slif of coumse." The clerk gave a blg whitle o earpris. "How old ! 7es!w" be sqa!sle4. oppming up a ets InI l' l'i. l-. ','- :' "- . - ' - i m a y f i r r t f ! ~ , q :.. ' " " " 'W V a t t l hw I n n: chief dloe is i i I ali l it -t.u' :r i \a v a11 io nhrll'ry f',.i'r" "' .t(l llun.t h lt" ':ln "'It i.st'1 n·':h dific'ult thini, tol maarrv.is at: "*3 ;y nat Ire l't.' or aii folks." sulid the ated aplpaliaint hur rietly. "leit it .s,,ns so fl Inte. I mlade myt l.-ta aa: .:llat \vtwl I wau twenty. aaal for lifty live y-., .a l v kelpt stendiy at it. hut I Invter Iluhlti get a wRaaanLu ta say *yes uaantil inst night. andal' III ie awizlzel if I know how this one hlaapenled to. anad I don't care. It's enough if sllt dId;. and she did. antd now I walnt to get that litcense anl have her .linfI.hd before she baIcks out. I've got hel outside in my wagon. v.ith a police man watc·hiju lara, anld I -alat you to hustl w1ith the licenalS. 'Ilhe preacher's waiting, and if 1ther..s no prvrenting Providetrue yoiu let I1! not fill a hfc.htdloi's 4gra 've. H ersl'' your naaiaey,. (aitalh,)" " anda thi. happy nlan grualb~l hi-d Ih-llaease allta ran for thlt wagu. Detruit Five Press t .Uaiaovt rea, d ('ai ertna . The mysterylT cf tlhe uand.'rwurld appeals with irre..itille ftb, to tlla imaginatiton Tl'aih, tf tlha wian,.: concealel ill 'ivi lens aalod hihlden tn der the grould lhave ilwa;lys interat-t ed the inhalliitauts of eveat' tauntl'ty And the strilalge alndi selaldid stena, frequently dirscoveril ill sduth lhtee. as the Ma1nnilloth cave. thle Lura? caverns. the sea caves of Bermluaidu and the Blue grotto ,,f Capri hawv lent wings to the fancy which pic. tures still Ino.e maurvelous slc'tatcles "underneath the ground." As a mantter of fact it is pjruable that we are as yet acquainted with but comtlaratively few of the Sl5WllouS caverns that exist at no great depth beneath the earth, awll whi.lh, tilledt with air. are cailable of being exo ploalred by menl. Tile expldoratians of Mr. E. A. Mattel iil Francr.e haavc added very luargely to our knluvhedgs of what hat Ieen called the "subter ranean geogr'a'p'lhy lif that colu;ntry. Similar work il oIt her eu.umtries \would undoubtedl" p-ohduie imlanly salrlris ing revelutilun, a, what ttlt earth contains. - Youthla Comlaatlion Ham Pouplulur Eailuiinltiin Iaallda? It cannot It denied that there is serious and gelleral ldisaplsiailltent at the results af oIpular 1dlueatiot up to this date. In spite of all efforts to make education universal. all classes complain more than ever le fore of the general conditions of so ciety. Yet after two whole genera tions it seetms as if ratie increase of genuine reasonableness of thought and action in all clauses of the popu lation ought to be discernible. Many persons, however, fail to see in the actual conduct of the various classes of rcciety the evidence of in creasing rationality. -President Eliot a Forumn. (Jallaed. "For this place." said the man at the desk. "we need a man of great self control." "That catches me." replied the ap plicant eagerly. "I can go by a 'Fresh Paint' sign without putting my hands on the paint to mee if it s freh." e was hired forthwith.- -otaek A aunia for Decemattose. There are Frenchmen, according to M. Simon, who collket decorations just as others collect postage stamla. In cer tain official positions it appears the one thing is hardly more difficult than the other. "I knew," he says. "two public officials who had this inoffensive mania. One was fat. The chain on which he hang his medals spread across his ample chest and struck do :award and was lost to view in his wai.,-oat pocket, in the interior of which the imagination pi tured further honorary insignia. other was thin, to his great disgust, and be c.,uld only exhibit some thirty deco rations in a row. Some one advised him to wear a double line, just as unruly convicts wear a double chain. He did so, and he was quite right. His breast was a collection of all the animals of creation in gold, rilver and enamel. It amused people to look at all this while he was speaking, sad they were very glad of this little distraction, for he was am ass."-London News. Them seas oa the sam.e. Our Puritan fathers wore shoes mod erately peaked. About 16t4) square toes made their appearance. In the reign of Mary, who died in 1681, there was a proclamation issued that no person should wear shoes over two inches wide at the toes. Square toes began to lose faror in 1757. In our newspapers from 1716 to 1725 round tore became more common, and peaked on.s less. accord ing to descriptions given of shoes on runaway slaves and servants. From 1757 shoe tos continued in a small proC poatis ad became m,,.tly pointed. .shape lasted naerly a hundred years Square toes began again in 1-85, sad in 183 were sumoseded b rounad toes.-3astas DeraIL A £I:" .: PI DAY ':q ,:©".' . ' ;'. ' i, ful plait . : ain t *" , 1 .t. r ' ,i. ., h . till .t last i I :: it I -t To ,:::.m it is, ,;.i, nt the'r :'!1 lth. \ life is 1 .,,1 ,, 1. l.:y- ev.: , a:t w ,rn ;. : -'." , !L.," It , - ' l; i 1 - gio e to f,' i 1'.. I: : . I , .f tl" all p: , hi l , I 4e .u i rotlli, .c Lm sui ll"f nlit on t.,:, brc k'"s bnau'i. (t,1 tilo hi; :de isl:: sound of ri)pling wat!ir. tool and ,isoth ing. while the spr,.n,"1ing top of a maple keeps off the suri. The nttk ihere is covered with thia:.. uosKa-a pleasant coach waithint fhr orwl one to come and ellll it. Illn tlhee'onil y of the wo(uls liothiin. is penrmitted1 tI, exist for itself only: the taplin.s have their own life. ibut must also) frni:sh leaves und twigs to the der., and lhark to the tihhling l:::res. No ilaut or ani mal is entirely selifish, alnd i, thi hmn realdy to , rve : ai rIest.in'; placel for th:i weary. The re i"+ old (,hlyi'i t.i I;at goe, "B,13e't ease is free case"-'-- t:i' ean,. iought with too much llabor f lrel.mfintr is hardly worth ]avin),. Aznl this thought, though it mly llit 1 vi'y i, rofonil. suggests tlan great del'igl:ht oif the woodls. everything i. free-i) naut'ral. Noonui but tirelntwss natturt l.ies l:i.m'ed. Nireys have achei'd, no ,inik has twicome hent, in the making of this iic . h otf mnoss: nio bands have toiled ito r',ar the grateful shade of the maple. The refreshing spla:tlh and ripple oif the brook is freely. ul.conscionsly given. The voluptuaries ,f t !he ea:t v. -re close studentts of the art i,' idlei,..,... Loung ing on their 'tcushioins. tie :.. ':ten..l tio soft tmusic and watchel tihe i, :o"'etlm.nts of daniig tslares. Other s., v waved cooling fans. utd, if thl:: nt.slters were exposed to th:' sun. helIl silk :, c'anopies above th'int. The eainstern t"ilce thotught that the plel'asures .f id' ,lln,: .tl lie ,lno further ,perftet.,i. iBut the dancers must ,fte:l hiavo : rotwn weary: the slaves holding the :u'nupii. tainted in lthe nu: the ian luarers and the lmusit'ians tldoubtl'ess w"ondered at the unjust fate which eondutmiled them to labor in uorder that othi.ers ight enjoy. No Indian rajah or Persia:n lord ever reelineld l:inl an easier c*(i h than this one on which the fisherman streteh,. himself. The brook nmakes ft thmost d lightful of munsuic. Suinlwams datncin. on leaf and muoss and ripples are 1. ple'tatiut to watch as the iiovi.'meniit t weary sloo" Nor do the sights and b.,lnls of the woods ilak variety. The muskic of the water is nnin.gled with thet twitter of, forest hirds--thrushnen and woo,1l spar rows; l he songful enthusiasm of their; annual youth is pa.,t. ,but the inidsunt. me"r notest are full of happiness. ntnd tell of nests well stocked with little ones. Squirrels chirp lnd (hatt. r. The dead leaves strewing the ground are of every shade of brown and r and red and yellow, and the slender shafts of sunlight, which dart down through the breeze stirred foliage, overhead. never fall twice uiom colors that are exactly sinmilr. The trout fishernman, half dreamy. half observant. and wholly happy. Las lain there till the l, ng, war'n summer1 afternonm is drawing to a close. The shjy little wood creatures that love the dusk come out of their hiding places and run near him, quite fearless of his motionless figure. Delicate, mouselike creatures are here, the flying squirrels, in uoft gray draperies. A mink trots over the wet bowlders in the brook's bed, and, conscious of its own importance, eyes the man suspiciously. Darkness is coming on, and it is time for the trout fisherman to go home. He leaves the moesy beank regretfutlly, half persuaded that idleness, and not work, is man's chief blessing.-Francis S. Palmer in Christian Union. A drie sf Two Years. England can fturnish instances of child marriages, not perhaps to any great ex tent, but as young as any to be found in eastern countries, where such mar riages are almost of daily occurrence. The youngest English bride on record is, beyond all doubt, a daughter of Sir William Brereton, who in the Sixteenth century was united in eonds of holy matrimony, when only two years of age, to a bridegroom who was only her senior by one year. In this case tie children were carried into the church. and their elders spoke for them. Subsequently. when the pair reach years of m..turity, they ratifed the strange tie. In this in stance the object was to carry out a desire to unite property.-All the Year Round. _ Fer Tewing a Few Uhssred Mitles. , In April. 1888, the engines of the steamship California. from Hamnburg for New York, Ibroke down when the veasel was about fifty-six miles southt.ltt of Nantucket shoals and 100 miles east of this city. She was towed to this lprt b? the freighter Chateau Margaux, ban.. from New York to SBorJeux. The lat ter was awarded $13.000 salvage.-New York Evening Sun. Sadiasn sad Japamese. The Indians of the interior have noth ing in comanno with those of the west ern coast. They lack the small feet, l mand eyes, coarm, heavy black hair, short stature sand timidity that mark the east nladian as eouing trms Japa.- -. hal Planc- Pres. c,.·: ··1it .p:: .9941 41 11;:1.4. 4494 ii th.'· Ill i'4.i~t ,r-( i jI. ~ . f 94 ; . 494 C4 '·.rii(.i 44 hl :lljiii~ or-i 149114411111· . ii trj'.-c1rr, 944pj444'1444 jlio lo 9',~~ 49.919' 0.0 4ht199191 n ~c140'14,5 c 'r 1.'ft 194'14i449 43~ Ili~i 499444' 144llll.'L~ i4' l i441994 tlL;iillll 1 .4. i I:in4 114 gii''ilil'r 1441 41 4444.411 499 jj4r. 49144 0?. r.'tirif4 tl n'i 99411441.11 Ii:, \'.it11 9i494 144 1i9i' ('144.4991494r \o, 41444444r 14941 1-.· jtIul.'1 ti 112 hierl~ol. *I,~l.9444W4441 9 r'99 ill .99:91.1 914 ;log W911'4·lc 14~t.) J91I '.19 9 1114444, 144991. 11.444 4IiI"1W94'~. aTa'u T1'nl:·'~ 144194491 Iw'g949 4..l 19410al the~ '1114.· 144'h. 1 r 344:491 44141.hu ii i 1.1.4f ri porc'-4·r.'49';4ne A91xj· \-:ti' .rthe tail 44. 41 pllllr '9';~ f IJI f iln~ 441J9 4'iS. l~r f 1, 49l fr244 .9ni ('14Ii '.t. 'I~i '.414 111c one 4t hi.'~ll: 190Ck444.. 9'4 .2· .r~ 1414 '. :··.9 'It'4' 9..i I·l~ijI retulch)'. (4i9414' tli-9 sot 199:1 ."f'4'4 14 1ii 144994t'4 111444,'.il ~viir 49lll 4,~·~ .'i'4a99.r n flV'41 4d~k~ ft",' 4994-194441 aI?~e4'·.'i1. r.:991 9l kl~ns ';:9.1 4n44**4.4 1. 11s.I·\r tl . 1 49 4.. wof ri 419191414 Iiiiii. :;il 'Ii~ie l~ falthlflhh h 4'TO91199'' 4949.1 1.499.49.44 aw9IV iii ttl45'9 44949?~, 199. '494444. 141I. 9. Making 3Mney Easily. A story is of a certain Brooklyn wl, a an whit finds it je"unliar sinifice,.e t llnw in tlhe wirds of the ealcni.t. "Prnl, g.oeth li.t for destritin an. hantility spirit before a fall." Hier hn.lhawl, is a nlan of lrejndice. anld onet f it thinm i against wv oaring an overcoat that c'u-t more than fifteen dollars. This notior surely tried his wife'a artstocratic ilde.l. and whl..n exlpotulation anit entrraly avail.l noitling she resorted to, strategy. C. llesion with his tail ir ,n the c..tanion of hIia recent need of an outdoor gartient permitted his purchase of a sixty-fivr dollar coat for his usual price, fifteen dollars. The wife duly paid the difference and was happy-for a few day-s. Within a fortnight an old friend met her husband and at once noticed the un usual elegaice of his new overcoat. "Why. how's this? You are wearing better clothes than you used to." "Not at all." he replied. "'This is otc, of my ordinary fifteen dollar overcoats." '*It is! Well, 1I'1 give you twenty-fve dollars for it." "It's yours." was the prompt reply, and the bargain was completed on the spot. When the husband reached home his wife was surprised at his appearance. "Why. where's your coat?" she asked. "Oh." was the complacent reply, "a fool down town offered me tweaty-ve dollars for it sad I took it."-New York Tiupes. Vuirtue inn ta H3 hbaek. Some two or three years ago a hunch back, well known as "1:iuco," used tc clean the boots and rnn irrands for the habitnes of the Maison d'Or and Cafe Riche. in Paris. many of whom, before making a Iwt or sitting down to play at cards. would touch his hump "for luck." One evening a celebrated actress, com ing out of the Maison d'Or, sent a frienad for two lottery tickets in a drawing that was to take place on the morrow. Many a time before she had tried her luck, but always without success, so this time she rubbed the two pieces of paper on ouaro's tali~uu.nic htmtp. Next day she found she hail won £L.( Aft.-London Tit Iits. wtll Ene.nmyg Stems Threwlag. Transparent glass bricks have on occa sio been let into the walls of build ings to afford light at places where a window would interfere with the architectural plan. It is now pro posed to cast glass, not neces"aril transparent. into large blocks for bil. ins. This material is practicably lade stractible. perfectly nonabsorbeats, and therefore damppproo in a manner which few bricks an. and in this way coarse glass of this kind could he made nearly as cheap as concrete. atone or baked clay. -Boston Globe. Am.erlte seed ms.sa g Father (looking up frMe his paps.e~ Ia the public schools of Austria they aew teach chess. aoy-rd rather stay herm ad ptndy seotbal..-Oond News. A San Francsco Paper. Would Form an Interesting AdditIma to Your Winter Reading. THERE ARE MANY REASONS WHY WEEKLY EXAMINER IS THE BEST PAPER IN THE WEST 9,000 o,, ,, oo S GIVEN AWAY VALUE, 1,000 It boelM stof heoworm all parts of the weod, as d its Literary Departmet o wappld bp th aoat websm l of th d. I. addities to its great news nd literary fttures, IT SIVed TO EVsRlY sUs.scgis n HIs CHOs.o roro TWO MAGNIFICENT WORII Of ART. hls,.L :... :miner's Art Album, usistingof eight beautiful reproduction from masterpieces of the wcetdo sat. . artists, the whleole eoleetio bound Is a handsome bamboo leathertte lo ;e ir a beautiful reproduction. 1a all of id original colors, of the famso bla stesei painting, t12mt inches, Columbus at the Court of Ferdinand and Isabella. And besides all this. T AI RIA UZ will this year disttibute amou its Itsubscribers 9000 Pr. miuta, aggregating in value the stupendous sum of $13.,00. This is the fourth annual distribu lion, and the list of premiums is larger and more valuable than ever before offered. Rlemembertl..t these plmtinms entail no additional expense to the subscriber wtaterver. They are absolutely fr_:. The oat of the WIZLY XAMIR R. together with these magnificent premum offers. is $1.50 ONLY $1.50 PER YEAR $1.50 :s regular subscription ,rice. Cret the ful, particulursof this gr.nt' ,..'- from the E.XA.ltJ R S stren.l.age Prermio n T.,a l, wh 1 v ' cat uplIoy t '.+, .ohr i X1.a ,:,t }+ ,. re or e fr,:t y.,t.! I" ,.. * setrr.,r rNew-S ^:.: , t l'hr,, harmv Y c'*.t iderre" the t,+ , . ,. ,t ,ýw ,,': 1 ".1 ,-l <* ,::1`tt 1'.n, ulsLIss mi The Waii lY EXAMiNU and )uvr Soue ,..I..+ a..+ t sassc wwtlog 1 tI Ih The Annual Subscrintion to The YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL is $3.00 The WEEKLY EXAMINER, - 1.60 A Total of - - - - $4.50 We Menld EBotlh Pror *t3.75. To one address or to different addresses if desired. TIM Form.. 1893 w.C.Penin The Forum. warWeN b u n d i n- 4bmm w b .. g sut gImla .3adIpusow.""U W w i a 4M *S 1 waweuMbe vow minbw M ý - M ý M t M lYb e Y FRUMp. £* l m ia·aa wwu11 ,pI l d trr sa s Jere ýIC ~b W ia Jletse ft" L w. v«raur aw w. M. n~sos . w s.a.. . rwyw aa Y r~rr l Mewl MN b NýIsh. rNL T . t- -r r .