Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927, June 04, 1903, Image 4

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Mysterious Act on the Stag Which
Nobody Can Explain.
Tfca "txkMlti rMiUli' Vtltk
(Mi Fortk twvm a Hrd
r Ik E(i o( at
P. rf r m 4 r. Otuul
One of the mini lntreating tricki
t!iut those wonderful people tlie Jap luif contributed to the.auiuaa
...tin W American public In llie
v.. .lmu,.jl li.uu.aiu" act. The orijr-in.-tio.
i f tM fisit is i'rof. SliogiokiihHi
'1 t'.i-lrlu of '1, "juggler patronized
u:t-. t;ivt'n a gold by his imperial
ii.t'.j.'.-t.v the Mika.lo," to quote his
card, report the Chicago
In hit country Ten-Ichi Is accounted
a Treat niflgtcian and a wealthy man.
It in said that he has a fortune of 500,
I yen, which ia opiivalcnt to making;
liini a many-tinira millionaire in thia
country. He live in a palace in the
environ of the Japanese imperial city
and on hi extensive estates has erected
a go-down, or storehouse, in which he
has curiosities estimated to be worth
2.VI.0IKI yens. Japs never keep their
ralnahles or relic in the houae in
which they dwell.
Year ago Ten-Ichi wa a llnddhlst
prleiit. Karly In lift' he manifested a
desire to learn magic, and before he
had grown very old he found that the
practice of that are would be eit reine
l.v profitable to him, ao he abandoned
the priesthood and gave all hi time to
the cultivation of the art mystifying.
He roae rapidly In a profession u hieh
flourishes In the Flowery Kingdom.
He attracted the attention of the court
nnd the nohtea and the Mil.ado ap
pointed him imperial magician, a great
honor. Ten-Ichi inenna "the first man
in heaven." Ten mennin "heaven"
And Ichi "one." I'd ip name he adopted
after the Mikado hnd honored him.
Fortune began more than ever to
favor the Imperial magician. He or
, ganled a company and traveled ninny
timea the length and breadth of the
Island of Jupan. The "enchanted foun
tain" act gained for him great fa
For the "enchantriT fountain" act
the atnge la act with three chairs, be
hind which a heavy dark pliih,rurtniu
la impended. Ten-Ichi couiea on the
tnge and drawa a beaut if til aword
from It aenbbard. To ahow how ahnrp
It I he rut paper with it and then
uaprnda it between two little noata
onie two feet high, the aharp aide up.
On hla right there la a pyramid of
three ordinary glasses or tumbler.
The magician pour from a teapot into
the top one of these tumbler, then
eat hlmaelf leiaurely on the middle
chair. At the aame time two pretty
Japnneae girl come in, one from either
aide of the atng, and take the seats
heftide hitn.
Ten-Ichi produce a fan from the
folds of hla gown and makea several
passes over the pyramid of lumblera
Instantly a atreain of water, thin but
strong, cornea nut of theumbler. It
apout to a height of Are or ait feet.
He wave hla hand, the atreain censes.
He wavea again nnd for a aerond time
the atreain ahonta up. Then he tourhea
the trram with hi fiiiirera and
It disappear. He ahowa that he ha
absolute control over It.
A young .lap cornea In and I ninuaed
at the trick. Thia .lap evidently I a
comedian, hut a he talks only Japan
eae the spectator hna to guesa. He aska
how the trick ia done nnd I told. He
get the magic word, hut when heaaya
It nothing happen. He yell and
atorm the magic word, but to no avail.
The muglclan whiaprra it and the
atre-am reappear.
Suddenly Tea Ichl makea a pass with
hi left hand and a aeeond fountain
purta from the very edge of the sus
pended aword The cnn.e'llsn cne
Complete Photograpic
Brownie Camera, Film, Paper.
Chemicals, Etc., j& j& j&
brer to investigate and ia surprised to
tee a third stream come from the top
of hla head. He la amused, and more
an when a second Jap boy, coming on
the atage suddenly develops a spring
of wnter In his head.
' This second boy brings on a torrh
, like little stick, which is lighted and
held by the two girls. Ten-Ichi pro-
duces a ahort stick to the end of which
a little teacup is attached. He waves
his wand and little stream of wnter
hoot forth from the tencups. from the
torches, from the heads of the aasist
nnta in fact, the stage is a regular sea
of fountains. The scene winds up with
all the streams playing.
Dealk a I'reresjalslle.
'Tall no nian great until he la dead,"
ia the amended phrase wnieh hna been
adopted by modern Kiiilihlimen. As
oon aa one of our celebrities has
passed away we all combine to estab
lish him on the highest pinnacle of
.fame, notwithstanding that in hi
lifetime most hnve hud hut a poor opin
ion of him, nnd of his work. Kven in
recent times Walter Scott, Mncatilny,
Thuckerny. liickens and Tennyson were
glorified when still alive, but eircum
atancea are altered; death alone now
can give the stamp of greatness. It ia
said that one of the most distinguished
of I'tiglii-h writers keeps repeating to
himself: "Posterity Is coming poster
ity ia coining!" finding consolation jn
the prospect for the neglect of his con
temporaries. London Truth,
Joatp)ila' Hrniarknblc niplr ot
ltUInv tirvallf ritu4
Iter I'routl Owner.
"It Attmu inf Kf.nil to rli1 downtown
with Slirk In the itinrnihK," n'tniirke'i
a lnidtllc (iifcl Hrii'ii. writnhux to u
tory in ilit I'rtmit Fret- ln-,,n. "Ih
lt'H nut in tin: MilfUrtiK a ih tlutr' Ia
it I wnj h Hornet h ihtf tloiriff out there.
Mi-fort Dirk li ft Imvn liii wife nnd
lutliy were the miiartt'Ht mi enrth, nnd
now tlntl lit? linM heroine a country
jnkc liih liot-Hfrt, niH, ilnn nnd elih k
em nn t lie HiniirieHt on enrth. There
he ik now: jut you (jo tind Hit hy liim
und wtur t him on hi cow."
"Hello, IHck, how arc you? How's
the farm? Ilow' your eow?' nuked
the menu man, whr wont over to nit
hy the farm novice.
"Oh, the fnrin'H all rijrlit; mid the
row" replifil liek; "well, ahti outfit
to he tcacliinif Hchool tlifit'i u fact.
Hhe'a the MiiaiM'. cow I ever hiiw,
IHHt ni'ht, Hir, when hIic rame up to
In milked hIic'k not one of tlieM
hilly, feehle minded vnwn thnt have
to have nomchody drive them up to
fret their feed no, wir, when .loseph
llie mine up ihe wim alone the little
Jemey heifer, lniiy, that we hoitht
to keep her company In the pasture,
wiih riot with her. Ve didn't worry,
for we thought Ihiiiiy hnd loitered
und would come iiIouk nnuti.
"Hut JoHcphine ncteit ntrnnely.
We couldn't fret her In the ham lit
nil; idie utood in the lane looking to
ward the pfthtiire nntl haw led and
haw led nnd Imwlcd. We thought H to
wn only calling Dnliijr to hurry up
and come home, Still nhc wouldn't
no In nnd Mill hc kept on hi.wMuj?.
Ilien Homebody mijreiitcd that Damy
luiht he In tronhle of Home kind; ho
we hII left JoHcphino nnd went down
into the, pnMure.
"She Mopped hawling nn we Mnrtcd
down the lit tic, nnd, mire enough, nt
the farthcM, corner of the puMurc,
In A little trtntttflc of Inn. I where
three wire fenced cn.nn each other,
making n 'piccr little pen, wuh Mihn
Dnifiy. She had jrot In, out of irlinh
rurioHity, nnd coidiln't et out. We
had to pull down li piece of fence to
tfet her out. Now, wiiHii't JoM'pMno
mnnrt? 1 think ho."
The other UM'ii all fluid that Joseph
ine oukIU to have t tclcplione out in
the pnMure mo Iic couhl call up the
hutiite when lai.v i'ot In tronhle.
Anylnuly can inukt pifturos with this outfit uiul all
Without a DarK-Room
No. 3 lliowiue Camera for J'.'xj'' pictures,
Film C.trtiUgc, r. exposures, .'., xjVj,
Krownie IVv. loping Machine,
lttownie iK vcliipiiij- Machine Outfit,
l;lexo l'tititiug Frame, -I
Dozen I'txj1, Dekko, -IVkko
Developing l'owtlvrs,
Ingenioui Method by Which Tbey
Evade Pursuing Officers.
osse Irbraars of barera aaa Trlek.
ater Wkleh lUit lavsd Teaa
froas Terau of Feaal a
To the habitual criminal it is often
of vital importance that he should be
able to coiuniunicute swiftly and se-,
cretly with an accomplice, either tu
elaborate a scheme of rascality or'
eud u warning, of imminent danger
from the police. Nobody knows bet-;
ti r than he, however, hy availing him
elf of the orthodox channel he ruiin
the rifck of diwovcM'. Hence it in
Lccoinin a common practice for clev
er rojj-ue never to coinnnniicate in i
r t raifht forward way if the can avoid
it. hut, iiititeail, to set up and ue pe
culiar portt ofticeK, which are erwen-
tially their own, n& CflNtwlI' ISat
ur.ioy Journal.
A typical viiht wag that of a man
who was "wanted" in connection with
certnin notoriotiR turf fraudt. When
tlit- warrant wnt Umied heiouht hel
ter in a nhahhy lodirifc in n hr.ek
Mreet t five milcR from the I'.ank of
Kn'laii.., Me hail frieiulo who ttron
fy ohjeeted to hie capture, mainly he
c;i iuc hit oppcn i n nee in the dock
would have led to unpleasant corihe
iUeiiceN to theinhrlvea. Jtii t they
were all xo well known to the police
and detective that it waw impo-piM?
for them tit Mnd a rnettcae direct ly to
Ihe f urit ive, t hoiifh he had mlopted an
nliitK. mii 'li 1cm to pay him a vmt.
All of tht-rn. however, agreed to keep
watch on hit- hehnlf and to fend him
word immediately they had renon to
fi-ar hif plat e of refuse wan ii dan
irer of difcovery and the time conif
for him to make a final holt.
One of the watrhin iraiiff learned of
the coming dnnjfi-r to the fugitive y
iiH'ihcflt, he miw tit not to t'tilk ahoiit.
and careteMly cnt the ei vnnt of hi
lodfitiir- to ilipateh a wire to another
of the allien ill IM i I) hurh, to the ef
fect that hih aunt wa th ud. 'Ihehf
reavnd lu'pl.t'w mastfred his rief mi
fur tis to in turn ip:.tch a wire nr
I'ompa ii ii-d hy n 1 ! ;i niph mi'iu, or
d. r, to a hoctler in the city of Lon
don, lie irini1 him to K'ln! In. If a doen
hluck tit x to a fjivt ii uloirM wilhoiit
ilflii, The articleR were iltdy taken
to the Krutit'intin in retirement l an
uiihipCK'l in' errand ho. und the
trick wiik done. Kvery a p ai ent ly in-fiiiili(-nnt
drtail wiu a part of a pre
arranged code. The firm n-ndiinf the
tiff, their numher and color- all con
vened a hint to the erton itifii-t inter
CKtfd n to the mfiht mode of flight,
the hot port at which to attempt em
hark at ion, and the Tery treet in
whii'h he wan to johtle tiuiiikt a pup
pfmed t ranker who was to Rtirrepti
liotuly trJinfcr to him a More of
money and h'm pai-Kae cotintcr-foilti,
which had hi-en taken under a fjiUc
n in tie.
.Nothing In ton elaborate or incn
ioiifly iiudaciouR to men plat in if a
laiue the lout of whirh men in- pi-nal
servitude to them. In a midland town
lived In tordl ntvle and the odor of
outer retprclahility a pcrM-n who wiih
Rtronly uh.cctcd of hein in leue
with a "fcmatthern"- thnt in,
coiner-- who a I mi dUpof-ed of rIuiui
foreign note and did piit a hrihk
huriirichu in worthless securitith.
There wni no douht that, while they
were nil tendered ahoiit the country,
their openitionn were hein directed
hy a tiuihter mind, w Imm the a ut horl
tv had no moral douht was identical
with the iiforeiiieut ioned enl Ic man,
who may he called Smith. Smith wat
never lo he keen in dubious company,
and the pout man meter brought him a
letter which he n not w illinir to n f-
ii 4"
fably ahow to anbody. For months
there came to Smith's house every
mornfr.g a yoiinir milkman with a
placid amile arid n hiiiy brow of inn
cenee. He had set him-elf up to et
plain to his customers generally with
a legacy left to him by his uncle, and
every morning he handed a o,uartcnn
of milk in nt Smith', area door ind
every morning Smith's illegal corre
spondence was ling at tl;e bottom of
that quart can in a n iet;il box. and the
l-nut cook who took it in (for appear
ances are shockingly deceitful) was
one of the most I an.! t:r'.l H of all
Smith's t
I., while the milkman Has
another. The "iiiahrrs" bad net him
up biisim-i.s simply and solely that
they might have an Innocent address
to which to send the missives it wa his
duty to deliver.
Frees Ysken l.v i-.,i. iu1i,,i.
ties tu l-riiieei frie.ii.. t .
lections of lur Museum. j the .iivng dogs ..f .!
srisiai, river police have been rather
ridiculed Mlice tln-v iihsolutelv irfiiscil1
to an to the reM-uc of t lie ct'-rpr!, .nK!
jouriialiht who threw him i if f ui 1 ;
Into the Seine from ttie I'ont de hi '
Toiirnclle tfi try their met t , ih y, ;i re
to have miother o!!i-iul appoint ii.ent in'
authoritieK at the Kouvr.- n re
ment the nitfhl juanli.nis ,f t ht
muM'iim. This ex t llent innox ai inn
hna been brought about liv t he .n i ion
of an irrcpreshible journalist, v.l.o in
Ihk thirat for "copy" hid hiuiM-ll in i ne
of the 1 jo ii i. in m renphaj,'i v. ion the:
doors of the irrcat uiun uni ci(,m'. tj
the public at five in the
en. ii"
J if
wan not discovered, and would h:ne'itJi need not pay a cent for it,"
remained there all niht with I!WIVhC. P. Ravder, of Pattens Milh,
whole of the pricelesscolleetioli at Lis ! v v - i i . i u ,
, ii-.., i , A iow day later be Wa ked
mercy had it not been that, a fr.emJi. . , .
to whom he had confided his intent ...n i 1,1,0 t,,l Htoro llH ri,lf H ""U
wiHcly inf.rmcd the nut horit ie. i a,,1 n dtillnr wayinjr,
Thia fact conclusively proved i he W vo mo ano( her hot tin of I'bamber-
jiiiirnaliita contention that the phu t.-j liH Pain Ilalrn I want it in the
watt not properly minled. and the ;.u- j houso all tho tinm for it cured inc. ' ''
tlwiriticM for onec thought it wa- bet For hale by all drnfc'K.HtH.
"to tthut the liable door before the!
horbe wan stolen, " and mi have her t led
that fn future the niht patrol will bc
aecompnnicd by dns whocan be trust
ed to acuut out i ii t ruder.
These A nltnnla Arc Dreaded hy t he
Hladooai More Than An; Oihera
In the Ju ntle.
It ia in India thnt the ra vac-es ca u.-ctl
by wild bcahtu and reptile are most,
marked. Not merely hinyle town or;
vlllaeH, but whole tfiMriets, hae in
timet, not far dihtant been couerlc(;
Into deserts by the suddt-n advent of,
uuubiial nunibcrM of liters or of
Hnakcs, The former is cKpccially de- j
Mtructivt. nnd the facts set forth in I
cold fittureK in government n ports i
concerning hits depredat ions sound n b- I
tiolutely incredible, any IN-Mrst.n'i, I
Weekly. ' j
Krcn n single ti'er which happens to ',
be u coutlrm-d man-cater will fteui
mitlice to scare away entire popnlu-
tioiiH. One liir'e in;Je killed Him pM.
pie in three ycar. and caused tlicj
eventual abandouuient of u bi cot,ton '
faetory, together with ihi model il I
lae it supported. Anoth, r killed an
average of about m per- iis per iiniMiin .
for several ears, uinl dur'iie; a peri- a 1
of famine so complete! c.i;l (l
roaiis lejidili to a cerinii. ; !.. t! a ! j
foiir-tlftha of the inhaiiiiant s per.-l i;u
of starvation. A third, st. late j
killed 1'17 people, and fh.pi t ! n public 1
n ml fir many we. s, until the opji. r ,
tune arrival of mi J in ! b ,Mirt-i ..n. j
w ho at last shot him. A f.mii li an-
lit villages to he al :im!i n d and
Hipiare miles of bind to he I h n w n i.t j
of cull ;: i ion. :
tSM EH j
Wo reccivrd a letter from WayrrOM,
(ieorgiii, a few ilayg ago, from laily
who li.'is lived there for yearH. Bim
writes ng that aliu liud liceu troablcd
with f umlc complaint for a long
time, nntil elie was ri-daced almost
to a eliadow. It tffectcd her mind,
she could not remember any thing
won Id get so confused and so uervous
and irritable she could hardly sleep.
She i'e'riljcd lier case as ouo t-iinilar
to tliousands of other women, and (lien
ended the letter by saying she gained
IS lbs. last mouth, and never felt
better in her life, having no trace of
her former troubles, slept well nnd
ato lur meals with it relish. This
lady commenced the um of Dr.
Gunu's Jilood and Nerve Tonic iust
ls vr k b,:fro rote the letter
f rom which wn copy tho above
Tills tonic is ill tablet form and should
be taken right after meals. It turns
the food yu cat into strong ri. 1,
Mor)(, maki m fl ,
. ft
tho m'rVtM' vunD dis"aK0 l'-v
lf,'ult U? 'li'tsl1, 1aI''' w, iik tllin
P-op!n Hlioulrl use tJiis tonic. Sold
y V. F. Krcmcr fr 7"k: per box
or tlireti hoxcH for S.-nt Host on in
mi receipt of jiricu. Addrcnw Dr. lio
Co Ihila., IV
"A nmu living on a farm mar In-rc
caino In u hbort timu nun compli-tcly
doubled up with rh.Mimatisni. I
handed him a bottlo of C'hamb rlaiu'b
Pain lia I in and told him to use it
f -....1 1 if . .. ..: .1 . .
I in rn unit ii ijul rtitiihueu aiu'r U si ill;
Them was a prcat Kciisation in J.ees
villo, Ind.. when V. II. I'.rown of
that jdacc, who was expected to die,
had bin life haved by Dr. Kiii'n New
Diwovery fr consumpt ion. 1 1
writcw : "I ' endured insulin-abb'
ayonieH from Asthma, hut ytmr New
JJiscovcry kvo mo inimediati' lolicf
and hoou tben-after cllected a co;n
plctt) cun'. " Similar cures of con
sumpt ion, pneumonia, bronchitis and
Krip are numerous. It's the peerless
remedy for all throat and lun troub
led Price oOo, ami l.(H. tiuarnii
teed by W. V. Kremer, ilruist.
Tr;al liotth-H fore.
A familiar name for ti.e Chicago, Mil
ttaukce&St. l'aul Uailwny, known ul
over Ihe I'nion as Ilia Ureal Railway
rilimihn the "riiine.r l.imileil" Iraii.f
every .lay am! iii-l.t hetween St. l'aul
ami Chicaifo, anil Or.mliu ami ('hn ajfo.
'Tho only pe.feet trains in the worl.t.
l.'iiilerstand : CunnectioiiH are u.aile
witl. All TraiiHL'outincntal Lines, aeur
inj! to pasHeng. rs the hest service know n.
Luxurious coaches, fleet i ic linlitt, steam
heat, of a erity ei!iilleil hy no other
See that your tieket via "The
Milwaukee" when oin to any point in
the l'nite.1 Slates orCanatla. All tick
el HK.'lits sell them.
For rated, pamphlet or other iufoi
i.iatioii, aild.ess,
.1. W. t'.lhKV, ('. J. Knuv,
'I'rav. Ia8. Aitl. lleiieral Anent,
Skatti.k, Wash. I'iiiitlam., dr.
. ',
s. , . x . - ) vl r . - , '
From $1.00 to $35.00
Ami a full supply of
Kvcrythinii Needful in
Picture Making con
stantly in stock.
Just Fits the Pocket
W -.! ..p- '.-
l'ilms and
tVtll nrrsil f7S.i;no oi Stone Road
la a Term of Three Years Debt to
Ue raid In 3even Annual Payments
of r-".oo.
A inntUr of vital Importance to the
residents of fojie Cod and one which ia
tu present ht.ldini; the attention of the
taxpayers in ninny towns is good roads.
Tie re is perhaps no section of the state
where the natural conditions for the
ciitruetion of roads are as poor as on
the cripe, snys the Boston Globe. For
years experiments have been conducted
ulnni; one line or another looking to
ward the builuii.K of roads and their
maintenance, Lilt little success was ob
tained until the slate came to the res
cue and lo.'aii the construction of the
state highway, so called.
The method of roadhuilding as ein
ployej hy those who began the con
struction of the state highway on the
cape was vastly different from that
ever before tried in this region, nnd the
work was viewed with the keenest In
terest hy the old roadliuilders and high
way surveyors. While the coutribu
tions received from the state each year
helped materially to put the roads on
the cape In excellent condition, the
process was necessarily slow, and yean
would have to elapse before such roads
could predominate.
Most of the towns on the cape did not
feel that they were able to eipeud the
vast sums that would be required to
build stone roads, and they continued
to appropriate the usual amount each
year as In times past, which burely
kept the old roads in condition. By
the old method of making appropria
tions fur roads as employed by the
towns mi the cape little or no progress
was made in the construction of new
roads, and matters were uot getting
any better, while the demands for good
romls were Increasing each year.
To build stone roads required the out
lay of huge sums of money, which
must of the towns felt they could not
afford without Increasing the tax rate
to such a figure that It would deter per
sons who might wish to take up a res
idence on the cape from coming hither.
Tho residents of the cape agreed that
to promote a healthy financial growth
of their respective towns good roads
must be built
Prosperity follows good roads, and
the improved financial conditions In all
towns where good roads prevail can be
traced directly to excellent roads. The
residents of the cape likewise agreed
that the time had come for a radical
change In the method of roadbulldlng
and their maintenance, and plans for
the construction of stone roads and for
the payment of the debt which would
be Incurred thereby were discussed
from one end of the cape to the other.
While the various towns were delib
erating over the methods they would
employ to build stone roads and were
formulating plans for the payment of
the debt that would thereby be In
curred Captain Thomas Patterson of
Barnstable, who for years had been
making a study of stone roads, their
construction, etc., presented a plan to
his town which solved the problem, for
that town nt least, nnd seems likely to
be adopted by other towns on the cape.
In submitting his plan Captain Pat
terson, to use his own words, said,
"The thought that was uppermost In
my mind was thnt of not raising the
tax rate and also that the burden of
llipildating the debt should be shared
by those who will enjoy and be mate
rially benefited by the adoption of tho
modern and progressive policy."
The plan presented by Captain Pat
tci'snii and which the town adopted was
that of expending $T."..ihkj on stone
roads in a term of three years and the
I'ilin Albums.
Bei.t Id be paid In seven anoual pay
ment of $7,500, the liquidation begin
ning In 1904 and ending In 1910. Of
the total amount to be expended on
tone roads $30,000 would be spent the
first year, $22,500 the second and a lute
amount the third year. The sum raised
by taxation each year would be $13,000.
The plan which Captain Patterson
gave to Barnstable was pnt In opera
tion last year and has worked to the
perfect satisfaction of all. Stone roads
are fast replacing the old and travel
worn sandy ones In the town, and ere
long the whole town will be covered
with a network of roads the equal of
which it will be difficult to find in the
With the state each year building
sections of the main highway along the
cape and the adoption of Captain Pat
terson's plan, which seems probable,
by the other towns the whole of Cape
Cod would within a few years be able
to boast of excellent roads and set an
example which it will behoove other
towns to follow.
AirastssM mi Good Rond.
Good, permanent roads, made so aa
to be passable for a full wagon load
every day In the year, would bring to
the farm that was not more than ten
or twelve miles from the market towa
ill the advantages the town offers to
Its own Inhabitants. This class of roads
built, the drive to town with the excel
lent roadsters now common on nearly
svery farm In the fairly well settled
portions of the land need not at the
nitslde require more than an honr'a
time to make It
Doner Vain of Good Road.
The difference between good and bad
roads Is equivalent to the difference
between profit and loss. Good roads
nave a money value to farmers as well
as a political and social value, and,
leaving out convenience, comfort, so
cial and refined Influences which good
roads always enhance and looking at
them only from the almighty dollar
aide, they are found to pay handsome
dividends each year.
M.I hod
d Coat of Bnrnlna- It I
While the accumulation of refuse In
the smaller towns has not so great a
bearing on public health as In the
larger towns and cities neatness and
cleanliness are always desirable, and
many diseases are directly traced to
carelessness In this matter. Typhoid
fever Is considered by scientists as a
filth disease. Ignorance and stupidity
are often responsible for outbreaks of
disease In localities that with trifling
care In the disposition of sink drains
and garbage would never have oc
curred. Kitchen refuse thrown In a
heap In the back yard, there to fester
and rot. Is always a dangerous neigh
bor. What cannot be burned should
be disposed of In a manner that will
preclude the possibility of Its becom
ing a menace to public health.
The refuse In the district of Ealing,
adjacent to London, which has a popu
lation of 25.000, Is burned In a patent
"destructor" which has four cells. It
has a chimney 143 feet In height. The
fuel used Is a fine coke, and the quan
tity consumed costs 37 cents a day.
The cost of the destructor was $10,000.
The quantity of refuse burned is 0,120
tons per year. The heat from the de
structor Is utilized by a boiler supply
ing steam for an engine which drives
the lime mixing machines and clay
mixer for the sewage portion of the
The local authorities in the Bsttcrsea
division of London, with a population
of 150,000, have erected a patent de
structor with a chimney 150 feet lu
height. It cost $57,000 and consumes
28,0.10 tons of refuse a year, and there
are no complaints about offensive odor.
On to B Shown nt tne St. Load Ex
position. A "model town," with everything
Just as it should be streets wide, well
paved and ciean, with no overhead
Wires and unsightly billboards and
public buildings perfect In their arrangements-will
be a feature of the
coming St. Lcuis exposition. Ther
will be no crooked, badly paved thor
oughfares and no fire trap buildings.
Streets will be lighted with the latert
Improvements, and the police and fire
protection will be arranged with the
Idea of teaching lessons to the towns
and cities.
Upon a circular Inclosed space the
town will be built, three types of
street planning being used, which. In
the'r combination, are thought to offer
the bet u:.J most potentially beautiful
ground plan, says the Philadelphia
Times. These are the radial, circular
and gridiron types. The circular boule
vard, so often seen In the old world
cities, will be laid around the town,
one-half of It being laid out as a pars
road, properly planted. The other half
of the boulevard will be used for ex
hibition purposes. In the center of the
park road will be the railroad station
on a square Just touching the outer
edge of the boulevard. Extending
from this open entrance to the town
at a slight upward grade will be a
broad, well paved street, ending In a
This plaza will be the official as well
as the actual center. Around It will
be the group of public buildings, the
county courthouse, the town hall, the.
postotfice. The plaza will be laid out
with unusual care and In such a way
that It and the surrounding structures
Will form a harmonic whole.
As the streets are to form one of the
main parts of the exhibit, they will be
used to lllustrato the principles ot
municipal art. They will have good
pavements and gutters, smooth side
walks and will be kept spotlessly
clean. There will be no overhead
wires, no waste paper and refuse, no
billboards. Street signs will be plain
and perfectly legible. The lights will
be simple and dignified. There may
even be seats along the way.
Not only will the promoters attempt
to show what ought to be avoided in
making a ton n beautiful, but they will
make use of only the most artistic
furnishings In hydrants, mail boxes,
refuse receptacles, the lighting appa
ratus and the hjUHc convenience sta
The greatest danger from colds and
grip is their resulting in pneumonia.
If reasonable caro is used, however,
ana Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
taken, all danger will be avoided.
Among the tens of thousands who
have used this remedy for these di
seases we have yet to learn of a single
case resulting in pneumonia, which
shows conclusively that it is a certain
preventative of that dangerous di .
sease. It will cure aTcold or an at
tack of the grip in lesstime thau'any
other treatment. It is pleasant and
safe to take. For sale by all drug
gists. Mr Joseph Pominvillo, of Still
water, Minn, after having spent over
I'.'.OOO with the best doctors for
stomach trouble, without relief, was
advised by his druggist, Mr. Alex.
Richard, "to try a box of Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. Ho
didjio and is a well man to day. For
sale at 2J cents per box by all drug
gists. You Know What You Are Taking
When you take drove's Tasteless Chill
Tonic, because the formula is plainly print
ed on every bottle showing that it is sim
ply Iron and Quinine in a tasteless form
No Cure Ho, i'ay. 60c.
See the I
Pocket I