Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1893)
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PUDLUirtCD DY SfTCIAL>ACTÄNQCHCMT WITH TÌW
“Do you know, Tom,” and his black |
eyes sparkle«! as he looked down at the ,
optalescent liquor swaying under the
movement of his fingers, “the time has i
come when you can do me a favor?”
“Can I indeed?"
“You don't seem overjoyed,” he said
in a purring tone. “Look here. I know
we’ve had a few small differences, but
can any two people of marked individu
ality live together in a state of unruffled
peace? Tom, give me your hand.
“OA, yes, Pll hare, It back.”
“Don’t be mawkish. Come to the
point. You want something. What is
“Why. you're ¡»oritively brutal, you
unconiprotniring young dog!" Mid Dela
tole, with a laugh, ami then leaned con
fidingly on his arm. something terrier
like in the intensified «harpuess of his
face, “but here goes! I know you’ll help
me, now that you are a (’rcesas again.
I’m tired working for The Challenge.
The pay. large a« it Heems, is beastly
small for all I do. Emerson is anxious
to sell The Morning Cry. and I want to
buy it. Whew! What a chance for me.
I’d make it yell. Why. I’d l»e rich in a
year. Now. if I can only pay him a third
of the required amount down, it’s mine.
I want you, Murray, to lend it to me.”
It was triumph that flickered deeply
in Tom’s level glance. How often in his
luckless moments this voice had sharply
prodded him that now, sunk to a caress
ing tone, asked help of him!
“Quite impossible, my dear Delatóle,”
he Baid promptly, with a shrug. “I need
every penny just now.”
“You’re jesting." And Delatóle grew
visibly paler. “What is your pressing
“I must pay my debts. As you so of
ten reminded me. they are legion. I owe
you nothing more—thank God for that—
but there are others.”
“Murray, this iff bosh. Let them wait.
I should certainly be first with you.
This is a critical moment for me. Yon
“I do. I refuse.”
There was a sullen, red point in Dela
tor's purplish pupils. He felt very
much as an elderly hen does who sees a
half feathered chicken leave the shelter
t»f her wing and with a defiant chirp
make its hesitating way alone. It was a
moment liefore lie could control him Relf
“Surely Mrs. Baudoine's money”—lie
commenced with a forced, insulting
“You’ve talked a good deal abont that
money. Delatole. I'm sorry it must I k *
left out of your calculations. The en
gagement’s off. Sink or swim, I go it
alone. Mrs. Baudoine understands, and
we remain good friends.”
“So that's the way the
must tie growing sentimental again.
Well. then, your own money will an
swer. You're drawing big royalties from
vour play, and it’s one to last. I tell you,
Murray, if you refuse to assist me yon
are a contemptible ingrate.” He stood
up, placed his palms upon the table, his
voice coiling serpent wise around the
words. “It was I who made you.. Don't
forget that, my friend. You are an un
formed stripling, a youngster groping in
the dark, without polish, without suav
ity. Why, without me”-----
The blood rushed to Tom's face.
“Don't remind me of what I was—
without you. Don’t let me think of
what I have become following you,’’ he
interrupteil fiercely. ' You made me.
yon say? I have ruined myself, rather,
and yon have ably assisted at the wreck
ing. Yon can no more remake n^ now
than can I myself."
He stood up. his eyes flashing with
their old impulsive passion. The words
came slowly, deliberately:
“Perhaps it's just as well we speak
plainly at last. Delatole, you've robbed
“Yes. you've lived upon me success
fully for two years. I'm negligent about
money, and I let you go on. but I'm not
a fool. You have bled me in a most con
sistent and masterly manner, doubled
my etpenses with a lavish recklessness,
and I knew it all the time. But I kept
the peace, for I had made up my mind to
end it at the first opportunity.'’ He
leaned forward, his face close to Dela-
tole’s, and his clinched hand rang on the
table. “It's ended now.”
During his adventurous life Anthonv
Delatole had many limes been surprised,
but never so thoroughly confounded l>e-
fore. He stood, leaning upon the table
and watched Tom out of the room.
There was a craven malignity in every
line of his sneering face. A longing al
most irresistible gripped him to knock
Tom down and kick him until the hot
brutal desire for retaliation had been
“Stumped, by God!" he mutter«!.
The next fortnight saw an important I
change in Tom's life. He left the Uni
versity building and took a cheaper
suite of moma on Irving place, one of
the bivouacs of Bohemia. Delatóle and
he had parte»! in a silence that was sul
His plunges in Wall street kept him
well snpplinl with money for the time
being, and of the future he thought but !
The ««-ret had changed its aspect. Ho
no longer cared to face it. It was now !
a monstrous fear maddening him with
whispers of a hundred possibilities, prod
ding him. sending out false alarms and
slowly chilling his assurance into an •
ever present premonition. Since the day
Felix Dawson left him with th$ declarg-
tion, “Oh. yea. I ll have it back." he luid ¡
not seen nor heard of him. This abso
luta withdrawal was more significant
than threats. Suppose he had incon
testable proof, after all? What if he
lied when he said be had no copy? What
if he could produce witnesaes to prove ,
lie had written the play? Would this
man some day apilar again, relent les«
in hia quiet way, and hurl the
shell that would bring his false life in
ruins about his ears?
His rupture with Delatole—that, too,
made him uneasy. Oh. it was a load
from bis heart to have told him the truth,
to have seen the sullen «nr]»rise deepen
into a stolid hat re 1 in hit horrid eves. It
was a relief, a balm, but it brought a
danger in its wake. Supjiose they mat,
these two who for different reasons
would rejoice in his overthrow. Then
indeed might he shudder. J^elatole would
follow the scent insatial / . He would
come like a vulture to pick his bones.
Even if proof were not jiossible he would
so damn him with suspicion, so liesmear
him with the trail of his innuendoes, so
riddle him with the darts of his acrid
humor, his prestige would lie lost for
ever. Delatole had the ¡lower, the op
portunity and the unswerving patience
to write an enemy down and out of ex
These dangers lay in wait for him at
some turning in the darkness beyond his
vision. But there was something more
terrible—a voic e that spoke to him as no
living voice could. Mystic and person
al, it came from his soul. Conscience,
like the giant of fairy lore, sometimes
awakens refreshed and hungry from a
seven years' sleep. In this interval of
inaction it was impossible for Tom to
look back on the short life he had so
quickly and completely degraded and
feel no pang.
The heartburning, the anxiety, left
their haggard marks upon his face. He
grew thin, he became morose and mel
ancholy. His world lost sight of him,
but hidden in some corner of the crowd
ed theater, driven there by a restless fas
cination, by the same resistless impulse
which forces the murderer to feast his
shrinking eyes upon his victim, he night
ly watched the play that told him in
every line he was a thief.
His nights were sleepless and filled
with fears—intolerable links 1 »etween
morbid, feverish days. He drank heavi
ly, trying to find in the flaming odors of
brandy an assuagement for the ache in
This was Tom’s life now. And across
this waste, like a pale ray trembling
from pure, open skies, came a longing,
persistent as a thirst, to see Virginia.
He could not account for it. It was
not that he fancied their friendship
might l»e in any degree renewed, indeed
he never seemed farther from her than
at this period, never more undeserving
of a glance from her eyes. But the de
sire was there, not forcible enough to
wild him seeking her. yet with him al
ways. While fearing, half expecting to
come face to face with Dawson, he was
unconsciously looking for her on the
streets, in shops and at the theater.
Two years had passed. ami he had nev
er chanced upon her. Such a thing could
only be possible in a city like New York,
where interests lie so widely apart and
life rushes in great circles, one within
another, never meeting. Virginia was
scarcely a mile from him, yet not seek
ing each other they could not have been
more separate had they lived in different
towns. Bohemia and (’lielsea square are
antithetic—the one all fever, struggle,
laughter, frailty, the other somnolent in
an odor of sanctity, ruffled only by trem
ulous chimes as the days walk demurely
Yet. so strange is the affinity between
thought ami sequence, Tom felt scarcely
any surprise when one night at the thea
ter he lifted his languid eyes and saw
Virginia in a lower box.
There she was as he had so often pic
tured her through these useless. feverish,
fear haunted days. His sick soul raged
with yearning, and in all the crowded,
half lit house he only saw her face. He
scarcely seemed to breathe. His eyes
devoured her. The dear face! There
was no other like it in the world.
The light was in her eyes, the red in
her arching li’is. the soft fire of expect
ing, exulting youth not one whit
dimmed. It is only in books women
show upon their faces when they have
passed the first milestone on the path of
Would she see him? He hardly knew
whether he most longed for or dreaded
her glance. How would she look if she
knew the truth about the play she
watched so earnestly? What would her
eyes say then?
A coldness began to steal over him. a
desire to shriek. His head was whirling.
Was he going mad? This dull, inarticu
late grief preying upon his heart—oh, if
he could sigil it away!
Saic Virginhi in a lower bo jt .
And all the while in the rosy gloom
thrown upward by the footlights Vir
ginia's face shone like a star. And all
the while the old jtassion grew with the
seconds, no longer single and pure, the
ideal love of a man's youth, but a reck
less. dominant craving for her. the fruit
of past experience ami present despair.
He remembered nothing more until he
stood liefore her. their hands locked.
Oh, that moment!
He was dimly consrinns of a strange
man with Virginia and of an introduc
tion to him, but he seemtwl an intermin
able distance away through a madden
ing red blur. The crowd, the music,
too. had receded, and Virginia's upraised
eyes, her warm, confiding palm, were
the only realities.
What he said to her he never knew—
something mutter«!, incoherent—words
seemeil of such little value then beside
the longing to crush her to his sore heart
Then for a moment he look«! away,
his eyes drawn upward as by a spell.
A cry wavered from his paling lips:
he r?eh*d back want an«l flung her hand
from him. Above, ain«mg the sea of
faces, wa* F*dix Dawson's, the light
from hi* eye* shooting through Tom’s
guilty heart like a vein of electricity.
To his blind«!, ma Ideiuxl senses the face i
seemeil distort«! by u terrible menace.
His doom was written Hiere.
In a moment lv was fleeing from it. |
pushing through the waiting crowds in |
tbe aisles as a man bresMts »» •***.
CH APTER XIV.
Virginia. at lb «!»►< of ttie lux, stood
fa«*ing the ciwwd wli^r»1 Tom had disap-
**arrd. A shudder shook her from lmnd
to foot. Slie »till «remed looking into a
pair of tonuentnl bine eye« alight with
a »hitting flume; the choked, broken ac
cent« of a familiar voice were in her ear».
And yet—oh, conld.it be?—wa» it real-
: ly Tom who had stood there? That
gaunt figure and sickly face, the dieao-
lute eyes and coarsenetl month were
like a travrety on the memory cherished
j so tenderly. The pity of it!
Her raised arm droojied against the
enrtain in the shadow, and she laid her
face ujain it. closing her eyes and letting
; the slow, heavy tears fall as they would.
A love 1s»ru of loug association is not
an eas tiling to kill. Virginia's died
hunl i' • ,:it piteous uioiueut, but it died
aureh. Site scarcely knew it herself, so
keen, so ■h'i p was the rush of compas
sion. almost maternal in its intensity,
that took its place.
But gradually as the tears fell and the
throes of the awakening continued she
saw the truth. The latssiou that hail
held her to the ]>ast was like a woruont
coil whose strands in the weak places
»he had persistently kept inende«! until
Tom s own hand hail cut it tonight, leav
ing in her grasp only a handful of worn-
out shreds. The old feeling was like
something done with «ml put away for
ever. Weak and morbid natures cling
to a sentiment when the ideal that pro
jected it is lost. A proud and virile
heart leaps exultant, free.
But there was none of the triumph of
freedom tenqiering the first acuteness of
Virginia's awakening. She was think
ing of Tom as she had first seen him
year» ago. He had stood on the stejis of
the chapel that April morning when the
square was a glory of white clouds and
young, rustling leaves. The stiff student
cap threw a pointed shadow across his
glowing eyes. His gown was pushed
roughly lack, one hand deep in his
l>ocket as he laughed aloud and snapped
liis fingers at a little terrier rolling on
the grass, mad in the caress of the sun
The then and now! Ages had rolled
between that moment and this one. Was
there nothing to be done—no price she
could pay. no sacrifice she could make—
to give him back that innocence and
know him again as lie was »hat day?
One judged to be correct is the oblique
central position anil the other the
straight central preition, between which
iu reference to final choice the contro-
ver»y in Germany is »aid to be fierce.
The advocates of reform observe that
the child write» vertically when he first
goes to school, anil that the teacher has
to work for the slant. The vertical writ
ing and the ceutral | km >* ii at the desk
are alike naturally indicated. At this
stage the controversy has led to tbe con-
elusion that the height of the desk and
that of the seat must be equally adapted
to the growth of the pupil. In some of
the progressive school», as Felix Adler'»
and at South Orange, N. J., adjustable
seats are being used.
The point iu Dr. Shaw's recent experi
ments, made with the aid of several as
sistants on more than 1.309 pupils in the
New York and suburban schools, has
been to see whether, with the paper di.
rectly in front of the pupil and with the
eye» closed, there could las any tendency
toward vertical writing. The pupils
were first mpiested to take the custom
ary preition in writing, aud to write in
the ordinary manner the sentence, “John
is flying his paper kite.” This form of
exercise was selected on account of the
number of long letters which it contains,
and as being one also that is eaay for the
child to rememlier. After having thus
written the sentence, the pupil was di
rected to take the straight central posi
tion, dip hi» pen in the ink and with hi»
eyes closed to write the same again.
The closing of the eyes was to elimi
nate from the child's mind the conscious
ness of the slasit. The angle of slant in
all the long letters in the test papers was
carefully measured, the angle of slant in
the usual writing in each case being also
found with the same precision. The
measurements and the calculations ran
up to 8,600 items, and among other issues
of the work was the invention by a lady
of a machine for making the measure
ments.—New York Press.
Club Rule In New York.
I was somewhat shocked last week
while sitting in the Knickerbocker club,
where I was busily engaged in alternate
ly gazing on those tiresome wall paper
bouquets and garlands and in keeping
up a desultory conversation with the
only two men of my acquaintance left
in town, to see a man whom we all
knew nod to us as he passed the club
window, although accompanietl by his
wife. This is certainly very bad form.
A man should show more deference to
his wife than to any other woman. Of
course he knew better than to bow.
One is supposed never to recognize a
woman acquaintance from a clnb win
dow. Otherwise we approved of him.—
New Office Requisite.
Visitor—Why do you have that dog
sitting on your writing desk?
Clerk—I have mislaid my sponge, so I
am getting him to lick niv postage
stamps for me.—Sobremesa.
Foretold His Own Death.
There was a new significance in Rich
aril Monklow’s touch upon her arm. light
as it was. She felt it in her blood. There
was a sudden shyness in her glance. She
drew back, a new recognition startling
her. and looked intently nt the bronzed
face under the shorn white hair. How
composed it was. how earnest and gentle!
“You know who that was." she said;
“you’ve heard father revile him often
enough." She paused, and again a bit
ing mist swam across her sight. “Poor
Tom! His bitterest enemy might pity
• Perhaps yon would like to follow
him. Would you? If he lives alone,
has no one to help him"-----
“What do you mean?" And her burn
ing hand was on his arm.
“He seemed to me on the verge of a
collapse. I saw a sailor once whose face
wore that look. He shot himself. If he
hadn't, I think he would have gone mad.”
She threw out her hands in a gesture
“Yes—come. We can get his address
at the I k » x office. If not. I know where
the manager lives. Come. You will go
with me. won't you?”
He made no answer in words, but gaz
ing down into her questioning eyes a
flood of fealty poured from his, a long,
yearning, inspiring glance of passion
that thrilled her to the core of her trou
TO BE CONTI NEED.
DANGER IN WRITING.
Experts Say That Slanting Script Causes Dis
The method of writing taught in mod
ern schools and practiced by 9» people
out of every 1(H) has lieen declared dan
gerous and unhenlthful by experts. By
the time the next generation matures it
will probably have lieen wiped out. The
script then will be vertical instead of
slanting, and writers will ait square and
upright before their work instead of side
ways and stooped, aa at present.
The idea of this prospective reform or
iginated in Germany and overspreads
England while reaching this country.
The following resolution was adopted
not long ago by the international con
gress of school hygiene in London by a
vote of 229 against 1:
James Beckworth, the famous scout,
who tiecimie a war chief under the
Hume of Medicine Calf among the
Crows, bus related to a friend an extra
ordinary feat of levitation, which a
great war chief ot the Crow Indians
performed in his presence on the eve of
leading his warriors to battle. The
chief was an aged man and professed
to have a premonition of death. For
many moons be had led the Crows suc
cessfully against their hereditary foes,
the Blackfeet, ft was not his heart
that failed him now, but his medicine
had lost its patency.
In the dusk of the gray morning he
led his braves out on an open prairie,
and, setting his shield on edge some
fifteen or twenty feet in front of them,
pointed to it with his lance. As the
eyes of the fighting men rested upon
the embossed surface of the buckler it
appeared to rise slowly from the ground
until it reached a height corresponding
to the head of the chief; it then, by
the same invisible means, passed
through the’air until it obscured his
face and hid it from his warriors. A
thrill of horror pervaded the assem
blage, but no word was spoken, It
was taken as an emblem of his no-
proachliig eclipse, his banishmont
from this world, his journey to the
land of the Great Spirit, to which all
Indians, good and bad, alike, went
wlth£unhesitating faith. The great
chief was killed that morning.— North
.1 mrrirctn Revirw.
Tobacco Knocks out Cholera.
From investigations at (jreenwich it
appears that the cholera bacillus does
not like smoke. It shares the feelings
of the tribe of cannibals who petitioned
an evangelical society to send them
missionaries who were members of the
anti-tohaceo society. The authorities
at the work-house where cholera re
cently broke out, discovered that male
inmates who had lieen great smokers,
or who had been in the habit of chew
ing tobacco, passed unscathed through
the epidemic. Nearly every man was
Whereas, The hygienic advantages of verti or had been a smoker, and the statis
cal writing have been clearly shown and es tics show that only eighty-three males
tablished both by medical investigation and
were attacked as compared with IflO
practical experience, and
Whereas, Its Introdnctlon obviates those per females. It was found that when a
nicious positions of the body which entail ra
man was seized with the disease it took
chitic diseases and myopia.
Resolved, That we recommend the introduc a very mild form. Several old irish
tion of vertical writing in the schools ot the
women in the work-house who smok
The effect of so serious an action in a ed before their admission and now,
country esteeming proper physical con when they could manage it, had all es
ditions as England esteems them is caped. Not one of them had been at
readily to be imagined.
tacked.— London Telegraph.
The corresponding movement in the
Horrible Persian Punishment.
United States is led by Dr. Bumham of
Clark university. His investigations
The punishment of the bout was
have brought the conviction that the or
dinary position in writing is among the commo« in ancient Persia. The offend
foremost conditions of school life and er was placed between two boats, his
methods of training which must be head projecting from a hole cut in the
changed in the interest of health. The end of one of the skiffs. The boat was
vertical script, therefore, is strongly tied in such a position that the
recommended. From 80 to 90 per cent
of lateral curvature of the spine is found shone in bis face all day long.
He was fed with honey and milk
to be caused in school life, the curvature
in a large per cent of these cases being poured into his i««uth and over his
toward the right side, as a result of a fare, the mixture attracting myriads *f
defective position in writing, and the ties. Mithridates was subjected to this
eyes at the same time are seriously in awful torture and lived for eighteen
jured by this slanted writing.
The practical advance of the newly
approved system in this country is illus
trated in the Worcester normal school
and the Workingmen's school at Fifty
fourth street in this city, directed by
Professor Adler, where the vertical
writing is used in the lower grades and
now carried on to the fourth and fifth
vv i i n
TheolieervatioiMaf foreign physicians
showing that the prevalence of myopia
and spinal curvature is regularly in
crease«! in the advance through the
K-bovl grades are supidemented in thir i
country by work on novel lines. An en
ergetic course followed by Dr. Shaw of
the University of the City of New York
has given additional proof that the cause
of the difficulty is to twat tri ba ted to the
desks which are generally in use, and
more especially to the bad position in
writing, the opinion being held with ap
parent unanimity by investigators in
this country as well as abroad that all
but two poMtiona to be taken in the
Tire Mwdy H ruaran*
school practice of writing are improper
SOctn Injector Iren
S hi L ohs
tor Infants and Children
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“CMtoria is bo well adaj»Ud to child rea t hat
I recommend H as superior to any prescription
H. A. A rcher , M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Caatoria cures Colic, Conntlpctl
Hour Stomach, Diarriicea, Eruct
Kill« Worms, gives sh*ep,
Without injurious medication.
“ For «evirai years I have i
Sour ‘ Casto ri a, ‘ anti »hall alwaj
o so as it baa invariably produi
E dwin F. P ardi «,!
•‘The Winthrop, ' 120th Street
New York City.
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One reason. why .Sa7’< /'uiulsion of Pure Nor-
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CAUTION.—No Tags will be received before January l»b ISM, nor after I
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County, State, and Number of Tags lb each package. All charges on pack]
READ.—SPEAR HEAD possesses more qualities of intrinsic value thd
ug tobacco produced. It is the sweetest, the toughest, the richest. M’EAl
»aolutely, positively and distinctively different in flavor from any other
trial will convince the most skeptical of this fact. It is the largest seller o
lape and style on earth, which proves that it has caught the popular taste anj
people. Try it, and participate in the contest for prizes. See that a TIN TAt
10 cent piece of SPEAR HEAD you buy. »Sena in tbe tags, no matter lid
THE P. J. SORG COMPANY, M iddl J
A list of the people obtaining these prizes in this county will be publ
nape/ immediately after February 1st, 1W4.
20 Easily Made.
While there have been many changes
in the styles of coats and waistcoats,
trousers have come down to the present
not greatly changed. Diodorus Sic ulus
says of the Belzw Gauls that “they wore
close trousers. which they called brac
cae.” The Roman invasion brought bare
legs to Britain, and the braccae of the
Gauls were discarded for the new order
of things. When the Romans took leave
and were succeeded by the Saxon, the
braccae was compromised by a style of
short drawers reaching half way down
the thigh and stockings coming up to
meet th*m. The drawers were called
breech or hose.
The time of Elizabeth sa..’ the cover
ing of a man's leg develop into a con
spicuous part of the attire of a gentle
man. The cavaliers wore what were
termed the petticoat breeches, and knee
breeches folio wed the absurd petticoat
pattern. Trousers for infantry were in
troduced into the British army Sept. 12,
1812, while cues and pigtails disappeared
by general order July-20, IRON.—Wash
A Queer Idea of Enjoyment.
I know, or rather I used to know, a
village in Devonshire in which every
able bodied man used to sultscribe regu
larly to a common fund. It was an an
cient custom and possibly still survives.
To what purpose do yon suppose that
fund was applied? To making every
subscriber—that is. every ableb<Mli€-<l
man iu the place— drunk, (lead drunk, I
fancy, but certainly drunk, on cider, on
Lertain appointed high days and holi-
lays. Talk of the temptation which a
i^reat city offers to a countryman to fall
into drinking habits? What singular
notions some folks secui to have!—All
the Year Round.
There is no. one but at some period in
life has :ihOffitperientle that stands out
}>roinineM«l beyond all others. Such
is the case of John B. Collins, of Ro
meo, Michigan, who savs: “From Sep
tember to January, liefore using Ner
vine, 1 hail at least seventy-five convul
sions. After three months’use I havo
no mooe attacks.” Dr. Miles’ Restora
tive Nervine also cures nervous prostra
tion, headache, poor memory, dizziness,
sleeplesanew», neuralgia etc.', and builds
up the body. Mrs. J. R. Miller, of Val
paraiso, Ind., and J. R. Taylor, of Lo
gansport, Ind., eaeli gained 20 pounds
of flesh by taking it. Sold by Rogers
Bros, on a guarantee. Get the Doctor’s
MY TAGS BEFORE JANUARY I, 1894.
We want many men, women, boys, and girls to
Work for us a few hours daily, right in and around
their own homes. The business is easy, pleasant,
strictly honorable, and pays better than any other
offered agents. You have a clear field and no
competition. Experience and special ability un
necessary. No capital required. We equip you
with everything that you need, treat you walk
and help you to earn ten times ordinary wages.
Women do aa well as men, and boys and girls
make good pay. Any one, anywhere, can do the
work. All succeed who follow our plain and sim
ple directions. Earnest work will surely bring
you a great deal of money. Everything la new
and in great demand. Write for our pamphlet
circular, and receive full information. No harm
done if you conclude not to go on with the
C eorce S tinson & C o .,
COP YR 101
For Information and free Handboq
MUNN A CO.. 361 B ko ADWAT.1
Oldest bureau for securing patens
Every patent taken out by us in bi
the publie by a notice given free of
Largest circulation of any ecfentlfl
world. Splendidly illustrated. «
man should be without It. Wee]
year; S1.60six months. Address J
F ubushkks , 361 Broadway, Ne<
on advertising space when in Chicago, will
f|n>l 9 1
LU II I*
45 to 49 Randolph St., ■
the Advertising Agency of
Prevent r.n<t core Constipatloii and Sick,
Headache, Sr,mil Blh1 Beans.
« SON. vur
---------------- —_________ __________________________ ______ * * — w wvrc«
*«0 ¡FAILED to find a cu
Tlious.ud.of Cure» Uy our Belt« «re ytersou» wlio have done'.o.
DR. SANDEN’S ELECTRIC B
Vv xx'H XTENTT" EXJEJCTItlC; S'CTSX’ZSTTSOIVZ'.
ness of Men, Free with all Bett«.
The Crowning Triumph in Medico-Electrical
It cures all diseases curable by El
It is a complete battery, as used by]
most physicians, made into a Belt, s|
easily worn during work, or at rest]
soothing, prolonged currents, whid
carried to any part of the body whej
pain, and will give instant relief, as H
permeates the entire system with a
glowing heat, rejuvenating every w]
or part of the body.
Drains.‘r^S?Vr',m f'cr' °us Debility. Semlnnl Wenkn<-«J
‘ ''“T!!??' »<« Pl««>e«s. Lam« Buck. Kid
The Color of Electricity.
or nerve force
general 111 health, resulting from over-taxa
At a meeting of the British Meteoro
rrmsnent coren/ti u.’
worrJr or exposure, will find a «pew
logical society at London, Shelford Bid-
' Kiev tbe tu<«laka«IuiJ.inlame,ou* invention, which requires but al
you may l>areun^ffi?il'~1I11o''r,gn'>rnnoeofeffects«.rbyexc«isK
well made a remarkable experiment,
£lKt-K.'tr—ina tiH.rcauaed »our
of nerva force and vita]
showing the effects of electricity upon
«■leux i.uthuadnilnod, which arc
r . kor force. If you replace Into yod
More Belts Made
health, st length and vigor will rolKZJ'i.y? i“r vigorous strength, you will remove tl
steam. It is a well known fact that the 1
Dr. «__ .Un',
atonoeantfln a natural way. TbMlsourplanJ
and Sold and
shadow’ of a jet of steam cast upon any ,
robust health ami vh£>r*S™^,rJ!!*.«P^hnent, as we have restored t
white background under ordinary cir-
case, thrcoghout this Btate who°ii!JL?r7t??e“u
be shown hr
cumstances is of feeble intensity an«l of !
Cured than by
a neutral tint. But. however, if the jet
■ of Men," Should be reJ
all other Electric
be given a discharge of electricity just
O- gives testimonials from people in all
,ree' ,e explains our plan oi
at the moment when it comes in contact
S; very many In New YnrkCirc »bom Si
from al1 part* of theiountd
Ito ,w>t bmav writing for It. It »ai?1.vecured, thus showing our marvelous ml
with the air. the density of the shadow
“ ’,U1 «»»you nothing, and may be tbe means of red
is amazingly increased as a result of con
densation. ami it assumes a peculiar Thu Greatest Boon on Earth ta
orange brown hue with lines and waves
——It brings wealth, happiness and fruitful
READ WHAT CENTLKMIN WRITE U
merging into inky blackness.
YOU MAY WRIT! TO THEM—SEE BELOW.
CENERAL DEBILITY CURED.
Mr. Bidwell, the only person to my
A!w ’,,EU!*AT|’“ cu«°d
knowledge who has ever made these ex
periments scientifically, suggests that
the electricity promotes a coalescence of
the exceedingly minute particles of wa
RHEUMATISM ANO LAMENESS CURED.
ter contained in the jet of steam, thu*
forming drops large enough to olmtruct
the more refrangible rays of light, but
why the color of the shadow shonl«l
r hange from neutral tosha«les of at least
Dr. An T
Dear fHry-T W pyw b«M
X MB. yiM« 1
my oi’-l *r»»r«»
belt I h»»
three well defined colors he does not at ■ermi
tempt to explain. From «me of his late
Dr. M.S.., Ele.trie B«H WK* Ins.raTM ».-.-5*-________
*"hi. . hi
articles I gather ideas whk li point to the
intense blackness of thunderclouds be
or oid mu., .nd »„,
ing due to similar causes.—Ht. Louis Re
NDEN ELECTRIC CO., 17» Fl mt Street. PORTLAND, OftEC