|Paper||Millard County Blade|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Millard County Blade|
FOREIGN RAILWAYS. Some Striking Points In Which They -t Hit-- . er From Oursi After the freedom of an American rail way train, telscoped so as to be one long,' magnificent corridor, the English train, which persistently reminds one of a row of little coops set on wneeis, ' strikes the traveler as being primitive i and preposterous. ' American that true It is probably travelers make a practice of poldng fun at the English railway grains, for as soon as the conversation with an Englishman gets around to the subject of railways he hastens to say that the trains in the 6tates are doubtless hand somer, but that the British system is best adapted to the needs of English :. travel. It is a familiar saying in England that"only fools and Americans travel "firsti' class." , jT First-clas- s is high, and the' compart ',ment is more comfortable than that of Third-clas- s the second-clasIs counted good, enough by nine out of every ten travelers, even when there are women In the party. The third-clas- s compart ment is of the same size as the' other, but is more plainly, furnished, On the continent second-clas- s accom modations are good enough except In compartItaly, where even in first-clas- s ments are not always attractive.! A "circular ticket," such as. a.; travel: er usually buys, is a Ismail book,' each side being represented by ,a coupon.' These circular tickets are exceedingly convenient for any onel who has mapped out a definite line; of travel. He can stop almost anywhere along the route and resume his journey when he sees lit. The circular ticket Is cheaper than the accumulated fares would be, and if purchased at a tourist agency It 13, print ed in English as well as In the language of the country in which it is to b& used. Nearly all; travelers,' in Europe use either the Cook or Gaye tickets, t Only the most experienced travelers or those totally Inexperienced disdain the assistance furnished by the! tourist agencies. Some tickets, on the other hand, are 'models of simplicity and brevity, The Northwestern railway, controlling great lines of travel throughout the Brit ish Isles, sold a small bit of pasteboard which read: "From London to Queens-town.- " ? . ' I- ; s: j . . j - - j . This ticket, which carried no explanatory notes, carried one by rail to Holyhead, thence' by steamer to Dublin thence by rail to Cork, and thence by accommodation train to Queenstown. In the United States t ticket providing for these different line$ and permitting n a or more would .( have been at least a foot long.! The rule at any European statjon Is to show any ticket bef ore to the train platform. Usually the conductor or guard comes around and examines the tickets before the train starts. This is a happy provision for the foreigner who Is never dertain that he is aboard the right train. The conductor punches the ticket at the starting point and the ticket Is taken up at the desti nation. Everywhere in Europe the tram-ca- r and railway signals are given by the tooting of a horn. The.' conductor has a horn, every switchman has ' one and some of the superfluous ;men in uniform, who do heavy standing about at the sta Hons, carry them. Just before a train starts up there is enousrh sauawklna and tooting to suggest an election night or a football victory After the blowing of horns the engine emits a weak but shrill whistle and the wheels turn. j , , half-doze- top-ove- rs being-admitte- r you , ; Core and Preventative "for Babies Honored by All CivUlzed Nations. BOUTE1LHE AND HIS BOMB. The Tonne Man Who Committed the Outrage- - at' Rothschilds' Bank.' The man who threw the bomb at M. de Rothschild's bank in the Rue Lafitte, Paris, several weeks ago, is not an anarchist. He is one of those discontented individuals who consider that their talents ought to have raised them to high positions, and who neglect the humbler work they have before them. Marie Andre Victor Leon Bouteilhe-r-t- o give the criminal's name in full is the son of one of the "officers" of the commune.. He was educated at a Paris unheeded by his mother and sisters, andjthey experienced a great shock on hearing who. the perpetrator of the Rue Lafitte outrage was. One of Bouteilhe's PASTEUR was born in 'Dole, OUIS France, . in ; 1822, him- 'and devoted self during his entire ' life to the study of chemistry, medicine and ;the physical generally, : sciences gaining distinction as high ' an original investi achievefamous most His gator. ' has which ment and that in familiar made his , name fevery. civilized land, was the discovery that "rabies," or the peculiar and gen- -. erally fatal mental and physical dis-or order caused by the bite of rabid "mad" animals, could be cured by inoculation, and that human beings ; . .. ; . could be made reasonably exempt from liability to contract the disease, if bitten, by the same method of treatment. The theory of the treatment is practically Identical with mat of vaccina- tion'; in the! cure of smallpox. The patient or the person submitting to the treatment, is subjected to a hypodermic injection ofa small quantity of virus taken from' a rabid animal, generally a rabbit, and; usually suffers slight or no perceptible annoyance in consequence. In many cases where persons who have been bitten by rabid animals submitted to the operation, the disorder did not manifest itself or did not result ; v ; '; fatally. When this discovery was first an nounced it. as received with increduli-- , ty in many quarters, but the event showed that in many cases it was efficacious, and distinguishing honors were showered upon Prof. Pasteur, not only in France,, but in other lands. Pasteur Institutes were established in many places, and! humanitarians gave them substantial encouragement. M. Pasteur took his degree In chem istry after having pursued a, special course, in 1847, in 1848 his ability and attainments were recognized by his appointment as professor of physical i , LEON BOUTEILHE. . favorite topics was the absurdity of the country giving a man an education lycee, but he ''never distinguished himself, and at the age of 18 he" enlisted in a regiment of Algerian tirailleurs, with whom he remained five years. On his return he found some employment, and in 1893 he was taken into the service of the Western Railway company, and passed Into several offices at Cour- - : . South America sends ns! alligator pears, bat they are not pairs of alligator boots.; An ant is said to live only one summer. this is the reason that old Solomon Perhaps advised the sluggard to, interview this inter. esting insect. . , j . m ; . ' lax-Jati- the-approva- ve l profession, because it acta on the Kidneys, Liver and Boweh without weakening them and it U perfectly free from f . every objectionable substance. Flees U of all sale for Syrup drugby gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man- maciureci by the California Fig byrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every aUo the name, Syrup of Figs, paclre, end being well inferrr.edvou will not ' Bcxczit any substitute if oft-rli . . . vi " ' want?" "This man says his name Is Poinsette and that he rooms here," replied the officer. , entirely cured and today feel m V(V ever in my life." It. B. Sangstei r "No such thing," retorted the nightcap. "No such man rooms here. Don't even know the name." Then the window came down; with a grievous bang.' It was as If It descended on Poinsette's heart, sett, Arkansas. Get Hood s beca Hood's Sarsaparilh Is the Onlv True Blood Purifier rJ nently in the public eye. $1; si cr Prepared only by C. I. Hood & r j "Iu.Te a crook," . said the policeman, "and now you come with me." Apothecaries, tLowell, Mass., Poinsette essayed to explain that the Pills nightcap was not his landlady. That he The had made a mistake in the house. policeman laughed in hoarse scorn of U: S. k Hood's this. "D'ye think I'm goin' all along the row, yankin door bells out by the roots on such a stiff as you're givin' me?" That was the reply of the policeman to Poinsette's pleadings to try next door. Poinsette was led sadly oft with the grip of the law on his collar. At the sta' , - MpERIAL; I Prescribed by Physician: on m Hospital' tion he, was searched and booked and bolted in.. On the hard plank which Depended on by Nurses hesitation. made the sole furnishings of his narMrs. P. was glad to learn of Poin row sell Poinsette threw himself down; Endorsed byTHE-PRE- S: sette's apartment success. She went out not to sleep, but to give himself up to and looked at his find, to be sure with bitter consideration of his fate. The BEST prepared FOO: her own eyes that Poinsette would be As.Poinsette sat there waiting for the Sold by DRUGGISTS EVERYWHCCOi comfortable. Incidentally, Mrs. P. kept sun to rise and friends to come to his a sharp eye about her to note whether rescue, the station clock struck 2. It the boarding house books carried any rung dismally, in the cell of Poinsette. At Cape May clocks of correct habits pretty girls. Mrs. P. did not care to have Poinsette too comfortable. were also telling the hour of 2. Mrs. P. There were no pretty, girls. Mrs. P. was not yet asleep. The. vigorous aroma approved the selection. The very next of the ocean. swept the room. The night and was, beautiful; Mrsi.' P., loosely garbed, day she kissed Poinsette good-b- y to rumbled the station, from which sat in an easy chair at the window and arena of smoke and noise a train leaped seemed to thoroughly enjoy it. off like a greyhound and bore her away "I wonder what Poinsette's doing," for Cape May. said Mrs. P. to, herself; and there was a j. Poinsette did not accompany his color of jealousy in the tone. Then Mrs. spouse to the station. Ten years before P. snorted as in contempt. "I'll war he would have done so, but experience rant he's having a good time," she con had taught him that Mrs. P. could care tinued. "This idea that married men 1 for herself, and so he remained behind when their wives are away for the to fasten up the house. , summer have a- dull time never im Soberly he went about locking doors posed on me." and fastening windows and thinking Mrs. P. little thought that her dear rather sadly, as all husbands so de Poinsette at that very moment was serted do, of the long, lonely month holding down the cell of a felon, while before him. At last all was secure, and the blotter in the sergeant's office bold Poinsette turned the key in the big iy miormed mankind that he was a s front door and came away. ' Post. burglar. Washington It- - was one o'clock in the morning when iPoinsette, the sole passenger litither's IJlrthplace Deserted. aboard a foaming night-line- r, toiled up Eisleben, the Thuringian town whicli Guro all Kidney was Luther's birthplace, is gradually Disooeoe. fadinglrom view. One by one the streetfl are being abandoned and the houses At all druggist, or by I crack and fall into ruins, owing tb sub H mail prepaid, for Sop. a box. terranean disturbances brought on by zena or pampnieu the big hollow spaces made in salt min Kobb's lledlcinc Co., ing for many centuries, The other day San Franclic. Chlcaso, nine of them tumbled in. The geologist, 4$ von Fritsch in Halle, says there Prof, is no doubt that the salt layers in the soil underlying; the town are in process A TV "T3 of dissolution consequent on subterra nean inundations. The town is now appealing to public charity, for one-ha- lf the inhabitant have lost their all. READj OUeaQthy ,0i!driiey; make 3. O - D?obtTs - . . ; TYPES OF AMERICAN BEAUTY. j services at Dijon; in 1840 he became professor of chemistry ; at Strasburg, then a French university; in.1854 he organized the new faculty of science at Lille; in 1856 he received the Rumford medal of the royal society of London, England. Then, in 1857, his increasing fame gave him an appointment at Paris as scientific director of the normal school, and was elected member of the institute ; in 1863 he became professor of geology, physical science and chemistry at the school of fine art, bevoie Saint Cloud and Asnieres. It ap pears, however, that his conduct was anything but satisfactory, and after several reprimands from his superiors, Bouteilhe left his station. Being thus thrown out of employment and great ly in want of money he went to live at his mother's house in the Rue Mont-parnasse. Mme. Bouteilhe, who lives. with her two daughters, is much respected by her friends and acquaintances, while her daughters are hard working girls, one being employed in a bank, the other in a telephone office. The extravagant talk of Bouteilhe wenf and then leaving him without employ-- 1 ment. The bomb was fabricated by Bouteilhe alone in a thicket in the Boia de Vincennes. The prisoner at first hinted that he had accomplices, and also gave a false account of the compo sition ot the bomb. The three tradesmen of whom he purchased the mate rials have recognized him, and subse declared that h - quently Bouteilhe committed the deed as a protest against the rich, and without any assistance, but he denied that he sent the explosive letter.1 He was a great admirer of Vail-la- nt and Emile Henry, and sometimes expressed himself in favor of their sort of "propaganda," and of a general strike.' He was a conceited fellow, and on one occasion when advised to go into trade, he exclaimed, "Trade disgusts me." Bouteilhe detested work! that soiled his hands, and on the same occasion he cried, "Was I made for those I3UIS PASTEUR PARIS. and was at one time professor of chem- Jobs?"; His ambition was to enter one Parisian stores as a clerk. istry at the Sorbonne.' In 1873 he was of the bigwas sentenced to three; years elected an associate member of the Bouteilhe academy of medicines. He was granted imprisonment.' a pension by the French government In ' ) The Upas Not Deadly. 1874, of $4,000. In addition to pursuing his investiga The nonsense about the poisonous ex tions and announcing their results, M. halations of the upas tree were; dissiPasteur at times engaged in spirited pated long ago. It is, however, a good controversies on scientific subjects, and old myth, with many variants in folk his pamphlets always commanded re- lore. "Professor Weisner believes that spectful consideration. the upas tree is the Antiaris toxicarla, He was one of the foremost men of to be found in Java. There is one spethe time in his chosen field of labor, cies, the innoxia, which is harmless, and his work ha3 advanced civilization whereas a drop of the inspissated juice and substantially benefited mankind. of the toxicaria will kill a dog. Anyhow, there are quite a number of the Xot So Funny After. All. upas trees growing in the botTwo little fellows struck a mine of anical gardens of Java, and you may amusement one day last week and walk around the grove in the most comworked it for all it was worth. fortable manner. Their plan was to stand at the street corner and when a pedestrian got in Robbie's Compliment. good range they called out excitedly. My sister screws her face up At all times when she cries; pointing to the victim's feet: But she can't make it ugly "Say! You dropped your footsteps!" It was great fun for the boys, j However hard she tries. old an approaencs-1hlady Presently The Fuel Question In the West. She was fat and looked corner. them-'5lvrace between corn and coal for The The boys hugged important. to the honor of being the cheaper material in sheer delight. This time, for fuel is interesting this year. the enjoyment, 'they began: prolong . ; ) ' Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the need3 of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. It3 excellence is due to it3 presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly jbeneficial properties of a perfect ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It ha3 given satisfaction to millions and of tho medical met with - IudyPiIIs j KNOWLEDGE op ) aarasus " - . . . : . , i ' i carel He bravely told Mrs. P. she needed an outing. The ocean ozone and the salty breeze would do her good. So he encouraged Cape May and bid Mrs.! P. go there by all means. It was decided "by the Poinsettes discussing Cape May to have Poinsette room down town while Mrs. P. was thus Cap Maying. .The Poinsette house in the usburbs might better be locked up during Mrs. P.'s absence from the 'city. It would be more economical; indeed it was not esteemed safe to leave the Poinsette lares and penates to the unwatched ministrations of the Congo who per-- s formed in the Poinsette kitchen. It would be wiser tb dismiss the; servant, bolt and bar the house, obtain Poinsette apartments, and let. him browse for food among the bounteous restau-?- ' rants of the city. Poinsette found, a room, to suit in a house on Capitol Hill. It was one of a long row of houses. Poinsette reported his victory In room hunting to Mrs. P. Poinsette was now all right and ready for the worst. Mrs. P. might bend her course to Cape May without 'further My !i,o' ; 1 ' out her. Poinsette did not the blue guardian of the city's slumbers stepped back a pace and took a mighty pull at the door bell. It was a yank which brought forth a wealth of jingl Hood's ?arsap&rnia overcame and ring. of the grip, cured rae of dj Poinsette was glad of it. He had grown desperate and wanted the thing with-thrfto end. Bad as it was it would be better ent doctc;8 : locked up to face his landlady than be out real v," rewas In a burglar's cell. Poinsette .If .. llef- : I r second-stor- y signed therefore when the to nooG'sy V I window raised and a nightcapped head parillattd, was made to "overhang the sill and blot ly my its silhouette against the starlit sky. and my rrp, "Be you the landlady?" asked the po- r . noteomuchv liceman, authoritatively. "Yes, I am," quoth the nightcap in a "What do you snappy, snarly way. ' ' . , i w - . Deafness Can Not lie Cored By local applications, fes they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear, There Is only one way to cure deafness. ana that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When the tube Is inflamed you have a rumbliner sound or imperfect hearing:, and j when it is en tirely closed Deafness 1$ the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its, normal condition, hearing, will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of (ten are caused by Catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surf. ' v faces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by Catarrh) that cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists; 75c. Hall's Family Pills, 25c. OINSETTE was to be left alone for four weeks. Mrs. Poinsette had settled on Cape May as a good thing for the hot spell. She would hie thither and leave Poinsette to do his best with- Times-Heral- d. j . SHE'LL NEVER KNOW. "Dear me! What? Such- nice little And she stopped and PASTEUR boys, I'm sure." THE LATE LOUIS a silver up quarter lying dipicked SERVED THE WORLD WELL. and before her sailed on. Chirectly cago Eketch. of tli e Man Who Discovered the , i but - ; . "Say, missus! 'Scuse us, dropped something!" LIVED FOE MANKIND. ' so-call- ed : j e es . ; pdn DC Jll J3 Ja J Blindness Prevented Villain's Trademark. i 'Here is one more wayof telling the villain of a melodrama as: soon as he puts in an appearance," said a veteran actor the other evening. "Look at hit and Cured by the Absorption Trestmf the most successful and humane feet If he wears patent leather boota Treatment ever deTlsed. he's a villain, No matter where hi The follnwinndlseiLiiAo. nftn s.ld to b inenn1 now be cured or erreatly benefited wltheot may be at the time, in Africa, Asia, ot can or risJct (Jataraotn, Filmi, FaraiyMi, vu anywhere on the hospitable globe, tht Kniie Amaurosis, Atrophy, Detached Ketina, Weeplnj I" l, the hill on the senate" side of; the stage villain of today must wear patent Tumors, Inflamatlon, Ulceration and Granulated and bore away for his new abode. leather DOOtS. ItS hlS trade-marlust euccessfullr treated at their home and tonrkPoinsette stopped the faithful night-lia- as the wmm. lr n is aare alone that lmpura to used be." Ex. cigarette are prematurely two blocks from the door and went to use is not eaua.1 becoming to the a.hiiHA of resortingagJ,nil Crlasses to artinciallY relieve oreitixed orflu" fcrward on foot. Poinsette did not care eyes. It only leads to blindness. Our punp The Bedbug:. to clatter ostentatiously to his rooms Is Tree, and srires the; eavuse ot impaired Tlrfot at one o'clock in the morning the first vine rattlesnake has poisoned fangs, diseased eyet. How prevented mui cured. The won't bear scorpion handling. day he inhabited them. HUNDREDS" CONVINCED. Poinsette found the house without The bedbug has no sting at it gets there, notwithstanding. trouble,; and stepped softly to the door. Offer will not be made sf Address He put; the key his landlady had be"THE EYE" SANITARIUM, MISSING LINKS. stowed upon him in the lock, but It would not turn. The bolt would not The expenditure of England i 01 yield to his wooing. Do all he might drinks is estimated at $900,000,000 a and work he ever so wisely, there had sprung up a misunderstanding between year. At liuiuwayo ' a company has been key and lock which would not be recon- formed to explore the ancient ruins A 15LUOD JfUISON permwet ciled. Poinsette could not get action; in Mashonaland for tlary treasure. the sullen door still barred him from cured In 16 to 35 days. You can be trev ' The system of canals contemplated home tor same price under same fn', his bed.1 . f er t me bere If pn. you ty At last Poinsette gave up in gespair. by Russia will have a total length ot rannri hotel trnMtnnn(lm oocba If we fail to cure. If you hare taken & He might ring the bell and rouse the 1,000 miles and will nnite the Baltic still bare acDr iodide potash, aDd curjr, In mouth. SorfJ. pain, i, McoousVatches house, but he hesitated. It was his first and Black seas. V Finr Colored Spots, W$ef A petrified frog found in an Elmira any pies. Copper f"1'! day; the; hour needed apology. Poinsette of the Tsody, Hair or EyebrowsP0I part N. stone Is BLOODn to Y., out, it this to Secondary quarry In 1883 was two we thought it would be better walk genor;, cure. We solicit the iruarantee cases and challenge the worw tly to a hotel and abide for the remain- feet eight inches in length and weighed aate case we cannot cure This dioeaee haf ',' der of the night, He would solve this over 100 pounds. baOled the skill of the most eminent W. A technical congress at Zurich is try- Clans. our w;T incompatibility of key and lock the 6500,000 capital behind seDt Uonal gruaranty. Absolute proofs to next afternoon. secure ing agreement in the meth application. Address COOK REMED'., Poinsette turned away and started ods of testing builfllne materials Ull Maaonio Temple, CIOCAUO. a" Uut out and send this aaTerttseDaeuwj softly for the street. As he did so a throughout Europe and the United ( tor hallos frold or ' VI f Eft 1 L Roclhidden P policeman stepped from behind a tree States. Forpartf"' treasures.! and collared him. The policeman had Episcopal assistant rectors in New auuress m. l. Fowler, Box itT. Southlnwn. v," r been watching Poinsette for five min- York are to be called curates hereafter, Free. Catalogue. Geo. K. Fuller, P lis,! IJi utes. Box 2146, Rochester. N. Y. 13 JLi 1 and in the large city churches the title Wot was you at the door?" vicar instead of rector is to be permit- SURE CURE FOR PIL he asked. REMEDVn.Jr Poinsette, In a low hurried tone, ex It is said that 200,000. cubic feet ol . or FkU1' to mfcil. care He ltOSAJVKO. didn't awaken i his lruj;ita i 11. plained.; watei piunge xou ieet aownwara over a of and have tumult landlady by talk, WAXTK D a n v lady wishing to wT ' money quickly and needing that excellent woman discover him in tva WQOlr 1ft ment should nft work for m selling medlcatefl Ul Address. the hands of the law. A. M. Dam. M. D., 212 Columbu 'If your key. won't work," said the Pins, from their extensive use, are policeman, "w'y don't you ring! the important PARKER'S articles of manufacture. It bell?" BALSAV HAIR Clean.n and bcwtlfief Poinsette. cleared up that mystery. is stated that there are made in EngPromote a Jttximwt p"'Gr! land, for homei use, and exportation, Bc'Wjoi.r Waver Fails to The officer was not satisfied. Hair to its Youthful 'To be free with you, my man," he more than 20,000,000 pins daily. v. Cur. Oc. and 'PA,f,,?t.i A complete skeleton of a moa or said, clinching his grasp on Poinsette's excollar, "I think you're a burglar. If dinorni the gigantic, ostrich-likthat's your boarding house, you're goin' tinct bird of the New Zealand and the I W.Al. ft ritlit ALL u r Use f in. If It Isn't you're goin' to the sation." Connecticut sandstone, has just been rtcKt (loiiffh fcvruo. Tastes Good. .t. j i Xhen the policeman, with one hand discovered in a New Zealand cave. wound about in Poinsette's collar, made He It makes me a better man every trial of the key with the other hand. vou xii. y 6; The effort was futile The lock was ob- time. I kiss you, darling. She Oh, my, to rr advertisers, When llow plessc. good you must be nowr writlnpr durate; the Ley was stran-to It. Then iiaroid! in ttiU li - cap-ito- J k, er ; ur- thouj-and- s rtro"'" , ; " ' all,-Bu- t hls , TnLOOOPQiSOL ' w 01 ; SPECIALTY? . .. DulMJ- ,, j , j iiver-- ) i , a-do- in' . -- I . - KifuZuPE WX). JZ? t. s e, 1 m - 1 , I 1 , you saw the advertisement P-- f '