Page 1 of 1 Feb 1894 Issue of American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio

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American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - February 1, 1894, Cincinnati, Ohio 1 Amei ican Catholic it ■ i- 'Sí'fiv i* . V t -»> -.:    -í« /r Approred by HU Emlnence C«rdiDftl Oibboni, the Most Ser. Arehblshops of Cincinnati, New York, Chlcagro, New Orleans and Philadelphia, the Rt Rev. Bishops of Detroit, Covihffton, Columbus. Richmond and Nashrilla. VOM’Mi: IX.CINCINNATI, O., FEBRUARY 1, 1891. NUMBER 2. T»»«* lto«ton ril..t. i'- fil-.j lir»« a.Iw.4\^ r I ].• th.‘ caii'j»* • f «-lT-rr-RS-1    .,f • oAn. <    lr>],    t.i.Mwl : !i'! An»«n. ;:n i-rlr. a.!. . rr,n..t *>    :h;;t If h::v 'lis. <• -n N' -rr- ... inr y*-,,r< f <r Th-ijil    ..f    Ui*‘. -i ' •    -'f .T'-Iü) U.ule ..r- 1»    iii f Ua T'i.i!,.!    S:;iT.- ~ •    •    •    -    11 -    '    i i Í k t t    j : I » f.,r a^-iuiy tí    f;-.    . ' 0;7.»-n« y. t. »h- V ’, \. ' Í. r- •. 1 !I '^r. I., a I. , -, a [r fr-- Í V .'1 r.-Ui.-ii. ■' r «--    ;!1.    ’ •’ •    .    -I'l'-li’X "tu-I- :.*> 1)1 ■ M**    ? '•í'ínf • .-- N. 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Miiry I . --tM.-n n la N.r f —. lally    f    r fi..fn    >st    nfHnly tmn ' f Um ir    -s Ani.Mii: t!i.“ !. -* Irfujn'n i>f ihn-4- t** tl.iy a,-.. t!u* IF v- luiin F Rurkix an<l TTnnMias \! < > K*=^ fT*\ t>f fin- Chnr< h S:. IF    r I}».. Mmvt. in N‘ = xv Y..rk < 'ifx'. an?! IÍ!“ IC-, V .T M. lair. y, of I'in*' ItJnfT. Ark Tli.-sia I .Hf-1- xr.,rk i...x ..nly for fh. a-lnir N.a-'n^-s f’ir'.iii:!i t’a- cnrinnrx {>amh m.'-i.-N. !.ur »-v‘-n na>r»-sar.ftT i.-r r^. V -^T". l inl-lr» n. tliP.Uij!! fe-sF;■ istl'-nal lYl<* IF X .Í, M laii r.y han liiiilf lip a hni’ )    * - nal    ;n Ark.insn:». xvh.-r»* .1. ■' f*npU> r.-t'tjvo a k.xm] prour ■ y, tn. ir f «ó-íli and .a prflrtii-ul I ... rliat x\i!l inak. n'-efnl •. !    :    I    Til. d -’.la . f itji^ xi-.rKfi - uaHl in i'd f at U?' unif^—xs^af» nm» of th*- n • rmff-r»—imir rir.i    f.-atiir-- <>{ < iT'uh I ’    KxiiiUi’ at lii. U nridH    F.iir    M'.*    .nn. haf*p\ in ku.axv »y; T T‘    -4 Í!    i    .1    two Uailalj* &Ji ! <U¡    ' : ;u-,    ‘'m    t    r*i...rT of «Fn }!nron    • ; t    r» o.,rr    of th.- Lidr i <»nt r    n.'r fr ^ I»umnark—ly nu- i hi^ V:    • V .    arc- .alwny- n * .    ?*!.* <    w.irkor* for the ad r,t -f x.vir O'F-n^l X*' 'plo, and r,.    -4 d    Fa»*    or    I.n    .■>•    r- ihi^i f.i«-r A fx'xv V. . k- ' • M .id* Tl.pni:^ X'Xfr    a    [la •:.• -.i np¡.. al for bin i,.-w < Fun h. "Many.** ?;*• xxr-'f**. '•an- nnitJnji bat. «4 v.-r il nr** «fx^-akin^r of et3t< nt.^' iho tnií» fold, but a churob is n' <-’-ss.iry *    • Til** prx-- nt sT.ato *.f int<*l!i;;. n*-. .►f fbo rxab.r-d    r*-s{H-t » to n ii.ri‘*n. osx**^*taallv fii** tni»- r* liy'i'-u. al-» nrc»*s a s* ;iiirafi--u for a c-'t'- Ttiii- n. .t I XV o *’ Undor daxn *.f Jannary IT. ho s* ns tho ^rnitifyiiiff n*‘xvs r*.a? "owinff t.. 'bf* int«*rxa-uti*>n of th<* I'dut th< litd--. hiin b is now an n«<r.r* *l fart " is Fatli* r Lu«h v> arknowb'xli: rnv-ot of tho kindness of Pilot n-ad. rs to Lis pnr»r niLs'^ion: Pino Bluff. Ark . Jan 17. ivu Bdtfor of TÍ .    It    is \x i-b .i jrrat* Pd b*-rt I aiiivunr.* that .-‘i:..-. tiii* x>.b H< .I’a-n in th*‘ IM -t a f**xx \v*-. ks ay • f iny appoal f*.r .ti»l iti th* er»-*'iot: of 'If ■ r^t .tdor*-*l < b’lr. !i In .\rk;    -í. abn -'•* sulli-i* nt    ni--r.* y ban U .-n r* . ••iv*'d f r tin* p a «■muuj'-o'*, ii'. adds .'¡iLotju'r 1 ri?!;T i.t    jnf!u*nre    <»t tb*' now fa- !    • .H pai»-r atsl i^s rhariT.d.l.* rra<lrrs It ii. tnn- I .am y.*t u***-*b.n,-'    ?b*«*. but I ani sure that xxdl < oujp. Tb first b-itt-r WHS frf*in i»nr of Ihr iKiblr-? prtí-ítií of tho IHoorse <.f mPurtland. l^-arlDiT    Tb**    ftf*ri>nd letter was fr«*fn San Jo«^. «“'.aliforuia. with fire dollars; a third ('ame fr'*m Boston, an*! a fourth from IMttsbunr—with on«* and fire dollara rcsp^M'tlvelr. The enrolb menc of our Colled Indostrial Scdio-jl is now ten per crot larper than that at the corrp*|>on»linz U«e last year—Ixv ir»z about 200. The contract for the hiUe chnrch will be jnven next week, as I am certain that others will come forward to shsre in the honor of erecting the first <'ol(.*red church in Axkan- J M LUCEY. RfH'Tor of St. J<»ieph*s Chuoch. The Pilot rrjob'es with Father Lacey, and i> proud to know that its own mis aionarr work In the Negro » caus.* has not been nnfrmltful —Pilot. An attaebmeni to typewriters that counts the word* as fa«t a« they are formed, and with abaciato certainty, ha* been Inrentcd by A_ V. Gearhart OÍ Richlaod Centre, la It li? probable that tlie vac.nncy in t!»e lálH*riíin mlnsioo will be filled aiiortly. ami by an ludlaniaii. The Nt-irnt Dcuiocrats of this state are al-w.iys at the head of the column In finí# f>f battle, and Uioy d*-s**rve wx 11 R» the hand.s of their chosen ymriy. Th** state sleuild have, b<*slib*s the I4I-I*« Han missi«>n, nn assistant aurgi*on’s p’ i“/e in the Fns’dinnn’s Hospital. No :? .n of the <’«mntry coiitalns m**r<* able ¡ ’.ysici.iiLs th.iii Indl.ana. Fhis is a pe-r* niiial battle grounxl. and every In-fii;* iii'o wetylis heavily in tlu* g»*Ui*ral !. - dr.—Wx.rld. THEY WORE MANTILLAS. COSTUMES OF THE LADIAS OF OLD CALIFORNIA, m« Riaalgo* ^ til* PaclAo Stop* War* mm H*uanty mm They Hud fte*» In Spnln^ HoQsahold Karniturn JSrouj¿lit From th* llotb*r Conntry. t »ne of tlu* lirst moves of I>. c». Kd- XX (nía aft**r N ing appointt^l gcnenil p.maeiiyrr agxnt "f the CinHnnnti, lI:ib«Uti*n and Ikiytxm Roatl was to In-irxTwluiH* Isiih the .\nieriean and Kuro-pe;.u plans f*n tin* C'unpany's dining ears, nnd It has jimv^l a sncx-c-vt. tin-oiH-niting ijt !h<* c;»rH in this luaniK'r Is^tter than tin* old nn*tlio«l of .'I n meal. Mr. IMwards assigns as a r* a.s<>n f**r «¡o «•banging tin' metlio«ls t * ! a little in« td**ut wliixh eame tiinler his •*‘J*>«-rvati*.u; *T was vitiing at a tabb* Ti a <linit;g « .(P wh**n In cHinx* a la<ly ;uk1 h* r >• li. .( gr« al big jaiung fellow. Wll ],'    tb*-    la«l.v, is a cup of ■• I    and    a hit    cf    t..ast,’ Tt    will    cost x*.'i a «b* n.a«bitn.* s:tid tin* waiter. i‘xb> n-tUiralix cf <.';gh f**lt in «lutv '. lii 1 • . XX i-: 1 r -WMl.' O..- n plh d. ' I    I -u t Car*    I    •    **-t    : txi*    tlieiii And • - n w le a t’ xx r .t-k**d th** Ik*v X !.at 1 • \x . .11 ba*v« . l.< s,iid lie «lid I» ■ ear. i i;t i.vFiiny I tbought X’’ ■ ;    . ..lild Ii .' . ñ ed t - ,i '..’laps, liut ;■ t ill,. \\,.i    >. V* t. . 1 H.'    ‘«1 ill. f-*lt --i.. ,-f hax" tb- f. a :• 1 be t»asf. and j -    *    Ii ii *••«■’    .    *!    t    i »    tl    H    .1    v.y-.!.*m i'    )T in.nb' x-.u    Tj    IV    j..r    a    «b    F    r iiM*al 1    *‘t!i. r X..U    ;ii .    it    i.p    Ii    *f    I.    yht b* I'b.TTiy'*-! to .olxitietg*. Aii.i I tliiiik XX* X* ill !••• Th*. y.t lie r*- by de* eli.-iny*-I’, t»,.* i.i-'*» pl.t* . .    \y!io    ■Mtiiiot if    -rd    a    «i. ll iP    f.    p a i < al.    and    xx    h** li- X    r    • I.*, r* i    tlinhtg «a;-.    xx:!l    n    »x\ ..    o    .14    .'"I    _    ’    *-. ■ a . ' liiuy    ■ t ' la    ill :    •. 1 .;i ,i;.r -r i li-- .Vreun f r r* !.pu.iry is a i ,;u ! ’    M ixx a ‘* r i—ii* .    « .ui’aindig T’ I |.¡y. -    \:    a g Tie «■oliiri!»n»..p' r*-. lb X M -i "-ex.g* . lb V W:i>hiiiy '. « : a. 1» H . lb .IiPiill lb l»s«»ldT. 1*1.    11 , « ‘ Jig —-n,.;:. .Toitu Ii.ivis. Stin - .    .1    pxis.    b* d*bi ."‘.•¡oiiain .'<ebindb‘r. ( n.:* ii i*«i..i.‘s il. and R«*v. Hiram j ! \ -.M.iM II l isi' etiilor eontribiitvs tw*» 'nd»*’rt ;!it j.i*.*-ps:    « n** dealing wiili' i«xv.*r?>. tin* other .an argu-un*iit agir.ii-t n .il monoply. A stry^irwr f-Hiur»* is a S.rmjw>-.lum by | six wt-n ku.*wii Ann riesn wmncn otf ■Railon.d l»r»*vs for \Vonn*n.** 'ITiis Syrai>osium i- jmtftifu 1v lllu.strat«*<l. Alt«*g.*tla*r. li.i lb view -.f th«* iinmth will l>e so attno'tiv** to f»rogn*ssi v«* p*-rs4*ns :is tin* Mi«lwint« r An nru 'I'ln* ' publi<ln*rs anrnxunce that heronft(*r , th** Ar.-na will «•..ntalii 144 pages, mak-jug it tin* la*v -I n.. lithlv R.-vi. w pub Ann ts.’i-. JareiarA- 2*2. A nn*m*»rial f wind. u tl offleiTs ;ind men win» lopt ! tlieir Ji'-.H Mi T]..- Saiif.iM liurrieane In fsso XX 1- *Mix. ;hd at tfi* U. S Naval Ai'adviu.v X' -r. rdHy. T5ie wind. XV was n-ad.* at Munieli. and was on • \liil*itn.n at the M'orM's i air    P i- a gift from tin- N ival < imiluat*-*’ A-s/H i.iTi.,11.    S«*v«    r il ot!i- vi-rs xxb«. XV.-r** at Sann-a w**n- ]»resi-nf t Mn* <if t!,.- oftiiSTs thus «‘omnn iim-mtfsl w s Pay i'brk John Itoein*. br*»iliT*r * f .Taiiiv.s J.-fTr* y Ii<Hhe. exlltor **f tie* Pü* ETCHINGS AND ECHOES. T*xo fire-clo’ilar note* issued by the So’it;i*-rn National bank of New York and he d by Ili-ury Miller bear identical nnmbers, and the wonderment of the government and bank oflieial* fa great xhercat. M. Boutan, a French scientist, who is a practiced diver, has succeeded in taking a photograph of his surroundings when standing on a bed of the Mediterranean at Banyuls-sur-Mer, near the Spanish border. Two men have been employed and armed with rifles to natrol the levee above ami beloxv Shreveport, La., and kill all hogv found wandering about the neighborhood. Their rooting has in the past loosen**d ths earth and caused damaging breaks in the leveea The official record of the New York state senate savs that it is composed of fou-teen laxvx'ers, four mer hante, three real estate dealers, a florisL a contractor, a doctor, a baker, a builder, a salesman, a olerk, an accountant, an editor and one gentleman— Senator Donaldson of Saratoga county. Anbrev castlc. which the duke of Norfolk has purchased. Is one of the most ancient bits of architecture in the South of England. The massive block, with four sqaare towers at each comer, and two of circular shape on either side of the gateway, dates from the middle of the fourteenth century. A woman mail carrier, Rosa Shelley, carries the mail regularly between Dexter and Goshen, an eighteen mile stretch of lonesome road, in Lane county, Oregon. Rarly or late, snow or shine, she makes the trip, and no stress of weather or fear of road agents has yet interfered with her performance of her duty. An electric freight railroad started business a few days ago in Knox county. Maine. The Rockland, Thom-aston and CamJen Electric railroad, originally built for passenger traffic, and so operated for some little time, has added a freight and express bnsi-ncas, and will run a way-bill freight over its road hereafter. and plain the their The costumes of the Fpanleh'and Mexican ladies during the first half of the present century will, no doubt, be a matter of interest and even curiosity to the American ladles of this, the latter half. There were no dressmakers nor milliners in California. yet the ladies of thia province dressed more stylishly and prettily than they do at present The daughters of the hidalgos the dona nndorstood’ both and fine sewing and art of dres8*fittiag. Some of prettiest gowns were the handiwork of the señoritas, who prided themselves upon their artistic work and originality of design. The evening dress was of green, blue or yellow silk or a white lawn skirt over a red flannel potticout. a beautiful combination, contrasting very prettily with the dark olive tint complexion of the Npanish beauty. The sleeves were very short, if th«*y may be styled pb-eves, and the sbapi ly arms were co\er**d with transpurent lac *. but ^JTO froqui'iitly th«*y were bare, es-I'tcially if full r.iundcil. 'I’ho waists were loose, corsets being unknown to thorn. A sash of n*(l, blue, green or a combination of colors, extended from t .0 riirht .-liouhb'r across the bust to the left wai.-t, whop.* it was looped in a double «*r lover’s knot. »Somo wore the sash around the waist as a bolt Ineir sh«»es xxi ro white sutin, and i-«)ini*tiine- of othi'T color.s. A thin void butul, surinount«*d with a star in front, or other design, wa.s worn .troun 1 the ti«*ad of lu.vuriant black hair that hung in w'ild eonfu.sion over the nx‘ck. or done up in long braidn, lied with vari-coloVed ribbons. 'J'ho señoras or married ladies wore the hatr rolled up in masses over silver oombs, studded with crosses or stara The ordinary costum# was, . of ooursa^ of plainer material ami* the (diocs were *of do*-r8kin, tanned and made to order by Homo of the Indian slaves attached to the gran casa. They did not use «'Oumetics, but the Californian or Mexican ladies sparingly used a piowder of rice In order to rival the pure white or olive-tinted complexion of the blue blooded Spanish ladies.    To    heighten the complexion they wore a short white lace veil of the richest texture, gossamer-like, through which could be seen the lire of passion flashing In their dark, lustrous eyoa They tabooed bonn<>t8, but protected the complexion with a man tie,'charitably large enough to dp ax^ay with a sunshade. 'i he manUe was part of the costume an 1 harmonized in color and textur*». For home wear a small scarf or large 'neckerchief, was thrown over the. head or about tfie tfboutders. Jliey form^ an exclusive set, from which even the children of the Span ard who had intermarried with the Mexican was exoluded. according to the Philadelphia Times. It was not in good fprm for members pf the upper class, the pure Spanish, to Intermarry with the lower or Mexican class. Mexican society was also divided into several grades—thé rich and poor, official, etc. Only a few families of the original Spanish dons now remain in California. They are as exclusive as were their proud and wealthy hidalgo ancestors The wealthy grandees who came over from Spain In colonies to settle in “New Spain” brought with their customs their household goods and elastic charters or grants for lands. The wealthy brought along their old fashioned bedsteads of highly polished brass, which were curtained with bright colored satin. Some of these cost    and some $1,000. They were handed down to their descendants of the present, who treAsuro these heirlooms beyond pricex There remain a few specimens of pilloNv-slips, counterpanes, etc., of the day# of the grandees The pillowslips are masses of embroidery of many ^signs—the work of the sen-oritaa, ^h#, wearied of the paseo le caetnpp (picnic;, baile or horseback riding,    ply    the    needle    as    a pastime. "    . The needlework in these articles is exquisite, %nd shows to the greatest advantage when placed over a lining of pink or blue cambria The toilet towels were marvels of beauty—they were embroidered at* each «end about a foot in depth and fringed. In the morning an Indian 'slave served coffee, or chocolate, at about 9 o’clock; at 10 breakfast was served; at 2, luncheon; at 5, dinner, and at 9 p. m., tea. ,    • After dinnér, or after luncheon, it was the custpm for the señoras to indulge in a smpke—not very quiet, but seasoned with a little gossip. Each lady would have In front, within easy reach, a small silver vase filled with coals, from which to light her cigarette, which was invariably highly pierfumod. Unmarried ladies were not permitted to join in these siestas, except in rare cases when they were unusually chio, or were, perhaps relegated to the shelf as old maida They sat on ottomans in the Oriental style. After the siesta, horseback riding. In the evening the guitar—some of the iumily playing, the others dancing. THE MAKING OF A TOUGH. ETolutlon of the Goars*-Mln-leil Youth Into the Str*et Roxvdy. I have been watching a boy who la going to grow up into a thief and a rowdy, and while watching him I have had a chance to see how “gangs” are born and how rowdy life is developed in these big cities that compose New York. I suppose the little boy is 11 or 12 years old-Ho is small for his age; a wizen.-faocd, little eyed, stunted rat of a. child, with leathery skin and the comple.xion of a drumhead, Hq lives on a route along which Lofton walk between my house and my office, and my attention was first, called to him by an extraordinary act of violence that he pommitted upon his mother, ¡She ran screaming out of her tenement apartment into the street with her apron up to her fai’c and a knot of women trailing after h«'r, says the Providence Journal. She screamed smnething about her need of water and a great deal moro about her eyes and her fear that she was blinded. women hustled hexHinto the courV.* BIS BICYCLE A SLOOP. CALIFORNIAN INVENTSi A PRACTICAL LAND SHIP. Wlien H* IM Golnx Before the Wind He H»a Only to 8it Still end Bnjoy the ^canery end the Sense of Blotlon Wbile tl»e Bicycle Sail*. Charles D. White, a Sah Beroar-dino boy. Is an electi^ician and rides to and from his work' on a l^lpycle, often carrying material to bqjused on a job Several times while ’ riding before the wind tíe noticeijl'that he did . not have to ’^be his* pedals, ^the breeze furnishiqg thé motive power. His active bvpin atoaoe set to work to devis^^ some , mei;hod whereby he could flfiaiie the ifInd do the work while he “pimply steesed the machine, tie was not long ip search of an idea. Hé .thought of a sail, having been raised in a country where ice yachting was one of the leading winter amusenácnU. Securing a piece of bamboo about ton feet long, he and E. Uoirgherty, an intimate friend, set to work and soon rigged a mast, a strong piece of sheeting l»eing used for the sail, says the San P'rancisco Examiner. The only stumbling block in his path was how to secure the sail firmly to the wheel. After several attempts ho made a head block, in which the end of the mast was yurtl behind the barracks where she | placed'and secured. This block can livcid and began with water from Liltbj bv little to deluge her face a running hydrant, came out it that h«*r buy. 'rommy, had come home and deinanxled ten omits that he might go to a «lim»3 museum “wid do gang.” Nhe did not have the money or did n«)t to give it. to him, aud he lv*eame aiigrv, ami, filling both haJEide with r**d pepper, rubbed the into both ho* eyes before *tiho suspcct(*d what ho was about or CO lid prevent the acL Tommy came down vxhile the women wore «loctoriug his mother and lurked at a distance, looking on. Su»|>ectiiig*lhat ho might not fi’Btí favor in thoir eyes, should any ót them SCO him. Tommy armed hiniself with an undersjzed óobblep^iqe. They did see ^iin^ amú brandished their groat bar# arms at him, and called him a choice lot of namos* Uo, in turn, exhibited his bit of paving-.stone mechanically, and remarked: “I^emmo alone, or Til split you wid dis. see?” An Irish cobbler took the child, not very roughly, by the shoulder and told him he was a bad boy and would never be satisfied till he found himself in jaih. **A-a-ah, ruts’” said the little street urchin. "If do ole woman don’t do de square t’ing by me I’ll do her up cold, and den dcy kin take mu to jail if want to. • dey LIGHTS AND SHADES. A good tonic for the hair is of salt water, a teaepoonful of salt to a half pint of water, applied two or three times a week. The good effect at the end of a month will be sarprislng; Robert Wagner anti Harvey Allen w*cre fuund dead in a barn on the outskirts of Allentoxvn, Fa. Tha n»en are fiaid to have drank nearly two kegs of beer. Forty years ago a mulatto boy of Chattam county, North OÉMrolina, was so d into slavery and was taken to Georgia. A few da.vsago he returned, a venerable-looking man and worth more than 5500,000. The Electric Review says that women have great difficulty in making thein.nelves understood over the long distance telephone on account of the high notes of their voices, while all right on short lines, do not carry well for long distances. At Scranton,^a.. Grant Griffin and Stephen Doyle were at the theater and saw a Western border acL The boys next morning took a Fiobert gun and battled with imaginary Indiana Doyle accidentally fired the gun and Griffin was shot through the heart. A black mare employed at a hotel in Skowhegan, Mainb, leaves drummers’ trunks at certain stores in the morning and after dinner she will of her own accord back up to those very stores to get the trunks. She knows the time tables and seldom misses é train. TUree-year-old Charlie Snider fell Into a sixty-foot well at Mountain Top, Huntington county, Pennsylvania. His mother descended the rope, hand over hand, and found her child unconscious. Barring some bruises he is as well as ever, but the mother’s restoration will reqpire timé. Two French scientists say that a current of electricity does not always kill when it appears to do .so. Tt simply produces an appearance of death, from which the subject may be restored by artificial respiration The Worcester Gazette suggests this may be the case with the criminals who are executed by electricity, and that they are realjy killed, not by electrie-ity, but by the doctors wlio afterward make an autopsy on them. It seems that rabbits have been revived after receiving a shock of 2,500 volts and twenty amperes, a shock more powerful than is given in the execution of murderers. bo removed very easily by taking off the burrs on two bolts. W'hen tho sail is removed the block does not Interfere with the use of the machine in any manner, nor has it a disxileas-Ing look to the eye. In rigging tho sail the block head Is made of Oregon pine, while the two side clamps are of o.ik a half an Inch thicK. These are soowfoly fastened to the wheel by tw'o iron bolts. Great care should bo exercised in placing this particular part of the attachment in position. The head block must not bo fastened to the handle bars or tubing, as it will Interferó with the guiding of the bioyole. It iHuat be bolted to tho jotnt just below -ttifo elbow, as this allows the free usA of the nandlo to direct the whoeV» course. ‘    1 To taose who will try the invon-tion it may be explained that they should be very careful not tO secure the boom to the machine, but fasten a small pulley to the spring under the seat and allow the cord attached to the boom to run freely through it, as the balance can bO kept much bettor in this manner, Tho wind seldom blows steadily, but comes'iu. short gusts or squalls, and will unseat »n experienced rider should ho make the boom fast to the wheeL Mr. White’s sail is attached to a ten-foot mast and an qight-fool boom, and weighs 4six pblinds; anid niiiá ounces. The cost complete is about $10, if the work is perforraejJ by the individual himself. Almost anyone can make a sail and place it on the wheel. With a few hours’ practice a good wheelman can easily manipulate it and enjoy a ride without any fatigue whatever. For the benefit of those who will try the labor-savingxlevice Mf. White gives the following advice on the subject: After making or buying tho sail and placing it in position keep the same furled until outside of the city on a quiet and lonely road. Be careful when approaching a horse, as the animal will take fright when a fourth of a mile away if the sail is in position. On arriving at a secluded spot hoist the sail and allow it to swing loosely in the wind. Mount tho machine the same as usual and pedal while the wind is filling the sail gradually and the regular rate of speed is being acquired. Then the sail will come under perfect control. Tho best position is to keep one hand on the handle bars and the other OIL the boom, should it be close enougli to the rider. When the sail swings away'from the reách control it by the cord running through the pulley under the seat. Be sure the cord will slip through the pulley eafily.or a'sudden squall will unseat ^op instantlyi V Keep the feet on tho p^edals, which should be racing or “rat traps,” as they will tíold the feet in position best, Tbl? v^ill assist materially in keeping balance. The coasters qan be used, but hot so well as the first mentioned.    *    W* Sailing before the wind you will go just, twice as fast as ih nrdina.-y bicycle riding, while the greatest J velocity is gained while ’ riding at right angle to the wind- With good handling a speed of from twenty to thirty miles can be obtained. Beating against the wind is very hard, as it is almost impossible to tack in the’ narrow roads. . On* approaching a team, and while yet at some distance, loosen the sail and come to a standstill. Push the' wheel out to one side of the road and lay it down on the side till the fractious animal has passed or you may be called upon to pay damages or repair a btoken vehicle. USED COINS AS SHOT.   % How -a Hanter In Cerlon Saved Bimselg From a BaiTxlo. The buffalo in Ceylon carries hla head in a peculiar manner, his horns thrown back and his nose projecting on a level with his forehead, thus securing him from a fatal front sLoL Thle renders him a ‘dangerous enemy, as he will receive any number Of bails from a small gun in the throat and chest without showing the least distress. In "The Rifle and Hound in Ceylon,” an account of « dangerous encounter with this animal is given. The writer had fired without killing the buffalo and had not a single ball left. With a stealthy step and a short grunt the 'bull advanced upon the man, seemingly awfBTe of his helplessness. ♦^Suddenly a bright thought flashed through my mind. W^ithout 1 takiqg my eyes off the animal, I put ' a double charge of powder down tho right hand barrel, and, tearing off a piece of my shirt, I took all thei money from my pou'ch, six shillings in six-penny pieces, and two anna pieces. • '¡Quickly making them into a roll with the piece of a rag, I rammed them down the barrel. They wera hardly well home before the bull sprang forward. I had no time even to replace the ramrod, and 1 threw I it in the water, bringing my gun on full cock at the same instant. “I now had a charge in my gun which, if reserved till ho was within a few feet of the muzzle, would certainly floor him. The horns were lowered, their points were on either side of me, and the muzzle of the gun barely touched his forehead when I pulled the trigger, and three shillings worth of small change rattled into his hard head. "Down ho went, and rolled over with the suddenly-checked momentum of his charge. Away went B- and I as fast as our heels would carry us through the water and over tha plain, knowing that he was not dead, only stunned. "'rhere was a large fallen treo about a half a mile from us, whoso whitened branches, rising high abovo the ground, offered a tempting asylum. To this wo directed our steps, and after a run of lOJ yards we turned and looked behind us. The buffalo, had regained his feet and was follovr-ing us slowly. We now experienced the difference of feeling between, hunting and being hunted. "By degrees the bull’s pace slackened and he fell. Wo were only too glad to be able to reduce our spieed, but we had no sooner stopped to breathe than he was up again and after lis. At length, however, we gained the tree and beheld him stretched, powerless upon the ground within. 200 yards of us.” , A Queer Rainbow Superstition.. The Kurds and Armenians, whoso •'many folklore stories and tales of superstitious fancies far'exceed those of the gypsies, have some rainbow beliefs which are, perhaps, not duplicated in the popular notions of any others among the laces of mankind. They hoot at the idea of its being a witness to God’s covenant with man that the earth will no more undergo the ordeal of flood, and declare that it was made for the express purpose of letting the first Tnan and . woman down from heaven, the man eecurély fastened to one end of the groat variegated band, the woman at tho other. The end of time, according to tho Kurds, will be ushered in by the appearance of four rainbows, which will cross at the zenith, furnishing eight passageways for God and his hosta William Had Presence of Mind. William the Fourth of England seemed in a momentary dilemma ono day when, at the table with several officers, he ordered the waiter to "Take away that marine there,’* pointing to an empty bottle. “Your majesty,” inquired a colonel of marines, “do you compare an empty bottle to a member of our branch of the service?” “Y'es,” replied the monarch as if a sudden thought had struck him, “I mean it has done ita duty once and it is ready to do it again. ”—Argonaut. |Only One Ovcr-»iiflit. Tubbs, ’94—How did you fellow» get along in the practice game this afternoon? Hobbs, ’95—Bully.    Simpson lost his best eye. Brown got l||t.h arm» broken and Tompkins got his ear» chased around to the back of hia neck. If we hadn't forgotten to take the ball out with us the gam» would have been as good as any that was ever played for the gate money. The Wild Orangr*. A plant known as wild orange, on* the island of Reunion, is said to produce a beverage equal to coffee and much cheaper. It can be used alone Dr mixed. It is now raised on 24,000 acres, and its name is “mussaenda. ** Renson Yor Their éfi«me«. Ruralite—That rooster’s name i» Macbeth, and that hen’s is M.tcduff. Visitor—Rather curious names,aren’t they? Ruralite—Well, you see thé rooster murders sleer>, and the hen lays on.—Harlem Life.    ^ li*'

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