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Omen Front Room, Over Postoffio
T II. MA1&E
Omen Hoom No. 2, Columbiai
, BbOttJIIltrU, FA
omoo In Kut'a Building.
I OHN M. OLAltIC,
JUiTIOE OP THE PEACE.
BLOOMS! DBO, l'A
Office over Moyer Bros. Drue Store,
omco In Brewer's bullffln.g,sooond noor.roora Mo.i
omce corner of Centra ana Main Btraeta. Clark
Can bo consulted In German.
EO. E. ELWELL
Ofllco on second floor, third room ot ColI
nun,., ll.itl.lln IT.. I., n I t
pAUL E. WIUT,
omoo In COLumiAH Bcusiko, Total Boor.
JJ V. WHITE,
B LOO M S BUR Q, PA.
Offico In lowers' Building, Snd.floor.
8. xkobb. t I. wnrnuTin,
K.NOBB & yflNTEESTEEN,
Offioo In 1st National Bank building, second Boor,
nrst door to the left. 1 Corner ot Jtaln and Market
, streets Bloomsburg, Pa. ' '
iKtfTenrwnt and.Bountiet Collected.
JP . T. BILLMEYER,
rofllco over Dentler'a shoo store,
Bloomsburg, Pa. rapr-8q.86.
onoe, corner ot Third and MalnDtneta
IOUAEL F. EYEItLY,
'Conveyancer, Collector of Chins.
LEGAL ADVICE IN THE; 8KTTLBMKNT OF
nrofflce In Dentler'a building with F. r. Bill
meyer, attorney.at-law, tront , rooms, 2nd boor
Bloomsburg, Fa. tpr--8.
J-K. DONOKAA. BOBBINS.
office and resldenco, West First, street; Blooms
burg, Pa. novsfls fyT
JB. MoKELVY, M. D.argeon and thy
a slolan, north, aide Main tret;,twlcw Xspfcet
rR. J. 0. BUTTER,
Offloe, North Market street,
R. WM. M. REBER Burgeon- and
Physician, omco corner ot Book and.Msrtet
J J. BROWN.
pmco and residence on Third street .near Wtao
dlst church. Diseases otthe eye a specially;
W. R. TUBBS, BROPREET0R
OPPOBITB OODRT HOUSE.
Largo and convenient sample rooms. Bath room!
hot and oold.waten and an modern conveniefoui
T F. HARTMAN
BiraissNTS rni following
North American ot Philadelphia.
Pennsylvania, " "
York, ot Pennsylvania.
Hanover, of N. Y.
queens, ot London.
North British, ot London,
ptnoe on Market Street, No, 9, FJoomsburg.
' Blcoa:bur Fire and Life Ins. Atacy.
"ill. JP. ErlTl
(Snocessor to Freas Brown)
AOKNT AND BUOKBJt
Etna Fire Ins. Co., ot narttord,., t ,S!8,SMT
Harttord of jlartford;.. .. ...'.: .... lo,888.m7
sntlngticld ot Sprlngfleld. a,cw,uil
rfre Aauoclatlon, Philadelphia 4,i2,7Kf ss
auardlan of London 0.601114.71
Phojnlx, of London s,K4,WJ.8
Lancashire of Xngland(U. 8. branch) l,MJ,!9jj
Iipyal of England 4,&iJ,46VO0
Mutual JJeneflt Life Ins. Copf New. ' '
ark, N. J. 41,879,11)3
Losses promptly adjusted and paid at mis omce.
CURISTIAN F. KNAFP, ULOOMBUDHQ.PA.
11UMK, ur 1H. I.
MBltoflANTS', OF NKWA1IK, N. J.
OUNTON, N. Y.
PEOPLES' N. Y.
OEIIHAN AME1II0AN1N8. CO..NEW YOItKi
OHKICNW1CI1 INS. CO.. NKW YOUK.
JKUBKY CITY FLUE INS. CO., JE11SKY,
These old' coaroBATioNt are well aeaBonpd by
aire and naa TisriD and have never yet had ' a
loss settled by any court of law. Their, assets are
all Invested in souo sioubitus are Uabletoihe
Losses raoHFTLT and iiovkstlt adjusted and
iiaid as soon aa determined by CaaisTUM r.
Kiurr, inciiL Aaixr if APiyst1 DLOONurao,
The people of Columbia oounty should patron.
110 the agenoy where losses It any are settled and
rH hv nnfl of thepnwn eltlZAnfl.
FltOMPTNESS.1 EQUITY,' FAIit DKALINO,
r H. IIOUBK,
BiopMSUuno, Columbia County, Pa
Allatylesof work doneln a superior manner.work
I id without fXih by the use of 0 as, and
tref pf, oh&rge when umjlaljteeth
UOlno In Barton's bulldlnir. Main street,
below Market, five doors below Klclm,'
uriiR storo, nrst noor.
' lope open at all houn during the deft
The undersigned has leased this well-known
house, and Is prt pared to accommodate tho publls
with all the conveniences ot a nrst-ciaes hOteL
tTmay LEMUEL DIIABS, Ifoprletor.
11UVV AtXXJMl'l.lhllltll. Ufrr Iftdl thould kno.
HaidiUmp. IMKKli UKM. 00 .Dot 1M llnlJJ.,
n EKHIAN ULOOM, mmhum flu-
UUmr. Hkla dun, and lllsmlth EndlMtor IBMO.
4 lUmp for trlii (cka. AdtrtM u absr.
GET YOUR JOU PRINTING
DONE AT THE
3m fM' -ff
THE STUDIOUS MAN.
,QuthtUcli.thOjgat(S$,or(Isp,a,h.an A cake of Ivory Soap in view.
One morning rode a studious man. "No alkali this soap contains,
"Ah, whither bound?" a traveler cried, It leaves the lace and takes the stains;
Who rested by a fountain side. It comes from oils, sweet as the rose
'-'I go to seek,!' replied the sage, That in the palace garden grows ;
"The greatest .wonder of the age." It floats like cork upon the wave ;
"Thcnlrom your.saddle now descend With this we may both wash and shave "
And call your journey at an end, " Enough, enough 1 " the student cried ;
For.hero.within.this sack I hold' "You've saved me from a longer ride,"
The greatest wonder bought or sold." And turning round his wisdom showed,
And stooping down, the speaker drew For back to Ispahan he rode.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There ire many white soapi, etch reprewnted to be " Just as good as, the
! Ivory1 (" they "ARE NOTi but, like, all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remark
able qualities of the genuine. Ask' for'' Ivory" Soap and Insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1S36, by Procter & Gamble. ,
WITH LOW CUT VESTS.
Fine Dark .Blue and Black
Worsteds, Corkscrew, Broad-
walo Diagonal and -Block Worst
ed, in Sacks and Cutaways, and
a special leader
Very pretty , Children's
Plain or pleated and belted in
dark and light cors.
in all qualities.
NICE LIGHT SPUING.
with, Blue and Gray, als.o,
with Pleated Skirt for smaller
Business men who have tried It find It greatly
to their advantage to have Account Books made
to order, to suit their special needs. Every kind
Mi Bokf.wlth pr ivltliout printed headings.
oSts and ltulctlDjiuika f mavaln the beat
atSonost pritck ! TJnoxcclied tfctutles for
Manning. ttwlTtoroount amfTtjorongh offlcea
oiy tolloud. .MiIaDeoui'iiook Binding
otthe highest class, Hissing iuagailue supplied.
(WVtea and prtTcuUr Gheertully furnished.
t. W. -JtACDR,
. i CARRIAGES IUBQIES, PHAETONS.
tLUQHS, PLATFBBM WAQOHt AC
Dricet reduced to tult the limei;
BLOOMSBURG, PA., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1888.
.THE BEST BURNING OIL THAT; CAN
BE, MADE FROM PETROLEUM.
It gives a brilliant light.
' II will not Smoke the chimneys.
It will not char the wick.
It has a high Are test.
It will not exDlode.
It is pre-eminently a family safety OIL
WE CHALLENGE COMPARISON
With any.other Illuminating on made.
We:;Stake Oui Reputation,
As rennere, upon the statement that It is
TOjIE BEST OIL
IN THE WORLD.
Ask your dealer tor
Trade for Bloomsburg and Vicinity supplied by
G. W. BERTSCH,
THE MERCHANT TAILOR.
Gents' Furnishing tc::::: & Gaps
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Suits made to order at short notice
and a fit always guaranteed or no Bale.
Call and examino the largest and ,bcst
selected , stoek of goods over; shown in
Btorc next door to First National Bank,
This Instllutlon la a hlcrh irrjirln TttiKtnpHR
isuiutionis a high grsdo Business COl
log. Instruction In every department of
education. In addition to the regular
icko. KiviuK- lusirucuua w every aepanmen
ousiness education, in addition to the retri
business course it makes a specialty ot Phono
graphy, Type-writing, Telegraphy, and Ornamen,
tal Penmanship., The prominent feature of tno
Commercial Course is its practical character.
Neari every set of books has been taken from
nrei-ciass nusmess cstaoimtimcntM, and a large
proportion ot the coureo in book.koenlnir is made
up f rom our system of actual business practice.
ern business methods. A larger proportion of our
graduates regularly obtain nrst-class positions
man iroui auy oiner c
other commercial college In the
state, year begins ami
Iks', ror circulars i
V, L. BEAK, Principal.
July 8T St
ftT TTTC KKVOI.vi!lt. send stamp for price list
U U IN O to JOHNSTON SUN, PllUburg, Pesn.
. , -
lla.V 1? flVCr bATARRH
V ' ipapM
U an inltamrd canal
Hon of tM lining mem-
brann or ttm noatrUs,
tsnruluct and throat
The acrid aischarue
accomitantrti win a
There are imtri
jiximns of tneetlna.
frcvuent attaiks oj
neadaclie, watery ana
Try Ilio Cure,
A particle Is applied Into each nostril and Is
aereeable. 1'rlce 50 centB at Druggists ; by. mall.
registered. W cts. KLY BltOTlIKlls. W Warren
Street, New Vork, aug n-a-u
INSURANCE AGENOY OF
J. H. MAI25E,
Ofilco Sod floor Columbian Building,
Northwestern Masonlo Aid 'Association, mem.
bers 41.M3. Paid to beneficiaries ll,051,6ai.lT. In
sures non Masons.
Travelers Life and Accident ot Hartford.
CONTINENTAL of New York, J3,38,S
AVi'.HicANof l'hlladelohla. tiSol.B
NIAUAI1A of Now York, . . ... . US60.47H.wi
Liverpool, Loudon anauiooe nro insurance vo.,
ot London, the largest In tto world, and tho Im
perial ot London.
A liberal share ot tho business is respectfully
aoucuca ana sausid-ciiuu gutuuuwwi,
JUtiO J, Ibsa, u.
MORNING IN THE MOUNTAINS.
Tho cherub day behind tho nMrta of night '
rccpa laughing o'or tho hills, and glance)
Tho darkness and tho shrouding minis ot blue:
And toon the mountains aro aglow with light.
Hero U a rocky tteep, whoie sun brown height
is ciomeu iq preen or many a varied hue ;
There, In tho deep ravfcti, bunts on the view
A Sea ot fog, with billow foaming white.
Tho soft leaves rufltlo faintly ; everywhere
TOO joyous wakiog rrom the aarknewi brings
A subtto Btir of morning In the air
Tvitn nouy nutu-nng ot utile wings.
From out tho chaparral a sonrster tprlntro.
And greets with rapturous notes tho daylight fair.
virna wooas in ureriana sioniuy.
SHE KNEW IT
Whon an Amcrlran elrl knows anythtntf,
oho knows it with all hor might. Slio has
that singular gift, Intuition, In a highly
dovelopod stato. Tho world bolnir all her
oyster, she proceods to opon It with dyna
mite. Bocauso tho story of Baptlsto
chances, by an accident, to bo true, la no
good reason for It beiDg lws Interesting.
miss Virginia Mnscom was bo Tory pretty
and graceful than oven In New York alio
passed for a beauty. Sho had heard this
so often, and from so many pcoplo, that
eho would have been forced to bellove It
oven It eho had originally been freighted
with doubts. Bho had a highly woll brod
carriage and a haughty manner on occa
sion, but was withal a pleasant, intelli
gent, wou Donavoa gin, wnoso wcaitn
gavo her pleasuro rather than airs. Sho
was pretty onough and stylish enough to
malco something of a sensation even in
It was in tho ttmo of Lonis Nanoleon
that Miss Mascom arrivod In Paris under
tho fccblo wines ot her mother. Mascom
himself being only a memory. They
waniou 10 bco mo city ooioro iney Dccamo
involved by tho claims of either society or
dressmakers. They had rooms In an ex
peuslvo hotel not far from tho Placo Vcn
dome, and made dally excursions, for
sight soclng purposes, from its hospitable
portals. Acting upon tho advlco of a
friend, thoy hired a carriago by tho month,
una uoing away entirely wttn tno nuis
ance of cochers.
Among the cabmen who wcro on dutv
In front of the hotel was a tall, handsome
young Breton named Baptlsto. Ho was a
tidy, steady fellow, and lived with his
married brother, Jacques, in tho Mont
martre quartlcr. Ills was a passlonato
nature, ana tno nrst clay no saw tho
pretty American he fell deeply inlovo and
almost off tho seat of his carrlairo.
no longou lor somo opportunity to
speak to her, to do eomo wonderful thing
to attract her attention and arouse her
good will. Tho opportunity to speak camo
at last. Ono afternoon tho ladles camo
out at the usual tlmo, only to find that
their carnago was not roady. It was a
Boiaen moment tor liantlsto. no wuid-
pod np his horses and dashed to tho front
of tho house. So did a cocher who
chanced to bo passing. There was much
confusion, almost a collision, and a great
deal of curious swoarincr. Baptlsto was
vehement in expostulations and offers of
his services. ThA ladlea wem frightened
themselves off, and capped the climax of
Baptlsto'u despair by calling up a third
"That was my Waterloo I" cried tho noor
Breton. "My golden moon Is an unrlpo
apple. I shall never spoak to her now.
That Imbecile has ruined mo."
"I thou nil t that vouhl' cabman was
rather good looking at first," said Miss
Mascom to her mother. "It shows us
how mistaken wo ore about forclgnors. I
wouldn t be a bit surprised if ho wero
ono of those communists wo havo heard
of," and she shuddered at her own sug
Miss Mascom's Frcnoh was limited. She
had not understood tho cause of tho ex
citement of Baptist.
ina laaios rouna notei lire a Doro, ana
took an apartment near the Park Mon
oeaux. Thoy wero thero when tho storm
of war como with tho cry of "a Berlin!"
Tholr rooms were on tho ground floor,
and tho low stone balcony in frout of
tholr windows was covered with lovely
rod climbing roses.
uno evening two drunken gardes mo
bilo wcro passing the house, whon ono
exclaimed: "Lot's pick somo of that pretty
girl's roses for our wives."
Miss Mascom sat at tho window. Being
somewhat nearsighted, sho did not notioo
that tno soldiers wero arunic ana vicious,
"Two very plcturesquo follows," sho
thought, and having caught tho word
roses, sho soldi "You may gather some if
The men did not hear the permission.
but wore about to proceed without it,
when a man wlio had been standing in
tbo shadow of the noxt houso sprang
upon them and ordered them to go away.
There .was of course a brawl. Tho attack
Ing. party! was vehement, both in action
"Wuati; he cried, "you dogs of tho
street! would, you, .Insult that Ioyely ono
from tho west that, rose, of rosea I Ah I
.you shall pay for it, I swear!"
mere wero gendarmos at nana in a row
moments, and. all of tho combatants were
hurried off. Virginia had watched the
affray in terror. She canght a gllmpso of
tbo stranger's face find screamed. Turn
ing to hor frlghienod mother. sho cried:
"Oil, it is that dreadful cabman wno
was so Impudent ono diynt .tho. hotel. I
feel snro ho is a Communist. Dld vouseo
how lie attacked those poor, unoffending
soldiers who wanted somo roses? Such
men ought to be kept in prison. And
for tbo second tlmo sho Shuddered bocauso
of poor Baptlsto.
'Too second rolgn of terror uaa its awful
grip upfu ine iwoa or cans. Airs. juos
I rXnn' Wis vnrv'lll and lmr danfrhtnr ton,
. , B? . j ij Tg vr-
I jdorly watched at hor bedside. No one
knew when thev wero safe, and each night
was mado up of hours of dreadful sus
pense, uno very uarK nigut mere wero
shots In the street, and nresontlv a mob.
.bended bv a man In a raircedl dirtv Gardo
Mobile uniform, como to a stand in front
of the houso.
"An aristocrat lives hero," shouted tho
man in uniform, attracted by a light from
tho windows on
tho first floor, "Ehels a
woman whose servants attact peaceablo
men on the street. Let us 'teach her a
lesson, my friends."
Thero was a rospouslvo yell,, a rush for
tho entrance, and then a sudden' halt.
A man stood at tho head of the steps
waving his band and shouting:
1 ilOl IlOl 11U SU1U. lbltUU)VUUbUU
W The young : larty is an American.
She Is a friend of liberty and of tho pooplo.
IIo is not telling you tho truth. Ah,
comrades, you would not harm her. She
la a young thing, and so beautiful so
beautiful and lits volco was piteous In
tho answer was a coarso laucru.
"Bo It is you againt" shouted tho Garde
Mobile. "Here is something tor your
and thero was a pistol shot.
Ldko somo agile beast ot prey, tno man
on the steps sprang down, snatched a
musket from ono ot the mob, and brought
its butt down on tho head of the leader.
Then he sprang back up tho steps ana
lata the baleonv. Tho lisht from tho
torches of tho mob flickered across tho
front of the honso. One of tho shutters
was partly opened, and the pale face of a
woman was inruat put.
"Go back Hide yourselfl It Is IV ox
claimed tho man on tho balcony. "Thoy
Bhall not touch you while 1 am hero I
Bho did not recognize bun, nor under
stand all ho said, and he pushed her some.
what rougldy baok into the room. Thero
w3 scattering volley from tho mob, a
fall upon the balcony floor, and thou offi
cers on horseback daskod up and ordered
the mob to disperse. Thoy had somo
Uommrmlat troops to uacicup tueir oruers.
liuu iu n BUUfb ,iiuv ,uu nun, nu
TOO wounded uarao jsiouno nau uocn
carriod off by his comrades. Thero was
no sign of tho recent attack, except on tho
laloonv whero tho roses used to bloom.
Soinot ug red was dabbled about on tho
stones noxt day whon tho Bunllght camo,
rod as tho flowers had boon.
Onco more tho shutters opened, and tho
pallid fa'ceof Miss Mascom appeared. Caiu
liously sho stepped forth. Iter foot struck
aoawUJajtsoft tail h.q.ecxoamed.
"Whnr'lnrVirgtnlar'hsKed n weak.
terrillod volco. "Uavo thoy como barkl"
"Nol" nnsworod Virginia in horror,
"It's that awful cabman nirnln, I know
ho was a Communist. I told you so tho
first day I saw him; and, oh I mnmmnl
tnoyvo snot mm out on tno oaicony, ho a
dead, and yot ho seemed to look up nt mo
nnd smllo. It is all so horrlblo. Perhaps
it's best that ho's killed. Oh, I wish wo
wero homo again and out of this awful
And for tho third tlmo sho shuddorod
bocauso of Baptlsto, and yot ho was dead,
out there whero ho had guarded Virginia's
It was from Jacrracs, tho brother, that
I heard tho story .-Parker L. Walter in
Bupentltlrma ot SoutU African.
Tho Bantu havo no dcflnlto Idea of tho
modo of oxlstenco of their deities, but tho
southern tribes supposo thorn to inhabit
dim, underground caverns. Thoy regard
tho unscon world in which thoy boflovo
with nnmlnglod dread, and drlvo reflec
tion concerning it from their thoughts
whonovcr it la possible to do no. Before
tholr i itercourso with whlto men it had
never struck thcta that tho acts of this
Ufo could havo any effect upon tho Bplrit
after death. Thoy aro lu no senso an Im
aginative or Bpoculatlvo people, but direct
their entire attention to such material
objects as immediately affect their wel
fare. In such a condition, progress
toward a higher kind of Ufo, unless di
rected by somo external agency. Is nearly
impossible. In other words, self develop
ment must bo a very slow process, if It
can bo accomplished nt all. For, first,
their greatest dread Is that of offending
tho Bplrlts of their ancestors, and they
hold that any departure from established
customs will assurodl v do this, und thcro
foro bring ovil upon them.
Next, their bollof In witchcraft is op
posed to progress of any kind. For a
mau who Is not a chief, and who differs
from his fellows by being mentally in ad
vanco of them, lnovltably draws sus
picion on himself ot being a wizard, and,
where thero Is no foreign controlling
power, surely falls a victim to their fury.
Tho belief in witchcraft Is to this, day tho
causo of a terrible amount of suffering
among tho tribes that aro indenondent.
All events that cannot bo readilv com
prehendedsickness In man, murrain in
cattle, blight In crops, ovon casual acci
dents aro by them attributed to tho
agency of wizards and witches, and not
tho slightest compassion Is felt for any
unfortunato wrotcn whom tho recognized
witch finder of tho community points out
as guilty. Confiscation of proporty, tor
ture, death aro tho penalties of being
chnrgod with this Ideal offense It is bo
lloved that ono man can bewitch another
by means of any such thing as afow hairs
from his head, a clipping of a finger nail,
apiece of clothing, or indeed anything
wnatevcr that belongs to him or can bo
brought into contact with him, or can bo
ooncealoctln or about his hut. "History
of the Boers In South Africa."
Our Sanity Never Secure.
Each mind feels a certain wavo of un
happlnoss when It looks in upon Itself
ana marxs now many wheels must bo in
perfect order to socuro what Is called
sanity. In such moments ot introspec
tion tno thought comos that not only if)
tho thinker crazy, but nil men and women
aro not a llttlo crazy; that perfect senso
is lmposslblo. A professor lu a Chicago
college walked into n canal In broad day
light. IIo was thinking of something else
than tno canal and ot his good blaclc suit
of clothes. IIo enjoyed Ids scicntllio rev
erie, but ho got wot. no had to retire to
his homo and change tho external wrap
pings of his wise, pompous soul. Tho
man who was tolling this story of the
unfortunato professor walked out of a
railway car at tno noxt station ana leit
his vauso In tho rack to go on and on and
novor to be found. Thus, while tho canal
wot tho clothes of one rational being, tho
railway carriod away all tho clean shirts
of another. A third man got off at tho
nrst station to wait ror tne noxt tram to
bring him his railway ticket and his
bunch of 'keys. In an hour tho ticket and
keys camo, but his big valise had been
left behind and tho trunk was not locked.
Tho porsons designated a3 lnsano aro a
llttlo less rational .than tho average, but
In each person In tho clrclo of nations
thero la going on a perpetual struggle bo
tween what Is called tho vital princlplo
and tho millions of atoms the atoms
being Uablo to Btampcdo like a herd of
wild cattlo. Professor David Swing in
The Dolls ot Savages.
The Sitka elrls havo dolls of leather i
black, creasy looklntr creatures. I retrrot
to say, with bends for eyes and moutli.
and dresses of fur. ihoy havo also a
poorer doll, of clay, with thonoso formed,
when tho cloy was soft, by tho summary
process of a good pinch iu tho face, and a
lavish display of beads mado by small
Sunches In tho Bomo soft material. Tho
rcss of these Sitka babies is simple a
picco ot coarse Indian ciotn wound around
tho body and tied on with a rag.
Another leather uou uciongs to tne llt
tlo SUcmao girl. This is liner than tho
last named, however, for tho leather is
light colored; and it has a noso not
? inched up in front, but punched out
rom behind, and hold in shapo by some
thing hard. It has black beads for eyes,
and mouth and eyebrows of black paint.
In dress it is qulto grand: moccasins,
legglns and calico gown, with a liberal
amount of bead trimmings and necklaces.
Tho small Sioux maiden also has a doll of
leather, black, and with beads for eyes
and mouth. Olive Thorno Miller In St.
"the American 'Tough."
The tough is a product peculiar to
American city Ufo. In other countries,
of courso, you will find tho rough and the
cad and the brutal coster, but it Is only
In an American city that you will find the
tough. In other lands tho man who
comes nearest to the tough Is but a sub
ject, and a very poor ono at that, and ho
is constantly more or less In dread of a
superior governing power. In America
the tough is a citizen, or at least claims
to bo one, and ho feels not only tho equal
of everybody else, but tho superior of
ovcryboay elso, and ho has a profound
scorn and contempt for all processos of
law, Tho tough Is a terror, and thero Is
no reason why ho should escape whipping,
Arrest or imprisonment ho fears not, bat
a good doso of tho eat-o'-nlno-talls might
bring blm to reflect on tho error ot Ids
ways. Boston Bomo Journal.
Their llcarskln Hat.
Tho London Foot guards aro troubled
over the threatened abolishment of tholr
showy bearskin hats, which aro worn at
present by three of their brigades. Tho
supply of bearskin has diminished ex
coodlnyiy of lato, so that now each hat
Is worth about $83. Theso bearskins aro
practically usolcss, except for tho pur
poses of display, and aro oven then only
sultod for cold climates. But thoy aro
highly cnensnea oy tno soldiers on ac
count vf their imposing appearance.
Buggutlon fur Itulltvay
Tho Boston Transcript wants to know
why railway companies do not hang up In
several prominent places in stations a
plainly printod list of fares to different
places. Ibis would sayo a great deal of
time, as many pussongers could havo tho
exact amount of money ready. In foot
In largo stations llko thoso in this dtv. L
IT i 7 6 ,l " aaumon 10 100
ticket ofilco night bo established, so that
people could provldo themselves with tho
S"t ehange if they did not havo It
Now York Tribune.
Fixed electrical currents havo been dis
covered to exist in tho wings of butter
tiles, their detection requiring mi exceed'
ingly sensitive galvanometer. These cur
rents have been thought to bear a very
strong relationship to tho disposition ot
the coloring pigments of tho wlugs, for by
tho aid ot elcctrlo currents marked
changes cuu bo brought about lu their
color and uiodu of arrangement. Globe.
CRYSTALLIZATION OF FRUITS.
Tlia Method a Explained to California'
Hoard of Horticulture.
Tho Drocoss of croscrvlinr fruits in a
crystallized or glaccd form is attracting
considerable attention at tho present tlmo.
This process, though comparatively now
In California, has been extensively ope
rated In Southwestern Franco for years,
tho United States having boen heavy lm-
Sortors, paying fancy prices for tho pro
net. Tne process is quite simple. The
theory is to extract the Julco from tho
fruit and replace It with sugar syrup,
whloh, upon hardening, presorves the
fruit from decay and at the same time
retains tho natural shape of tho frnlt.
All kinds of fruit are capablo of being
preserved under this process. Though
thomothod is very slmplo, thero Is a cer
tain skill required that Is only acquired
by practice Tho several euccesslvo steps
in tho process aro about as follows: First,
tho samo caro In selecting and grading
tho fruit should bo taken as for canning;
that Is, tho fruit should bo all Of ono size
and as near tho samo ripeness as possible.
Tho exact dcereo of ripeness is of great
Importance, which Is at that stago when
fruit is host. for canning. Poaches, pears,
etc., aro pared and cut In halves as for
canning; plums, cherries, etc., aro pitted.
Tho fruit having thus boon carofuUy
prepared is then put In a basket or bucket
with a perforated bottom and lmmorsod
in boiling water. Tho object of this Is to
unuto ana extract tbo luico of tho fruit.
Tho longth of tlmo tho fruit is immersed
is tho most Important part of tho process.
lr loit too long it is overcooitcu ana bo-
tho luico is not sufficiently extracted.
which prevents a perfect absorption of
tho sugar. After tho fruit has been thus
scalded and allowed to cool, it can again
bo assorted as to snf tnoss. Tho noxt step
1b tho sirup, which is mado of whito
sugar ana water, ino softer tno truit,
tno noavicr tho sirup required, urainar-
ily, about 70 dogs. Balling's saccharomctor
is about tho proper weight tor tno sirup.
Tho fruit is then placed in earthen nans
and covered with sirup, whero it is loft to
remain about a week. Tho sugar enters
no triut and displaces what juice re
mained after the scalding process.
Tho fruit now requires careful watch-
lmr. as fermentation will soon take placo.
and when this has reached n certain stago
the fruit and sirup is boated to a boiling
aegreo, wmcn chocks tno lormontauon.
This heating process should be repeated
as often as necessary for about six weeks.
riie fruit is then taken out of tho sirup
and washed in clean water, and is then
ready to be elthor claccd or crystallized.
as the operator may wish. If glaced, tho
fruit is dipped lu thick sugar sirup and
loft to harden quickly In open air. If it
is to bo crystallized, dip in tno samo Kind
of sirup, but is made to cool and harden
slowly, thus causing tho sugar whloh
covers tho fruit to crystallize. Tho fruit
is now ready tor boxing ana snipping.
lfrult thus prepared will keep In any
cllmato and stand transportation. J. J.
PatU and tho llurgiar.
It is said that shortly before Mmo.
Pattl loft Wales for hor South American
tour eho had a thrilling experience with a
burglar, The songstress was alono in her
chombor preparing to retire for tno night.
when sho hoard a sound in an adjoining
room, as If some ono wcro movingabout.
Patti hastily donnod awrappor and walked
boldly Into tho room from which tho
sounds came, and stood faco to face with
a gigantic burglar. IIo wore a mask to
conceal his features, and in his hand ho
carriod a heavy club. Tho pluoky woman
asked him what he was doing there,
"Dont you boo," ho ropUod in a broad
weisn dialect, -i am stealing your dia
monds!" And ho held up to hor astonished eyes
tho most beautiful brooolot which sho
possessed. Patti did not scream. Bho
simply walked across the room, pressed
an electric button to summon the servant.
Instead of the servant, however, Blgnor
Nicollnl armeavod on tho Rennn. Thn
burglar attempted to strlio him with his
club, but his gamo was frustrated by
Patti. She grasped tho club as it was
rolaoa in tho air. iMtcollnl and the bur
glar then clinched, and in tho Btrngglo
that ensued tho enterprising but alto
gether too candid thief was pitched outof
a socond story window. He descended
gracefully and brobo a leg. Ho wa3
found to bo a peasant whom Pattl had
frequently befriended. Loudon Cor. New
The Capital of BrazIL
Rio Is a succession of disappointments.
!Tho only really pretty placo is tho Botan
ioal garden, which serves to illustrato
urlinf ihn nrlmln -It.f r,,!l, 1, All
varieties ot roou aro vcaoied about, the
vendors attracting attontlon by clapplmr
Ttloctis of wood torrother and utterlnrr
peoultar cries. Thero ore plenty of street
car lines, ana tne core aro always crowded.
. very body reads a morning paper going
down town, and on evening papor return
ing. Bumming birds ore as numerous as
flics, and at night tho air is full of fire
files that look llko a shower of Btars. The
women have a bilious look, and aro In
variably fat, while tho men aro Invariably
loan. Noxt to her complexion the ugliest
miug Kuuub a iirnaiuuu woman is ner
voice. Sho nover mas ahoTmliur. tho
servants doing It for her, or going to tho
shops and gottlng samples, from which
sho mokes nor selections at home. She Is
famous for her embroidery, made by her
own hands. Sho Is generally Intelligent,
learns readily and has considerable wit.
Sho never goes out alono to call on friends
and receives no gentlemen except In the
presence oi nusbsna or parents. Wil
liam E. Curtis,
When Sntutroke It Prevalent,
Wo generally find that when sunstroke
Is prevalent the atmospheric conditions
aro ot a certain ana uenniio character.
These aro found not only in on elevated
temperature, but a great degree of hu
midity or moisture of the air. As long as
wo havo dry air tho dctrroo of heat that.
we can endure without much discomfort
is very considerable compared to that
whon tho air Is full of moisture. The ex
planation of this is simply duo to tho fact'
that evaporation and loss of heat from
tho skin and lungs is markedly interfered
with, the already moist air bulnir unablo
to take up and lellovo us of the usual
amount of moisture. This, coupled with
tho Increased heat, is placing us In a po
sition whero our internal production Is
very apt to bo decidedly increasod. Tho
only way we havo of compensating under
theso conditions is by lessening exertion,
light or modified diet and light clothing.
ruose, coupiea witn tuo over present in
iluouco from tho heat conter, under nor
mal conditions, will usually protect us.-
Hollers Without Illvett,
A Gorman manufacturer is now making
bolior In which no rivets are used. Tho
Joints aro weldod, and tho cost Is said to
uo Biiguiiy in excess of tno rivet worn,
When a man Is doeinod reliable out in
Montana thoy say, "Uo'll stand without
niicnin-." umaha Herald.
Tho man who ruleth his own houso la
fijrpat,r,.,t.h,an ho WUo ralntotn a town.
'iexos blf tings.
Thero aro 60.000.000 cattlo of an ktoda
in this country, and but 200,000 of tho
Files dont bother tho busy insn.-
The waves beat Idly, with a ceaselecs roar,
And to and fro the seaweed beads to me.
Sluing tho great red rocks along the shore,
But thou, beloved, are not here to soo.
The sun coes down la glory in the wet.
Bathlnx lu crimson every flower aud tree,
Tho white tails redden on the ocean broatt,
But thou, tailored, are not hero to tee.
The U flight gather and tha moon rldol high)
I watch, lu tllvcr track and thluk ot thte;
Ood Veep thy path at bright from earth to txy(
When I, Uloved, am not hero to tea.
Sarah K. Bolton lalloma Journal.
THE COLUMBIAN, VOl . XXII.NO30
.OOLUMIIIA DEMOCRAT, VOI Lit, NOW
STRENGTH FOR TODAY.
Strength for today in alt that wo heed,
As there never will lio a to-morrow ;
For to-morrow will prove but another today,
With IU measure of Joy and of Borrow.
tite mors STORY.
This is tho story told me by tho Indian
pilot of ono of tho grand steamers that
ply tho River St, Lawrence, and aro
known to tourists from Montreal and
Quebec to Rlmouskl:
So you would llko to know why I scare
at that headland? You notice that cape?
Yes. Corlctt's capo, we call It, nnd a bad
Jdaco it liscd to bo. You notlco tho light
iouso that stands thcret Yes. Well. I
lived by that headland long bofore tho
llghthouso was built, a matter of nearly
fifty years ago. I bate that samo Cor
lctt's capo, though I never heard tell of
more than one wrecK. it happened alter
tho HghthouBe was built, but tho lights
wcro put out, and put out on purpose,
too. It's well nigh forty years sfneo, but
1 remember It as If It wore but yesterday.
Tlioro was then a little bit of a settlo-
mont down near tho mouth of tho creek,
which you may havo noticed empties Into
tho river Just above tho cape. There
wem't many pcoplo lived there, and tho
biggest and most Important man In tho
place was Charlie Obrlett. IIo was' a
North of England man, I've hoard tell,
anu anyuow no ownea every aero ox iona
and every stick of timber for miles
around. Besides, at that tlmo. Corlett's
was tho only grist and lumber mill within
a hundred miles In any direction. Then
ho owned a fast little schooner about
tho only ono that traded to the settle
ment, making trips up and down tho
river, between Qnebeo and the provinces.
Although uoriott was a ncn man tor tuoso
days, he was fond of sailing and had a
notion to run the schooner himself.
Chorllo Corlett would have passed for a
handsome man anywhere, and he was, by
long odds, tho. finest built man In tho set
tlement. But Charlie had a terriblo tem
per. Ho was so used to having his own
way that When anythliig or anybody
thwarted him' he was a regular devil In
his fiexco, unreasonable anger.
VVhen tno llghthouso was built a young
Frenchman from Three,, Rivers was put in
.charge as keeper. IIo was a flno young
follow, and if he was not so handsome nor
so rich as Charllo Corlett ho was liked a
good doal better by tho boys.
Corlott was somo ten or twelve years
older than youug Hector Baptlate, but, as
iuce would nave it, tney botn ten in love
with tho Baino woman. Indeed, that was
hardly to be wondered, at, seeing that
Lizzie Lenox was tho only pretty, mar
rlageablo white woman in tne settlement.
llotu men loved tho girl well and sincerely
and both made hor an honordblo offer of
marriage. Of course Llzzlu couldn't
marry both of them, and strange as'
ovoryDouy mougiit it, sne cnoso tuecior.
Tho captain, as wo all called Corlett, was
furious with rage, nnd he tried in every
way ho could think of to Induce tho girl
to change nor mind, no argued, with ncr
In vain, and then threatened to use his
lnfiuenco with tho government to havo
Hector turned out of the lighthouse.
I hen no brought costly presonts from
Quobco and St. Jolins, which Lizzie re
fused to accept. The slmplo fact was
that Lizzlo never liked tho captain, and
tho more ho tried to win her love, tho
closer sho stuck to Baptlate.
l was at mat time sailing witn uipt.
Corlett nnd know him pretty well. Ono
day ho camo down to tho settlement, after
a throe .weeks' trip to Halifax, and found
that Hector iiaptisto ana i.izzio inox
wero married. Although tho captain
didn't say very much, I could teU that he
took it badly to heart, and I saw a look In
his eyes that I didn't fancy very well.
Two days later, towards ovenlng, wo
supped out ot tno crecic, uouuu lor Mon
treal. Wo hadn't got more than a mllo
past the point when tho captain ordered
the mato to down Balls and lay to. Ho
said ho hod forgotten somothlng and told
mo to tret out the vawl and run him
ashore, when wo were In the boat ho
says to me: "Plorre," he says, "I Bavod
your llfo once, .didn't II"
"Yes, cap," says I and ho did; he
Jumpod overboard for mo when I foil from
aloft two years before.
"Well." savs ho. "ono trood turn de
serves another, doosn't It? Now you Just
keep to yourself whatever you may hap
pen to see to-night. I'm goln' up to tho
llghthouso to Bettlo an old Bcoro."
"For uoovs saxo, cop. says i, "don t
do anything youll be sorry for."
"That's ail right," ho says; "you
needn't bo afear'd. I'm coin' to civo that
French puppy a piece of mind, and per
haps a licking, that's oil."
And I think ho meant no more than
what ho said, so I mado no answer. I
was only a lad, and an Indian at that ho
was a whlto man and my captain. Bo
sides, as ho had reminded mo, I owed him
It was about a o clock of a September
ovenlng. I could boo the lantern lights
being lit in tho lighthouse, and knew that
Hector was tnere ana prouauiy aione for
although thero was a small cottage at
tached to tho' llehthouso. it was never
used aa u dwelling. Corlett Jumped ashore
and bad mo wait for him. In tho still
ness I could hear words that wero said.
Corlett Bpoko first;
loutttench snealc. 1 waut a bit of
reckoning With you!"
" i noso aro hard names, captain, said
Baptlsto, "and I don't llko them!"
"Oh. you don t. eh? Well, you shouldn t
deserve thorn then. I don't like having a
crawling Frenchman coming up here and
Bleating away the woman l had intended
to marry, lhat s what you dldl
Cant. Uorlott. you lie.
"For calling mo a liar, take thatt And
for nlavinc dirt ou ma tako that and
In a moment there was a scufllo unin
that llttlo room under the lantern and
tho next thing I heard was a splash In
I thoucht it tlmoo Interfere, but aa I
ran tho boat aground Corlett 'Jumped In
and shoved oil. As I opened my lips to
speak, ho shouted in a terribly excltod
"Don't you ask any questions, and don't
you say a word on ship board, or I'll shoot
I confess that during that evening I
was a coward ana was afraid ot tho cap
tain in his mad rage. Wo proceeded on
our trip to Montreal, whlthor wo carried a
cargo, and started back light. In a week
wo wero aealn ueorlnir tho settlement. It
was a squally night, though not very
rough, but dark as pitch. The tldo was
running out and tho wind was from the
The captain had boen drinklntr whlskv
pretty freely all thmigh tho trip, and ho
was iu no shape- to tako tho schooner into
tno crecic even in tno best of weather.
Tho mate trlod to persuado him to keep
outside until tho morning. "Nol" says ho.
ra running xnia vessel, in captain
hero, and you follows will do as I tell you,
or 111 know tho reason why." With
wmsity in his hood and pistols in ills nocli
tAa rv.ini ,.,., .l
and we prepared to make tho best of a baa
Job. V o all know that wo wcro nrettv
near tho headland, but whaj; puzzlod tho
I had my own suspicions, but dared not
I montlou thein.
I "Ttnva "b.M MntB(n n. ti !!,.
uuys was mat no light was to no soon.
tlo sobered In his effort to make tha
J "I -:-- -i'.wu a. .n.-iv ,4V
croou "guess wo won t try to mako it to
night. Keop her off a bit, and go easy
down tho river."
At that instant I caw a light flashing
nguc aueaa ot us. it atatvt tooK exactly
familiar, but we all took it for the light
house. "That's lucky," says tho captain. "I
thought wo wero further off shore. Hard
a portl" ho Bhoutod. "We'll clear tho
Dolnt in good shano now."
Meantime tho wind had been gathering
strength and tho water was much rougher.
We wero now spanking along with roofed
sails at twelvo or thirteen knots an hour.
Suddenly thero came a crash. Wo hod
run aground on tho point, 200 yards tha
land sido of tho lighthouse! It was such
a shock that In ten minutes the schooner
was breaking to pieces and sinking. Then
nrgt'lo pick myself Up 6H Iho low rocIS
and tho mato was with mo: Soon after
ward throo of tho boys, which completed
tho crow, showed up, but tho captain was
Tho mato told mo to go up to tho vil
ligo for help, wlillo ho and tho others
stayed uy tno vessel, in nvo minutes i
camo up to tho light which had deceived
us all and caused tho wreck. It was A
largo, blight lantern, in tbo hands of
Lizzie Hector Baptisto's wifel
"Lizzlo," I criod, "for heaven's sake,
what is this? Do you know what yoa
Sho did not look her Wd self at all.
Sho was palo and haggard and was
dronehod with tho spra7irom tho surf.
"No," says sho, In a strango tone, not
ono bit llko hor old voice. "No; what)
have I dono?"
"Why, girl, I says, "you holding out
that lantern down tho shore put Oapt.
Corlett out of his reckoning and ho ran
tho schooner aground. What's more, I
guess tho captain's drowned."
"Ah I" sho snyB, with a sort of sigh of
relief and satisfaction. "Listen to mo,
Pierre. I Intended to wreck Charlie Cor
lett's vessel. I know it was wicked, but
ho was wicked and mado mo bo. IIo
killed my poor Hector why shouldn't I
klU ldinf I expected tho schooner would
bo hero to-night I hoped It would. So I
did not light up at tho llghthouso. in
stead I held thls'lantern up as high as I
could reach, where I know it would fool
Corlott. You Bay ho Is drowned? WcU,
I am glad that Is what I wished. Good
As sho epoko before I could Interfere
sho Jumpod, lantern in hand, from tho
lodge of rock on which Bho stood into tho
deep waters, I rushed In after her as far
as I dared in tho swirling tldo, and peered
Into tho darkness but could see nothing;
Tho next morning, except tho wrecked
schooner, thero was llttlo traco of tho
storm; and, in tho bright autumn sun
light, thero camo floating along tho creek
Into tho quiet settlement, carried by tho
tldo, two drowned bodies. Ono was Char
llo Corlott and tho other was poor Lizzie.
I'm 70 years old, sir, and I'vo foUowcd
tho river all my Ufe, passing Corlett's
capo a thousand times but I can't forget
It, I can't forgot it. Dotrolt Froo Press.
Ferrets for Exterminating Hats,
Thero is no denying tho fact that fer
rets can do the most sweeping work In
tho way of exterminating rats ,bf any
plan yet hit upon. My houso used to be
infested with tho largest and, most Impu
dent class of this species of pests'. ' Somo
of them wcro audlclous enough to dispute
ownership of the kitchen with iho. cooks.
About a month ago I purchased two fer
rets, brought them homo, fixed them a
comfortable abodo in . the kitchen and
awaited results. During tho first day
tho little animals. remained in their quar
ters, but about 8 o'clock In tho evening
they both disappeared. I saw nothing
more of them until 8 o'clock tho next
morning, when one of them put in an op
peoranco at headquarters and was fol
lowed in about half an hour by tho socond.
Tho first arrival was a little the worse
for wear. He had evidently had several
hard skirmishes during tho night. Tho
back of his neck was bitten, his breast
was scratched and one of his eyes bulged
out llko a pillow In a broken window. I
had both washed thoroughly and they re
mained qulotly together most of the, day.
As soon as darkness set In, however, they
both again disappeared, only to reappear
In tho morning at their customary plaoo
for their usual ablution. This programmo
was kept up for about two weeks ,wlth
but llttlo digression. In tho meantime I
began to notlco tho absence of my long
tolled and dlsagreeablo enemies. They
fallod to show up In their accustomed
haunts, and it was rarely that I ever en
countered ono ot them In my tour about
me nouso, eitnor oy day or nignt. in
short, these two little ferrets havo cleared
tho promises bo effectually that I wpuld
almost venture to offer a good sized re
word for tho scalp of a rat found in my
houso. F. S. Andrews in Globe-Democrat.
Chance for ma Inventor.
A prominent Minnesoton onco said that
it made him inexpressibly sad to see tho
richness of tho soil go.away In' the thou
sands of bushels of wheat, never, to return.
If ho had struck a balance between tbo
wheat sent out and tho dollars sent la,
and with this In his pocket gono down tho
river about two miles below tho suspen
sion bridge, aud gazed over the bank into
tbo 'Mississippi, ho would havo .seen a
sight that would havo made him so much
sadder that ho would doubtless woep from
Hero tho banks aro about sixty feet
high, and hero tho city has built a series
oi chutes from tho top of the-bluff to the
water bol'w. in each of which is kept con
stantly flowing a threo inch stream of
water. Theso, except for tho wasted wa
ter, are innocent enough," but down theso
chutes go each day from 600 to 1,000
wagon loads of tho richest manure.
Is this of so llttlo value as a fertilizer
for the decrcaslnc richness of tho Boll, or
is tho need of fertilizing tho whole Missis
sippi rt,vor so great that this is tho best
disposition to mako of this? Oh, for on
inventor who Knows how to enrich tbo
wasting Boll and purify the contaminated
water! Wood and Iron.
Slapped the Dummy.
Whv can't thev mako theso dummlea
more life like?" Bald a facetious chapv halt
ing with a friend in front of a clothing
Btoro and slapping a figure a vigorous
blow on tno cneeK- ine "dummy turned
suddenly, let fly his left', and knocked tho
facetious chap off his pins. The latter
concluded that the dummy was a' llttlo
too lifelike. Drake's Magazine.
AlwayB listen to advice. It's n wnv
other peoplo have of disclosing theli
Tho Cat and the Dog.
Tho mastery of herself which a cat
shows when, having been caught In a po
sition from which thero is no escape, she
calmly sits down to faco out tho threats
of a dog, is a marvelous thing. Every
body has seen a kitten on a street door
step attacked by a dog ten times her slzo,
as apparently self possessed as if she wore
In her mistress' lap. If she turns tall and
runs down tho street she is lost; the dog
win nave a euro aavantago oi ner. uven
as It Is, if he could get up courago enough
to Belzo her on tho spot ho would bo ablo
to mako short work of her. It is a case
of life and death; but the whole air and
attitude ot the cat is one oi pure and con
fident bravado. "You dare not touch me,
and you know it," is what her position
tons tno uog.
But she is Intensely on her guard. In
eplto of her air of perfect content. Hor
legs, concealed undor her fur, are ready
for a spring; her claws are unsheathed;
hor eyes never inovo for an instant from
tne dog; as he bounds wildly from sldo to
uliio, barking with comical fury, thoso
guttering eyes or hers touow him with
tho keenest scrutiny. If ho plucks up his
courago to grab her, sho is ready; she will
sell her llfo dearly, Sho Is watching her
chance, and she does not miss it. The dog
tries r onion tactics, ana withdraws a lew
feet, Bottling down upon bis forepaws,
growling ferociously as ho does bo. Just
then the sound of a dog's bark lu tho noxt
street attracts his eyes and ears for a
moment; and when no looks back; the kit
ten is gone! IIo looks' down tho street
and starts wildly in that direction, and
reaches a high board fence Just as a cat's
tall a monstrous tall for such a little
cat Is vanishing over tha top of it. Ha
Is beaten; the cat showed not only more
courage tnaii no haa, nut a great deal
more generalship. Boston Transcript
Fulton of Vxplred Air,
Recently two distinguished French
physicians, Brown-Soquard and D' Arson
vol, havo been experimenting, and have
obtained results which aro thought to
provo that expired air contains another
poison, additional to thoso of carbonic acid
and ammonia, to which mainly tho danger
ous naturo of expired air must bo ro
forred. Tho exact nature of this poison
has not yet boon ascertained, but the ex
periments cannot be due cither to carbonio
add or to ammonia.
By passing expired air, whether of
human beings or of animals, through,
water, a solution was obtained which, in
Joe tod into tho veins of animals, Invari
ably gave rise to the same symptoms a
slower breath, a rapid lowering of the
temperature, a considerable paralytlo
weakness, espoclaUy of tho hinder limbs,
and, after throo or four days, a morbid
activity of tho heart.
Larger Injections Induced oxcessl vo con
traction ot the pupils, Increased paralysis,
and a diarrhcoa, something llko that of
cholera. The eminent b ur goons who con
ducted theso experiments aro disposed to
regard pulmonary consumption as largely
duo to tlds polsou. If future experiments
should establish this view, It must greatly
emphasize tho uuprci Importance of
thorough ventilation in our homes and
churches and all places for publio gather
tags, Youth's Companion.