The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, June 29, 1901, Page 5, Image 5

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Hon. nnrt Mrs. Wllllnin Connr-ll nn
tcrtalned a number of Ktiesls Inform
ally Thursday night at their residence
on Vine Htroct, In honor of Professor
and Mrs. Willis U. Moore, of AViihIi
iiiKlon, D. C. AniotiR those present
were: Mrs. Hamblen, of Spokane,
AVash.: Colonel and Mrs. K. 11. Ulpple.
Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Olllln, Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred AVooter, Mr. and Mrs. r.
H. AViinon, Mr. and Mis. A. 10. Cou
ncil, Dr. and Mrs. AV. CS. Fulton, Mr.
and Mrs. C. AV. l-'ullon, Mrs. Helnz
Thompson, Mrs. .1. U Council, Mrs. C.
15. Council, Mrs. C. H. Penman, Mrs.
J. S. MoAnulty, Miss Kllztibclli
Thomas, Miss Floroncp Illi-hmond,
Mls Jessie Dlmmlck, William Dlm
nilek, Mr. Dunwoodle, Mcssis. S. II.
Htcvens, Theodore K. and K. H. Con
ntll. Mrs. Moore left yesterday for BIiik
hamton. Professor and Mrs. Moore
will so to WashliiRton on the Fourth,
where the chief of the weather bureau
! called because of the absence of Sec
retary AA'llson, of the department of
The marriage of Miss Josephine
Lees, of this city, to Ttev. Franklin J.
Mllman, of Pottsvllle, will take place
today at noon In St. Mike's church.
Thcio will bo no bridesmaids. The
ushers will bo Messrs. V. P. St much
and J. A. C. Gllmour, of Pottsvllle;
AV. It. Pierce, of Philadelphia, and
Franklin Howell, of this city. The
bride will near prarl-gtey crepe and
real lace. At the conclusion of the
ceremony which will be performed by
Hev. Dr. Rogers Israel, rector of Jft.
Luke's, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Godfrey
will give a breakfast at the Jermyn,
when the guests will chiefly Include
the Spinsters' club, of which the
bride-elect Is a member.
Among those entertained will be
Itov. Dr. and Mrs. Israel, Mrs. A. K.
Pettlgrew, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Pierre,
Mr. and Mrs. George Sharps, Mrs. M.
M. Torrey. Mr. and Mrs. Kareker, of
Pottsvllle; Miss Gertrude Itlce and
Miss Halght, of New York; the Misses
Pettlgrew, Miss Edith Jones, Miss
Elizabeth Uiee.Miss Freas, Miss Short,
Miss Penwarden, Miss Resslo Dean, of
AVllkes-Uarre; Miss Margaret Torrey.
Miss Katzenbach, of New York, has
boon the guest of Miss Boles, for sev
eral days. Miss Katzenbach was an
attendant at the late Dr. Maltble Bab
cock's church, and greatly admired
till" celebrated divine's wonderful abil
ities. She formed the habit of taking
note during his sermons, and lias
quantities of material which will be of
great value to his biographers in pre
parlng the volume of sermons and
thoughts which they are to publish.
Mrs. F. D. Rrowster, of Jefferson
avenue, entertained the B. M. club
with a dancing party on Thursday
evening. Those present were: Mabel
Fnrdlmm, Bessie 'Townsond, Louise
Connolly, Helen Chamberlain, Marlon
Matthews, Kvelyn Matthews, Mary
BII-.S, Kunlce Tatlirop, Evelyn Jones,
John Price. Honey Price. Mark Phil
lips Walter Phillips, Harry Connolly,
Uay Sanderson, Culver Hurley and
.Mai old Wells.
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Godfrey will en
tertain an end of the week house party
at Lake AVInola tomorrow, when
among the guests will be; Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Healey, Mrs. Geoige
Highflcld and daughter, Mrs. AV. M.
Torrey, Miss Halght. Miss Rico, Miss
Dean, Messrs. Franklin Howell and
Leonard Knapp.
Cards have been received here an
nouncing the marriage of Miss Nettie
Payley and Mrs. Fred AVoodworth,
both young people of Carbondale. The
ceremony was performed In Blngham
ton on Tuesday. June 25, by Rev. Dr.
Miss Alice Matthews will have as
her guests this week two young ladles
who have made many friends here on
former visits. They are Miss Kirk, of
St. Paul, and Miss Williams, of Brook
lyn, N. Y.
Select Councilman Thomas O'Boyle,
of the Eighteenth ward, was married
at Mlddletown, N. A'., Thursday, to
Mrs. Smith, of that place. They are
' spending their honeymoon at the Pan
American exposition.
There W a new entertainment com
mittee at the Country club now. It
consists of Mrs. H, II, Brady, jr.,
chairman; Mrs. AValter Klntst, Miss
Clare Reynolds and Miss Hunt.
Mrs. T. IT. AVatklns entertained a
few friends in formally Thursday at
her home on Monroe avenue, in honor
of her guest, Miss Downs, of German
town. Mr. and Mrs. AV H. Sadler enter
tained the CliHtilaunua circle at their
homo on Main avenue Tuesday night.
Miss Elizabeth Howell gave a porch
party Tuesday morning In honor of
Miss Downs, of Germantown.
MovcmcMs of People
Miss l.illlo Maikcy was In Montroo ye.tctdiy.
Ml. V, 0. SSclmtlvr lias tctuuii'il (rom IIiiIIjIo,
Mr. ('. H. Penman returned frcitt ll.iiii.burg
lat night.
Mr. ami' Mis. John (!. Sherwood lave returned
limn llostuii.
MIm Holes will so to Like Geoige for .1 fort.
Dlght next week.
Attorney 1!. Winnikk, of Iloncvlalc, spent )cj.
tuday In Die, cit).
Miss Amy Jcsup Is visllimj filcnds in JCevv
oik and ltlnlty,
'ths Mies Arilib.tttl will visit blend In rough
kcepslc net week.
Mis. It, M, f-'irantnn lias relumed fiom a visit
In llaitmid, Conn.
Min. Jean Halght, cf New York, ii the guest
)! Mrs. r S. fiodfiey.
)r, It, II. (Iibuoiur, o( Wyoming avenue, spent
yesterday In Hum-.dale,
Mr, Mlnfterl Noil hup his returned Iron Btifliilo,
itier n few das absence,
Mr, S. V. ll.i)i'S will go to block Island this
net-k fur the bloe tliliinjr.
Vt. W. a. I'lilton left jestfiJy '"' salmon
Billing tlip in Now ScotlJ.
Mr. Arthur Jtoiiimus, of Uroolllne, Mass., Is
the cuot of Mr, Mav llessell.
Mr. and Mrs. f.ion Levy snd family, of Wilkes
liatrc, ro visiting in IhU illy.
itev, Ur. Mtl.eo'i and family have gone to Kast
Hampton, I I., for llm Duniincr.
Mis. lloraie J. (Ilbhoni, of Wyoming avenue,
U ik-ltlng t Syiacme and Ogdcnsburg,
Dr. Herd Hunt, wife and (hildren, are vUltin,;
the I'an-AiuciUan eioltlun at IlufTalo.
Dr. CI. t'. and Dr. C. I.. Mill and I heir wives
returned home la.t night fiom rToilda.
MUs Agnes l.anlhan and Miw Ueitruclc (.'a.ldy,
I .WUW'JSaaUt vvlva lute beta tin fc-uetti ot
the Mlw M.ihon, o Mulberry street, returned
lioine J rtercl.iy.
Mm. .Mm Knltltc, ot Jefferson avenue, sailed
for llcrnuiny on the Vnlcrl.ind, Wednesday.
Mm. Albert Miller, ol Moiow, vim Hip guest
of Suanlon friends tor wwernt clays this week.
Ml Annie llrowslri, of Montrose, Ii the gtiMt
of Mr. and Mrs. Ilrewster, of ,lclfcrmi avenue.
Mu. .f. (I. Mjcn and JIIm laima Jeanette My
er., of Chlcaito, are iltlng Mm. Albert N. Kia.
Mm. T. II, Jonlin, nt f.ipoiup aM?nue, Is en
lirlnlnliiK her mother, Mrs. Margaret Golden, of
Itev. Ilr. Mcl.eod and family will leave the city
eaily next week lor the s-ahoie, where they will
summer until September.
Mm. William Poole, of 62.1 Olhe street, mother
of W. N. f'ootc, will spend the summer In Millb
.1 ii and W.wnlnc loiintlo.i.
Mlt tiertiude (iulld uml Mr, Ilurnham (Juild
are attending lommeniement cxercltes ot Walton
Ainilemi, .Vow York hlate,
Atihrman and Mr. M.vroii Kavnn will teaie the
city today fur llulfalo, wheie tliey will spend
twu wieks III llewlng the sights of the cjiposi.
Hon. W. .1. I.cwH, ari-ninpanlid by lilt daugh
ter, Mm. Arja V. I'owill, i tourlni; Colorado.
They wilt Mt Diincr, .oadville and Manlton
Mr. snd Mm. N. I!. Hire, who have lold their
ebter nienup home to Ml. (!. C How, will go
to lliitlipjitcr wiek to visit Mr. and Mir. S.
P. Tenner.
Hon. W. It. Montgomery, Mlw Mlule and Nellie
Montgomery, ot Miner, and Mrs. I,. V, Manjer,
of Philadelphia, are xMling Mrs. A. H. llobert',
V'li (.ipoU'fH aenue.
1'iof. 'Micron (I. (Minnie, principal of the
Momie m hool, was nn 'lhurilay awatihd u stale
lertirleale by the bond of examineta of the Kast
Stinuibhuig schnnl.
Among the giadu.ites o( niooni.bur Stalp Nor
mil school llils nic MKh A-ellne Millett.
Slill.i (.'. Murray, Jliw Kbrabetli iWlllarru and
CI in in i' .1. Dail-i. of tlhs city.
Itov. Dr. ami Mm. KuIiIiihiii wilt leave on Moil
day fur lllmk Island. Dr. Hoblnson will return
and ncitipy the pulpit of the Second l'rcb.tcrian
ihuicli tluough the month ot September.
This visitor to the Pan-American
exposition should not return home
without going out to East Aurora to
see the Jloycroft printing shop, and
most of all Elbert Hubbard.
Now East Aurora Is seventeen miles
away from Buffalo. A'ou go down
town to the Union depot and buy your
ticket on the New York, Pittsburg &
something or other railroad. The al
phabet is so nearly exhausted In giv
ing the initials of this railway that
I really cannot rememher all the rest.
AVhatever window you select at which
to buy your ticket a polite mnn will
tell you to go to the other. It will
cost you just ninety-two cents for a
return ticket.
Then you join a group with lunch
boxes and note books who look as If
they were going In the same direction
and you wait until the noisy man at
the gate yells, "Ebenczor and East" "Hoar and!" then
you rush for the little train composed
of an engine and two cars and you
are on the way.
It lies through a pretty country
this way, rich market gardens where
women toil in the hot sun, Holds of
wheat and rye and acres of buttercups
the hay ciop of western Now A'ork
being chiefly butteicups and daisi
this season, to please the eye of the
ran-Amcrican tourist and the summer
The train slops for an Instant
at Ebenezcr, and you find yourself
humming the old Methodist hymn.
Here I raise my Kbineer,
Hither by thy help I've ionic;
Anil I hope, by thy good plea-uia,
Safely to auivu at home.
to the tune of
(!o tell Aunt Hhoda,
Co tell Aunt Hhoda,
Co tell Aunt Ithod.i,
Her old gra.v goov is dead.
As a child, the mental picture of
raising one's Ebcnezer was that of Hy
ing into a rage, and for the life of you
the impression that it is a cairn "f
stores, a monument to mark one's
safe journey or one's growth in grace,
will not be fixed.
Ebenezer N, you notiee, a modest
little village of three houses and a
station. There may be more dwellings
beyond that gtoup of trees, but you
prefer to think It Is no larger than It
seems, i'ou speed on and at the next
stop the conductor remarks nuletly
"Kast Hoar," and you are at the end
of the expedition. There may be other
villages down the tracks where the
train, now nlmost entirely empty Is
leisurely travelling but you nre of the
opinion that lliete N nothing beyond
East Atirotn. That it Is the end of the
universe and there Is no future, no
past, nothing but eternal pe.tce and
test and Kast Aurora.
It is n pietty little village, wide
of street, and deep of shade and green
of earth. You wnlk up the way
beneath gigantic trees, past a blown
church of modern architecture until
you come to another chinch. The mas
sive stone woik, the quaint gables be
neath spreading elms immediately ar
resting your attention. If you are a
Philistine, you know ut once that this
"church" Is the Itoycioft printing shop,
that you ate brushing Itoycioft grasses
and breathing tho perfume of Hoy
croft roses.
A'ou enter the wide urehed entrnueo
where conllng fiom the intense,
beating light of the sun your eyes at
first can only see a dim cool dlstaneo
a vast oakfii door swung open against
which Is trained In Hcmhriimlt tones
tho HgiitP of a Blii. For an Instant
sho is a part of tho plctuie, the cop.
pery gleam of her hnlr, the rich color
on her lips and cheek, the white
throat the graceful head, melting into
tho soft back ground in a succession
of delicious tone effects.
Hut she steps out of the frame and
gieuts you graciously and gradually
you nre conscious of tho strange,
beautiful surroundings of which she Is
a part. The walls, aro panelled In oak
of i Ichest grain. Unpolished, golden
and soft it opens endless vistas of
coolness broken by the green of open
spaces, the heavy oaken beams nbovo
your head, tho deeper oaken tints be
neath your feet. At the other side of
this great living room Is the famous
Hoycroft lire place built ot lleldstono
reaching to the ceiling and flanked by
heavily wrought and-lrons of curious
The centre of the apartment Is oc
cupied by a huge" lound table such as
King Arthur and his knights must
have leaned upon in the shadow of
the Towers of Cnmelot. AVas It, too,
strewn with wondrous volumes, Illu
mined by brilliant tints wrought out
in some old monastery and bound In
dull 'greens and browns ns soft as a
baby's hand?
The furniture everywhere. In Hits de
lightful place Is niitdo ot heavy oak
and fastened together with wooden
pegs, no nails or glue being Used.
Masslvo chairs and desks! seals lit
for some A'lklng of old, carved book
cases and mantels fascinate the gozo
on every side. In this great, cool twi
light room tho sweet summer day
seems like a chnpter out of a legend
of some dim unrememhered castle,
wheie time Is not calendared and life
Is a dream ot other years.
Photographs and drawings brighten
tho wall spaces! Jars of field blos
some stand In tho window embrasures
and everywhere Is rest. In the work
shops proper, ficore.i ot busy bauds
arc Illuminating, painting, folding
and marking the Philistine, the "hlt
tle Journeys" and other books and
pamphlets. In these room1', too, there
Is a soft, cool dimness, and the faces
bending over the tasks are happy
faces, as of those who truly are bless
ed In that they "have found their
The beautiful girl with her copper
brown hnlr and Hurne-.Tones brow,
guides you whither you would go. She
Is only a village maiden, she says,
this tall, stately young goddess. She
found her work In Illuminating the
exquisite books which nre sent out
Into the world. She learned to do It
swiftly and well. "And because they
say I can talk," she admits, naively,
"I am sent about with visitors to
see the shop, We will now go to St.
Jerome's studio," she ndds placidly.
A'ou must know that everybody, ns
in the promise of heaven, has a new
name. It bus a peculiar significance
and dates back to some period in the
career of the worker, who, perhaps,
entered the place sore of foot and
sore of heart, buffetted by the wot Id
and baffled by fate. Here he litis
found peace, rest, affection and re
spect, and here be lingers in the
shadowy halls with n dread of the
glaring world, a shrinking from tho
outer tumult.
St. Jerome, with his dark, curling
hair, bis wonderful eyes and his beau
tifully poised bead, seems not only
to have found his wdrk, but bis niche.
Somewhere back in the distant years
he was the boy, Jerome Connor, bear
ing the burden of being misunder
stood, beating his hands againt the
walls which closed him about. He
found ElGcrt Hubbard and the free
dom of eternal life in the work of
his soul, for he fashions rare models
of his fancy and expression of his
love from the clay on the long table,
and the marble in yonder block. A'ou
see Elbert Hubbard looking beyond
and through you from the niche above
your head. You see the sculptor's
wife in her splendid southern beauty.
A'ou see the Good Cray Poet, with his
bent brows and tho small daughter of
the Hubbard's, the little "Edition de
l.uxe," as they call her, the curve of
the childish lip caught so sweetly In
the clay, the lock of soft hair care-sing
the lineless brow, and you are
glad that St. Jerome Is alive. He
must have had a reincarnation from
some far-away Florentine artist of
buried ccntuiels and holds the dark
beauty and the facile touch of his
race as a heritage.
Then there Is the art workroom,
where the illuminated designs aro
completed, whete with artistic f Inge is
the young girls paint the quaint
similes of thought in lettering and
borders which so delight the eye of
the connoisseur in the Hoycroft books.
A'ou aro told that all these designs
aie Hie conceived by "Sammy," the
artist, whose perfect taste and judg
ment nre acknowledged In the world
of artistic bookmnklng. A'ou want to
see 'Sammy"; you have been shown
his photogiapli and have seen many
of tho superb drawings from his pen
cil, so you want to see "Sammy."
Finally, up in a tower mom, dusky,
cool and full of Rembrandt tones, you
see the artist. AVhen lo! AA'hat do
you suppose? AVby, "Sammy," the
head of the establishment as legards
the art work, Is Mr. Samuel AVarner,
of Scranton, born and reared In this
city nnd connected with several well
known families. He is a step-son of
the late Charles De Tong, and a son
of one long connected with the Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western rail
road. Mr. AVarner has not been n resident
of Scranton for several years as his
art studies in Boston, New A'ork and
Europe have taken him away since
boyhood. He was here on the occa
sion of Mr. Hubbaid's vllt and lec
tin o in this city, and keeps up nn
Intimate friendship with Mr. Itobeit
Ailains and Air. John Bralnard. He
has great ability and no doubt a great
career, as he Is a young man with
ambition, His most recent work In
cludes splendid drawings of ihe por
traits of celebrated composers, for the
"I.lttle Journeys." They are drawn
with a free, bioad touch and the ut
most feeling. He has made a study of
old missals of the monasteries and the
work of Floicntlue lllumlnutors of
far-off centuries.
Mr, AVarner lias been nt the Hoy.
croft shops for two or three years.
Mr.' Hubbard discovered him In Bos
ton. H says that Scranton people
never stray in tins direction of East
I cannot speak of "All Baba," of
"Exhibit A," "The Bed One," and
many other characters known welt
among tho Uoycrofts. I cannot tell
how the neat, beautiful woikrooms,
from cellar to attic, Impress the visi
torthe bowls of red clover blossoms
on the desks, the great pitchers filled
wiin daisies, tne pictures, the pianos,
the air of peace nnd happiness which
seems to pervade the buildings of all
these 1 may not speak today; last of
all, the spirit of Hoycroft, the genius
of the place, must como In,
Bight here let me correct a delusion
Hint seems to have been sun end
abroad through some malign agency.
it is to tiiu effect that Elbert Hub
bard has cut his hair. Ho has done
nothing Of tho sort. It brums In
classic wnves to his shoulders, as It
has hung for some years. Ho cap
still be compared to Buffulo Bill in
nun respect, only Buffulo Bill, in prl
vote life, wears his tresses tucked up
beneath his hat in a compact little
wad, much ns wo tuck m th iimi
chlldton's flaxen locks In hot weather.
Apparently Mr, Hubbard's favorite
garb lor hot weather Is composed of
corduroys, a belt about his waist nmi
a shirt of fcoino darkish material. Ho
is picturesque and magnetically at
tractive, with those strange, dark,
searching eyes and that fleeting smile.
Ho says there Is no devil but fear and
It Is evident that the evil bplrit una
been cxorvlsed in tho Hoycroft bhops,
unevenly inc uanner over them is
love. Saucy Bess.
4"iV 4 4 44 4 4"fr 4
"Inaccurate knowledge Is a dangerous thing,
Ho In all thlniis let us be accurate."
Headers ol the Salad would greatly aid me
In my lak by ,'sklng questions (not netes.
wrlly for publication), which If possible will
l.e answered In full In an eirly Iviij ; the
Wteklv Ralid and their receipt acknowledged
Immciilately by mall. All such cninminlia
tloni must, however, M tuaDer ot course,
bear the writer's correct name and addriss
as otherwise they cannot be taken Into ion
tlderatlon. Modern Gunshot Wounds,
DK. II. 1'. HOIUXSO.V (Annals ot S'urgeiy,
rebrtnr)) "i"1 smns up his conclusions In
an arllclo on "(lunvhot Wounds In the Filipino
American Wan" 1. The modem gunshot wound
Is generally neptle, and should bo treated on
this supposition. 2. Asepsla U duo chiefly to
the ehaiatter of Ihe bullet, and the early appli
cation of flrsl-iiM drculng; ami. In a, minor de
gtep, to the velocity of tho projectile. 3, Pri
mary hemorrhage 'rom modern gunshot wounds
Is exceedingly rare, the hlood-vcscls being din
plated rather thin cut by the rapidly moving
projectile. 4, 'Hie "explosive elTect" of the
modern bullet Is much lesa common than recent
military literature would Indicate. Thin pecil
tier ilctruclho i fleet Is produced by the char
acter of the tissue struck, as well as by the
gieat velocity of tho bullet. 5. (lutishot wounds
of chest aits rarely Infected. Simple antleptic
tieatment, with aspiration of pleura In cases ol
severe hemorrhage, Is all tint Is ncoissar. 6.
Gutthot wounds of knee Joint aro usually aseptic,
but, if infected, demand immediate amputation
lo save life. T. Hxclston of elbow Is alwajs a
Justifiable operation in levere shattering or Infec
tion of that Joint. Hesectlon of bones of other
Joints la rarely necessary, craslon or amputation
being preferable. 8. Injuries of net via from
gunshot wound ran often bo benefited by opera
tive interference or resection. 0. In modern
military surgery, abdominal section for gunshot
wound Is not justifiable; the patient's best
ihai'ie of n cowry lies In conservative treat
ment without operation.
Medical Lake In Washington.
At an hour's journey troni Spokane Kails Is
Medical Kike, In the city ot Mlddlebaugh. Willi.
Ill .1 very short time a considerable ettlement
has been (..t.iblished on the borders of this lake,
'the town has wide streits, excellent shops, and
many neat dwellings. The alleged cuiatlve prn
pertien of the waters of the lake have been the
Incentive to this remarkable growth. The lake
cowrs an cxlint of over a thousand acres and is
encircled by low wooded hills. The watem are
hi Id to hold In solution salts of sodium, polos
slum, lithium, calcium, magnesium, iron, and
aluminium, also sulphur and borax. A great va
riety of ailments have been reported cured by
bathing in the lake, ililif among them being
lhiuiiiatism and certain disciics ot the skin.
One of the prcprrties of the water is thai It
forms a lather whenever it is agitated violently
or rubbid quickly on. the hands or the surfaie of
the body. No fl-h or other living tiling cm be
found within these waters, and the lake itself is
rather repul-lve and muddy In appearance. I'ae
toriis lmc been established for evaporating the
water and packing the salts obtained. It is the
intention to nuke Medic-il Lake attraitive, in
the summer H'ason especially, ns a health resort
for the citizens of Spnkano Tails.
Rattlesnake Poison and Leprosy.
Dr. Adolph .Meieondes do Moura, of Sao lMiilo
(, contributes a piper on the application
of uttlesnake poison to the ure of lepro-y to
the Ceiiniu Mediti'l Weekly Journal.
'Ibis poison has ban neil for a. long period
liy tho natives for the treatment of skin dis
eases and even leprosy. Jlany wonderful cnies
of Iepeis through rattlesnake bites having been
nporleil to him. Dr. de .Mum a set himself to
make' investigations.
II" pxpeiimi'iiled villi Ihe poison on fifteen
Iepeis, and he Ins come to Ihe conclusion that
the lepra Inhere ulosi, if not lomplieated Willi
another disease, is unable by its means.
The, jiublieallon of Pr. ele Moura's paper his
ainu-i'd much interest in t lie matter in medical
cin Ii o.
Pinfi" T.eWin, of Berlin, discusses Ihe sub.
jeet in the same number of The Weekly
While he contends from "a priori" runsideia
lions that the lattlenakc poion is not a true
antidote, nevertheless he aeimits that it may have
u temporaiy eilict un the disease, and consideis
the matter woithy of investigation.
Thermal Death Point of the Tubercle
'I In- iceent experiments at the Wisconsin Agri
cultural Kxperimental station, as set fnith in a
piper by .Meissis. Htisscll and Hastings on the
"llierin.ll Heath Point oi the Tubeicle Haullus,"
eeullrm thoae previously maele by Professor Tlico.
buhl smith. In every case the tuberilc bacillus
as determined by Inoi illation experiments was
ilostrojod in ten minutes when tuberculous milk
wan exposed for (hit length of lime in a tightly
elo.seil commercial Paste uiier. That Is, at a
temperature not ci ceiling (IS degrees C. ; but
when milk is cxpo-ed under londitions that per
mit the forming of pellicles on the surface the
bacillus may resist the action of licit at 00 de.
e,iees 0. tor a cninideiablo period. To thorough
ly Pasteurize milk without injuring its creaming
picperties or coulsimv it Is nece.s.siry to heat
it in cloi-cd l'asteurlzeis for at least twenty mill
ules at a temperature of GO degiees ('., under
which condllicius the b.ieteiia veil! be eeilainly
elotiovcd without the- milk being injured in any
w ay.
Fossil Bacteria.
A I'lemli savant, II II Itenanll, has been eon.
ducting lor some vcais past a btudy of the min
ute cMg.nii.iMS to be found in the' lonibiistiblc
fcs-sil.s, and has ice cully published .1 superb vol.
nine, with lf plates, giving the results
ot his Inve.stlgalions as liny now suiud. Mo.-I In-
j tere-silng among these results Is the diseoveiy
ol the enoiiinius iiiiiiipiuy oi iiioso microscopic
baeteiia which have Income so highly Interesting
lei medical trie me ficuu Ihe pan which they
have been found lei play in nearly evciy foim of
disease to which llcsh Is lull, M. H.iniilt has
funnel these1, In e ounce lion wllh ollui uiimile
oigaiilsnis, thioughout the entile range of fo.
nil vegetation, fimn that of the most lecent pelt
deposit-, lo that of the coal beds
bituminous M'lil.-ts of Ihe eaiboiilfeioiis age.
More stuprii-lng lill. he has funnel that the a.
linns Hints tint occur in ceitain coal
InsliH and other deposits arc a rich source of
fj-t-ll in!ciorgaiil!.m9. Thc-o Hints contain all
runner of vegetable tissues, and M, Renault finds
these p'l incited Willi baeteiia and fungi, 'Ihe
silica lias prcM-ivril eveijthliig with gieat ev
urtiu'M-, and Ihe lll'MiMtions of micioscopio or.
ganUuis in this matrix aro Clinch clearer thin
thoe f i m Ihe fossil rouihiudihli'S, Some of
these are older than the coal iiicimiiis.
Electricity in the Lighthouse Ser
vice of the United States.
The estimate of what is requited to siippjvt the
light house ten he ol this eouiiliy annually is in
the nelghboihood of $4,t00,U". It is Mid fiir
rioie money Is pent by Ihe 1'nllrd stales trail
hi any other louutiy in tl i Improvmsnt of ihe
fcivlie. Tlie Hghlliouso board' lus been expeii
minting extensively with electric ll.uhlighU, for
the purpino of udoptlug a uiilfoiiu t--tem of
Mgnals along nil tho coasts. The gieat trouble
in sueli a fc.-tcui Is to find suitable variations el
lights to give sillois a spccillu knowledge of Ihelr
wheiiabouts. ('oliiied liclils ale objectionable,
fur both tdatliuiaiy and hVhllghts, from the fait
tint at a critical moment the navigator, Ihiuiigli
rotor blindness, may mUtake theli meaning. It
has often tuppence! tint signal lights have he. u
misread In this wav. It is a much moie dif.
Hi ult thirg to test navigators as to color-blind,
licit than It is lallioad employes, so tint It's
iltpeiidcmo is being placed on lolorrd lights now
than ever bifoie. Neatly all (iituie lightships
will have an electric plant on board lo furnish
milk lent illumination to warn klilps of the
hhoals. The (hips wilt be piovlded with hollow
lion maks, and at the top of each will be
grouped half a dozen Incandescent lamp.-, each of
101 lumllcpowcr. In every case theiu will be 4
duplicate tct of electrical appaialus, so that if
one should be ileiaugtd by lightning oi other
eani.e thcio would be no intiiiuptlon to the il
lumination. II. I.'. Walsh, writing on this sub.
Jen, ais that t lie modern lighthouse not only
wains mariiuis of daiigciK, but Is Mippn.-ctl tu
tell them exactly where they aie, Thl U done
thicugh a )leni of cin trie light tlaahei, uc
lording to whiih each lighthouse ciulU a iirtahi
Store News
Boys' Clothing
Saturday will be an Interest
ing day in the Boys' Clothing
We'll tell you about five lines
today. You'll find many more
just as interesting.
Boys' Caps Made of Wash
Crash in Eaton and Golf style,
plain and mixed colors.
All sizes ji5C
Knee Pants A special lot of
Knee Pants, made of wash fab
rics, in new colors, including
plain linen and crash effects.
Sizes three to ten ,-
y"rs 25C
Straw Sailors Chilren's and
Boys', in all the newest col
ors; short or broad brims.
Large assortment of
colors X5C
Boys' Suits $1.98 Made of
light weight fabric, in plain blue
and neat plaids and - checks.
All extra well made, in large
assortment of patterns; 8 to 15
years. Values up to t Q
$3.00. Saturday price p 1 ,Vo
Boys' Waists Boy's Laun
dred Shirtwaists, in good variety
of colors and patterns, in both
attached and detached
collars. The price.... 5UC
Concerning "Oxzyn" Balm
That you may the better know the merits of "Oxzyn" Balm, a demonstration
has been arranged for, beginning this morning. "'Oxzyn" Balm has the endorsement of
Lillian Russell, Lucy Cleveland, Hilda Clark, Cora Tanner and so many other beautiful
and famous women that the claims made for it must be respected. It removes pimples,
blackheads, sun tan and blemishes of all kinds. If used according to directions, and
not satisfactory, the return of the empty jar will insure a refund of the price paid.
"Oxzyn" Balm has undoubted merit. The demonstrator here will make this more
than apparent. Special prices during demonstration;
Large Jars,
Usually $1,
number of of Unlit, fulloweil by total
cillpe, and then liy oilier tl.ilii''. llaiiiiiM.v
limits Kivc the key lo cull liulit. By ii'fciiliiK
to thin iluil llic n,u ig.iloi r.111 tell lli-t.intly
what, llclit he is sailing abreast. In fail, elee
tuiiiy will noon lie iihtalleil in all liglitluiii-cj
wheie the flash system is in iw, ilNplneiiiB lite
picent tlnik-liuht maihinciy for piodming llio
llj-liing rITeits. KffurM aie tiiinc made lo ion.
struit niailihiery vvhlin villi unioiate cledrlu
tiim-nl liy the .lUiun ot the waves. If mull a
method oiild lie made piaitlcalile it would le.
dine the annual co-t of the coastal signal senile
very mati-iially.
"Bonzoline" Billiard Brills
The Kionini; scuclty ol ivoiy will inevitnlily
In Ink lou7ollne lulls moie and moie into uo in
liilliird rooms. The ivory halls used in the
ri-iint ihanipioii'.hlp inatih ueic alteiuard sold
for 11 guinea, nmi a i-et that Ins been In use
for twelve months and un he irlled upon to
Keip true Ik almost priielcM. Then- i an lin-iri'.--iiii
abroad that tho llilllllil assoilatiou is
opposu! to the Use of hoimiline halls, but The
Urn Id of llltllaiils deilau-s that this Is not mi.
ll i.s laiely, iiideid, that a bonollne lull grts
out of bhape, and Ihelr absolute atuuaiy is an
Immense point In their favor. On this aiiouut
they are iiille unequalled for pool and p.wamlds,
and in a veiy lis' time it is quite certain
that nolliini; cl-e will b used for those (.Mines,
Then, iioiy balls are ntteil.i iiseles in u linipna.
turu like that of Adiia or India, llonollne
halls, oil Ihe tontiary, Mi-ill In be unaffeiled liy
heat or rulil, while il Is another (.111. ill point In
their titer Ihat they ale (oloied all through and
never mod anjthlni; in the way of ii'-deing. 01
loiu.-e, Ihey 1I0 not "plat" exailly like Ivory
bills, and a wick or two of uleady practice is
nues-ary in older to ateiistoiu one's self tu llu
Women as Telegraph and Telephone
'Ihe (iiiplo.wiiciit of women In Ihe lelenraph
and telephone Miviies of 101111I1I1.S outside tho
llidlid Stales, it is stated In the dlflueiil con
sular lepnits, Hut the admission of women to
the lelettiapli emiie dales bad. about thlity
rii3. Tlie iliief reason of Ihelr intioiluUlon
into IhU ilidu-tiy was Ihe steady rediiitlou of
tho rales of the Itlogiaim and the le.ulting lie.
ci.slty of iheapu laboi. It was al-o found,
however, that women weie better titled for the
leli phone tenia- than mm, Only 111111 au fin
phv.ed In sumo lauopea'l ollUcs, Olilung which
are thoe ot Tuikiy and (Irecic, and Montenegio,
In llilgliun and Spain women are fllll i-.iiplo.veil
In the lilegiaph civiii, hut new appointments
un- no longer made, Kor admission the 111 tin ir.
tiulirmuit l.s undirslood lo be thai Hie pel -on
must have a than irionl nnd good health. In
some (ounllies, smli as lioimin.v, Au-tl i.vlluil
gary and Snltuland, 011I.1 pei.oiu without bodily
ilehits are admitted, while in t'lamo Ihe authoii
tles demand further that the applliaiils have 11
minimum height of Hie feet, the samo minimum
height bilng loqiilted in Dngland for positlom In liliis, lowiii and lillagtg. In (iei
many the jppliiant must be .ili.olutill lice of
dells, and both (leiinau mid 1'ieiuh legulallons
also demand tint he ha mill been tlued or pun-l.-lied
by any public inurl In Vidoiia the appli
cant has lo be llfe-iniiied. 'llu- minimum ag
for admission wiles In ihe dlftiiriit lounnlc, be
t wen l ami IS .vcaic and the niavlmiiui n,e,
uheicWT MipiilJtcd, 4'i .M-als. u (Miptloii I.
made in while ihe maximum ae for
admission Is put at ;:n icais. In tonic loiiutiics,
for In.tamo (iuiiialiv, Hull Hid, Japan, ,cv Soillli
Wall, Niw Zealand and Victoria, Hie applicants
must i-ilhir be iiiiuunlcn 01 ildldl s widows.
Other loimtrliK, liU- Iti.s.-la and Dugliiil, in',
demand that the iaiidi'1 lie lie immillii-d or
widows, wlilili win also Ihe ia-e In Spiln as
long 08 women wen- adinlllul. The t'ruuli icgu.
latlon.s do not miitaiii a .pedal paragi ip'i ielal
ins lo i-.vil life, and iiuiriid wvmui, yiil,
As usual Saturday shoppers will
find the store filled with Summery
newness. Goods for summer com
fort are arranged so as to make
choosing easy. The Soda Water
Fountain Is at your service every
minute. Regular Dinner, Lunches
or Ice Cream served in the Restaur
ant. In many departments special
lines of merchandise will be sold
at reduced prices. We'll mention
a lew today:
Satnrdaj's Shoe Special
AT 4 Jfk Ladies' Shoes and
1 .4U Oxford Ties made
dongola and vici kid with light or
heavy soles, military heels and the
latest toe shapes.
I For Ladies' High Grade
1 ,y Shoes and Oxfords. If
you are particular about your shoes
this will meet every requirement.
There are several different styles
in all sizes for one ninety seven a
.90 High Grade Shoes in all
sorts of leather. Hand sewed
welts in the lasts, toe , and heel
Men's Furnishings.
Night Robes made of good
qualitv of muslin, nicely trimmed,
50c, some have collars, others are
Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers,
good weight drawers have bicy
cle seat, 39c.
The Peyser Negligee Shirt is a
winner. Have you seen them ?
If not drop in today, $1.00.
Suspenders, select assortment,
25 and 50c, less or more if you
Long's Sons
widows, as well as divoiied women, an admit,
ted lo the senhs-. In nearly all cases, however,
women have to quit the servke after they are
married. In Sweden the emploje- may remain
in the hen ice aflei mairiage, piovidiug the litis
band is al-o imploccd in the telegiaph senile.
This rule obtains al-o in Itu-l.i, Itoimunl.i, llul
gaiii and .New South Wales. Duly in llelgiiim
aie the female implo.tes allowed lo mairy. In
Ilaly .1 sluing ineenliw is given to elllcienl and
faithful si-rviee hi .1 mle that only the female
iniploie-s who haii' he-en appointed superintend
ents aie allowed lo slay in Ihe smice after mar-riagi-.
In Knglatid the einploves who many re
ceive on letlnng an inililimiliialion in the form
of a moiilir.s f-alaiy loi each ,vear of active ser
vice. The aveiage working lime in the clilfer
enl countries vaiic ln-luieu seven and eight
H'Mjis. fu mates couiitues women are em
ployed during the clay houis, while at night lime
men take their places. In Italy the landld.ites
must speak and write l'leiich as well a.s Italian.
The b.ime rule holds good in Holland, wheie in
addition they have to have an elcim ntary knovvl.
edge of the ami MnglUh languages. In
Sweden applicants have to have a ceitain knowl.
edge of 1'ieiuh, llnglMi and ficimau.
Mail Tubes it Necessity.
Tho ailioii on the part of the I idled States
senate In foiling llu- .ibaiiilomii! nt of the pneu
matic toll.- null feiiicc- by piovidiug no appro,
pilalioii fur il tliu-alein lo vvmk a tcrlous injury
In the sei vice In (his city, sai.s the I'liitaeli-lphi.l
Iteioid. cc Hiding tu I'o-tuiastir llleks, the el
ite limy of Un- Mnici- will be haiiipen-d lo MH'li
an evt'iut thai ll will nuke .1 veiy maleiial dif.
fciciice in tin- handling and delheiy of mill.
The' nultir is of Mich iimineiit In the 1 illens
and the liiisiinss 11 nullity id the city that
rosliiia.-.lii Hicks was veiy outspoken legiulins
Ihe nee e -oil! of not only maintaining Ihe tube
iscnleo iilriadj In opuatioii lieu-, bin uf extend
ing il lo all pails cd Un- illy.
Tho flopping of tin- lube .s,isluii ill IhU city,
Mr. llleks elidaieil, would make a vat difference
In Ihe handling of mill. II could belter be illus
trated, he said, b. Ihe fael lb it it would make
Ihe dlllciiliie between Iwc-lto wagons ami eight
wagons, In other wolds, It was like handling
goods by whole-ale and hiiidlilig lliem b.v ulall,
At tlie pit-sent lime lli.-i.- un- in Ihls elty
tubes (oiiueillng with the llooi.e, Hie Heading
Terinliiil anil Ihe llmail stierl .lalloii. At pus
rut llu- co-l of maintaining llie-e tubes is nun ll
less than would ho the pulling oil and main
taining of c-vlia wagons to lake Ihe pi lie ol
Ihe tuhu. The- posliiiastcl thinks ll jilit pn.-dhlc Ihe senate m.i.t iieoiisldcr its ailhm and
giant (Hough of an apptupllallon lo keep the
pic-Milt sj.lilu going.
Non-Permanence of Weight.
SMciue foi 1'ih. ii. lu-ll, has Ihe following
iiiteii-Uug iiii-iiI-! upon boiue ovpci Intents by
llcul-Ucillei- which, llle otheis In lamdoll,
eim lo show Hut some 1 lit 111 ii .i 1 le.iitiiins .lie
acieiuipauled li,i .1 blight e hinge of total weight
'Ihese cn Illinois hive hull lute lic lid bv some
le-liiweu as Ihiowlug doubt upon the .uluui of
the coii-i nntloii mallei. 'Mils avium i not,
liowevci, liicompatilile with viilallon ol total
weight ill eh-111I1 al 01 even in physical changer.
If it should bo lound, foi example. Ihat the
weight of a gi.'ii .iiiioiiut n( bad and of 4
ghin ami mil of ovjgeii vuileel with plijslial
uml iheuilial loiidltioiis, ,1 stand ml -late of lead
and a l ill. laid stale of o)gin would hate lo
Would have In be ueishul, and Hie prin
ciple of Hie 1 iiii-i nation of mailer would have
lo bo n-.lalid In lliii ioim: Civ c 11 mi iiimli
bad and mi nun ll ovigeii uieasiiKil In weighing
under si a nd j id ioiidiihii, then, whitev-i
changes lliis- tuluianii uiiduuo, the amniuit
of ceih is lound tu be uiiihiiuid If both ari
hi 1 light bail. In .l.ll dud londliioiij and
Vail.itiiu of weight with pli.islial and
iu.dltl"iu woull, iu di'iilit, Hiiow light upjii
June 29th,
1 j
Millinery j
The Millinery department will
be a nice place to stop for a few
minutes on Saturday. We are
adding new things all the time.
Ladies' Shirt Waist Hats,
nicely trimmed with silk, in
many different ideas, $a.o8
Ladles' Untrimmed Shirt
Waist Hats, 69c.
Children's Leghorn Hats,
ready to wear or made to your
order, 75c to $3.98.
Children's Canton Straw Flats,
trimmed with wreath of rosettes,
Books for Summer Reading
Copyrights $1.10.
The Crisis Churchill. The
Puppet Crown MacGrath. Hel
met of Navarre Runkle. Sir
Christopher Mrs. Goodwin.
Richard, Yea and Nay Hewlitt.
Babs, the Impossible Sarah
Grant. Ralph Marlowe Alice
of Old Vincennes Thompson.
Old Bavens Leary Edwin Asa
Dix. Riddle of the Universe
Shirt Waists New Assort-
New assortment of White
Shirt Waists ready today, all the
newest ideas in tnis lot. popu
lar prices.
Chickens Come
Home to Roost
By L. B. Hllll.s,
Described by more than one
hundred critics, "The great
est novel of the age." More
natural than "To Have and
to Hold," and far ahead of
"Janice Meredith."
And selling faster than any
other novel. Isaac H. Blanch
aril & Co., Publishers, New
York. Can be had at
Reisman Bros.
4o5 Spruce Street.
the nature of gravitation, but if suili a variation
should dually be eslahli-heil it would have-hut
little, dlstiiihlng itfrit on tho received notions ol
Ihe indestructibility of matter.
The largest Dry Dock In Kussla,
llu- lliisslait guieiniiieul intends to build a tiiu:
dock at Vladisvostoik, al the mouth of I In
Amour river, capable of taking the largest ship
afloat, the length being slated at ill) (eel, si,is
Kiiglmeiltik'. The Iliis.slaii authorities. popoe
a'no in elect at the samo plan- ample shops and
foundries, I'ailiculir attention 'will bo given tu
gnu 11111.1111; unci the iiiamifaituie ot nmokelcsi
IIIVKT- s I line nine! before remarked that,
those terms whidi are in common tio ami vvliltii
t-crry one knows aie llu lery one which am Ini
iiiosl dimiult to clelliie. and il is amusing to ob
fine1 tin- perplexlr.i e-f a mmlilnUt, or Instance,
ulu 11 he is asked in give- a definition of a rivet
So, b.v iniiist nt meehaiilcs, I give a
definition ol this uulvnally Used loiivtiuiliu
pan In genual meiliaulis.
A rivet is .m elongated piece of malleable melal
muall) wlh .1 head at one cud, which U iliiven
through .1 hole ill two pleus cif liullrlal whiih
il is iulFiidi-il In fasten togetliri, the piojeitm,'
end being hamuli lid mi as to fouu a head simi
lar to the one alit Jill 011 the other end, Hum
1 limbing Hghllt Ihe two pieces of material.
Ilislead of heads the lint may ha split for 4
ihoit distance at one 01 both uids and the sepa
rated poilloiis m.i.i (lieu be mined ocr In eilhei
side and I1.11111111 ud or pieved to attain Ihe same
ohjid, nameiy. lo Minili fasten or unite two
separate pieces of Tho trim Is iheu-.
hie Irgilimatrli u-"l also in incUpliorli al lan
guage when we tjj thai we "river our alu-n-lion"
01 ''riiet our Irirndshlp."
L'arl Seller, M, I)
Mnhon's Oxfords
raptlv.iti' Hip eye nnel satisfy In wear,
,Sl.0t, l.'-'5. ,I.C-0, 12.00, $:'.50. Muluin'd
Shot; Store, 328 Lackawanna avenue.