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FUBL16HKD AND EDITED BY
HENRY M. WHITNEY".
WEDXESDA Y. FEBRUARY 21, 18
1(1.1 i: Ui.AfS.
SOMETBIXa ABOCT OESEHAL TLtASOSTON'S
BLUE GLASS EXPERIMENTS,
THE WOXDERFL'L EFFECT OF ASSOCIATED LIGHTS
IPOX AXISAL A.VI1 VEGETABLE LIFE.
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(Correspondence of Chicago Tribune.)
New York, January 12. Some month
ago a number of the papcre in the country
criticised, generally with some degree o
f'nretiouRness, a book written by General
A. J. Pleasonton, of Philadelphia, entitled
" Bine and Sun Lights ; their Influence
upon Life, Disease, etc bomo of tii
ideas set forth by General Pleasonton are
calculated to startle reading and thought
fnl persons, and, failing to comprehend his
theories, it is no wonder that the critics
puked considerable fun at them. My at
tention was recently directed to the "blue
glass" treatment by an old friend, who re
commended its use in a case of sickness in
my family. Having confidence in my
friend, I wrote to General Pleasonton re
garding it, and in reply received a copy of
his book and instructions regarding toe
application of the blue light m the case
recited to him. Having practical evidence
before me of the benefits to be derived from
the application of the " blue light," I pro
pose in this letter to give some general idea
of General Pleasouton'6 theories regarding
BLUE AKI BUM LlGUTfi. .
To premise, then, Gen. Pleasonton, the au
thor liook in question, wns not the f aniens
cavalry leader daring the war, as has been
quite generally supposed, but is his elder
brother, the cavaln- leader is General
Alfred Pleafloutou, while the discover of
the blue light theory is Gen. Augustus J
Pleasonton. He is a graduate of West
Point; tvan in the regular army for somo
time, from which he resigned ; during the
war he was a Brigadier-General of Pennsyl
vania militia, and was selected to organize
a body of 10,000 men within the State for
nse in emergencies. He is a lawyer of
prominence 111 Philadenphia. a gentleman
of culture, wealth and rehnement. Owning
a farm outside of the city, he, in 18G0,
commenced to experiment upon his theory
regarding the different colors in the sun's
rays, and their effects upon vegetable aud
animal life. Experiments made in Europe
had already demonstrated that the blue
rays of the sun's light had greater chemi
cal powers than any of tho others, dovelop
ed a greater amount of heat, and were
especially stimulating to vegetation. But
these experiments had lieon barren of prac
tical results, and Gen. Pleasonton was left
to his own resources to carry out his ideas
He built a larger grapery, covered with
glass, every eight rows of which was blue
Uy this arrangement, tho sun, in making
CAST A BLUE KAY OF LIGHT
Upon overy plant and leaf within the grap
gery. In April, 1851, he set out twenty
varieties ol grape vines in his grapery, all
the cuttings being one yoar old, the size
ol a pi)c stem, and cut close to the ground
The vines soon began to show a most vig.
orous growth, and in a few weeks the gra
pery was filled with vinos and foliage. By
September or five months after setting
tne seedsman who bad lurnished the cut
tings made measurements, and found that
tho vines had grown -15 feet in length, and
were an inch in diameter a foot above tho
ground. These vines attracted great at
tention in tho neighborhood, but it was
predicted that, owing to this unusual
growth, they would not bear fruit. Next
year, however, the vinos displayed the same
vigorous growth, and, in addition, bore
over 1200 pound of luscious grapes of nn.
usual size. This was more astonishing to
horticulturists than the growth of the vines,
but from that day to this the vines have
kept up the same vigorous growth, being
entirely free from disease and destructive
insects, and bearing with proportionate
prolificness. How remarkable this result
is will be appreciated when it is known
that in grape-growing countries the vines
do not bear fruit until the fifth or sixth
year. Having been so successful in his
liret experiment with vegetabh life, Gen.
Pleasonton next tried the effect of
BLUE LIGHT UPON ANIMALS.
Hi first experiment was with a litter of
pigs, which he placed in a pen which was
lighted by blue and plain glass inserted in
the roof in equal proportions. This litter
gained wonderfnlly in weight, size, and
strength, and, at the end of a few months,
were found to weigh very much more than
a similar litter raised in the usunl way. He
next experimented with an Aldcrney bull
calf, which was so pnny and weak at its
birth that the mauagcr of the farm said it
could not live. It was pnt nnder bine
glass, and in twenty-fonr hours it was able
to stand up, and was taught to drink milk;
in four months ii was a perfectly-developed
duii, strong ana vigorous, ami was tn ncd
in with a herd of scows, and has since ful
filled every expectation regarding him
Subsequently other experiments gave him
commence, aud now all his cattle are rais
ed nnder blue glass, showing great vigor
ana me most surprising precocity. A
heifer becomes a mother when fourteen
months old, and tho cows and their pro
geny are healthy and strong, and the for
mer are cvat milkers. It is creuerallv
held that heifers should not bear young
until they arc four years old, but, under
tne influence ot blue glass, they do so with
out injury when eighteen months old, thus
saving the expense of keeping them thron gh
two ana a nan years. Tne l)enetinia rrTr-ct
of the associated plain and blue rays of the
sun's light upon vegetable and animal life
having been demonstrated, to the wonder
and amusement of all who had observed
the experiments, their effect was tried npon
VARIOUS SICK PERSONS. '
The most astonishing results have been
obtained, which are certified to in such a
manner as to leave no donbt regarding
them. Commodore Goldsborough, who
had read something regarding Gen. Plea
sonton 's discovery, relates the case of a lady
who prematurely gave birth to a child,
which was weak and pnny, weighing but
three and a half pounds at birth. There
were blue curtains to the windows of the
room in which the child was reared, and
these were arranged so that thought enter
ing the room came about eqnally throngh
the blue curtains and the plain glass of the
windows. The child began to thrive, de
veloped a tremendous appetite, while the
lacteal system of tho mother was greatly
excited, and her supply of milk greatly in
creased. The child grew rapidly in health,
strength and size, and, at the end of four
months, weighed twenty-two pounds. Com
modore Goldsborough experimented with
two broods of chickens, placing one under
blue glass, and the other in an ordinary
coop. The former Boon showed the stimu
lating effects of the blue glass, their growth
being almost visible from day to day, and
their strength, size and vigor far exceeding
that of the chickens in the ordinary ccop.
This is testimony from a gentleman of high
standing, who is in the habit of carefully
weighing his words The
WIFE OF A PHILADELPHIA TnTSICIAS
Was sufforing from a complication of dis
orders, aud the medical fraternity of New
York and Philadelphia could do nothing
for her. Her husband. Dr. Beckwith,
writes that she was sutTering from nervous
irritation and exhaustion, which resulted in
severe neuralgic ind rheumatic pains, de
priving her of sleep and appetite for food,
producing great debility and a wasting
away of the body. The lady and her hus
band had abandoned all hope of recovery.
Gen. Pleasonton recommended the trial of
the blue glass, and accordingly Dr. Beck
with arranged one sash of a window with
alternate panes of blue and common glass.
His wife then exposed to the effect of the
associated rays of blue and plain light those
portions of her body which wero affected
by neuralgia. In three minutes she ex
perienced relief, and in ten minutes the
pains disapjieared. With each application
of tho associated lights her pains became
less, her appetite and strength returned,
and in three weeks she was restored to her
normal healthful condition. This lady had
been losing her Uair in consequence of her
sickness, there being soveral bald places on
her head. Under the stimulating effects
of the blue glass the hair began to grow
vigorously, and the bald places were soon
covered with a luxuriant growth of hair.
Dr. Jyeckwith, in relating this case, says :
" From my observations of tho bluo and
sun light upon my wife, I regard it as the
greatest stimulant and most powerful tonic
that 1 know ot in medicine. It will be 111
valuable in typhoid cases, cases of debility,
nervous depression and tho like.
TWO MAJOR GENERALS,
Old friends of General Pleasonton, were
afflicted with rhenmatism in their forearms
from their elbow-joints to their finger-ends,
so severe at times that they wero unable to
hold pens. 1 hey determined to try "Plea
sonton's blue gloss," and accordingly ob
tained a pieco ot blue glass and set it up
loosely in one of their windows. For three
days they bared their arms and held them
in the associated bluo and sun light for
thirty minutes. Lach day brought them
relief, and at the end of threo days the
rheumatism h.td disappeared. Two years
later they both informed Aien. i'leasonton
that they had not had 0 return of rhounia
tism in any form. A little child that had,
from its birth, scarcoly any use of its legs,
was taken to play daily in a room whero
b'.ue glass formed a portion of one of the
windows. In a vory short time it obtained
the uso of its legs, and learned to walk and
run without difficulty. Numerous other
cases are mentioned in General Pleasouton's
book, showing that there can be 110 ques
tion ot tho stimulating and curative effects
of the associated blue and sun light. But
I prefer to t'ive my own experience, ami
thon follow with General Ploasonton's e.v
planation. A lady of uiy family, about Bix
wcoks ago, had a
VIOLENT HEMORRHAGE OF THE LUNGS.
and for ton days raised more or less blood
daily. She was very much weakened by
the loss ot blood, and considerably fright
ened withal. I obtained Bomc blue glass
and placed it in tho window whero she was
in the habit of sitting, the blue glass con
stituting one-half of the lower sash of tho
window. The lady sat daily 111 the associ
ated lights, allowing the blue rays especial-
ly to fall upon the nerves of the back of the
neck, fornboutan hour a day. The second
day, the sun's rays being unusually strong,
she got " too much bluo glass," nnd at night
felt peculiar sensations in the back of the
neck, among the nerves, and an unpleasant
fulluessin the head. These sensations wore
off next day, and since thon she has not re
mained so long at a time under the bluo
glass. Bnt from the first she began to
grow stronger, her face soon gamed its na.
tural fullness, and in a week sho was, to
all appearances, ns well as ever. Of course
she was not cured of tho trouble in her
ungs in so short a time, but the soreness
of her chest has passed away, and sM be
gins to feel well again. Aftor sitting in the
associated light for a week, a largo number
of red pimples came out on her neck and
shoulders, an indication that the treatment
was bringing out to the surface tho humors
ot tho blood. In a letter to me. General
leasonton says; "I am satisfied that if
this treatment shall be continued throurrh
tho Winter and Spring, any tuberculous
development that may exist in tho lungs
will be arrested, its pus absorbed into the
circulation, nnd then thrown off from the
blood in tho excretions (as has occurred al
ready in tho spots on the body), tho wonnds
of the tubercles will be cicatrized nnd the
HOPR FOR TBI BALD-HEADBts.
A singular feature of this young lady's
case was that her hair all came out, and
she became bald as an egg. Her physician
examined the scalp with a microscope, and
declared that there were no roots of hair
remaining, and that, consequently, she
would never again have a natural head of
hair. This announcement, to a yonng la
dy, was worse than would have been the
reading of her death-warrant. Better the
cold grave and its attendant worms than to
go through life with a wig. Under the
blue glass treatment, however, the hair did
begin to grow, the young lady discarded
her wig, And when she called npon General
Pleasonton she showed him a luxuriant
growth of hair which any young lady might
envy. She was protusely grateful to tne
General for having restored her hair, and
incidentally saved her life. So much for
examples and illustrations. These, and
numerous others which I might cite if yon
had space to print them, show that the blue
light associated with the sunlight have a
wonderfully stimulating effect npon both
vegetable and animal life, and have cured
somo diseases with which the human family
"is afflicted. If they will do this, everybody
ought to know it, for the treatment costs
nothing, and is a great saving of doctor's
bills. Now for
GENERAL PLEASONTOs's EXPLANATION
Of tho curative effects of the associate
lights. In his letter to me ho puts it thus
tersely : " Sunlight passes through tho
plain, transparent glass with very slight ob
struction, as it does through the attrosphere
and ether of space. It produces no heat,
for the glass remains as cold as the outside
atmosphere while the sunlight passes
through it. When, however, the adjoining
sunlight, moving with the s.inie velocity as
the first mentioned, viz., lbk,000 feet per
second, falls npon the blue panes of glass,
six of the seven primary rays of sunlight
are suddenly arrested by it, only the blue
ray being permuted to pass through it into
the apartment. Tho sudden stoppage of
these six rays of light, with this enormous
velocity, produces friction ; this friction
evolves negativo electricity, which is the
electricity of sunlight passing throagh tho
cold ether of space aud our cold atmosphere
both of which being uegativoly electrified,
immirt their electricity by induction to the
rays of sunlight as they pass. The blue
glass is oppositely electrified. When these
opposite electricities, thus brought together
meet at tho surface of the glass, their con
junction evolves heat and magnetism ; the
heat expands the molecules of the if -ss and
a current of electro-magnetism passes into
tho room, imparting vitality and strength
to any animal or vegetable life within it.
When the atmosphere of the room becomes
thus electro-maguetized, its inhabitants
cannot fail to derive the greatest benefit
from being in it." General Pleasonton's
book is devoted to tho scientific discussion
of his theory, and to the recital of proof to
Not being a scientist, and not having
much time or space at my disposal, I shall
not pretend to explain General Pleasonton's
ideas. Lot those who wish to read his book
Bend to Scribner for it, inclosing $2, and
they will get it. But " the proof of the
pudding is in tho eating." While I cannot
explain scientifically the operation, I know
that tho blue light, in conjunction with tho
plain light, has produced wonderful effects,
both iu curing diseases and otherwise. It
costs nothing to try it, for, although a pa
tent has been issued to General I leasonton
for his discovery, he has not Bought to pro-
lit by it. Let
WHOEVER DESIRE TO EXPERIMENT
With it, whether upon vegetablo or animal
life, go ahead. If upon vegetable life, the
proportion of blue glass to transparent
mould bo about one-eighth ; if npon animal
life, let it be about equal ouc-half trans
parent, lhe glass used is a dark purplish
blue, and can be obtained almost anywhere.
uet a few panes of it cut to tho sizo of your
window panes and insert them alternately
in the sash, and then let tbo lame, the halt,
and the blind sit within its influence. It is
soon tested, and nt a triflinc cost. Tho
results already obtained and certified to by
men of known character and standing are
sufficient to make ridiculous the one who
would cry " humbug," Facts are facts, and
cannot be wiped out. Whatever one may
think of General Pleasonton's theories, or
his explanations of the results obtained by
his experiments, no one who reads his book
can doubt bnt these results have been ob
tained. In France his book attracted the
attention of the best scientists, who are now
experimenting with the blue glass. What
results have been obtained is n t known.
All scientists admit that electricity is a
force regarding which very littlo is known.
They are all striving to learn more regard
ing it, and to make it more subservient to
the will of man. Perhaps General Pleas
onton has got
A STEP IN ADVANCE
Of all of thom, nnd holds the key of tho
puzzle in his grasp. I should add, how
ever, that ho is exceedingly modest regard
ing his discovery, and says : "I da not
profess to teach any one ; but, as a human
77te Undersigned hat Received,
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Solid Leather Coat Cases,
In fact Nutohere in or out of Honolulu
can such an Hegant Display of Lea
ther Ware be teen in any one store,
These goods basing come in Duty free Lady Pur
chases will get the Benefit of the 10 per cent
THIS FINE LINE OF GOODS
Ready for Inspection and Sale on Wednesday next,
Norember 29th. II. HclMKK.NY.
Importers and Dealers in
BUILDING MATERIALS !
CONSTANTLY ON HAND
A GENERAL ASSORTM'T OF
Ship Chandlery and Ship Stores
For Sale by
lady restored ton condition of good health." atom among the masses of mankind, for
In the same letter Geo. Pleasonton relates whom all knowledge should be dissemi-
an agreeable incident which occurred to nated, 1 venture to impart to the public
him but a few weeks since. A lady and tn0 conclusions to which I have arrived on
her daughter called to see him, and nn- tneso subjects, and that the public may at-
nonnced that they had come from Corning Jjgfr to them whatever value they please."
(N. Y.) to Philadelphia for tho oxprcsspur- When I see a near and dear relative daily
, , 1 r j; c ;i u-ui.
nu.auLiu iioiu niuaucns i" uonuu, : n m i i i
strength and rigor from the application of
his theory, I for one attach very cons id er-
poso of thanking him for
SAVIa'G THE Da'QDTEB's LIFE.
Four years ago she was afflicted with a vio-
PER bark R. C. WyJie from Bremen
li lltns STOCK ANCHORS, aires from SO u p to : too Ina.
SMALL CHAIN, III quantities to suit, sixes , Inch
tela of an inciL
CHAIN CABLES, S-8, 3-1. 7-. I, I 1-4. I 3.1. an! 1
hie.li. for sale low by
oil BOIXEH A CO,
IN BARREM AND CtHKS.
For Sale by (fill)
BOLLBK A CO.
and Wilmington Pitch
er hiiip s nn: v.
For sale by
PER CITY OF SYDNEY.
71ROM M VII. 1 IHRF.I r, VIA HAN IK A V
au Ulaeo, uiuiner Invoice or those
SUPERIOR CIGARS I
Put up in boles of 310 each.
Fur Sale by B0LLE3 CO.
California Beef in Bond.
K HKI PF.R W. BELLE ROREBTA
For sale by
BOI.LES A CO
Columbia River Salmon.
In Barrels and half Barrels :
oatoh ox lave.
RECEIVED PER UK EDWARD J AXES.'
For Male by
KI BOLLK8 A CO.
Oregon Pilot Bread.
In Small Cakes.
EDWARD J I Tills "
For Sale by
BOLLK8 A IX).
lent attack of spinnl meningetis. Her snf.
ferings were indescribable, but continuous.
Every conceivable remedy has been re
sorted to during theso four years, but the
patient received no benefit. Her nervous
system at last became so disordered -that
the slightest sound or tho most gentle agi
tation of the air threw her into the most
agonizing suffering. She was wasted away
in flesh, codld not sleep at night, had no
appetite, and her life was despaired of.
Hearing of Gen. Pleasonton's discovery in
associated lights, her parents determined
to try it. A bay window was fitted with
alternate panes of blue and plane glass, and
the young lady sat daily in tho light which
streamed through them. Her physicians,
of course, laughed at the idea, pronounced
the whole thing a humbug, etc., as is the
habit of professional gentlemen whenever
any new idea is broached. The physician
was dismissed and tho young lady retired
wholly npon the blue glass treatment for
her restoration to health. The lady says
that on entering the room thus lighted tho
pains from which she was suffering almost
immediately ceased. They would return
in a modified form on leaving the room,
but grew less from day to day. Very soon
her condition began to improve, her appe
tite returned, and with it her strength ; she
began to gain flesh, her sleeplessness dis
appeared, and, in short, sho was speedily
restored to health.
ablo weight to it. In the hope that others
may bo induced to experiment in this di
rection, where no possible harm can follow
and much good may result, I have written
this letter. Dotton.
California Lime & 'White Brother
E1XULMIT PORTLAND ( EaTEXT-HXt qoal-
mM j vorsaieor
Pacific Rubber Paint Company's
fTUIIS ARTICLE IS FOR RALE BY
BOLLES & CO.
The Rubber Paint Is Justly celebrate,!, and Is coming
Into (eneraJ use, and all who hare given It a trial highly
recoaimena si. The ravlrsatne4 have a general anor t
ment of all oalosa and shaAea, and wfjl keep up the assort
Blent, and be ready to Oil order at the shortest notice.
BOLLES A Co.
fun: CATarKRsieSKB iiininr uive
public nntler, that as my wife. Kaiilanke.nl Kalpo
Brown baa left my bed and board wltaoat Jest cause and
provocation. I shall not be responsible for aay debts con.
traded by her oa my account.
Wir.I.TA M BROWN.
Koloa, August Hth. 174. COT Jim
And a good rpulity.
FATO. 3 HAVANA SHAPE I
lNf For Sale by
BOLLES A CO.
FRESH SALMON !
AND 2 LR. CANS. PRESS. If PACKED.
fasten IS, a. Also. LUUiasiA KIV Kit SJALMOV
in Barrets. 1 ,78.
For Bale by
BOLLES A CO.
BOLLES A CO'
SIXER FROM I t Ta INCH. IN
TITI M to suit. Received per "CleU."
For Bate by
Saloon Pilot Bread.
sf 1ANEN AND QR.
wm mm m
CARER Per Jf. Belle Rronest.
OF LADIES' and
Money Parses and Bags
be found at
H. M. WHITNEY'S
Colored Corals and Shells.
brought from Mlcroaeata In tb. .. Mowing Stir ta.
aataaj In ibis line ever see. here. Tberaare boTa
few of each, aad taoat who wish to tacar taa beatwlu
pleaae apply early.
AS the shore vessel will nrntanl n. .
-'or" '" sale, thi. win a. th. oaty cAsaaca for
obtaining tbeui. Apply to rrm-v lor
H. M. WHITNEY.
VJS FT .PF WORH. F" VOI,
L IUC8. latest edition. Just reortrad for MtT W
n n. m. waiTSKr.
or West Sfaatliaf . Starts !
Tonfpnd A 0 roared. Sarlaaasl.
Planks, Battens, Pickets !
1 la. x 4, 1st, aad US, for
Seaatliag. Boards. Plaak.
Battens lgj. 1x4, 1-2x3. and I-2z3
Plesstr Rough and Tiger.
Surfaced Boards aad Plant. T tra.
Toagaad aad 0 roared
RUSTIC SIX? INO-.
TIMBER FOR SHIP USE
2x11 ta Milt;
Clear Nor'West. for Planter's Use
EASTERN WHITE FIR,
California and Eastern Doors, ail sizes
SASn. all sii. ; BLIND, all liaa, ;
WHITE LEAD and ZINC !
PAINT OIL At SHALL PAINT CHEAP.
Patty aad Varnish,
ii lass. 5a. 2i2 aad I.
Wall Paper and Border
Iron and Tinned Ticks.
Paint and Whitewash Brashes.
METALLIC AND FIRE-PROOF PAINT
Tor Plaatatioa or aay Other I s..
Butts aad Hiafaa.
Uoeks aad Kye, As.
Salt in Quantities to Suit.
A. W. PKIR4JE Sl CO.
Offer for Sale
SHIP (' IS WDLERV
WHILE BOATS MO BOAT ST0C
(.HOC Kit IKS,
Flour cto Bread .
Lime and Cement,
By Steamer from Sas Frasciscs,
Potatoes, Onions, Ac.
Brand's Bomb Lances,
Perry Daris' Painkiller.
Pnnloa Salt Worki
1 8 7 7 a
PERIODICAL AND NEWS AGENCY
AMERICAN, EHOLISH ARB
rurxtiAcn to .fnoarriAers ritMn 7 fo
from lft utais
Aad at price, that barely -over tb. esat of Itilllall I as
puaugn i ... -
Papers Deliver! Frtm of Potayt oat, port
of the Grenp.
Mo Subscriptions takes far Less ta-, Oaa Your.
Say- Files aad. ap at short aaRaaRt h it inn A Traretsrs
SUBACaiFTIOSS FATASLSALWATS IX Or v t
1. T. W..-ltl, Herald
Th. H. t. Nalloa ...
. T. .,;, TiaiM .
S. T. Irish America.
.1. f. Ud(w
Courier dee Klai. t i.
Amy .,. 1 ,,,
im fssina Ana.
4 0a Saral Jew Torker
Harper's III. Werily. t a Loasba Faaab..
777 - ewsij. .. mm
in. Mitung ..
t nimn- Corner.
Jt VKSILB PBRIOOICALS
lOMaTfl Compos toa SttiManarw
Weakly Boll. tin
I 4M Wly ChrosAds. ...
lapistasas lis as.
M v r
Uartstau Ualoa. . aaa.. r
. s sa
IU. Saws .
S44 oo. Lyf. r.ky Taa a.S at
- u",iw'y Taas. gas
PS" ' t' i iRITL. 4 s
a atfTA. Sr Rati (Si, . ts
r: J BBS
All the V.
Blaekwood a SoalblV '
Cea bar's JoaraaJ. ...
i -j VV -.r-I,
Lilian's Li ring Aaa
Farwhr - rnWi
Eclectic - --
S Assarteaa .,,;
SU T.pUB Mtmmim. Stat
m fSmm7Tim,.: set
j g . ts
( Brktuh Kb ts
lio 00 Cr v. Cat. ulilnl 4 sa
"I1MI if Us T
uO.Taa t sa
ty ys lSryAV. . U
Anr Periodic. I.
Uuw, aad tupplUd at
llwai M.SU Me
'a lllst, Ulle.
n. at. ftitrrtii.
For Sale or Por Lease-
A ly teZS??!? AOS. PirASAST.
1 m bedrooms, two rtiaai. it-'.,,
Pantrr. barken..-. - ."
BWJO KTAROSR W ALU. M. O.