Newspaper Page Text
FAIR PLAY. STE. GENEVIEVE. MISSOURI,
MAID OF THE MIST
By LUCRETIA LOWE.
. 11)21, by McClur Ncwnpapcr B-nllcate.
I.enore was making speed. Crouch
Ins low, to avoid the branches Unit
overhung the river, she was fairly dig
ging her paddle Into the wnler and
jerking It swiftly back for the next
stroke. An alder stretched out Its
(recti Angers and snatched at the not
which confined Urn wuyward gold of
Lenorc's wonderful hair. The alder
did more than tear the flimsy net; It
loosened the pins and let the soft
waves of hair fall.freo nhout the girl's
Miouldcrs. Tossing her head, Lcnore
sped oti. The canoe leaped convulsive
ly up the river.
I.enore was In n vicious mood. Less
than tin hour before she had returned
to (ho donor, n perfectly good solitaire
diamond set In platinum. She hud never
supposed that Hob .would let her break
fhe engagement. Hut ho .had, and, had
even seemed glad to be rid of her. The
quarrel had been silly enough.
It was over the matter oT decorating
the canoe that together they had
planned to outer for the. boat club re
gatta that night. I.enore bad Insisted
upon pink lights In crepe paper rose
buds, and Hob had wanted a blue tar
latan mist effect wllh Lcnore at the
stern as Maid of the Mist. Lcnore had
stamped her foot In fury as Hob
showed no inclination to yield to her
wishes. In the next moment she bad
Hung his ring back at Him and her en
gagement was broken. She bad
flounced down to the pier, Jumped Into
the Innthe and paddled away In u rage.
And now, several miles' from the
boat club, I.enore was still angry. She
struck at a muskrnt as ho leaped from
the bank. She tried to knock a. turtle
from a snag with her paddle. Then an
Island. Invited Tier to land. Always a
creature of Impulse, she ran the canoe
ashore and Junfpcd out. Her white kid
slipper .caught In the mire nnd stuck
fast. Tolslng on one foot, I.enore de
bated whether or' not to retrieve the
'slipper, and petulantly decided to
abandon It for the present. She bopped
to the top of a little knoll and, sudden
ly losing her balance, sat down precip
itately mi the grassy Incline.
Turning over and lyfn; out at full
leugtb, face down, she began to cry.
Long she wept, until, wearied to ex
'hausllon, she caught her breath In
great Irregular gasps,, sighed many
times, and fell asleep.
Little by little the river teased at
the grounded canoe and finally drew It
completely off from fhe shore.
It was the empty canoe that Hob met
on bis way up the river.
After beaching the empty canoe
Hob's first Impulse ns to leave I.enore
to her own devices. She. bad surprised
lilui with her fit of anger and he had
not reconciled this hlazlugly angry
Amazon with the loving and lovable
companion he had pictured her. Hut
fhe strength of a kind of habit of do
ing things for Lcnore made him reluc
tantly decide to go to her rescue.
Holt did not hurry. He dawdled
along, exerting himself just enough to
Innke a slow progress agalnt the cur
rent until he came to the Island where
Lcnore slept. Hu saw traces of the
keel of the lanthe nnd reeognl.od, with
n quick thrill, the white slipper In the
, Suddenly, through the opening in the
bushes, Iks saw I.enore sleeping peace
fully on the knoll, with her lovely hiili-
spread about her. As Hob watched her
he forgot .the petty quarrel, the angry
departure; he forgot his surprise and
his own sudden anger, and he knew
then, as be had never known before,
how much this girl meant to lim and
to his whole life.
On the opposite side of the narrow
Wand he moored his canoe and waited,
When the full yellow moon loomed
over the black wall of pines l.cunre
opened her eyes, Kemeiuberlng the
events of the afternoon, she sprang to
her feet, and In the semi-darkness
leaned over to pick her shoe out of the
mud. Then she uttered a sharp cry.
Her canoe was not there.
Tull and slender In the light of the
moon, Lcnore stiind Irresolutely on tin
edge of the island. The mist en-
shrouded her "figure and seemed to
catch and hold the moonlight In a hazy
mini around the glory of her flowing
hair. Iler nnger "-as gone, site was
filled with a deep regret Unit she bad
quarreled so foolishly with Holt. I'rob
ably lie was now at the regatta with
out her. some other girl playing the
maid in his blue tarlatan mist.
"Maid of the Mist," she cried ,sud
denly. with a sob at the end. "Ob, Hob,
If you were only here to see.nie you
would know that I am your Maid of
the .Mist 1"
"Are you, my darling?" Hob stepped
out of the bushes and clasped her In
his arms. "Are you, and will you be
lay own dear Mist MnldV
The Maid of the Mist did not enter
tlie regatta, for long after the prized
were awarded a man and n girl In an
lindccoralcd ennoo slipped down out of
tlie darknets to the boat club and, al
though for a moment Uicy looked down
1 at -tho gay canoes on the river, they
taw only the light In each other's oyej.
Must Be Proved.
"Well, rat," said Htldget, "wlint
kind or a bird have you brought home
In that cage?"
"Well, It's a raven," replied Pat.
"A raven? And what did you bring
home u bird like Unit Tor?"
"Well, I read In u paper the tlter
night that ru raven has been known
to live for three hundred years. I
don't believe It, bo I am solus to-put
it tM the teat." t , ,
STIRRED HER TOJNDIGNATION
Mother Simply Could Not Stand for
' Repetition of Odloue Word by
Her Small Boy,
She was apparently n lady of re
finement. She had nil (he hall-marks
of thu elect. Her clothing was fault
less and there was n look of keen In
(ellectuallly In her face. With her,
snys the New York Mull, was u beau
tiful' little hoy not exactly n Little
Lord Kauntleroy, but a little chap
with llg eyes and a wealth of toils
1' noticed them, the lady for her dlg
nllled bearing and the hoy for bis
bright face, as I sat down just In
front or them on the suburban train.
Pretty soon I heard the little boy say,
evidently referring to me:
"Ain't that a funny hat flint man
has got on? Ain't It an old hat,
"Ain't he a funny looking man,
mom? Ain't he?"
"Ain't It funny when n man has
got n boll on the back of his neck,
mom? Ain't It?" (We happened to
have nni! that morning.)
"Ain't there nothing to do about
bolls on the back of the neck, mom,
"Shut up!" came the voice of the
lady. "If you use tlint word 'ain't'
agiilti, I am going to soak you on the
bugle, now take It from me. How
often have I got to tell you riot to use
that word 'ain't'?"
HAVE APPRECIATION OF LIGHT
Citizens of Colorado Town Realize
What It Means to Seoure the
You who live In cities where the
electricity Is a thing to be taken for
granted, requiring only the pressing
of a button, would appreciate It more
If on could see what has to be done
In (liven Mountain Kails, Colo., before
we have any light. '"
In the flint place, we don't have any
electric light at all until (i or i::i
o'clock In the evening. And the only
reason t hah we have that. Is because
the men who manage the power plant,
which Is situated almost at the very
top of a mountain, start their long and
far-from-easy climb every night about
."i :.'!( innl turn on the lights for us.
It may sound ory simple and all
Unit, hut If you tmihl see the speck
Unit Is the power kiuse, way, way up
there against the ildo of an exceeding
ly steep and rocuy mountain, you
would change your mind, about It.
They say the climb Is about a mile.
And sometimes In the midst of a so'
vere thunder storm, when the rain Is
hurling Itself down the mountain, nnd
the falls are roaring In stentorian
tones, and the trees are straining and
moaning In the'whid, you wonder that
the men ever reach the top at all, and
are more than thankful when the
lights finally go on. Tor that Is our
only way of knowing that the men
have reached there safely. Kansas
Weather Affects Watch Springs.
lild you ever have the mainspring
of a watch break? It you did, tin:
ehuuces are that this occurred In ihun
derstoriu went her, writes C. A. Hrlggs
in I'onular Mechanics Magazine. It
has been the cxpctlence of many Jew
elers that In thunderstorm seasons the
number of broken tvatch malnsprlu
Increases greatly. This has been erro
neously ascribed, though somewhat
vaguely, to the effect of electricity,
magnetism, and of the noise from the
thunder, but an analysis of the ex
plnuatlons attempted falls to devchq
any reasonable relation In accord with
This mutter has recently been made
the subject of scientific study. It was
Dually found to urlse from the fact
mat at tins time or ine year ine air
was both warm and moist, and that
both jif these conditions facilitated
rusting. A small spot of rust often
starts on the spring or In a crack, and
the spring soon woukens and lets go,
The Compass Plant.
On the prairies Jind plains of Utah
Texas and xouthc.ru .Minnesota there
grows a wonderful plant which has
proved useful to travelers wandering
over tlie.se vast tracts of country.
Is called the compass plant, or pilot
plant, lmcnu.e of l peculiarity In the
growth of the leaves, which grow al
ternately along tl, stalk, and point
ni-eelselv north anil South! I lie In
illans followed the direction given them
by these pointing leaves, and told the
white men about a. Tins plant oe
longs to the family of the Composltne
and looks very much like the sun-
flower. It has u strong, resinous
odor, somewhat like turpentine, nnd
sometimes goes by the inline of "fur
pontine plant." Christian Science
Two prpfcrsors In physics at Lon
don university, Lngiuml, are conduct
ing exhaustive tests, on behalf of the
Dally Mall, with a view to lliuiiu
a possible difference between ordl
nary and Japanese pearls. A Japan'-
cse pearl Is produced by Inserting
seed pearl or mother of pearl Into the
liver of an oyster, Alfred .. cm vert
a fellow of the Chemical society
stated recently that the several
specimens of .InpiiiieH' pearls he pos
sesses me Identical hi weight, color
and luster with ordinary pearls, and
they uro produced by (ho oytter with
the samo materials and by the same
uioctbsi uUiu other variety.
M. U. Docior Tells How To Cure
Common so culled "colds" uro
k; most widespread nnd least
dangerous of nil infections, no-
ording to J Jr. M. . Ilavenal of
lio School of Medicine of tho
University of Missouri, presi
dent of tho American Public
euitb Association. The term,
catching cold" hides 'it tremen
dous amount of ignoranee and
olieves many iv careless physi
cian from criticism.
Many people boliuu that ex
posure to cold and drafts pro
duces this trouble, hence, the
term, "catching cold." As an
actual mutter of fact, a thermo
meter will show that instead of
having caught cold we really
have fever. If a person litis
made a hothousu plant of him
self, then exposure to drafts
and cold may do some harm,
ju Jj more colds tire caught by
going into poorly ventilated and
crowded rooms than by ex
posure to cold. Under these
conditions there is oftentimes a
dryness of the nose and throat;
which, certainly . wakes it more
liable to infection. Tho normal
secretion of our noses is a pro
tection against infection, the
How being outward and washing
out dirt and germs. The action
jT this secretion is readily seen
when one's nose is blown after a
dusty railroad trip. Exposure
to drafts in a person who is not
tccustomed to an abundance bf
fresh air sometimes produces a
Colds" are unquestionably
contagious. Just what germ
produces them is not positively
known. It seems certain that
several different kinds have the
power to produce "colds,"
since the "cold" is only an in
llammation of tho nasal mucuous
membrane, and is not a specific
disease in tho sense that typhoid
fever and tuberculosis are.
Colds" occur in epidemics and
are spread by direct contact of
one person with another. Sneez
ing is one way in which "colds"
are usually spread. Mothers
who used the same handkerchief
to blow the noses of a number ol
children spread the disease from
one to another. .
While "colds" arc not consid
ered dangerous in themselves in
the ordinary person, they have a
very bad effect in those who
have consumption ototlier wast
ing diseases. i urilicr tlmu tins
they cause a tremendous los:
of time and waste of energy
There is no more reason for
"catching a cold" than for catch
ing smallpox. There is more
excuse lor people Having not
learned tho importance of avoid
ing colds." i
Patent medicines under the
name ot catarrn snulls and
balms should bo avoided. They
arc apt to contain cot aiue ot
epinephrin, both of which should
be used only on the advice ot a
For tho treatment of colds '
saline cathartic witlr one. or two
days of very light diet is advis
able. If a person can spare the
time,vi hot foot bath and rest in
bed for a day will do much good
C. A. FULDNER, OPT. D.
of tlie linn of I'UJiiDNr.U
I'A N Y , .Marina l-ldg', 'Ml N
(Sraiid Ave., St. Louis, Mo., spec
mlrnik' in tlip correction ot eyi
sigh!, eyestrain, mi;, tins propei
liHtug' ot glasses, will he n
Slo. Genevieve again Wednesday, Nov.
at the .Meyer Hotel from 8 n
in. to -I p. in. Any word tuny h
loll, lor mm the re.
"Wiilo tor niloi million or up
FROEAIE COURT DOCKET
NOVKMIlUtt TCUM, 10:1.
MllNIMY, NuVUMUhll II, I 'J .it.
lllclmril (Ikku in r,. auk. l,.OiKi;,Oii'ir.
tlurlruilii N. Ouvul el ill, airs., O. K. Du
Itii.Miiniiil I.ulumiiiulliM' ut al., mr.i., t.cni
K. A. Weiss due., Win. uml Unary Wi-Imh.
t TUUMIMV. NOVHMIIIIU 15, IttJI.
Itnlirrtu llriiun nir.. Nt-'Hit llrnw n. (luar.
Din hi I.'. I'ulxtim (leu., M. I'!, I'iiIhIiiii nail
J, Iliirtiin, Ailini.
AUK. J. Ilurtur ili'C, Nollta llartvr, Acini.
The average person generally
objects to being termed only an
Buy a Cleaner, Wash Machine, Iron or other
ICIeotric Appliance from us
not only get tin article of unsurpassed merits, but
there is a service connected with your purchase that
insures you repairs and uttontion, at a saving to you,
over what these items would amount to when your
purchase is made else where.
Home Light .4
Don't Bui Poultry losse Toi
Wide Or Too Hinli
A poultry house should not be
so wide that the sun can not
reach the bade ol the house, say
poultry specialists 'of tho United
States Department of Agricul
ture, or it will be damn. Eigh
teen feet is a convenient width
for a large house if there are no
The house should bo built as
low as possible without danger
of tlie attendants bumping their
heads against the ceiling. "A! low
house is more easily wanned
than a high one.-
The size of the building re
quired will depend largely on
the number of fowls to be kept
and on the size of the (locks.
Prom 2ii to 1(K) seems to be
about as many as is safe and
economical to keep together.
With Hocks of this size about 4
square feet of Jloor space should
bo alloted to each bird, which
will sutlice in most cases where
careful attention is given to
cleanliness and ventilation. Three
to .'1 feet arc enough for Leg
horns in large looks. If tlie
fowls tiro kent in smaller Hocks
a little more (loor space per bird
will be needed. Where thu
climate is so mild that it is un
necessary to keep the fowls con
lined, except for afew days at a
time, and especially if the fowls I
are kept in small colony bouses,
less spaee ner bird will be suffi
cient. The smaller breeds, be
ing more active and restless,
require .about as much room as'i
the larger breeds.
Do you led o I belore vour time.' Y()1 ,)() a mii,(i1 ,iis
Is your back bent and till t o you (Jl,.ltl!St Xnti..til Familv Week--..ITer
urinary d.M.rder.? Don t de.- , ,.,. .mi 0t' Americanism
p.... piol.t by Stu. (lenevieve experi- ,,, Alll(1im ,,,,.,,, H
enecs, oir, iciievim n iieuniu re -
1 It 1..J.1 Illll.. I
i u in nil I in im'uii iiiiiii . - inn. .lint n
a Sto. Genevieve resident's statement,
. Mrs. John Mitchell, snys: "Nearly
two years ago I had the "flu" and
for several mouths 1 have felt miser
able on account of the bud condition
ot my b:ck and kidneys. My back
hurl me so that when I bent over I
could hardly get up, and jf I moved
quickly, sharp pains would catch me
in my ijiieic nun snoot-up my siniiiuici-
iieiiit"-t. i r-11 ii t-i un ,11.11 iii..( -.(ji.ii--
and black specs appealed he fori) my i
-yes, I didn't luive any ambition and j A complete survey of tlie whole
I would have to force myself to-.lo )Woild's aeliiity mid ' thought lor I lie
'.'.'-'n..,1 U'.0t two .'"T, '"" "'week with woiide.f.il clearness of
Kidney l'llls Ironi Kutledgo's Diiil' vjcjnn.
Store and Uiey cuieit me. 1 haven't '
luul kid.ievtr.ubh, since. i - U M "ST KNOW Til K FACTS.
I'rii'n (JO e., at all dealers. Don't:
"imply ask for a kidney lemeily not '
Doati's Kidnev I'ills the siinie that I
Mrs. Mitchell' had. Costur-Milburn
Co., Mfrs.. Ilu ll'a lo. N. V. " adv.
t I.,!.,..:., ., .......u I,,..,.. I,....
"K . s i "V " a K-ood reputation
distinct advantage over hie in a is , llllt;,IV(ll. wlll vou'
bigoity. When the tongue or , T)ml u vv,,,My ,. nmllll.r j
gossip engulfs a fellow you never j C4iiiiiiberlai:i's Coiil-Ii Ueniedv b.is
have'to ask who lie is. trained il- n putniiuu a. a eme lor
. I eollL'll-'. enlili-, uiiiiip .Hid u tittuping
There is plenty of room at the , cough. Lyi-v buttle tii.it imim
top of, the ladder, but many ' wn . " 'un l,v H;o "i..nul.utu.ui,
, ,. . . , t has bcuii lulli up lu thu high Mand-
peoplo object to the exertion of (inl i xl.n,.m.H eiaiuicl i.,r ii.
A (iood Physic.
When you want a physic Unit is
mild and gentle in effect, easy to take
and ceitnin to net, take Chamber
lains Tablets, They inn uxcellvnt. ml
I wiring into the tutu en would
be a bully good thing if wo could
only select tlie things we would
like to see.
Official Court Dirsctory,
I Circuit .lud-.'o Peter II. I fuck
Presiding .1 mlg Thos. 11. Stniu-jhan
Associate .Ind-re, Dist. V
Vieent Viillero.l .
Associate Judge. Dist. 2
Circuit Clerk Felix. I. lligdon
Recorder of l)eeis
County Clerk .
Crohn to Judge
Felix J. Uigdon
Frank J. lluck
Lawrence 1. Slelturt
Win. C. lluck
Assessor Louts Don.o
Treasurer Jooph II. Kelim
Crosccuting AU'y C. J. Stanton
County Sttpt. of Schools
Miss Vivian Oaty
Co. Surveyor Henry Nations
Coroner Leo llasler
Cublic Adiuinistialor Leo S. Yeuly
Judge Juvenile Court Ceo. Stelgle
C'ntooiT Cot'ttT, meets on fourth Mon
day in April and October.
County Couiit, inlets on llrst.Monday
in May, August, November and Feb
ruary. CftOHATi: CotJirr, uieels on 2nd Mon
day In May, August, November and
CITY OFFICIAL DIUHCTOUV.
Mayor. Ouy G. Caxton.
Aldermen 1st Ward, I lenmrd Urios-
luiber and Harry Hehui.
Aldermen 2nd Ward. Simon DuUochcr
Leon C. Vorst.
Aldermen .'Ird Ward, fJeorge Sloppy
and Ootllieb Kelim.
I 'resident of Hoard Gottlieb Heliin.
Marshal. John Herter.
Clock, Henry Ho.ier, Jr.
City Attorney. C. .1. Stanton.
Hoard's reiriiliir nieutinL. second
Monday of each month.
AND FARM NEWSPAPER
Ol'UUK IN KVKUV STATU
;.. ,i..,,...,.i..i.;i;i ..
i "" '" '" "M"-'"""""i.
Hriellv. but eoniplt tely ; accurately
nnd without prejudice, the BLADK
boils down all the essential news of
the day and pieseiils it for quick, in
lormntivH rijiidiiit.', A Nuwspnper of
Hepecial value, to business men, fur.
iiiiirs, women, student and ehildien;
itistiuetiiiii, leliciuus thought, puliti-
i en I t-iiiilanee. household eeoiiomv.
j S)JI ja jtol.jl!ISi t'tisliimi
all are iiiclud-
TIIK TOI, WHO WKKKLV III.ADK
WILL 'i'KLL YOC.
Sub-eiip imi price, T.'ic a year, nilv
To (lain a Onod Reputation
I l'coplu have ton ud (hut it can lie di
pumiuii upon Mr tlie relict ml vimi
ii nii-i- miniums nun nun u is picas -
ant and Mile to take. inly.
Motioo of i'imi Settlement.
I 7eultur iiml all utiier Interi'Mf i lathi
Piute ul Aiiu. .T. Hurler, ileoo.iheil, urn
hprcliy iintilie.l thut tuli-iul t.i tn.iUo a
M u .. I hettleiiiem therenl ut tlie next lerin u(
the I'rnliiitH (,'iiiirt ii( Ste.lleaevleiiniintv,
MlHsuiirl, In lie Iiel.l ut tlie ('unit iIiiiihi. in
Mil'l eKiinl.v, nn the aeciiuil Mnnil.ir In Ne
vt'iuliur A. 1), IVil, ' .
Oct. 15, 1'Jil, AdqilaUtrutrix.
WORK IS HARD ON ARTflJS
Binding Into the Recording Horn Ctfl
ceded to Be a Nerve-Raeklnfj
Music Is n lot trickier to can than
penches or pears, rcmnrkB Farm and
When you piny one of your phono
graph records you have no Idea how
hard It nniy have liccn to get that mel
ody "preserved." You are listening to
the result of u lot of mighty hard
work, which may have Included eon
lilernbh! storming by the director and
lenrs on the part of the artist. Some
artists simply cannot fdng for the rec
ords at all, while others are nervous
wrecks for days after a session of re
cording. To slnp Into a recording horn may
look easy Just as It may look ens.i
"for a baseball player to lilt a ball
over the fence for a home run bur
In reality It Is one ot the most diffi
cult, nerve-racking things anyone can
On the concert blage a singer with
a good voice mny make little mis
takes without the audience noticing
them. If he has an attractive pres
ence and un engaging manner, he may
even sing a bit oft key and yet make
n lilt. IJut the wax master record Is
ii relentless mirror, with no mercy for
the Imperfections that the average art-I.-t
like other human beings Is
guilty of. The slightest waver or
strain In the voice, the slightest devia
tion froinv the, true pitch, comes out
badly. And the very fear of making
thes-e mistakes and flaws "hoodoo"
most singers Into making them.
The result Is that many a populur
stage artl't has met defeat In the
WAR OH SCREW-WORM FLIES
Trap Have Proved Effective Methods
of Getting Rid of Human and
The use of llytrnpv for catching
screw-worm flies Is a new Idea as a
means of combating those abominable
Insect?, nnd has alreudy proved de
cidedly effective. They are a flrat
lass pest In some parts of this country,
and especially lu southwest Texas.
Cuttle and other livestock auffer
much from their attacks, their habit
being to lay eggs In any sort ot wound.
The larvae hatched from the egg
bore Into the tissues, feeding upon
them and doing most destructive mls-i
chief. When ready to transform Into
pupae, they come out, drop to the
ground and bury themselves to await
metamorphosis Into flies. The Bcrow
worni flies are typ'at meat files, and
the carcass of any dead animal quickly
becomes a hatchery for them. Hence,
lu the region afflicted by them. It
Is very Important that all carcaweB
shall be promptly destroyed, preferably
by burning. Occasionally It happens
that, human beings are attacked.
A fly crawls up the nostrils of a sleep
ing person and lays Its eggs. The
larvae hatched from them Invade the
sinuses, and death Is likely to result.
Squlrrele and Roblne Fight.
A tierce lawn battle between force
of squirrels and robins hns been
observed In Mount Vernon, X. Y. The
sqtilrn-ts and robins on Ktevcnth
avenue, Mount Vernon, have declared
war upon each other, and each day the
battles are wagclng bigger and fiercer.
Residents on Kleventh avenue have for
some time thrown peanuts on their
lawns for the squirrels and bfad
crusts for the bird's of the neighbor
hood. Three weeks ago n few robins
after eating the bread helped them
elves to peanuts, and the squirrel
ran away. The first day a few squir
rels attacked the robins nnd there
was a short but furious tight In which
the squirrels saved their suppers. The
second day about twenty robins
swooped, down and the squirrels were
routed. The third day the squirrels
returned reinforced by nn equal num
ber and there was a battle royal for
a quarter of an hour. It was a drawn
battle, both sides leaving most of their
peanuts and crusts on the field.
Light on the Depthe.
It is said that at a depth of only
V.00 fathoms' the light of the unclouded
Min penetrating tlie ocean Is reduced
to equality with the starlight of a
clear night on the surface. At more
profound depths the sunlight Is en
tirely extinguished. Yet there are
both light ami color .In the nhyjes
and at tlie bottom of tlie sea. The
light Is of phosphorescent origin, and
It may be remarked that in general the
fixed marine forms of 1 1 f ar not be
hind (heir free swlihmlng allies In
llght-emlttlng power?, There are II
lumlnatlons produced by the move
ments of nb,tsnl fishes through the
forests "f phosphorescent fea-penf
fan corals, red corals, nnd ethfr Alcy
cnarla. Th colors of deep-pn an'cs's
ars br.th brilliant and vsrlr-l
Jipan'3 Fish, en Hydrophobia.
The .Jaronwe rv ulnUng dofs
instead t j'lojlj tn prcciit rablei
with h If re.iw "wldesnread" In that.
country, hays tho New York Evening
( i'ot, 'i no hicterioiogist uiueno auti
, i,s coworker at 'the Kltasato Instl
I ruto for luf.'ctlcui devises hava r-ei
i fueled a r.'.ethed ci prcmhj lactic In
"ruiAiic i;ia: can tie gnea taa oogs
ir. cue or two Ehot?. In all 31,000
dr.f.s liae boon treated and la not u
single instance hns any one of them
been found differing from rabies. In-
stead of Hie )t, unl methods of killing
mad and s!r'v, do;'s, tho .laiaim'su
medl'.'.il e.Niierts ure udvocaUnj; Ucu
UUou of u.11 the 4oga ot 3ayu- .