Newspaper Page Text
Sq ent. signs of
t slightest appear
rpteection. In those
Stho ight. I sometimes
rson of passing
bu-t oin the president
ale fame breathes en
RCH MEN BUILD
M : -HOMES IN NEW YORK.
Ing° g one of the fixed tra
;a4merican social life that the
iljlionaire, after accumulat
t4e .b~plk ke, himself to
e a catly.matr
ew York,- The custom is not
S:to sany city, state or section.
e Huntingtons and Clarks of
erg coast to the Schwabs and
. O esof'.Pittsburg, all, after a pro
existence in, their respective
rhoods, meetjin Fifth avenud.
transuigratioii of the million
.te New York-stage of social
"ion is becoming too marked a
` "' of the social body to be ig
bput It is not so easily to be ac
Sfor. Not all the millionaires
; : ew York for business reasons,
· : esome of them do. The advan
:. -- :: being in the financial storm
" ncct tat Wall street is doubtless con
1~4i6ble. The ~anii whose money is
n, stoctks can 'find" nearly everybody
S: adi :'he need deal with somewhere
:.,bIen Central Park and the Bat
e.-:, . -But the ,obffetting- advantages
of ~hch a commercial.center as Chi
eago, or of such a manufacturing cen
t.r sa Pittsburg, are no less pro
aoibiced, and serve to refute the the
ory that New York is sougut after for
its busines advantages alone.
It is equally evident that the men
who make their residence in the sea
board metropolis are not attracted
S hbither by any supposed social advan
_ YOUNG RECTOR ADMIRED
VESTMENTS OF BISHOP.
A story which has been going the IU
ounds of social and church circles in tl
chester, N. Y., according to a dis- v
h in the New York Tribune, has o
au·ed a great deal of amusement at p
tlp. expense of a widely known and t
well liked young clergyman, whose po
Oition as rector of one of the richest r
d most fashionable parishes in this r
it of the state has brought him into r
Prdminence in the affairs of the Prot- r
ptant Episcopal diocese of western s
ew York. I
The tale is told as follows: A well
aTown bishop of the Episcopal church
'w present at a ceremonial in this
sing rector's church one day several f
.,4eks ago, and, upon going away for 4
a short business trip to a suburban I
plage, left his episcopal robes in the I
e of the young clergyman, as had
n his habit in other churches under
pfiilar circumstances. A friend of 1
young rector called to see him the
t afternoon, and was told by the
rger that the Rev. Mr. Blank was in
Svestry room. The visitor, who was
A familiar terms with the rector, has
!I ENDS TO LIFT HER BURDEN
Calamity Jane's Sorrows Touch the
Hearts of Old Associates.
S.There is a movement on toot for
collecting money to be used as a char
,tt fund for Calamity Jane, who is
.aw in the country that lies around
llowstone park, says the Butte In
'"A move was recently started over
our way to have Jane removed to the
'Park county poorhouse," said a Butte
'man, "and she flatly refused to go. I
ldo nhot blame her in the least for
,dbiig so and I am in favor of collect
4ag enough money to make Jane com
*ortable in her old age.
"Think of the many kindly acts she
bas- done for others when she had
mesans. Why, it is a shame to even
.,lPow the necessity for such a sug
gestion as sending her to a poorhouse.
.iClamity Jane is a pioneer. In the
u'arl days ,she was one of the best
known characters in the west. No
le. eamne in contact with her who did
not fei .the benefit of her kindly acts
pad encouragement. Just now she is
*t in the Yellowstone country try
lag t, sell b~r unique book to tourists.
• "But the sa.cpes.ful day of Calamity
Jane is pasts .Her books no longer
sell well. Time. was when tourists
considered it an ponor to buy Jane's
beoks and it wali considered a lack
of progressiyeneOss.to haake a trip west
aen not purchase oine of these unique
"Now all is diferent. The old-tin,
"Ir, ainn, of them, have died, and the
v. : nsf Saon c.comitang upip. Is too
S n qthis *oIna who
t d t please- the:
s a he secretary,
presi6 t on my behalf,
io~ple. lile that of the Transvaal,
c has shown such civic virtues,
ipniot die.': President Kruger replied.
'No, it cannot die. A great nation, ol
the contrary, will spring from its un
deserved s isfortunes.' The president,
r-repeat, has at no moment seemed
distouraged. In ,truth he is ignorant
of the latest events in the Transvaal
and-the real conditions of peace. He
knows that the Boers have laid down
their arms, and that is all. To those
around him the English. 'ews--the
only news -given to Europe-appears
to require confirmation and they are
tages. The movement of the society
seeking millionaires to Washington -s
quite as interesting a sign of the times
as is the jadgira of men of wealth to
N4w York. Indeed, when a millionaire
has sold his stocks, bought bonds with
the honey and has no duty more fa
tiguing than that of scissoring cou
pons, he naturally goes to Washington
as the next phase in his social met
empsychosis. The reason is plain,
Washington has a society in which
breeding and brains play a part, and
a society of that kind is distinctly su
perior to one like that of New York,
where money is the criterion of social
It has somehow come to be a fash
ion for millionaires to have homes in
New York. A palace built there is
conspicuous and gets its owner talked
about. It is a convenient eyrie from
which to descend upon Wall street.
Furthermore, it is to be supposed that
'millionaires find one another's society
especially congenial, since it must be
conducive to ennui for any of them
to be surrounded only by men who
think and talk of little sums instead
or big, round, modth-flling millions.
So the millionaires flock together in
Fifth avenue and keep one another in
countenance to the best of their abil
Women with double chins are apt to
be exacting in love affairs.
tened through the darkened church to
the apartment indicated. The door
was closed, and, without giving its
occupant time to answer his knock in
person, he opened the door and en
His astonishment and entertain
ment may be imagined when one
reads that he discovered the young
rector arrayed in the complete vest
ments of the absent bishop, stepping
sideways and back before the long
pier glass, with the aid of which the
clergymen were accustomed to as
sume their robes. The vestments
were somewhat too long, the visitof'
said, but they became the young wear
er admirably. What conversation
passed between the two, or whether
the bishop noticed any change in thd
manner in which he had done up the
vestments, has never been divulged',
but the story, as it appears above, has
been told as too good to consign to
If there were no fault-finders we
DINING AT SARATOGA LAKE
Mosquitoes See to it That the Guests
Are Kept Busy.
I went to a modest farmhouse of
a place where I had ordered lake flshb
and frogs' legs, says Julian Ralph in
the New York Times. I saw within a
quiet family party headed by John A.
McCall: and in the next room a mer
ry group around John W. Gates. I
knew, therefore, that if I had made
a mistake I was in some company that
was excellent as well as some that
was accomplished. My place was
without upon the porch, and my
neighbor was a young lady with a
I noticed a strange agitation of the
lady'd, knees. They were working up
and down like pistons of an upright
engine. I studied the case, and dis
covered that this was due to her work
ing her feet violently, one foot against.
the opposite stocking, if I may make
o so bold as to say so. Presently she
I saw a friend, and cried:
"Mamle, let's go back. I'm all eat
I ea up." And the friend made answer:
"l-'ve counted 23 distinct bites on
one--- It reminds "ne of tbh. dinner
James and I took at Pleasure Bay in
Jupe.' There we had to put towels
I around our ankles and handkerchiefs
over our shoulders, and even then we
left' the dinner half eaten."
As the :ladies were retreating, the
mosquitoes began upon your devoted
iorrqspondent, starting at a, point
.-where he once' faunted a golden tress
tied with a blue ribbon, as may be
seen i a migaature.of the:period. The
next dlted ~he space above the shoe.
teps. To eat a dinner and at the
thao. yk ~ to kll mosquitoes on your
*! .Sls asI on both ankles, is
tS ~ 1 Wbwht one expects at K. a
e- ,iietWq ýwith a beautitful-oI 1a
I ,i '
hem bt*lioA r ' et"closet to th b
S'KMirk o'-lei, where Dardidy. a
the husband of Queep Mary, was mur
-.eed- a ýti,156.6. But, Collese Wynd a
I,,does abnt!Um toh. ave existed itt* *
time of .ite amtirder; it probably was
built not long afte wards, on the gar
dens or waste lands of the BlDqk
crar'ars Monastery, or of the town
house of the Duke of Hamilton. Short
ly after BSott's birth his-family moved
.:o George's Square, then new and
fashionable, as, with its site near the
meadoys, it is still comfortable and
airy. .trong, -quare-built, and com
modious is tie dwelling; it was from
the window of this house, perhaps,
that Scott's father threw the teacup
out of which Murray of Broughton, the
*,betrayer of Prince Charles, had drunk.
Certainly" the boy, Walter, treasured
the' saucer, "Broughton's saucer."
with his old ballats, skull and cross
bones and similar "gabions" (as he
called them) in his little study in
George's Square. But, on reflectign, I
think that the date of the legal deal
ings of the traitor Murray with Mr.
Scott (I have seen the actual papers)
was earlier in date than the move to
George's Square. The pavement of
College Wynd, not of the square, must
have rung to the fall of the historical
Scott dwelt longer in no one place
.than in George's Square,. a place little
1 altered, and worthy of a visit from
Scott was about three years old
I when he went to his kinsfolk at Sandy
Knowe. The view from the tower
, takes in Melrose, which he made im
I mortally famous, and Hume Castle, so
I renowned in Border wars. Here the
1- child learned to read, studied Hardik
i. nute, made friends with sheep and
Il shepherds, and took that romantic ply
which made him the Border minstrel
- and historian.
n After his marriage Scott rented a
Ia house in South Castle Street. Its in
d terior does not repay a pilgrimage, nor
n is much to be said about the house
t. in North Castle struet, where he lived,
it when in Edinburgh, till 1826. In the
,y summer, after his wedding, Scott at
ie first rented a cottage at Lasswade, on
m the Esk, six miles from Edinburgh. At
to Lasswade Scott edited "The Border
d Minstrelsy," and composed his, own
A. early ballads.
jn In 1804 Scott rented Ashestiel on
il. Ashestiel, between Elibank and
Yair, is some four miles from Selkirk.
The house, part of which is an old peel
tower, stands on a very steep wooded
bank, above Tweed, and through the
grounds runs a brawling little burn,
immortalized in "Marmion." At As
hestiel were passed the poet's hap
piest years. Here he had "grand gal
lops upon the hills when he was think
ing of Marmion."
From the Duke to the hind he knew
and was beloved by everybody.
Ashestiel, with its woods heather
clad hills and Tweed, then full of
trout for which Sir Walter used to
angle, and with the hearty society of
the Forest, was an ideal home for
Scott. And all the while, in his study,
looking out to the south and the wall
of woods, was a huge old invalid's
chair. When at Abbotsford, Scott was
stricken by paralysis, this chair was
lent to him, and now it is again at
Ashestiel Just twenty years were to
elapse between the flitting from
Ashestitbl to Abbotsford, and the flit
ting of the arm-chair to that new villa,
the scene of so many joys and hopes
and honors, the cause of so heavy a
ruin. "How Fortune jests with us,"
wrote Bolingbroke, when Queen
Anne's death broke the web of in
trigue and dashed down the airy
castles of ambition. Thus Fate "sat
there and smiled" in that ancient arm
Sir Walter oott's Tomb.
(Drrbutrh Abbey.) .
ehair, as over each of us she watches,
smiling' and inscritable.
It was in May, 1812, that Scott made
a joyous flitting from Asliebtiel to
Pharty Hole, 'e a\ dll Slat*s haugh
aside the Tw:ed. ; iastrlc;.pssocia
tonA" attraeid lhi ir He wit& "Turn
n ie '4t" Ierrlit` the east peat. elan
`thtau as.oznlaouW ft neiive "i the 1,.
,bUild and 4pleniihlUg," Is no icatle er
or palhae, merelt a Villa,,to which Mr. Il
Hope Scott, on marrying Sir Walter's on
rab.ddaughter, had to make consider* -_
To myself Abbotaford is a supteme' ar
y ly melancholy place. All the world
r knows it, the little hall, with the
1. shields of the Border clans, the place
o where Scott saw the eidolon of the
,e dead Byron. The library is wonder
. fully rich in rare books of "gram
d mayre" and of historical lore. The
y great collections of Scott and Ilck
Il hart MSS. are not kept in the old part
of the building. Here are his family
a pictures and the portrait of Claver
. house; here is the great bureau at
3 which he wrote, containing the bright
0e locks of hair cut from the heads of
d, his little brothere and sisters,, who
1 died in childhood. Here is everything
at beside which Scott grew old, fighting,
)n to the loss of intellect and of life, the
kt battle for honor. Here, in the dining
er room, he died, through the open win
rn dow came the murmur of Tweed, his
requiem. The halls are crowded with
an ghosts of the fair, the famous, the
noble, of the bores whom he suffered
ad gently, of the family and the friends
who loved him: of Lockhart. the loyal
heart, who died here also, and hence
carried into peace the burden and the
mystery of his sorrows.
At the feet of Scott. in the beautiful 1
ruined Dryburgh. Lockhart sleeps, and
the Tweed murmurs by their tombs.
At Dryburgh ends our pilgrimage, and
here is that last home of which Scott
was thinking when he wooed his wife.
The Passing of Wee William.
A number of years ago. when "the
vogue for verses in obituary notices
was at its height here in Philadelphia,
a brief "poem" was turned over the
counter in one of the local newspapers
that staggered even the callous clerk,
who refused to insert it unless it ware
approved by the editor-in-chief. That
functionary refused, but preserved a
copy of the verse, which was:
"Our dear little Willie
As fair as a lily
The Lord for him sent
And we let him went."
Balfour an Able Orator.
Mr. Balfour, the new British pre.-'
mier, besides being an able orator, is
a most adroit debater. More than one
of his opponents has had occasion to
say of him as Sir Andrew Aguecheek
said of his foe: "An' had I thought
he had been valiant and so cunning
in fence I'd have Been him damned
ere I'd have challenged him."
Henry James' New Novel.
Henry James, the novelist, who is
recovering from a serious illness that.
threatened to put an end to his career,
hias put the flntll touches on his new
:hovel. "The 'Wings of the Dove,"
which he pronises shall be of a more
opular chagcter than the psychologis
Pal conundIiims which he has been
proposndli for the last few years.
'Wilifetudy Cliff Dwellings.
:Dr. Henry Mason Barnes of Wash*
i ington hgp started for Colorado to I
make a thorough research into the:,
a the cliff dwellers.. He hopes,
ahe QleO now light gion the habps
$d di tt Oi t. o rehe prehisoil
pa ýl6'. ihabited 1liat t'euion.''
ein nder wter, but she tried an sitd Id
swallowed a" pouthful of brine. When thill
the wave passed she hollered, but noe tst
one besides Pred knew why. She aM
raced him futiously.
"Fred' Stbkington," she .-said't'ju
are no gentleman, and f hate y6g, ands
t shall never speak to you aggefir -
Then she let go of the life-line and
started in. ,He started after her, not
laring to touch her. The next wave
soosted them roughly. She lost her
'ooting and was Dulled back at a
pretty slide. He caught her.
"Release me!" she cried, "or I
shall call the bathing master."
She got to her feet again, but was
"oo dignified to hurry. - 'he next wave
curled over them. She cast her arms
"Oh, save me! Save me!" she .
shrieked, as the cream and splutter of
the breaker dashed them upon the
. "Do you forgive me?" he demanded,
when their heads bobbed up, but he
"Oh, yes! Save me!" she answered,
and down they went again.
The next time it was their heels
bobbed up, but he dug his fists into
the sand now skating from them. The
cream and splutter receded, but her whl
eyes were shut as he dragged her bra
up the sand. apa
"Do you love me?" he shouted into staL
her deafened ear.
Poor*girl! She thought herself still reli
under water. kel
"Yes! Yes!" she gasped. "Save abc
td me!" she
Le "You are saved!" he cried, "and I pas
e did it!" bul
ie And what do you suppose? That an
r- ungrateful girl got up, marched to Jov
n- her bathhouse, and hasn't spoken to the
te him since! tta
_ _ _k- ter
rt MIXED RELIGION AND WORK. evo
r- Philadelphia Negro. Sings Hymns pr(
at While He Wallops Mule. da:
ht A coal-black negro perched on a cart Lth
of who alternately walloped a bay mule
ho with a snake whip and sang snatches th
ng of hymns in a high key caused a stir
1g, and much merriment on Germantown
he avenue, at Wayne Junction, yesterday
ag afternoon, says the Philadelphia Eve
Ln- ning Telegraph. The negro saw no in
kis congruity in his double performance,
th and the mule, judging from the way he
he laid back his ears and essayed to kick
ed the bottom out of the cart, saw no hu
ds mor in the situation. But the oiiloojk
ers, who were at first shocked at the.
sacrilegious aspect of the negro's con
duct, finally succumbed to the ludi
crousness of the affair.
"Neahah, my God-" sang the eb
ony-hued driver, the sacred song being
cut short by the "crack!" of the snake
whip smiting the mule's flank, "to
thee," rang out between two skill
fully prolonged "c-r-a-c-k-s!" ci
which were resented vigorously by the
heels of the hybrid. "E'en though it
be- " twanged the negro, scaring
the animal into a run with a stinging
blow on the elongated right ear-"that p
raiseth me--" continued the black
skinned Jehu, in the midst of a succes- T
sion of reports of pistol-like sharpness
which sent a mounted policeman clat
tering in pursuit of the fast-disappear
ing negro. the crackings of whose
whip continued to drown alike the '
words of the hymn and the laughter of P
In Defense of Claret.
We learn that his majesty the king
al received the offer from various wine
nce merchants and growers of the Bor
the deaux district of a thousand bottles of S
claret, or more if so desired. The
iful bottles.were not to bear the names of
and firms or owners of vineyards, and the
bs. gift was simply intended to com
memorate the coronation. It is stated
that Lord Pembroke, in his reply, re
gretted that claret was not used in the t
hospitals of the country, but all the
same he thanked the wine growers
who had made this generous offer. It
may be true that claret is not used in
British hospitals, but is there any rea
ison why it should not be-any reason
so cogent as to cause this excellent
gift horse to be looked suspiciously in
the face? Claret, by which we mean
and sound Bordeaux, such as this wine
Wtt would have been, is an excellent and
rife, wholesome drink, and we-think that it
is a thousand pities, from- every point
of view, that the generous and kindly
he thought of the Bordeaux growers was
ies hot more appreciated.-Lancet.
the Astute Italian Drarnatist.
pers An Italian dramatist, uqable to per
rk, puade any manager to 'roduce his I
hat jlay, gave a public readinlg of it. So
a ~nany people came that he jnade a
d a tour through Italy, thus making more
juoney than if the piece had been
*eted, because all the profit, instead
bf the author's usual 5 or 10' per cent
royalty went to him.
- The Old Belfry at Lexington.
r, is istorie structure, many come to see!
one can but think, while contemplating
o hat thou wouldst not look always idle
lght Ijpon the little, picturesque, old tow,
sing hose fame thou sharest; but wouldst
take some part
ed hn what makes up its life, as time-worn
as thou art:
that thou: ofldst have thy bell restored
to thee .
Sheard o' every anniversary
0 i. that great day, when from the neigh
that boring farms
rt called the ready minutemen to A~ns,
ner, n always when, to mix with kitred
e," Some patriotle heart is near thee~ aid
nore away, , .
nd, more, when some proud daughter or
lgE i proud son
been t the old town-may it have. many a
efore its altar stands with earnest face
.and makes more sacred still that sacred
a hav1I thought, Whlle contemplatin;
t ~nd much I hope the thIought,in othq.
wsslnds may. be.
.~ ." . " --Boston Ulobe,.
! ' " 5" " ' "" " ": - .. .. - ": .
•e~i c~ Ijl.:.!b!.,a -:,..,:i# .--... " , 'i..:-,
kept in the 4)s by John Mitchell, an
abolitionist, who made a practice of
assed along to the next station. The
lower story. The cellar takes up all
the space under one end, the reste
standing on solid ground. The mys
tery to-day is how the house could
ever have concealed anybody. This
was explaned Maby Bentley, one of theon
present residents, who saidth the otherle a
day, partments are characteristic of thes examining
1 relic of slave days. The house wass:
she"Look here," pointillng downwarthey could beto
I passed along to the next station. The
building is two stories in height, with
t an opening through the middle of the
o loweoksr soliryd, don't it, and itcellar takes usp all
s if it wespacre undear of the long, the rest
standing on solid ground. The mys
sill log?-day is how the hlookouse could
ever have concealed anybody. This
was explained by Bentley stooped over and removed a
Spresente resiof wooden pins on ither side
day, to a visitor who was examining
t thepRIMEVAL PEOPLE OF AMERICA. s:
hey Originated From ating High Degred to
sse of Civilization.
th e primeva l peoples of both North
Sand South America originated from a
Scivilization of high degree which occu
pied the subequatorial belt some 10c -
00 years ago, while the glacial sheet
was still on. Population spread north
ward as the ice receded. Routes of
exodus diverging from the central
pointe of departure are plainly marked
by ruins and records. The subsequent
r-settlements in Mexino. Arizona. New
vance, as well as the persistent strug
gle to maintain the ancient civilization
against reversion and catastrophes of
e- t e
nke The Old Log rhouse.
Ss if it were expression of the long, bottom encies
e Bentlwhichey stoopimulated ovthe builders, ontin-ved a
Sues aof writooden pins on eitHarp ers Magazine.a
The gradual distribution of population
at over the higher latitudes in after
es- heywas supplemented byFrom a High Dgccretions
lat The primeval peoples of both North
:from Europe and South America origithern Asia cen-from a
eivilization of high degree which oceu- j
Spied the sbefor e th e oming of Columbus.
SyeWars agond reprisals were the glacial sheetral
as segenerati ong population ithprea differenth
ward as the ice receOFed. Routes of
diaets. The mounds which coverrom the entral
m point of departureal areas, isolated and in
in bygroups tell the story thesubsreof. Thent
or- rsettlements in mmigration of Arizonthe year New544,
e indstoricate thelly cited, which s tages of ad-the
.founding of the Mq xican empire in
vanc1325e, was webutll a the incidentrsial persistent stribu
tion to maintain the groancientg populization of
r North America. So also were the very
in much earlier migratibns from Central
- agmerica across the Gulf of .catastrophe xico.
germ and toxine aryingt tne thing thature
e- toune valleymost inffs and case sas the a"resist
the i ng power" of the patient. Some men
and women can pass through an epi
deaainstcr even be inoculateu with its
ff infectaon unharmed. Others ap
the telligible expression of the exigencies
in. "Resister ing powers an gazindivid
I aThe gradual distribution of population
in doctor and nurses as the frhigher latitudes in afteril-looking
rnpatient pulls throughrope and thnorthern Asia cen robust
lent vreeming one thdies. Medicines can olumbusn I
in aid the "and resprisalsting power"-e the natural
an and Inever takble results ofplace. It detd rmianesd
a in the end. lifThe mounds which covery case.
S it id-continental areas, isolated ands
.gshouldps, tell thoughe story thereof. The Saea
dly stiKorean immigrn thation of the year 54on
as historically with aed, which led to the
wfoul; Mondaying of the Mexican empire inV
white dress .nd a neckla
nored.t Our Power of R~'sstance.
been Doctors tell us. in these days of
land women can orass thrlugh an epi
deieatcr even be inoculateu with tsd olo
-- - -1~f1~J·
twen'tiout "e:C r
teoor; a few
or three wooden
undergrou nd cave.
an"Heres one of ti e
logs, nearnd the roo
log, two feet above th
Boor; a few egIn
walls; the eriumihig'
or three wooden pi'ld
walls composed L si
underground cative. "'9k
"Here's one of the ..i
here's another," said
one near the rhouse. Of
two feet above then'
cum thro' wooden pight
oak bo'ds 'bout .se inche'
one," pointing donrwn.a
on the crik-b an itunhell'
leading beech, an' t'otfe
s thicket of brush 'bour:
e o e borde
1 :era Wof'thIe
caping negroes with bloh
at them, wasthe people aboht de
wHousldes rie.k Mitchel ,lle
leadinge whatevoplaces of aet w
dWhen the news of anab
posse reached the house then
would be- led to the rive'r'aMnd
back to the house, their tracks on
latter tripi being obscured: by=
snielling turpentine. There were
ist ty-seven stopping places e
m Mitchell' and Ohio.
Mitchell. was arrested at:
a a dozen times, but no direct
de against his was ever obtalned.,:
A. with flashtag diamonds, and S
a In London recently two ancient
anti Coro.ation thrones, uph
1in human skin. were offered-fo .
eet These ar said to have been
h- from Wes. Africa by :a, ill
of icer. Tlr thrones ar:'emb
al Ashanti royalty, and without them.
d successors of N'Kwanta and 0'
ent cannot be owned. llhe rch
ew incurs a certain responsibility in.
nia safe custodr, and might well be
ad- the victim of those amazing Inti
g which nove its have woven r
n stolen sacred stones of the East'
of dbooked By Cold.
Anyone whb has ever picked up
ies a bae hand a piece of intensely
tin iron knows that the touch burns
e. most as bdly as if the metal.d
ion red-hot. Ideed, t.e action of"
fter heat and extreda 7 . qoldis by,
ons that a Hungarian chejptst h"
Sthe latter to account to prepare.
st ifor food. He subjects the
sral .sixty degrees of frost, and t.i
nd it up in air-tight cans. Thder
,int wthat the meat is practically'.
the mby cold."
rhe Southerners Resent Criticiul
44 Prof. Sledd of Emery collegen`
the Georgia has resigned his pla~i
in cause of the storm of conde
bu he has aroused in that state an
of ,parts of ute south by an
rery twrote on the .negro que
ral northern magazine. Someo
Istatements in criticism of the.
were exceedingly strong... ,
of Different Species of Mosq
hat A work by Mr. E. W. T l.
sst- the mosquitoes of the wari
men to aid medical men ion Id
epi- kinds suspected of spreadi
its describes 300 species. 1a61
ake Most of these specIles al~t~'
ap and around towns or are. e
b to o travelers and traders c..
urs- Sues Government for
idd- Mrs Edmund. Itce'
ie to colonel of the ine t
king of volunteers har. pitl`
bst- ithe war depagtmanf
ona leged to be due asp
ca~ for rolling op
ines4.tents used by the".