IBB WASHINGTON BJEE.
-J " -"" : I
ft I $r Unf n ySfth- it-"
jhe illness of Miss Ella J.Jones, is
ver much regretted.
The str-iu berry entertainment at the
Presbyterian church last Monday
nlghi was a irrand success.
Flag dav was celebrated in all the
schools last Wednesday,
The youngest daughter of Dr. J.
Mitchell Hall, who has been away to
school is expected in the city thts
Mbs Cora B. Spar, formerly of this
Cii the daughter of Mr. and N'rs.
Ch'a's. Hawkins, but .now oi Thom
abton, Ga . who has been their guest,
left the city yesterday morning for
Mrs. Charles R. Douglass and son,
wli leave the city on the 24th of this
month for their summer home High
land Heach, where, owing to her sweet
genial maimers, her presence is ind.s
Miss Maggie Ford of Long Branch,
who is the guest of Miss Lottie Brown
t u street, is captivating the hearts of
l'Il with whom she is brought in con
aact. owing to her charming man
ners. Her intellect and culture will
enable her to enter college next year
where she expects to remain until she
completes the course.
Captain and Mrs. Thomas Kelley,
gaea very pleasant reception at their
home in Le Droit Park, on Monday
eeningjune 12th in honor of Mrs.
tries of Cincinnati, Ohio, who is
umuihj Washington, thr guest of Mrs.
Richard E. Toomey. Mr. John Gray,
the eminent caterer served an elabo
rate menu. Among those present
were Lieut. R. E. Toomey and wife;
Misses Marjoie Smith, Moten, Lula
Hamer, Lola Johnson, Mary Dickson,
JaniePage, Mr. Samuel Williams and
wife. Mr. Leon Turner and wife; Lieut.
T H. R. Clark and wife; Mr. Eugene
Brooks and wife; Messis. Richard
Henderson, Williams, Craig, Drs.
Warfield, Dumas and many others.
JUNE WEDDINGS. .
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Medical, Dental'and Pharmaceutic Colleges
Irritations are out for the following
That of Miss Bessie Aall and Mr.
J"hn Thomas, June 22nd at the resi
c'tnre of the bride. 1722 nth street
That of Miss Katie Wood and Mr.
Claries L Harris, June 28th at her
residence, 2226 11 street northwest.
That of Miss Estelle G. Lewis, to
Mr Surphrane Payne, June 2Sth at the
hide's residence, 1036 iSth street,
The imitations of Miss Chisholm
nd Mr Charles Goines are expected
to out in day or two. which will com
plete the garland of the beautiful
Popular school "inarms" who will
take a voyage on the matrimonial sea
d"ring the month of June: Miss Lottie
1 hisholm, Kate Wood, EsteUe Lewis,
..ndKcssie Hall Hattie Quander.
A unique and very successful enter
tainment was held on last Monday
evening at the Fifteen St. Presbyterian
church for its benefit. The lecture
ro- m was beautifully and artistically,
decorated by Messrs. W. A. Stewart,
George Marston, Charlie Brown and
Haley Douglass. In the centre of the
floor was the lemonade booth, around
which was twined smilax roses, and
fern. Canopying the heads of the
ladies in charge, .viisses McGinnis.
Perry and Lila Jones, was a majestic;
snip irom wnicn spread nines, pinks,
roses and vines.
In the rear was a monster Japanese
umbrella entwined with flowers arid
under which was a wire fruit stand
surrounded by gigantic palmsand flow
ers and under which were the ladies in
charge Mrs. Charles R. Douglass,
Mrs. Richardson, Mrs. Williams, Mrs.
Colbert, Misses Eva A. Chase. Annie
Silence, Lottie Clark and Alice R.
Jackson. On either side of this were
booths. To the left was the strawber
ry booth with Misses Ollie Contee,
Lula Brown, Lillie Mason, A. Monta
gue and Ethel Brent, behind an em
bankment of palms and azalias. To
the right was the cake table where
stood Mrs Emily Lee, Mrs Grimke,
Misses Bertie Gray and Jennie Dow
ling. In the rear of all was the ice cream
saloon which, from the large number
of palms and rubber plants was made
to resemble an ice cream garden.
Here were found in service Mesdames
Mason, Syphax, Contee, Addison
Syphax, Kate 1 nomas, Montague,
Mary Lee, Cora Fisher, Mr. Marston
and Etta Contee.
At the peanut stand were Littie
Ellie Lee, Sadie Merriwether, Lottie
Griffin and Georgie Marston. Miss
Annie Gray and Mr. Russell, were in
charge of the door.
The room was beautifully decorated
with flags, bunting, flowers and ferns
with clusters of tall palms here and
there and a palm in each window.
Permeating all this lovliness were
sweet strains of music executed by
Prof. Douglass and Braxton.
Mesdames Smallwood and McKinny
sang in their characteristically grand
"Among the guests were Attorney
W. Calvin Chase, Register Lyons,
Hon. H. C. Bruce and wife. Dr. Pur
vis, Dr. Grimkej Dr. Williams, Hon.
Charles K. Douglass, Dr. and Mrs.
vr. Gaskins and wife; Mr. Jackson
and wife; Messrs. Archie Grimke,
Aaron Russell, Haley Douglass, Only,
Lucas, Robbie Merriwether.
Mr. H. Cornell and wife; Mr. Merri
wether and wife.
Mesdames Jones, Dorsey, Taylor of
Brookland, Price, Maria Clarke,
Wilson, B. Johnson, Younger, Bruce
and daughter, Dowling of New York,
Misses Busby of Arkansas, Maggie
Ford of Long Branch, Janie Freeman,
Grace and Ermmie Shimm, Maud
Smith, Josie tt eston, Lucy Barbor,
Helen Johnson L. Wall, Mag Gray,
Jennie Jones. M. Liggons, Carrie Wal
ler, MattieGray, Mosley of Missisippi,
and Carrie Burrdl.
Maud and Sallie Johnson, Fva
Brown, Florrie Leary, Minnie and
Carrie Price, Carrie Lee, Lottie and
Mamie Only, Beadie Warrick, Mamie
Burrell, Edith Savoy, Agnes Merri
wether, Beadie Thomas, Carrie Lee,
and many others. Miss F. C. Chase,
chairman; Dr. Waring, master of
Thirty-second Session (1S99-1900)
will begin October 2, 1899, and con
tinue seven (7) moths.
Tuition fee m Medical and Dental
Colleges, each $So. Pharmaceutic
All students must register before
October 12, 1899.
For catalogue or further information
F.J. Shadd, M. D., Secretary,
901 R. btreet, n. w.
City of U ashington.
Real Estate & Loam Brokeu,
50S nth Street, N. W.
THIS IS THE BANK.
Baltimore I Ohio Railroad Bulls in
of Special Excursions,
oi'M. people's society christian
Co- vention Detroit. July 5-10. One
rare for the round trip. From points
"st of the Ohio River, tickets will be
fc'ood going July 3rd to 5th, inclusive
and good returning until July 15th,
Kli the privilege of extension until
August 15th, inclusive, if ticket is de
posited ujth Joint Agent at Detroit on
ir before July 12th. and upon pay
nient of fee uf 50 cents. Ticket will
i.so he good going one route and re
rniag another, at a higher rate.
Convention, Indianapolis, July 20-23
J; ae fare for the round trip. From
f '-wts, east of the Ohio River, tickets
l' be good p-ointr Tnlv -rfith nnH iorh
good returning until July 24th, inclu-1
;;. ith the previlege of extension ,
-""August 20th, inclusive, if ticket!
s lifting t.l ...lit. T . . t
t'v-oucu www joint Agent at in
J'anapohs, not later than July 24th,
coupon payment of fee of 50 cents.
"i'v, people's christian union
''United Presbyterian church.
Co-nention, Pittsburg, August 27.
netare tor the round trip. From points
wst of the Ohio River, tickets will be
August 1st and 2nd, good return-
leaving Pittsburg, August 9U1, with
rTijiiege of extention until August 31,
,uve, if ticket is deposited with
S ;A5,nt a tPittsburg on or before
'gust 6th, and upon payment of fee
Nation l educational asso
ciation. Los -Angeles, California, July 11-14
for mire , lhe round trip plus 52.00
2nbershp fee. Tickets will be
aoS I rSm a!I Points on the Balti
V J -, 0hl Railroad, June 24th to
start, 80od for return to original
ttmW8 Pi01nl lo and including Sep
Jer 5tn, 1899,
The National Dewey Committee has
selected among the banks in this city,
the Capital Savings Band, as -a depos
itory for the Dewey fund. All those
who wish to subscribe to this fund
may do so by calling at this bank.
The name and address of all contrib
utors desired so that they may be re
corded in the memorial volume which
will be presented with the deed for
the home subscriptions will not be
received later then ihe 20th of June as
the banks are required to forward to
the Treasurer of the United States,
Mr. Ellis H. Roberts, all funds in
their possession on that date.
One of the most brilliant pupils who
has ever entered the Normal school
is Miss Carrie Burrell, who will be
graduated, June 20th. She shared the
class honors when she was graduated
from the High school, presenting the
finest oration on that occasion. ler
culture and intellect, combined with
her depth of soul and broadness of
views entitle her to the highest honor
that this present class can bestow.
She has been offered a position in
the white schools of Orange, N. J.
348 Pennsylvania Avenue NortfciMrt
W asiiiiigrtoii, X
ThdirKBBtic tfce debilitated, whetk
efl53TISw ot work of mid r
body, drialt er exposure im
HI find Tatt's Fills the most remlal
restorative ever erfered the suffering
Try Them Fairly.
A visroroas body, pure Wood, strong
turves and a chcerfulmind willresult.
FOR SALE Near New York avenue
and North Capital street, new, buff
brick residence, 6 rooms, cellar and
bath, newly papered and decorated;
has all modern improvements and
conveniences: mirror mantels, speak
ing tubes, electric bells, etc.
This property is nicely located in an
improving section of the city. The
new electric cars will pass within a
half block. This property, 3,000, on
monthly payments about the same as
FOR SALE In the northwest, very
desirably located, a dwelling and store
together, brick, large store room,
dining room and kitchen on the first
floor, 4 bedrooms and bath on second
floor, all modern improvements. Shel
ving and counters complete. Price,
$3.5 o" very easy terms. This is an
investment worthy of immediate atten
tion. Many other well located properties
in different sections of the city for
sale on easy terms. Stop paying rent
and own your own home.
2027 L street northwest
Large airy Pavillion. Swings and
other amusements. Cigars, Ice
Cream, Soft Drinks, etc. Books
open for dates. Terms reasonable
Apply to J. J. Duvall at above
for Ladiss and Gentlemen
lot and Cold Baths
47 v Mo. ave. n. w.
MRS. ALICE E. HALL, Proprietor.
r LOAH OFFICE
WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEW
ELRY, &c MOMEY LOANED ON
H. K. Fulton has removed
his Loan Office from his old
stand, 1 218 Pa., avenue to his
handsome new building, 314
9th street, n. w., between Penn.
ave. and D st, n, w., where he
will be pleased to see his old
friends and customers.
CASH PAID FOR OLD GOLD AND
SILVER, UNREDEEMED PLEDES
314 9th Street, Northwest.
The standard good
shoes for the past
Shoes of the most reliable
make. Prices much below "he
livery pair we s :11 carries
our Unequalfied Guarantee.
4o2 7 Sfe. r.w.
Sign "The old woman in window."
BURMSTIHF LOAN 0FF1 E,
363. Fenxi.. -A."rre. 2a.T"w.
Gold and silver watches, diamonds t
jewelry, pistols, guns, mechanica
tools, ladies and gentlemen's wearin
Old gold and silver bought.
Unredeemed pledges for sale.
L. H. Harris,
DySGISp AND DEALER IN
jfure'Upuqs g felerrjiccrls
Ftinniij IfittsicJiicjim'o Sc.
PATENT MEDICINES. Physician's Prescrip
lions Carefully and Accurately Com
pounded Day and Night.
Cor. 3dandFSts., S. W.
WASHINGTON. D. C-
" PIANOS -
Upright and Spuare Pianos.
On. Easy erms
Chas. M. Stieff,
Stiefi Piano Warerooms,
521 Eleventh Street, Northwes
Furnished Rooms Wfth or With
out Board at Moderate Prices.
1820 Alhnric Avenue,
ATLANTIC UII'Y, $. J.
Emanuel Murray Pro.
Wholesale and Retail Ice Cream
Open May 1st 1899.
DB BH PARK HOTEL.
Deer Park, Maryland.
Most delightful summer resost of
Swept by the mountain breeze, 2,Soo
feet above sea level. Absolutely free
from majaria, hay fever and mosquitos
On Main Line of Baltimore & Ohio
Railroad. Hotel and Cottages. E very
modern convenience. Rooms en snih
with bath. Electric Lights, Elevator
luncisn uatns, two large swimming
Pools, Golf Links, Tennis Courts,
Bowling Alleys, Magnificent Drives.
Complete Livery Service. Annapolis
Naval Band. Delightful Cottages, fur
nished for housekeeping if desired
ready for occupancy June 1st. Hotel
open from June 24th to September
For rates and information address
D. C. Jones, Manager, B & O Building
Baltimore, Md., until June 10th. After
that time, Deer Park, Garrett Co. Md.
SPECIAL EXCURSIONS TO
The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad is
now ready to contract with organiza
tions, societies and Sunday Schools
for'special excursions to Round Bay;
For full information and terms, apply
at B. & O. Ticket Office No. 619 Pa.
Avenue, between 2 and 5 p. m., week
25 PER U EEK.
25 AUTHORS. Gen's. Miles, Shaf
ter, Nierntt, Wood; Cuban Gen's.,
Garua and Palma, Capts. "Bob"
Evans and Taylor; Secretaries Long
and Gage; Nelson Dingley; Senators
Daniel and Cullom; Hon Justin Mc
Carthy, M. P.; Gens. O. O. Howard
and Stewart L. Woodford and 9 other
war leaders have united to write "The
Standard History of the American
bpanish War." The Official History
Not a collection of magazine articles
Each author writes a chapter especial
lyfor this book. Finely illustrated. Ex
elusive territory. Liberal terms
showing list of authors sells it.
Address Ch as.- C. Haskell & Son
SPECIAL EXCURSION TO HAR
The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad is j
now ready to contract with organiza
tions, societies and Sunday Schools,
for special excursions to Harper's
Ferry". For full information and terms
apply at B. O. Ticket Office, No. 619
Pa. Avenue between 2 and 5 p. m.,
LIGHTNING A PUZZLE THE SACRED BEETLE?
NO REASONABLE GROUND FOR THE
GENERAL FEAR ENTERTAINED.
Fact and Speculations Abont Celestial Ar
tillery Some Curious Performances la
Which the Dreaded Fluid Has Indulged
Value of Lightning: Kods.
The weather bureau has been doing
a lot of speculating of late on the sub
ject of lightning.
Out of every three persons struck by
lightning two survive and recover. The
amount of electricity in a thunderbolt
is not very great the experts say but its
voltage is extremely high, and that is
what does the damage. It is rather
reniarknbltt that so little should be
known as txi the nature of the fluid
which is in su'ch common and everyday
use. Nowadays it would be. as easy
to get along without water as without
electricity, yet the fluid is still called
the "mysterious," inasmuch as its
character and properties are to a great
extent unknown. The latest and the
best accepted theory on the subject is
that, like light, it is a form of motion.
But what puzzles the experts
most is to discover the nature of the
balls of electricity which are con
stantly cutting up strange capers.
Fireballs of this description, though
not properly so termed, have been
produced artificially in Germany, by
charging masses of vapor with elec
tricity. Soon after the famous experi
ments of Franklin with a kite, investi
gators in various parts of the world
imitated his performance. One of
these was Prof. Richman. a well
known scientist of St. Petersburg. He
succeeded in drawing the lightning in
to his laboratory, but the result was
unfortunate, inasmuch as a fiery hall
as big as a man's fist suddenly ap
peared in the room, leaped from the
insulated conductor to his head and
killed him. The occurrence was de
scribed by an assistant, who stated
that the ball was blue.
In recent years there has arisen a
serious doubt as to the value of light
ning rods. This distrust has arisen
probably from the fact that buildings
provided with lightning rods have on
many occasions bcn destrojred. After
all, the lightning rod is only a con
ductor, and is able to carry only a
certain amount of ".he electric fluid. If
an avalanche of electricity comes it
may overflow, like a torrent that over
flows the banks of the channel de
signed for it, and the result is disaster.
Oue of the best evidences of the
value of lightning rods up to date has
been afforded by tho Washington monu
ment. It is capped by a small four
sided pyramid of aluminum, which
metal, so cheap to-day, was very costly
at the time of the building of the
greatest obelisk that the world has
ever known. This aluminum tip is con
nected with the ground by four copper
rods which go down deep into the
earth. On April 5. 1885, five immense
bolts of electricity were seen to flash
between the monument and a thunder
cloud overhanging in the course of
twenty minutes. In other words, the
monument was struck fiercely five
times, but it suffered no damage what
ever. On .Time 15, of the same year, a
more tremendous assault was made
upon the monument from the heavens,
and the result was a fracture of one of
the topmost stones. The crack still re
mains to show what nature can do in
the way of an electric shock, but the
slightness of the damage is evidence of
man's power to protect himself from
sucn attacks. The obelisk is ideally
located for attracting electrical as-,
saults from the skies, and yet, while
many times hit. it has suffered only
once, and that time to a trifling extent.
In old times vessels used often to be
struck by lightning and the loss by
that cause was very great. From 1790
to 1S40 no fewer than 280 ships of the
British navy were struck, 100 men be
ing killed and 250 injured. Nowadays
warships, as well as big merchant ves
sels, have lightning rods running down
their masts and into the sea so that
the electricity is carried olf. In these
days nobody hears of the destruction
of a vessel by lighrning. Churches are
the buildings most commonly struck.
There is record of a certain church in
Carinthia which was hit by lightning
four or five times a year on an average
the services being stopped in summer
on this account. A rod was put on the
steeple and there was no more trouble.
Turkeys Tracked By Dop.
The wild turkey in the Ozarks is
now hunted with a slow-tracking dog,
and whole flocks are often killed in
this way. Till the trained dog was em
ployed to follow up the wary bird this
game fowl could baffle the most skill
ful hunter. Now when a flock of tur
keys is found the sportsman has little
difficulty. A jjood dog will foliow a
turkey track that is three or four hours
old, and set the birds when overtaken,
just as the pointer does the quail.
After the turkey had been chased
awhile it hides in a tree or under a log,
and stays there until the hunter,
guided by his dog, comes ivithin close
It is astonishing what fine instinct a
cood turkey dog will develop after a
few months of training in the woods.
He will follow a Hock of turkeys for
hours just ahead of the hunter, and in
dicate by unmistakable signs when the
game is near. Af tr a turkey has re
ceived a fatal shot it may fly for a half
a mile or more, a trained dog will go
straight to a wounded or dead turkey
with the same precision with which he
tracks the game.
THE CURIOUS PERFORMANCES THAT
LED TO HIS DEIFICATION.
It Was Reverenced j the Egyptians Dur
ing: 3Lif and Preserved After Death Th
Great Sagacltv Displayed By It for th
Preservation of Its Younff.
As far as I can make out, a pair of
beetles, male and female, seem usually
to share a hole in common, and to roll
balls of food to it either alone or in
concert: I cannot say I have ever seen
much co-operation except between
such partners. Once a ball is secured
and safely landed for here, as else
where, there's many a slip 'twixt the
cup and the lip the happy couple pro
ceed to 'eat it up, and apparently do not
emerge again from their burrow till
the supply is exhausted. Patient na
turalists say that one ball has been
known to last a scarab as long as a
fortnight, but this I do not vouch for
of personal knowledge. When more
food is wanted, the couple emerge once
more on the open sand and begin to
collect fresh dung and refuse, which
they roll into a new food ball and then
dry and harden.
Till very lafely it was universally be
lieved that the female scarab laid an
egg ir some of the balls, and that the
young grubs hatched within such food
stocks and began at once to devour
them. This belief has recently been
contradicted with great emphasis by a
good French observer, who opened
many balls and fonnd no eggs: but I
cannot accept his conclusion. I opened
a number of balls myself near Venice
this year, and saw in several one or
two eggs, while in one case (unearthed
from a hole) I discovered a half -grown
larva. I venture, therefore, in this
matter to believe my own eyes as
against those of even the most cele
brated and authoritative entomolo
gists. In Egypt it has been univers
ally believed from all antiquity and 1
think quite rightly that after the
scarab has laid an ess In the ball the
parents unite in rolling it to a place
of safety, above the level of the an
nual inundation due to the rise of the
Nile. At any rate, scarabs abound in
At a very early date, it would seem,
the curious action of these beetles at
tracted the attention of the ancient
Egyptians, whose worship of animals
was one of the most marked features
of their monstrous religion. Hence
grew a strange and widespread super
stition. A race which deified the
hawk, the cat, the ibis and the jackal
was not likely to overlook the marvel
lous proceedings of the pious and
dutiful scarab. So the very early
Egyptians, we may- conjecture, began
by thinking there must be something
divine in the nature of an insect which
worked so ceaselessly on behalf of its
young, and rolled such big round balls
behind it up such relatively large hil
locks. Watching a little closer, as
time went on, the Egyptian discov
ered, no doubt, that sacred beetles did
not proceed directly from sacred bee
tles, like lambs from ewes, but grew,
as it were, out of the dirt and corrup
tion of the mysterious pellets.
A modern observer would, of course,
at once suspect that the scarab laid an
ess inside the ball, and would prompt
ly proceed to pull one open and look
for it. But that cold scientific method
was not likely to commend itself to
the mystic and deeply religious Egyp
tian mind. The priests by the Nile
jumped rather to the conclusion that
the scarab collected dirt in order to
- make a future scarab out of Clay, and
that from tlris dirt the young beetle
grew, self-existent, self-developed, self
created. Considering the absence of
scientific knowledge and comparative
groups of scientific facts at the time
such a conclusion was by no means
unnatural. Once started on so strange
a set of ideas, the Egyptians proceed
ed to evolve a worship of the scarab
which grew ever and developed, as
they thought the scarab itself did,
practicaly out of nothing. The im
mortality of the soul and the resurrec
tion of the body were the central ideas
of Egyptian religion: the thinkers of
Thebes and Memphis instantly per
ceived a fanciful anology between the
scarab rising from its bed of dirt and
the mummy reviving when the expect
ed day of resurrection should at last
arrive.. As a consequence of this an
alogy the scarab was made sacred. It
was reverenced during its life and
often preserved after .is death, like
the mummied cats and hawks and sa
cred Apis bulls which formed such spe
cial objects of veneration to the devout
of Egypt. Grant Allen.
Wonderfnl Nnmber 4.
There are 4 cardinal points, 4 winds,
4 quarters of the moon, 4 seasons, 4
figures in the quadrille. 4 rules of
arithmetic. 4 suits of cards, 4 quarters
to the hour, 4 legs for furniture, most
animals go on 4 legs: the dead are
placed between 4 planks, the prisoner
between 4 walls.- We have 4 Incisors
and 4 canine teeth and our forks have
4 prongs: all animals, when butchered,
are cut into 4 quarters. The violin,
greatest of musical instruments, has
but 4 strings. Four of a kind is a
pretty good hand at poker, even if
they are only 4's. There are 4 great
continents: every great railway has 4
tracks: when we grow old we have 4
eyes: every room has 4 corners and 4
sides the inside, the outside, the right
side and the wrong side. Poor, indeed,
is the man who hasn't $4!
A recent visitor to Andersonvllle
where the Union soldiers wereirapris
oned years ago. says that the earth
works and stockade are still preserveo
and that the wells dug by the prison
ers are in as good condition as if they
had just been completed. "Providence
spring," so named because it seemed
to have suddenly burst from the
ground just at a time when the sol
diers were suffering for water is still
the same, having kept up a constant
flow of pure, clear water ever since.
"I understand Gregory's wife is
something of a poet."
"No truth in it"
"How do you Know':"
"I was down In Jersey with them
and drove by a meadow where a "lot
of lambs were frisking, and she said
something about mint sauce and
green peas." Detroit Journal.
Entertainment managers are unani
mous in declaring that no sooner does
a man perform a new and daring trick
of any kind than they immediately re
ceive offers from women to give the
same exhibition or outdo it. Nowadays
this is the invariable rule. Strong wo
men, female parachutists, high divers,
lion tamers and quick change artists
have sprung up in the immediate track
of male exponents -of these various
forms of variety stage talent. In many
cases the woman has equaled the man
and where skill, neatness and finish
mre the chief characteristics of perfeel
rendering the fair imitator usually out
rivals the original performer.
No Mors Car lrVla4a-ir Jokea.
Tho Orleans Railway Company have
ben improving their stock by the ad
dition of an arrangement by means of
-which the passengers can ride with the
windows open, and yet be free from th
inconveniences of "wind and dust.
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