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DAILY SOUTH KENTUCKIAN.
HEACHAH & WILGUS, Publishers. HOPKINSVILLE. KENTUCKY. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 18S5. NUMBER 18. LOVE'S EXCHANGE. Why hury nil crnlcmmcnl in nuv hearts, Anil never know tho Joy nf love eontcsHod'? He reels the heav'nly bliss that It Imparl Who lovoa, caresses, U loved ami caressed. Why keep our kisses for tho denHi-cnld: faoe, To rlve them nil with utiavnillnir Ictirsi' why not heslnw thorn whlli.' they inny crnm A lino of care niul briirhtcn weary c" The iluml), colli clay will no spirit thrill, Nor touch of liiiK'rlnic lips, nor last bin liracot Endcarln words ne'er reach thn heart so till When wo Khali mourn ahovo Its resting place. 0 friends, I pray, ye who aru.frlcmls Indeed, Keep not your kJssch for mv frozen face; The liw, nweel word, the fond caress I need While lolling In life's weary-welghlcd race. My marhle llp can mako no warm return. Nor eves, nor wonla can utter love's do IlKhli 1 will not need, nor will my spirit yearn For love'a oxchungo, when t am still and while. Lu n. Cnkr, (ii t urmil. BUTTONS. Insignia of Rank Which Is of Oon Boquonoe In China. x Great Men In Countries Measured hy llraan Iluttoni The llaehelnr'a and Married Man'i llulloin A Fori one hy a Mlell Manufacturer. When a man says "I don't rnro a billion, he means to convoy tho Men that the subject under consideration la ( no value and hn is entirely indifl'cr cnt to it, lint if hn lived in China ho would not tiso tliat figure o( speech. Them a button is of soino iinportanee, for llinro a man in known by the but ton he wears. Show a Chinaman a man's button and he will tell you what be is. For buttons h will work, nnd intrigue, and light, ambitious to lie translated from white to red, and from red to blue, whilo for the vellow but ton tho imperial vellow, which niiikos a man brother to the sun and uncle to the moon what will ho not do for that? Kverything, anything. In China public servants arc divided into nine ranks, each of which has two classes, thus forming eighteen classes of officeholders. They are distinguished by the, peculiarities" in form nnd sub stance of tho buttons (hey wear, which range from precious stones down through various grades of value to bits nf glass. Nor nre buttons so Indifferent to us as tho common saying might imply. Have fair readers) over seen a West 1'olnt endot return home arrayed in blue and brass to bask In tho smiles of a fond mother and admiring sisters? Have they mil Iced (he enthusiam his buKons awaken? Nothing could in duce Hint youth to part with his but tons, except to gain the bullous of a l.li'iilenanl. The Lieutenant aspire (o the Captain's, and tho Captain to (he Major's and so on 11 it through all the nrmy grades, until at last (here are no more buttons to conquer. So in the navy, from naval cadet to Admiral, bullon worship goes on, and we have bti( little to boast ourselves over the Celest'til children of the nlmond eves nnd slanting brow. '1'hero was, imleed, our great (iencral, who has been laid to rest amid (ho (ears of (he Nation, who did not seem to have the bullon mania and never looked very bright or glaring In (ho eyes of his fel low soldiers; but there were numerous cithers, who, surrounded by gorgeous escorts, shone brightly in tinsel, and not infrequently looked like a brass foundry with the front door open. It is no reproach to them. Some of the world's bravest men hail this pardon able, Tnnity. Mural shone rcsplcmlcni when ho headed a cavalry charge. Scot I, at I.undy's l.ane, ami in all his battles, was arrayed in full-dress uni form. Nelson, Hi Trafalgar, had on all his buttons and badges. Doubtless they felt better and Ihcy fought better, and tho world may sniile a little, vet honors (hem none (ho loss. A blue coat with brass buttons was part of tho habitual costume of Daniel Webster. It seemed as if it would be unconstitu tional for him to wear anything else, and he stuck to lira and blue, and huff waistcoat to the end cf his life. The members of tho famous Pickwick Club woro a brass button on their coats, bearing tho Initials P. C pe culiar coat, as Mr. dingle translated it and It was that button that nearly Involved Mr. Winklo in a duel. So, in fiction, in politics, in war, and in his tory the button holds a prominent, if not a foremost place, anil the man who uses the phrase "I don't care a button" tloosn't know what he is talking about. Ho would rare, if he would only think for a moment on what the button has done for the world. If the loss of a single suspender button will mako a roan feol mean and uncomfortable all day, what would tho loss of all his but tons entail upon him? It is the button that marks the difference between the ancient and tho modern styles of dress, between the old and (ho now civilizations. Tako away but tons and you tako away steamboats, telegraphs, railroads, the newspapers, and all tho wonderful appliances (hat make life pleasant in the nineteenth century. Buttons had to be first in vented, and were the forerttnnors of all these, for until one eould button bis clothes snugly about him tie could not work at these great problems. Think of him trying to do anything that is handy. It can't be done, and when a man's mind is necessarily occupied with trying to hold his clothes on, it can pot be occapicd with much else The evolution of clothe fastenings was something like this: Thorns, tish bones, strings, metal clasps, pins and buttons, and the buttons did not coma until about the timo Columbus dis covered America. Hut buttons alono woro not (ptito sufficient and it took our 'good ancestors two centuries longer to invent tho biitton-holu. That is to say, buttons woro first used en tirely for ornament, and It was not until tho close of Queen Elizabeth's reign that tho great convenience of buttoning one's clothes, instead of pin ning them or fnstening them with clasps, was discovered. Tho ornamental purpose of tho but ton Is still in vogue In ladies' costumes nnd in men's survives in thoso two helpless buttons on tho back of their coals. Some dreaming enthusiast has calculated that if we would only forego the use of those two buttons the amount saved in a few years would pay Iho national debt, or would found a charit ablo institution that would provide for everybody, substantially banishing pov erty from tiio earth. Hut fashion do mands that we should retain them, and so (he national1 debt must take caro of Itself and the millennium still delay its coming. Last game tho self fastening button, very recent, as wo all know, a boou to bachelors and lone, lorn widowers. Time was when a wife was an Indispensable necessity to ovcry gentleman for his bullous' sake. Studs and self-fasteners have changed all that, and now a man need not marry unless lie wauls to. Indeed, u marry ing man may he known by tho bullous he wears. If he wears studs and sclf fastcners ho is hopelessly independent. If hu still clings to pearl buttons nnd (he art of sewing lie is sure to marry on the lirs( opportunity. llutlons are made of almost every mnterinl and in every color. There is scarcely an article can be named, leav ing out fats and such tilings, that can not be turned inlo buttons and after which the public does not run with fruntic eagerness. It has infinite vari ations, and its fashions trend upon each oilier in swift succession and crowd the wearer. Their manufacture is enor mous, our largest factories being at Newark, N. J., Walerhury, Conn., and Springfield anil Kast Hampton, Mass. Wo import from (Germany, Vrance and Knglaud buttons to thu value of three million dollars yearly. The first manufacturer of buttons In the United Mules was Samuel Willis sum, of Kast Hampton, Mass. His father, grandfather nnd great grand father hail been ministers in Connecti cut and Massachusetts, and he intended to lie one, but whilo studying for that profession his eyes gnvo out and he nearly lost their use. He gavo up the ministry, became a country storekeeper and married. His wifo to help keep the wolf from t lie door commenced to cover by hand tho wooden buttons of (he time, which met with quite a ready sale in I lie store. Heboid how large a matter a little button maketh. Thu snlability of the article led to a study of the subject and to the consideration of machinery as an aid to the business, for your true Yankee will never do by hand what he can get a machine to do. One invention led to another, nnd to (he establishment of a factory, con stantly enlarging, in which was made more (linn half the buttons used in the United States. Samuel WilliMon made n largo fortune in the button business, and lived a long and useful life, dying in IS74, nt the ago of seventy-nine. During his life he founded the Willis ton Seminary, at Kaslhampton, en dowed two professorships in Amherst College, built a church, which' was twice burned down and rebuilt by him, giving during his life nnd be queathing at his death to these and other charities, more than one million live hundred thousand dollars. That is what buttons did. Could anything better be said about them? Observe, too, it was the wife whose industry selected (ho object which made the fortune. If Mr. Williston hud remained a bachelir and depended on self-fasteners or studs, he would never have been iible to give a million and a half dollars in charity. Tho moral lies on tho surface. Chit-ago Herald. A Genuine Character. A real "Daughter of tho Regiment" is said to live at St. Petersburg, whose fate shows that the Kussinn soldiers are not all as stony-hearted as they are sometimes painted. In 1877 a Russian regiment, after a hard struggle, took and invaded tho Turkish town Hotv manly. Tho inhabitants had mostly fled, but one of the Kussinn soldiers, in searching for booty, came upon a beautiful young girl about fivo years old, who "looked at the soldier'with tears in her large black cyos. The soldier pitied the child, took' it along and showed it to tho officers, who soon raised a subscription of five thousand rubles, and sent tho child to St. Petersburg to a school for young ftirls. She is now a charmlflg Oriental icauty of thirteen, and it is surmised that out of gratitude she will marry one of the ollicors who provided for'hor. Recently, at a special festive occasion, she sent a telegram: "I congratulate my dear unelos heartily." N. Y. Post. An old lady attending camp-meeting at Old Orchard, tho other day, said: "I don't call 'em camp-meetings at all now. We used to chop down trees to sit on and worship God right in the brush, hanging our kettle on a beam across two crotched sticks and sleeping; on a pile of boughs In a tent. Folks pay so much attention to com fort nowadays that thoy can't give but a Jitllo to religion." Boston Post, PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. David Gamble, of Enimlttsburg, Md., has slept in a coffin for forty years and died in it tho other night. Baltimore Sun, The first prizo for violin playing at the Vienna Conservatoriura this year has been awarded to a lad of ton years, Friedrieh Kreislur. Prof. Huxley's idea of a well- iroportioned man is ono weighing one itindred and fifty-four pounds, threo pounds of which are brains. William (ilynno Charles Gladstone is the full name of tho hoir of lluwar den, tho ex-Premier's grundson, chris tened in London a few days ago. A collector of the 'curious an nounces that Mnry continues tho fa vorite name for girls Anna comes soc ond, F.lizaboth is third, Laura is fourth. N. y. Nun. A colored woman only thirty-seven inches high, though twenty-seven years old, lives on a Florida plantation. She claims never to havo been sick. Louis ville Courier-Journal. Rev. William Paltcrson celebrated his fiftieth anniversary as pastor of the Presbyterian Church at Poundridgo, Mass., tho other day. Ho became pas tor of the Church July 7, 1835. Victor Hugo, who survived to such an old age, was, when born, such a tinv, frail and gro'esquely hideous bit of humanity that the doctors declared ho could not possibly live to grow up. Miss Ella F. Kidd, of Kcene, Ky., has completed a crazy quilt which con tains ono hundred thousand pieces nnd nine hundred and forty-eight thousand six hundred and eighty-eight stitches. Tho most vnlunblo wedding prosont which the Princess licntrice received was a magnificent tea nnd coffee servico of sol ill gold, each piece being richly chased, which was scut by the ex-Empress Kugoniu. Two New Knglnnd pastors ex changed pulpits, nnd ono delivered a sermon which the congregation had within a month heard from tho mouth of the other. Tho Baptist Weekly vouches for this story, and would liko to know tho real author of the dis course. Kli.a McCarthy, who has been an inmnto of the insane department of tho Baltimore Almshouse for thirty years, died at Hnyview recently. Tho poor creature never had anything to say ex cept to repeat the words "doll babies" and "Fourth of July." Baltimore American. In answer to an advertisement for a first-class clerk in tho Chambers of Justice Pearson, in London, rendered vacant by death, over live hundred ap plications havo been sent in, among tho candidates being both barristers and solicitors. The salary of this ap pointment commences at live hundred pounds u year aud rises to six hundred pounds. a "A LITTLE NONSENSE." "(Hobo trotters" Is ono of tho terms for tho tourists who take tho beaten track round tho world. Boston Budget. A cyclone resembles a woman, bo cause when it mako its mind to go somewhere all earth can't stop it. Oft City Derrick. "Pa, what do they always have a handkerchief over Justice's eyes for?" "Because, my son, the lawyers have talked her blind." The Judge. Old gentleman "Ah! Mrs. B.. did you keep a diary during your visit to the country?" "Mrs. 13. (indignantly) "No. sir; I didn't. The family bought milk from the neighbors!" A'orrixtown Herald. It has been decided that a naval cadet who throws kisses nt a girl is guilty of tingenllemanly conduct. Quite right. He should carry them to her ami place them gently on her lips. Philadelphia Call. Jones (at tho circus) "Hello, Smith, you here?" Smith: "Yes, I had to coruo to tnko caro of my littlo boy." Jones: "Where is tho boy?" Smith: "He wns taken sick at the last moment ami couldn't come." Auburnian. Ho slipped in quietly at tho door, but catching sight of an inquiring face over the stair-rail, said: "Sorry so lato, my dear; couldn't get a car be fore." ' "So the cars were full, too," said the lady, and further remarks wcro unnecessary. Georgia Major. Said an exasperated Texas fnthei at (he dinner-table: "You children turn up your noses at everything on the table. When I wns a boy I was glad ti get enough dry bread to cat." "I say, pa, you are having a much better time of It now you aro living with us, ain't yon?" remarked littlo Tommy. Tczas Hillings. "Now, you young scamp," said Rinks senior, as he led '.lis youngest out into the wood shed nnd prepared to givo him a dressing down, "I'll teach you what Is what." "No, pa," replied tho incorrigible, "you'll teach me which is switch." And then the old man's hand fell powerloss to his sido. Chicago Rambler. "I've gone about as high in ma sonry as anybody can," saicl a laborer. "Is that so, how high have you gone?" "Well, I worked on the top of the Washington monument as a mason." "Well, that's not taking any degrees in masonry." "It isn't, ehP Well, you'd a thought it was if you'd been there, with the thermometer at thirty three degrees below. I took all the degrees I care to now." Chicago ledger. fgf-bMISai? tee Sold by tho Loading Dealer in Every City and Town. CAJLmXm SEES D. KELLY. His JEWELRY HOUSE is ahead of anything in litis end of the State. He has the largest and finest stock of CLOCKS, WATCHES, JEWELRY, SILVERWARE, SPECTACLES, GOLD XJ3IVW, ETC., J3TO. His prices are lower than any other house. His workmanship can not be excelled and his experience has been nearly a quarter of a century. SIG-JSr-'BIG. TOWN CLOCK," Main Street, Opp. Court House, HOPKINSVILLE, KY. SEED CORN. Why and When Kverj Good Huibaiitlman Sliould Saleet Ilia Own Seed. What a man sows he reaps. The se lection of soed is, therefore, of the high est importanco to thefurmor who wants to reap the best and tho most as a rocompenso for his labor. Labor is thrown away on worthless material. A man may spend as much skill and pains in carving a medallion out of a piece of sandstono or soft slate as he might out of a hard, beautiful onyx or the purest alabaster, and at the end he has only trash that is worthless and disagreeable to show for it Ho a man may crib his corn in a few weeks, and in the spring, from a mass of moldy anil refuse cars, ho may hastily gather seed for the next crop, but if he expects a good and abundant yield from a he will be sorely mistaken. The enormous losses which have fall en upon farmers the past few years through tho use of inferior coed have wrought damage lo (ho extent of mill ions of dollars; some farmers lost near ly their whole crop last year and the year before, and thousands lost a largo portion ot it, aim all this miglit nave been prevented by the simple precaution of selecting good sound seed in the fall. There is another fact which should be considered, and that is that corn is susceptible of greater improvement through the selection and use of tho best seed than any other plant grown upon farms, ana at the same timo this plant can bo better improved by using home grown seed than that pro cured at great cost from a distance. There are many wise and thoughtful farmers who havo been saving seed from their best plants for many years twenty, forly and some for tiity years and their rcputatious for growing good corn und large crops have made lliem the seedsmen of their localities, tanners who might have done tho sumo for themselves have paid four or live prices for seed grown by these neighbors. Perhaps this common neg lect is a necessary condition to estab lish the truth of tho proverb that "the hand of the diligent maketh rich," but at any rate the result juslilics the say ing. This .-eli-iiillieU'il tax paid to the diligent seed gatherer might be spared uud the public wealth increased by a hundred million dollars if every farmer would early begiu tho work of selcctiug seed corn, and hereafter take special paius to cultivate, the crops grown from it so as to improve the grain m every possible way. And just hero we would deprecate as strongly as possi ble the so-called experiments of some agricultural experiment stations, the ooject of which has been to try to show that moldy, hnlf-ripeuoJ, shriv eled corn would grow aud protiuco a crop. What is the possible use of such an experiment? It may servo to en courage a thriftless farmor in neglect ing the plainest precaution and duty, and so injure tho interests which should be helped and encouraged by these sta tions, but no reasonable man would ever act upon such a suggestion. Be sidos, it is not tnie. It is an apparent impossibility that a grain of corn defi cient in substance can bear a germ of sullicient vital strength to reproduce the original quality of seed. It it wero othorwise, tuen all the claimed results of breeders from the excellent care and cultivation of a race of cattle and tue selection of tho best dams and siros would be falsiiied, aud the poorest haif starved scrub might be used as the progenitor of a superior progony. "As a niau bows so shall he reap." Then the farmer intent upon improv ing his corn will go into the field as the ears aro ripon ng und select those plants which most nearly meet his ideal of what the best corn should bo plants with moderately sized and well leafed stalks which bear two cars, both well tilled out und souud, and the earliest ripe and from these plants he will choose the upper car for seed, and mark tho stalk by tying a colored strip around the top of it. Or as soon as he becomes expert and can select those stalks as he goes along in cutting tho crop he leaves them standing until the rest is all dowu and these ears are ripe and dry, and then proceeds to save them in the best manner. If there is but ono good ear on a stalk it may be saved, but as mul tiple earmg is very desirable we would choose a less attractive ear from a twin bearing stalk in preference to a single car. But the top ear should always bo taken because it u Uie earliest. These selected ears may be strung upon a wiro or a cord in dozens by using a long twine needle, and eight such strings would make a bushel of shelled corn. These strings should be hung in a dry place out of the reach of vermin, nnd no extreme of cold likely to occur will injure them. In tho Soutli, where the corn "weevil," as it is called, but really the corn moth worm, abounds, the corn should be kept in bags or old kerosene oil barrels and thus out of the reach of this pest As early maturity is no special advantage in the South, it is not necessary to se lect the first ripe ears, but only the largest and best tilled. And yet for some purposes and at somo times early corn is useful even in the South, where the present season corn has been bring ing from $1 to l.'-'o per bushel in places whero the arop was short lust year. A'. . Times. HORN SICKNESS. A Disease of the ltlood Whleh Demands Prompt and Decided Action. Years ago a notion prevailed among stockmen that when the horns of a sick animal were cold at the base it was in dicative of some disease of the horn, the nature of which no one professed to understand. Horn ail, according to Tellor, is now understood to be a special diseased condition of the blood, in which there is either a deficiency in the amount of blood in the body or a dim inution ot some of its important con stituents, especially tho rod blood cor-pu-clcs. Such condition may follow an attack of any acute disease where re covery is slow and partial, but generally results from poor or insufficient food, exposure and neglect, fonl air, lack of cleanliness and other necessary condi tions of health. The food may bo abundant in quantity, but contain an excess of water and a deficiency of solid matter. An exclusive feed of roots or of green food growing on damp soils, or tho persistent use of a singlo variety of food, sometimes results in this depraved condition of the blood. The symptoms are those of great debil ity. Tho animal is thin in flesh and hide bound, often lousy, with hair standing staight out from the body or titrucd toward the head. The appetite is ravenous or irregular; the bowels either constipated or too loose, gener ally the latter; the fieces are very fetid and accompanied with gas. The pulse is feeble and the animal easily fatigued. Tho lining membrane of the mouth is unusually pale and the horns colder than natural, sometimes almost as cold as thoso of a dead animal. It is this condition which gives the disease its name, and the ignorant cow doctor, with no knowledge of the anatomy and physiology of the animal, imagines the disease conlined to tho horns, which, under his treatment will either be bored with a gimlet and turpentine squirted into the orifice, or an active plaster will re applied to the head at their base, which, as the temperature results from a low condition of tho blood, can have no beneficial effect Later symptoms of the disease are swellings under the jaws and about the navel, also dropsy of the belly. The cause of the disease being understood, common sense will suggest that the first thing to do in the way of treatment is to see that the ani mal is well fed, comfortably housed and kept perfectly clean. The food should be of the best quality, given in small quantities and often. If lousy apply Persian insect powder thorough ly three or (our times every other day. (.iive from one pint to one quart of lin seed oil, varying the quantity to cor respond to the sue of the animal. If tho animal suffers constantly from diar rhoea, give powdered chalk one ouuee and bisulphate of soda one ounce, three times a day, mixed in feed. If this does not pioduce a favorable effect mix oil of turpentine one-third of an ounce and lauifauum one-third of an ounce wili three raw eggs, beat all together in a pint of warm water, and give at one dose. From two to three closes a day should be given, according to the severity of the case, until the desired effect is produced. After which get a druggist to mix thoroughly-powdered sulphate of iron two ounces, powdered mix vomica one ounce, and powdered gentian one ounce, uivme into seven powders and (give one every night in meat or otner leea until an are used. then omit one week, after which repeat tne powaers until seven more are given. This treatment will effect a cure with', nt borina tka horns. K Y. Uera'.d, ELEGANT TOILETTES. Some of the Materlali Considered Comae It Faut for Fall and Winter. Buckles, clasps, slides, and books in gold, silvor, steel, bronze, enamel, pearl, amber nnd jet aro used with a free hand this autumn both for dross and millinery purposes. These various ornaments, in all manner of odd, quaint devices, often represent nothing but the vagaries of the design er's imagination. Antique gold belt clasps, with dog-collar orna ments to match, set with brilliant Rhine stones, or ornaments for a liko fiurpose made of iridescent enamel, in aid with half-precious colored gems in floral patterns, are added to many of the elegant costumes of silk and satin, and also to handsome tailor made suits of rich lined tricot or bouole fabrics. With the new fashion of loose Fedora vests, to wear beneath pretty house jackets, no buttons aro visible, and the full-gathered fronts aro caught at the belt with ribbons, and held with these fancy clasps, ono large one or two smaller sizes, as preferred. Some of the elegant fancy woolen fab rics brought out recently are as ex pensive at silk or satin goods of fine quality, and are far more popular for street wear than cither of these materi als, it wo except perhaps, the dark du rable surahs. The new vigognes, for Instance, are shown with exceedingly rich broche figures, small, but magnifi cently colored, over plain, rich, darkly dyed grounds. Tho brocho designs, al though showing a mingling of Persian colors, are always in perfect harmony with the prevailing shade of the goods they decorate, reminding one of the autuma foliage, a ti'ille subdued from its first vivid brilliancy of coloring, against the background of a dull, dark September sky. These rich figures are not woven in clusters, but detached and sprinkled at quite wide intervals over the'soft, handsomely finished fabrics. This is to be a "checkered" season in the matter of woolen fabrics, judging by the endless lines and grades of plaided and blocked patterns which strew the counters and adorn the shop windows of "exclusive" importers, who are sure to secure tho leading novelties for their patrons. The new Elaids and checks aro uncommonly andsomo, and there is an absence of the over-brilliant coloring which fre quently characterizes these designs. C ream and ruby, olive and doo color, dark blue and deep crimson (the fash ionable "Princess of Wales" combina tion), and au artistic shading of a single color merely outlined nt ttio edges of each plaid, with hair lines of a contrasting hue, aro among tho many patterns displayed. Long, full drapings, laid In heavy flat folds at one side, or down each side of the front of tho dross, is the popular and stylish mode of ar ranging the skirts to these. Velvet is used as a garniture upon checked and plaided suits in preference to other trimmings, and very frequently (he dress, wrap in tho shape of Gladstone jacket, or long French pelise, and the princess bonnet are made to correspond. The new double skirts are likely to become general as the season glasses, and the fashion is eminently calculated for the heavy woolen materials which form so large a part of cold-weather at tire. The double skirt increases the warmth of the gown, and docs away with complicated drapery. Upon some models these skirts are cut of nearly equal length, and are set into rather short-waisted hut pointed bodices in thick gathers or heavy folds. The up per skirt is faced up for a considerable distanco, with a contrasting color. It is then caught up high on one side or on both sides a la milkmaid as taste suggests. The bright facing is in tended to be shown, and this color is repeated on the waistcoat and upon the collar and cuff facings. N. . Post. Contagion by Mail. , The Waterlown (N. Y.) Times gives the case of a little girl who was dying with scarlet-fever. She sent a "dying kiss" to a little friend, which was im printed on a letter and a circle drawn around the kissed spot. The "little friend" kissed the spot when the letter was received and shortly afterward be came a victim to the disease. It was the only case in the place, and her phy sician believes the affection was com municated through tht malK .i ft STfnr 'lnfl'ahima- "1 Uo'dimgrcenieiitr: Thoro Is no" coii-1 u imihl,, in n,T." oi.n m 1 ,i,rt:..,i Ci . XT- I - .