The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, June 05, 1896, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    &w.
4
,-. nrnrm i nun nnm TT 1ITMM PT infW.'
6
THE RED CLOr.D CHIEF, FRIDAY. .JUNE 5. loMUi.
i
m g
k
ru
i
fii
i
l, M
l
TIIKCWIAXTOK JAPAN
GEM. YAMACSATA THE VICTORI
OUS MILITARY LEADER.
II' lii'i'Piit Ilntliu'-I Kile l!iTil l(in In
I liU CiiiiiiI -y it I'lMliit; Itrliiru for dm
t'liurliKv miiium tlir I.iiiiiiiiKmI Ai:nrl
cii'i ('iiiiitu.tHilnr.
N THEIR en-
IllllBlllHtlc lec'eptlOII
(if tilt' ftlllKIUS
.Illpillll'H! Ktlltl Id .
(Si li nil 111 - Chief
Mm quit! Yltllliiglitn.
mill IiIh suite, who
I refill ly pilHHed
Hnoiigli this conn
li yen route to Mint-
iov to attend tin!
('(initiation of l ho
riir, the Amrt Iran pi-opli' have hIiowii
that thi'y have not foi gotten the honors
which the. Japanese be-stowed upon (Sen.
(Slant when he visited their country
after IiIh U'tlienienl fioin the Presi
dency. Inilrcil, Vninnt;:itn Ih often
styled tlio (Sin. (Slant of .lapan, a title
which lilHeiiiliient m rvlces as minister,
president of the pi Ivy council, or
ganizer of the new in my. strategist ami
victorious eoniiiiundcr entirely warrant.
Ynmngnta Ih of hiimhle line.iKc. being
of the .Sainiinil class, lie Joined the
army at the age of nineteen, and won
lila promolloiiK through merit, alone.
Lllie (Sen. (Si-ant, he Ih noted for his
modesty and taciturnity. Me Is slxty
thne years of line, small of statin e, hut
physically of meat strength and en
durance. Among the generalissimo's stnff were
(Sen. Oshltnn, who. IT his chief Is styled
the (Slant, Is worthy to lie called the
Sheridan of .lapan for his brilliant ser
vices In the Chinese war; 1'iesldent
Tsuilzlkl, of ilio Imperial Library, an
MARQl'.S YA.MAOATA.
accomplished linguist and scholar, and
four other gentlemen of rnnU.
Although traveling practically In
cognito, and not presenting thcinsdvca
as visitors to this country, the party
were received by the I'nltid Stales
Army commanders at San Francisco,
Omaha, and Chicago with the courtesy
lielltting their high runic and reputa
tion. (Sen. Yaniagata, Indeed, excused
himself as much as possible from public
display, and only accepted olllclal cotir
trulcH as honors paid to his Imperial
Majesty In the person of hlu representa
tive. Tho ollicinls of the I'nlon Pacific,
Chicago and Northwestern, and Michi
gan Central railroads had ihe party In
charge from San Francisco, and did
every thing in their power to contri
bute to the comfort and convenience of
the general and his suite, who. in fact,
expressed themselves as overwhelmed
with the kindness and attentions every
where shown thrni. and will doubt liss
take bad; home with them tho repeit
that novvlieie in the world Is travel
innilo so pleasant and agreeable as In
America. One circumstance which es
pecially ImpiThred the. sentimental
Orientals was the loading of their
special car with Iloweis at Nlles, In
Michigan, where the green-houses of
thf Michigan Central railroad are lo
cited. That iiillroails grew (lowers was
a revelation to the (lower-lovers of
Japan. At Huffalo the party were met
by'a special train of the New York Cen
tral, in charge of Mr. 0 oige II. Daniels,
the general pasFenger agent of the road,
with tho governor's stall and a com
mittee horn the legislature. At Albany
the governor held a icceptlon In honor
of. the distinguished vlsitois, and the
journey to New York was continued
n rapid time. In that city the party
was received by the authorities with be
llying Illinois, anil after four days' stay
they sailed for Havre.
tiitriuliii'i'il tin' ltiilni' Hill.
Tho Haines lav; Is at piesent silning
up New York.
The nuin who Introduced the bill Into
tho leglslatiiie, Senator Uaines, Is a
tall gentleman with a determined face,
SENATOR RAINES,
and his prohibition efforts will not be
downed without a severe light. The
effect of tho law In Now York city last
Sunday was to close the saloons and
drive those who wanted a. drink to the
liotclB,
. ffb it
vIri
QUALITY OK CYPRESS WOOD.
TIip Troi'H An- Niiliirliimly Mow (trow
I ni; Hut Am llur.ililc.
Tho cypress Is a notti'iuusly slow
growing tier, and Its wood Is just as no
toriously duiable, Htisan exchange. It
Is capable of not only refilling the ac
tion of the weather In a manner totally
dlffeient to all other woods, but It Is
wholly tiiilnlluenceil by Iiiinieislon In
water over a long period of years. It has
many curium clieinlc.il properties,
which hold Its llb"is ,ind other con
stituents togethei so Indlnsolubly that
the iiiillnnry changes which break
down the tissue.-; nt ordinal y woods are
In cypres" wholly restated.
Instant cs are known wliere the wool
of the ".v pi ess bus ( nd'ltvd for more
Minn l.dnii years, leavin;; it still In a
solid condition, pubjeet only to the at
trition of the dements, .inch an the
gradual wearing away one fees In ex
posed rocks, In Hi" lovvr valley of the
.Mississippi a species of c.v press Is ex
lieniely abitndaiit, and In New Orh litis
lately, while some men weie excavat
ing a trench, a cjpiess s.ckude wan
found which wan erected In ll'M by the
French as a protection against the In
dians. Some of the pieces measured
twenty-one Inches In widMi, with a
thlchucsi of about twelvv inches, and,
tiiiiitgh I! had been liurle 1 for sn ninny
cuis. It was In perfect condition when
exhumed, fven the loul marks being
.till clearly talblc.
Ily a rerles or experiments exiendlng
over many years.lt has been found that
eypiess wood endures 'he varying con
ditions of giceiihoiiMs bo'ter than any
other wood. (Srcen-houses i xpesed to
all the vicissitudes of beat, moisture
anil changes of teinpei.itiire, show the
cypress limber used In heir construc
tion lo he pra.'tlcally tin- !i mged after
more than tlfl years of nee; and, hdng
siilllclenily tough for the purporc, it Is
probable It will come inii'e generally
Into use lor building wiito a wood of
gteat resisting power Is required. Many
old doors made by the earlv Spaniards
In America aie still as service able as
ever, although exposed to a most trying
climate.
I'i'riiiirillty of M.irk lliiim.i.
Mark Ilanna, of Cleveland, ().. cele
brated at present, Is a uatlv Ohloan,
and lacks one year of being seventy.
Fortune gave him the Midas touch, and
Wiiethir he veiitmed to sell groceries
and oil, or mine coal and iron, or build
lake vessels, or buy real estate, the re
sult has u ii I form ly been a large addi
tion to a constantly Increasing for
tune. One of his possessions is the
Euiili'. Avenue Opera House In Cleve
land. He is somewhat of the (Srant
ntyle of man -solid mill substantial,
wholly lacking In "ctyle," loservi'il,
and somewhat brupque.
. Itrjlny Wom.tti.
One of the most Inlliientlal women of
the middle west Is Mrs. Ellen M. llcn
rotln, president of the Federation of
Women's clubs of the I'nltcd States.
Horn in Maine, educated In America,
England, Pi mice and (Sermany, and
tnairled to Mr. Charles Henrotln, the
Chicago banker, who Is a Ilelginn by
birth, Mrs. Henrotln is a woman of
cosmopolitan ctiltuie, patriotic prlnci
nlc, ami raie social accomplishments.
Mr.s. Henrotln was vice-president and
netlng picsldcnt of the woman's branch
of the Woi Id's Congress Auxiliary,
which ariaiiged vailous congresse's din
ing the iNposltlou at Chicago in lr.93.
;&&
MRS. CHARI.L'S HKNROTIN.
and Is not only a social leader but a
marked force in the progressive and
lmiitiuiitaiir.il move mi nt that is making
Itself fell in the new altruifatie Chicago.
llUinarck r.illlni: l'nt.
The prolongation of the celebration
of Itisniarck's birthday has been this
year, as las-t , a gie.it phys!" I ix on the
man who was onco said to ? of iron.
Though h's inlnd Is as elea.- as a bell,
he is no longer a strong man except by
tits and t-tarts, and he mows various
unmistakable signs of great age. His
worst foe now, though Ills toes have
been numerous enough, Is the neu
ralgia which allllcts him, and the hard
est battle he him ever fought la his
is ins
struggle to keep his pipes of htiong to-
hacco down to a minimum, Ho Is
happy, like (Hailstone, in falMng physl
call.v llrst.
llrllll'int Viiiihc .SoM'llnt.
One of the Intel estlng younger novel
ists of the day Is Edward S. Van Zlle,
who has produced several successful
romances, notably his recent "Manhat
tanors.." He Is a man of perhaps thirty
four yearn, a graduate of Trinity Col
lege, Hartford, and a nvl.bnt of Brook
lyn. For a number of years he has
been a regular writer on the New York
prep-B. Mi. Van Zlle is oomall phvs
lento, but athletic and potsested of
abundant good looks. As an athlete he
is said to be proIldent with hit
(lttl.ee."
The smallest humming bird weighs
twenty graliiB.
mm w
I-- S -Gil TQH.,ntt'jWf.ft
POLLY-SJTtlSOXIIOMM
SHE WAS THE QUEEN OF LON
DON'S "FORTY THIEVES."
Mil' Win Criminally Inrllncil from Millil
liiiml (Irnw to He ViTjr lliiuiliriil mill
I'.iii'lniiti'il Almiy Vlcllin-; - (.'iinlriril
if !(lilii,itilii.
UK orlmlnal
elasses of London
hnve recently lost
the pride of the
blackmailers and
pickpocket-', Polly
Carr, who has Jmt
been s'li? to prison
for three jears.
Pollj Carr was no
common crlm'ual;
she was an artist
,t her work, bringing to It courage, ie
source and ilnesse vhlch hinl stood her
In gooil stead. Kno.vn to tho police for
eai-H in the Strand as the "(ttteeu or
the Forty Thieves." she still continued
to conduct her opeiatlons o skilfully
that this Ih the llrst le'igthy term of
inprlsonnient she has ever Incurred.
H was the sentimental side of her
nature that got her Into this trouble.
When at the races at Fpsoni Itowns last
.ear she saw a little boy In one of the i
booths, to whom she took a fancy. He
was the son of Ilridget Magec, of a
tribe of tramps who go around from
one race meeting to another, begulng
and selling. Polly llrst nsked the
mother what she would sM the child
for, but Mrs. Magee scornfully replied
that she would not part with him for
"a golden crown." Polly thereupon
i.'issed the wind to ono of !ier admirers
I ' miV..
POLLY
- Phil Ochre to "grease" (take away)
the child, and convey It to her lodgings
in London.
Phil Ochre gallnntly obeyed her be
hest, and nearly twelve months el.ip?d
before Mrs. Magee could a-ceitaln the
whereabouts of her son. The result
has been that Polly Cair has been con
victed of kidnapping little Magee, and
Phil Ochre and all the rest of her wor
shipers are cast down In the depths of
gloom.
From her earliest years Polly Carr
consorted with bad character", and she
was only twelve years old when she
llrst appeared before a magistrate on a
charge of petty theft. She was next
beard of as a flower girl In the Strand,
where she soon became noted for her
good looks and engaging manners, and
had she cared to do so she tnlglp have
then earned an honest living.
lteing the most expert of pl-kparkets
she became known about tills time as
"The Queen of the Forty Thieves," a
confederacy of youn
women whoj
nightly Infested and st'll Infest tho
Strand and other West Lnd thorough
fares. They chose as their victims el
derly gentlemen who were proceeding
home In a genial frame iV mind after a
particularly good dinner.
"Tho Fort" always worked In
gangs of two or three, and their uiodo
of operations, at which Polly was facile
piincep.s, was as follows: Helng
,1,,i,,,i.. i,,,i umnrtlv dressed, wearlntr
,,,,. io:iilln smile, she would
approach her victim and ak him for a
" bus fare home," as her purse had
been niched from her coming out of a
theater. In most Instances not only
was the fare forthcoming, hut thu
gentleman would nik whether ho could
further aid the fair beggar. She would
timidly reply that she would be glad If
her new found friend would seo her to
tho 'bus, which stinted it some dis
tance) otf.
On the way they always passed
through Bomo quiet street, and here
Polly would suddenly turn around and
prefer the familiar ciiargo ot assault
againBt her victim. A couplo of con
federates opportunely at hand would
step forward to offer corroboration of
tho charge, and the elderly gentleman,
however blameless, rather than face
Cue exposure of the police court, would
part with whatever money could be ex-
& -T
is., . "y Lspi'srvrryb
i
S& 111
torlcd from him while 'hero was yet
tlmo to extricate himself from the dif
lleulty. It was a boast of hers 'Jut by (he 'bus
faie trick alone she had often denied
as much us $20( In a week.
In iS'.rt), having Hiiftered four months
Imprisonment for a theft of this kind,
on Lotnliig out of prison &ln vowed that
she would not be tempted Into such
paths again. She accordingly blurted a
new method of blackmail, In which she
had tho assistance of some able coad
jutors. She made up as a .voting and
artless git I, "with her .'.olden hair
hanging down her back."
Her complexion was fresh and
blooming, her (Igurc rhnpely and giaee
fill a, id her throat and btn-'l were so
beautiful that one of her pet names
among the thieving fraternity was
"Swan's Neck." With all her fascina
tions In plav. she would lie in wait at
a spot where she knew by previous oh
nervation some well-known man was
in the habit of passing at a certain
hour. It was Impossible to Ignore
beauty In distress. The victim would
be asked to take her home to her
"aunt's house in Plmlico," wheie he
would be received and thanked by an
elderly lady of most respectable de
meanor. She would leave the room for
a few minutes: there would be the old,
old shriek and the stale but ever effect
ive charge of assault, with the usual
((quel of a handsome douceur by the
victim to Milve the wounded feelings
of the lady.
One legislator, a shining light of the
Social Purity nio'enieiit, Is known to
have paid Pollv Carr ?l.O0O rather than
run the rifle, of being acctn-.cd of the
llclltious olfonse with which she
charged him, under such compromising
circumstances.
During this period Iiu varied her nc-
V...TKM!
CARH.
eupations
by posing as
an artist's
model, her llrst patron being Mrs.
Henry M. Stanley, who as Miss Dorothy
Tenniint. was noted for her character
istic pictures of London types, and on
the canvases of other artists she has
appeared in various guises on the walls
of the Royal Academy.
In her blackmailing exploits she was
merciless, and steadily raised her ex
tortions In proportion to the fears of
her victim. She had several of them
permanently "on her list," having had
them tracked to their homes by one of
her confederates after she had succeso
fully preyed upon them.
I'irinlUli Trick iif u (ilrl.
While Mike Lab.int and wife weio
nb.sent from their home In Hloomeburg,
Pa., a 10-year-old daughter put n stick
la the lire, and when It began to burn
ret lire to the clothe of her ii-year-old
biotlur and li-yenr-old sister. Tho
children screamed for help, but beforo
hrln arrived tho hov was so limllv
hurucd that he died In less than un
hour. The uauy s life was saved by a,
neighbor, who smothered tho flames,
but she Is very badly burned, Tho
ciiEo will be investigated, as it Is
thought the gi; Ih liirnue.
llorrllili' Tri'iitnuiH nf 11 Yniine .Man.
Webb Dennett, son of .1. l Dennett
a prominent merchnnt of Mason, ()., Is
lying In a critical condition at the homo
of David Pickering as the tesult of a
misadventure. The story told Is that
young Webb was in a saloon the other
night and, while In a sleeping condi
tion, It Is said, alcohol was poured over
his clothes and set allre. The llameb
were smothered Just In time to save
his life, and as It Is he suffered in
juries vvhle h may prove fatal. Ills low
er limbs were terribly burned.
A Mournful i:llinuti.
"It is sad." said one girl, "that so
many men nowadays have a great doal
more money than brains."
"Yes," sighed another, "and so llttlo
money at that." Washington Star,
"MIee Cayenne Is a very bright
young woman," ho remarked, admir
ingly. "Does bho say clover things?"
"Hctter than thnt. She sees the point
i when somebody else .;.'iys them."
Washington star.
HEATING THE HOUSE.
AN IMPORTANT QUESTION FOR
HOME BUILDERS.'
I'riirtlciil unit rrnlltiililo Mrtliml of
IViirinliii; lloiinn from nn Architect'.)
I'olnt of View l'riit;rrii of u Ci'iitury
Itrilrwril.
(Copyright, ISOfi.)
It Ib only within the last century that
the attention of scletitllle men has been
turned to the subject of producing and
maintaining a pioper degree ol warmth l
In human dwellings on an economical
and elfectlve plan. One ef the most
Important problems that confronts the
builder of a home In this latitude 1.4
that of heating to thoroughly In
augurate a healthy system of warming;
and at the same time, the having of
fuel must engage his serious attention.
It bothers him even If he means to be
shut in by four brick walls, with houses
on either side, and with nut row city
stteets to break the rudo force of the
wind. Even bete he tmiut calculate
1'i.Tt
J r-- .W V
li U -P'-i
!M
r v- - !.w;f
iKl!'?
&W
E. - ft
PERSPECTIVE VIEW,
closely nuil receive e.pnrt advice. Hut
if he pi eposes to build a suburban
house, n frame structure, and In a more
or less exposed situation, the problem
becomes one of overmisteiing Import
ance. If be falls of perfect success
(and this Is too frciptcntly the fate of
the builder) It may mean more than
unforeseen expense for fuel. It may
lender his house well-nigh uni.ihnblt
r.ble In the severest weather.
Those who are most likely to experi
ence such troubles as this are, of
course, those who dispense with the
services of experienced architects, who
piefer to build "out ot their own
heads." Tliey may hit It right the llrst
time, but in this case they are the
benellclaries of a lucky accident. Heat
ing Is a branch of practical science
that needs as careful a rtudy as plumb
ing, as ventilation or sanitation; in
fact, It is rather more intricate and Im
portant than any of these. The choos
ing of the method of heating, whether
by hot air, hot water, or steam, is not
all that Is to be done. The location of
the furnaces, tho size and number of
pipes, the matter of draughts and cold
air supply the placing of register or
radiators to secure the best results,
the guarding against loss of heat by
radiators these are all important mat
ters to be taken up, and how often
does It happen that when the builder
lias settled them nil. satisfactorily r.s he
believes, there proves to be some weak
point that gives endles trouble and
expense.
It Is, of course, lmposlblo to say
what proportion of houses that have
been standing a few years have only
tho heating apparatus originally
planned for. Hut If the exact facts
could be known, the results would
doubtless be astonishing. Hardly one
house In ten but has some added (Ire-
place, grate or stove, or edse1 supple- j
ments the regular heater by appliances
for burning gas or oil. The reason for i
this is that the builder will not give
the architect his own way or else tit
tempts an economy In a line where he
Jfi
FIRST FLOOR,
thinks It will not show. If plans are
carefully piepnred by thoco who have
had wide experience and who always
avail themselves of expert advice In
every branch of construction, and If
they aro scrupulously followed by the
contractor, there Is llttlo chnnce for
'allure In the heating line. On the
other hand, If a plan for a homo In one
locnllty Ih copied or inodltled for a
different location, or If an Inexperienced
person draws up a "pretty design" that
suits his Individual taste and gives it
to a builder to work out, there aro cer
tain to be ninny expensive experiments
beforo tho houso Is (it to livo in dining
our severe winters.
Among the controllable causes of 111
health Is tho excessively varlablo or
foul Indoor ntmosphoro duo to tho de
fectfl In the modes of warming without
considering that of ventilation. The
different modes of warming may be
divided Into three classes: open lire
places, stoves (Including furnaces) and
steam or hot water. A comparison of
these various methods mimt Include tho
cost of apparatus, the tost of attend-
& Hi
r Mmo
T -" " --,- i-is- -., j.
3 ( llt Tll'iT .. :-" -. Vjr h i .. !-
JhJri "iJifc'";t
Itry I V
Jfite
r 1 10
pvrlor HmM
fl KXrr'fc ttlKS6
t 1
I Veya.n4A !
4's"wide i
ance, of fuel and the lnddentnl ad
vantages and disadvantaged belonging
to each. All buildings being designed
to fit the necessities of the situation
differ In plan from each other, and In
older to Introduce a proper system of
heating and ventilation, e-ach should bo
studied by one who is familiar with all
kinds. The design accompanying this
Is heated by hot air furnace, being thu
best adapted and most rconoinlcal for
this style of house.
This house Is 31 ft. i In. wide and
II! ft. in depth. The cellar Is "ft. high;
(list story. !i ft.; second story. S ft. Its
foundation Is brick; llrst story, clap
boards: second story, gables and roofu
are shingles.
Theie Is a cemented cilar under the
whole house, containing the iitrnaro
(which Is to be place'd as near north an
possible, fuel bins, vegetable and Htore
rooms. The llrst Moor contains parlor,
dltiing-rooni. reception hall and kitch
en, the sizes of which are idiown by tho
lloor plans. All of the above rooms aio
supplied with hot nlr heat frori tho
furnace, with the exception of tho
kitchen. The teglsters for these rooms
on llrst story are placed in the floor,
being made of black .lip.inned iron,
bordered with dull; slate so that no
walking on them would mar their ap
pearance. On the second floor there are thiec
bedi ooins, bath-room .Mid hall, Tho
two front bedrooms are heated by u
combination Hue fiom tho cellar; the
other room and hall being heated by
feparate Hues. Tho registers of second
lloor aie placed in the wail about six
teen Inches fioin the lloor and aie
white enameled Iron, making a hand
some appearance.
This deign can b" built facing any
point of the coinpahs as long as the
furnace Is placed as near north as
possible, t licit the cold winds from tho
north during the winter will not choke
up the hot air from the furnace to the
rooms. It Is a common belief with the
Inexperienced builder that a houfco
should face the south in order to Injure
wnrmth. While this Is preferable, jet
it Is not actually needful as long as the
winds do not interfeie with the
draughts.
Including the heating apparatus, the
range in the kitchen and mantels, a
careful estimate based on New York
prices for materials and labor shown
this house will cost f'ifiW). In many
Rbcl
J . to .
3nusvta tacsua
BedRs l, o4
-".i il-'iwd I
poJlm J I8 I
1 I io.no
hv..r
SECOND FLOOR,
rectlons ot the country where lumber
Is lower or where' the price of labor Is
cheaper, the cost should be much less.
A liny SliriU lilt Skin.
A Lake City (lia.) correspondent of
tho Cincinnati Eniiulrer writes: Tho
case of John Allen, an eight-year-old
boy of this place, Is puzllng the phy
sicians. Six weeks ago an orange ti.orn
penetrated the boy's hip, iiillammatlon
followed and the boy waa soon horribly
swollen from head to foot. Finally tho
swelling subsided, but the boy Imme
diately began to shed his skin. That
on the face came oft separately, but
from the neck down the cultlcle ie
nialned Intact and moved off by way
of the hands and feet without break
ing. The cuticle was live days In pass
ing oil', mid during that time the boy
i outlined on the bed wriggling like a.
sjiako at moulting time. Tho child
seemed to be In no pain, but complained
of a tickling tensatlon mil of a crawl
ing of the llesh. When the cuticle had
bei'ii shed the boy Immediately recov
er ed and l.s now an well as ever. Tho
skin which is shed is on exhibition at.
a physician's ollice. It Is a perfect east
of the human form from the neek down
ami is about tho consistency of hard
glue, which It much resembles.
(In tin Mcnil.
"There," said the tnothar, "don't you
feel better?"
And the little boy whoso trouseiu
had Just been patched lennrke.i as ho
sat down: "1 think I am on tho mend."
Indianapolis Journal.
HOW POISONS ACT.
Opium, morphine and the like pro
duce a period of exaltation followed by
stupor, which mergesinto death.
Camphor In poisonous doses produces
giddiness, crumps, numbness, Imperfect,
tdght, dllllcult bi entiling and convul
sions. Phosphorus in overdoso produces Ir
ritation ntnl disturbance over every part
of mucous It touche's, and the contents
of the stomach when removed aro lum
Ino.mcs Is phosphorus.
Strychnine Is followed by convul
sions, the head jerks back and the body
rests on tho head and the heels, arched
like a bow. Those spasms come Inter
mittently until death.
Carbolic nehl produces Immediate)
vertigo ami Intoxication, with burning
pain along all points of contact. Thu
bieathlng becomes stertorous and tho
pupils of the eyes contract.
Prusslc acid Is the most rapid of all
poisons, killing like a stiol.e of light
ning A teaspoonful of 2 per cent priiR
sic acid will kill. in a fPW secondu
nfter thu liquid Is taken the face turns
bluish and the porfon uful'a to the floor.
tf'1
"A
n
(
H
H
via
'r
id
- mwtaiw'
"KSfWtii i
wrfSSWiiiu w4W"'r , r '
4MJNMUVWM'
miWsps
""Vr iV
.tffrxc v . - "(Mfc U! ,?
cr -