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Banks County journal. (Homer, Ga.) 1897-current, August 12, 1897, Image 1

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VOL I AT HIS OLD PRANKS. Count HHtHleuKix Is Indicted For Fraudis -I.*nt Practices* The recent announcement tliat the Washington grand jury had returned an indictment against Count Eugene Mtt kiewioz on a charge of obtaining money under false pretenses was of interest to men in various parts of the Union. It was nearly a dozen years ago that Count Mitkiewicz began a series of ex ploits which in a short time gave him a national reputation. Ho had married the granddaughter of an Amherst col lege professor, and for nearly a year lie amused himself with the college men. He was a clever talker and had traveled much end gained experience. At Am herst he was conspicuous for his skill in billiards and his long finger nails. Ap parently he didn’t take himself very se riously, and the casual acquaintances that lie made among the college men were quite ready to accept the count’s own estimate of himself. .Much to their surprise, they found that some men of wealth were taking the count very seriously two years later. One of his stanchest friends in New York city was the millionaire proprietor of an afternoon newspaper that adver tised itself by' printing a text at the head of its editorial page. The newspa per proprietor and the count were chums, and the former expected to in crease his wealth materially by a Chi nese concession that the latter proposed to get. Other men became interested in it, and the count went to Washington with the price of their experience and gave color to their hopes by his apparent intimacy with the members of the Chi nese legation. There was a man in Phil adelphia who had faith in the count’s Chinese schemes, and he invested money in them. Suddenly the bottom seemed to fall out of these projects and Wall street ceased to take any interest in the count. His good friend, the colonel, died, and the count went to live in a New York boarding house, and a rather gay circle of acquaintances saw much of him. During the past two years New York has heard little of him.—New York Sun. A Vexatious Cycling: Question. The problem of luggage carrying •while on a tour is bothersome to many cyclists at this time of year. Perhaps the most important rule to be observed is to carry just as little extra clothing as is necessary, for every additional ar ticle will be felt later on, not so much because of its weight as its obstru siveness. Luggage carriers are to be bad for a slight cost, but many of them are extremely troublesome. The carriers that occupy the open spaco in the frame are particularly troublesome, in that they are found v.> interfere some what with the legs and aie in the way generally, though apparently occupying space that would otherwise bo unused. No one who has never used a carrier of this sort can appreciate its all rouud bothersomeness when packed full of clothing and other necessary baggage. If the tourist can confine his extra bag gage to a few articles, the bundle uniy easily be strapped to the handle bar, and it will then prove less troublesome. Ex perienced tourists often employ ingen ious methods for obviating tbo carrying nuisance. One that is in some ways satisfactory, if the tourist has decided upon an itinerary, is to express a valise ahead of him each day to tho town where he will probably spend the night. Some tourists also buy their changes of underclothing when necessary and send homo by mail that which is the worse for wear. These methods have their drawbacks, but either one is productive of less profanity than the diamond shaped frame carrier.—New York bun. We May Win It Back. There will soon be waged in the vicinity of Montreal a contest that Will interest tlio peoplo of both tbo United States and Canada very much. It will be the contest foe the pos session of the magnificent interna tional challenge cup offered by the Sea wanbaka Yacht club of New York for small yachts. As will be remembered, G. Herrick Duggan, tho celebrated Canadian sailor designer, carried the cup away from tho United States with the aid of the little half rater Glen cairn, and immediately after the cup was won the Seawanhaka club issued another challenge, which is to be de cided this August on Lake St. Louis, a magnificent sheet oVwater, though per haps a little shallow, about nine miles above Montreal and extending as many miles up again.—Chicago Record. Australian Kace Meetings. There is more of the social element attaching to Australian race meeting 3 / than there is in this country. -All the most prominent meetings are made as attractive on their social sido as on their sporting, and it is safo to say that fully one-third of the. thousands who patronize the meetings know nothing about horse racing. They go there to see and be seen. These are Australia’s great days for displaying dress, and a brave and interesting show the pretty girls of tho south and the long wiry “cornstalks” make on tho soft, springy green lawns which stretch along ti e fronts of the grand stands and are dotted about with flower beds of bright color and cooling fountains. I’h i.,; >v . :V't" e’s Wine if Cir.luihts In itigiii (bmit a i-evoln sion in the treatment at’the common complaints, fron. which ah women sometimes suffer, called “Female Diseases.’’ The belief that these troubles could only lie treated after eXimmations bv physicians, and frequetiy only cured bv the surgeon’s knife, was once widespread. The dread of such treatment, and exp ure kept thousands of modest women silent about their suffering. They preferred the pains and tarture to going to a physician about such matter*. Banks Cor ty Journal. Chattanooga Norma! University. Will Sustain the Fulloiving Depart— meats. General Courses. Penmanship, Teachers’ ( Norma! Course proper), Commercial, Short hand ail 1 Tv nevvritihg, J-'.'oei.tion, Scientific, Special Mathematics, Spe oiul Language, Spend Science, Classic. Special Courses, Telegraphy, Kindergarten, Art, Normal Kimlergaru n (for training of t aehers). A Coir le e Conservatory of Music. School the entire year ex cept the month of Angus. FOURTEEN DIFFERENT DEPARTMENTS, EIGHTEEN DIFFERENT TEACHERS. AS SPECIAL FEATURES of our school pupils may enter at any time select such work as they desire, and pursue their studies a.v rapidly as their ability will permit. In any reg ular cou.se we permit such substitu tions asvvill enable one to make a specealtv of any line of+vork desired. TUITION in the regular De partments is *I.OO per week, payable for a term in advance; in the Special Courses it depend upon the work ta ken. No tuition will be refunded, but for a continued illness ol more than two weeks.a due bill will be issued for the time lost, good for any future time. DIPLOMAS. To any one j completing any of the courses above mentioned, a dip|orna will lie issued indicating the workd one. HOW THE SCHOOL IS GOVERNED- This is not a reform school; the I '- efore we have no set ruies. We desirethe attendance of ladies and gentlemen, and we expect 10 treat them as such. We are willing to ad vertise in regard to the conduct of; students’ and the privilege of asking the withdrawal of -any one who-does not conform to the usual deportment of a lady or'gentlemen. EXPENSES. It is an object of the school to impress practical economy in every department. Good, board can be had fre m st.so to $2.0(1 pel- week and room rent from 50c lo 75c per week, thus making 'he entire cost with tu tion $3.00 per week. To meet these low rates it is absolutely necessary that all bills be paid a term in -idvan ce. We will refund money paid fur board or room rent, but charge lOrper week additional for thetime, if less than one term. Text books may be rented from the text-book library nt 10 per centof the retail, thns saving a great deal in the expenses of hooks. School begins September (i, 1807 for next school year- For father infor ation addres DR 11. M EVANS, Chatanooga, Tenn. Y'ou will notice the advertisement of the Chattanooga Normal Universct above, read it very rarefully, and ii you decide to want to attend ' lie U niversity and take a thorough course, and if you have not the necessary moneyto pay your expenses, you can go to work ight at your own home, getting subscribers to the Journal, and we will give to the person who sends us the largest number of cash paid up subsciptions to the Journal at 50 sir from now until Sep. Ist and tlieraftec SI.OO per year to any addrsesuntil July 1 stlßoß, a scholarship for 48w’ks schooling at the Chattanooga Normal University. Thisi? well worth vmir attention- It is a school for both ladies and gentlemen, and if either a lady or gentlemen gets ns the largest numberof subscribers for the Journal we will give this scholarship f.iee of charge. So think about it just long e notigh to arrive at the conclusion that it is a chance of your lifetime and that you had better try to win this *50,00 by 1 just a little work. Cash must ao company all orders for the RANKS COUNTY JOURNAL PR OFESRIONA L C\ I R I)S • _ NT. HARDEN* M. 1). l 4?-' ukicc West op l'ii:i.i''(RE, lIOMER, 0.1. j)AV UN FARR, Attoi::: rv at law, 110 .I r.R, CIA Si ceiiil attention limti to .11 It. - , . •J. 1 J I*<t£ litCS.4 ; * Attorney u ; {*a\v. Homer., Ga. HOME Aki> farm AND JOURNAL FOR ”5 CENTS A YEAR. THE HOUSEHOLD. How to Remove Stnino and TLldcw. A Now Sum T.-tr D°sr-jvt. Steamed Kerry Pud .n r -Iced Soup. This is i r,pl::;'.' , : v the Pfnson of fruit stall's ."’.id l; - tuuufely, 100, it is ihi season ol bl< aching and hot suit dime. Ja : 1 : illicit to these pat oral aids are Ik pr< lent and a num ber of ways for rei.-.uviug Is tb stains end mildew by mti. i:.i naans, sug gested by a v;liter in the New York Times; Mildew is easily tr.i.i n cut of white goods with chloride of limn, but it can not be ticd en inV.rtrt clothes, l a a small amount, of lime in cold water and Stir uniil it is enti 1, then slraiu through ebsovololh and im merse the mil • . Work up and down, and as soon as ;!.c spots have bleached out rinse throrgl; three or four wid-rs and dry. Fruit stains of nil 1 bids will coma out of while goeds if they an tal time and treated exactly tight. Rasp berry and si rvv ferry .- in disap pear if b( iliug hot sell walt vis i over them, (oxalic acid will " i .ova ail other fruit stains, and a bottle should always be kept in the laundry. As it is; very poisonous it should bo plainly labeled and kept out of the way of chil dren. Get the acid in crystal lined form, put in a Lottie and pour cold water over it. If part remains undisnolved, add water as the solution is used. It is sure to remove fruit, leather or ink stains. Touch only the spots and rinse quickly and thoroughly when they disappear. For lace or muslin add a little salsoda or ammonia to the first rinsing water. Dilute the acid at first and make it stronger if necessary. Boiling hot soft water will remove tea, coffee or chocolate stains. If tea stains are of long standing, soak in glycerin and wash the latter out with cold water. Use diluted ammonia for orange and lemon stains. Make a thick paste of lemon or pie plant juice and salt and starch for red iron rust and expose lo the sun. If ono application is not effectual, try again. Oxalic acid is just assurofor black iron rust. Alcohol or molasses will take out grass stains. Cover wine stains with salt and lay in the sun. Nothing will remove blood stains better than cold soap suds, to which kerosene lias been added. Kerosene vvi.l also remove tar or fresh paint. Machine oil or vaseline will come out easily when washed with soap and cold water. When the color has been taken out of colored ma-T-*'::! with an acid, diluted ammonia will sometimes restore it. Chloroform is also an excellent restora tive of color. Iced Chocolate. Pot into a porcelain lined or granite kettle 4 ounces of finely powdered unsweetened chocolate mid (j ounces of granulated sugar. Add a quart of water, and when they aro well mixed place the kettle over a m■■derate fire and allow the contents to boil until the liquid is of the consistency of a thick sirup. Take it from tl < tire and stir the mixture frequently while it is cool ing. When cold, flavor it with vanilla extract and serve in tall tumblers part ly filled with cracked i o, adding a couple of spoonfuls of whipped cream to each tumbler. This chocolate sirup can be kept in glass jars in a refrigera tor and will remain good fer a long time.—Exchange. A Summer Dessert. Line a well buttered china mold or basin with strips of sponge or mudeira cake cut to fit exactly, then fill it up with any kiud of delicate stewed fruit. Cover this with a round of tho cake cut to fit the mold or basin, place a plate on it with a weight on it and stand it in a cold place or on ice till next day, then serve with whipped cream. A plainer form of this is made by using bread orumbs instead of cake, when i :ums, apples and blackberries, or blatn.li ni<s aione, can be used, and when finished serve with custard. This last is capital and a favorite with the young folks. Steamed Berry Pudding-. For the batter use 4 cups of flour, a cupful of milk, a cupful of sugar, 2 egg* 2 tabltspooufuls of melted butter, 4 t Apooufuls of baking powder, a t a spoonful of salt, and stir into this fruit to taste. Pour into a buttered pan ud steam 1} hours. For tho sauce, a cup ful of sugar, one-half cupful of butter and 2 ta blespoonfqls of cornstarch wet with cold water. Add boiling water, place it over the fire till it boils and flavor to taste. Iced Soup. This is simply very good strong con somme or clear soup, which is stood cm ico till ice cold, though uot necessarily frozen, some finely shred parsley or any pretty garnish being added lightly as it. is sent to table, small lumps of we.l washed ice being also placed in the tu reen to keep it cool. Consomme must needs be strong, as the ico dissolving weakens it somewhat. Wor l h 11 nnw i u -T. Servers to cut gb-: ::1 el bowls aro of ivoiy handsomely mounted in silver. Feather dusters with silver bandies afford additional iliunii-atiou of com bining beauty with utility. Thn plated -i Ivor ware of reputable manufacturers is characterized not only by the excellence of its quality and finish, but also by its attractive designs. Pretty little holders for serving boijed eggs in the shell aro made of silver and furnish a pleasing contrast to the china holders ordinarily used for tho same purpose. Oval baskets of silver in openwork patterns, restin'* on four tiny feet, are desjrable acquisitions in table silver. They come in several sizes, tbo largest being used for bread and the smallest fm bonbons. —Jewelers’ Circular. HOMER, GA., THURSDAY, AUGUST, 12 18!>7. OUTIKLH'Y ro A>:iM.W;Sj j s oossi i) KU 1: i) a ( i: i m i:; Why is Mill til,' ■ nidiy In tln* ililli', almost helpless lY die School Children | oqimlly much nl i puni liable ( Time? , When one think? • r a lew moments | how he nr she tvi.iHd like in he made I —miller p>.unity of ,pimisliit!e::( lit i nine ; io go m the in ifec.v country 1 heel j and (here h‘ eon. .Ss*g 3 * ' .i-dn.V upon the i ■ if . n-ohilil-' ]T 11 become : TeVon - “ e ;-i;ii 10(1 * viill even diii’hi". jn lyiiie ’ ■ minutes tl ii in required .;f u* i tin in | order to listen to wui •• ft vt son {8 • i tin . lee : Handay Srltotd sen Tlii so chi litre’) e punk-ln (1 h h iii-ly | every day, and fo nr vend liumtli:', yet :ir • in he 1,0 (.hit) on fei ' h i king ! j t? ?>\ ard remedy inf: el this entirely iin-i ! : v : 1 lie '• -i n I '■ ' p'lrt if the:' > i chib' it n I ’ I : ‘ nioi;.! i 1 '■ ' 1 ’ ' ■ il' J ’ i Ve : i 0(1 V. Cf’-ur *, e ■ lie. : , <• tie n \\ ell 1 now , 7 at . ■ vv to do anything ti fab! Jilting up duiol ion ■ w'iill Vv w 4 n> 1- ■ it| I would bo fit to ho l!:i li 'ey the nillllt j person.!, miles they ere supplied with iiie iiioiH v to lie tin''" "■ ' 11 i We do net (hneji tit it ti; •> v.-on!l set :.!! they would r< siuire ii h l.ad any ' nhi'T to pet it I'm”. this th: > Slave ;:..t N tv ! t he .lot. it > A h mahi til following prep.i.-i: !■” ; Vi •' " ill K’’ e t tile School that ii irt the in- ! pup UI a 1 sicher Ii ! Ban! < ttt >• v. hetiu r it b a iudyorp.eittlenvii.il ss-i I noth drat and Desks, free, of e< si in ; !ie.( minty, e . eat. and t he will 'he comfort u 1 ill* too, i'ii ; ehl he s i be lyred and younp. w-d •' noble the si holitrs to do mu. I: bet 1 s ; tidying. Every in <’y has an oppfii tt nity, am, sluuilil t'inle!ive;”l'.' le.ve the.. In.nl lb.:l they patronizc fixed up tiett an any j ot her school in .she county, rise ref* you ought to go J.II wo; k- i : :• tl, Ml— secure this very vnlieeabb* am' hj 1 your school. And il it is your Best : or ) Best Fei! • ” : t ptcveiUo t ; : most populai he!;”.! I’eiH’iu r in Banks f County. ii will make m nr her jin r ' indeed, of hetli I' limit compb; iit and of till’ honor ni t. selling tee e o furnished s::!,oolii tin e,.iin;y. In order to make an otf'.rt toinr.s this high coin], he,enl n-.nl'erri-il upon the Tench; r ami in- or her school, it is , necessary for you to use on? of the ac companying tickei; , .and t ur'i and o\- ery votemn.n,he accompanied '.villi one | new yearly’ (rnsh-in-advuiKT-pi.ai-up! new) snbscripiion to the B A N iv S C O U X T Y .1 O U U K A at only so,socts per awnum, Kill this out, cut it out and forwa:-.!. Be sure tofoiiow iiiiove instructions. i 11( UKT: Hhis \ot? i ■ on a by ; of * and is cast in favor of 1“ Mrs. wlio teaches at the si hop!, | anb who has charge of about (hiuv give tile approximate number of) scholars This contest closes mi Hie first day of .1 uly 1898,but the Seats will be in the fortunate school house before the sum ture term begins in 1898. SPRING PETRIFIES WOOD. Tiie Water Is Warm to <1 Utility la Ap pearance. “Down in Zapata county, Tex., is located tiie most wonderful spring in the world,” says William Carrot hers, a ranchman, who came from ibe Lower Rio Grtfude. “About two months ago,” continues Mr. Corruthers, “I started out with a party of cowboys to round up a bunch cf cattle that bad strayed off up in the uoitlrwesti in part of the country. While traveling across the country • p < night on a diyarryo, dor • .0 banns of which several lavg trees w ro growing. T e was no sign of water and \ v nr cook our sup per, using wate; fix .c teens we carried with us. While shir misbing around for wood to start a : -a one of the men went down into the ar royo, and wbiio picking up dead branches of an overhanging tree discov ered a small pool of water under a shelving bank. As he approached the spring lie reached down to pick up a long piece of wood, one end of which lay in the water. The end of the woo 1 that was in the water was sutprh ingly heavy, and an examination x* v< alcu the fact that it was petrified. (Timing otb: r members of .the party a thorough exam ination of the spring was made anil more wonders discovered. “The pool is less than four feet in diameter and is about three or four feet deep. The surface of the water was per feetiy smooth and about a loot below the Led of the arroyo. So far as wo could find, the spring, if such it wa had no visible outlet or inlet. The wa ter is slightly warm and has it milky appearance. Lone of the part; ' .0 tlx hardihood to taste it. Arout tiie sides and at tliu bottom cf the : were many evidences of tl c wouch al prop cities cf the water. Twigs, leave and large pieces of wee and lined the pool, and all were solid rock, having been pi til th and without tin ;v shape and form hav ing been affected. 11 —Fan Antonio Ex press. The Visiting Pitcher. Many baseball enthusiasts think it quite the thing to hoot find howl at the i Visiting pitcher. The practice referred to does not find favor with all, us can bo seen by the following from the Eicii moud Dispatch: “Such set in s as de scribed above have occurred in this city. They she tld not ho permitted, however. One of the greatest faults the Richmond public has is in its attempts to intim idate catchers on the run for foul flits. It is all wrong, though. ’’—Boston liar aid. now ro Fix I) OFT. j.’ill a bottle or common jails'* with mine amt let it aland t vertv four Ivii:rs; a sediment or settling in dir,ate a diseased condition of the kidneys Wliert urine staines linen it is positive evidence of kidnev tumble. Too frequent- t<> urinnto (, i" {'inn in die back-, is also convincing proof il.at die kidneyh ami bladder are our of older. WHAT TO DO. There is comfort in the knowledge I so often -Xprot) : I Dr. ' ’'biers .vamp line t, gent Kidney SUiO* dv fulnils ta'!;i. wish iii n. vii.g i-'ii in tlie'back, kldnevs, liver, bind . ami everv part of llm urinary Ia- ages’ It. corrects inability to ic id urine and scalding pam in pass'-! irg it or bad eift*. ts following <> j liq*inr, win's* or beer. awJ OYcr<\jT)es | licit uujdeasant. necessity of n\n com; died to get up many tinYs daring tiie night to urinate. 11\ ;md ! re cl tlm extraordinary eileet ot", i bwa. ip root is scan realized. It ! sinn’s the highest for ils wonderful 1 rules of the most, distressing efts: s. ;f van need a medi.-tne'you sbonrk ': me die best. Sold by druggists price fifty’cents and one dollar, kora sample bottle and pamphlet, bub sent free by mail, mention Th Journal ami send your full post office aMrmsto Dr. KilmcutCo., Bingham ton. Y. Thu proprietor, of this paper guarantee tile genuineci sot his offer. (8 —78 —97) D WpF! fivtM'i PCf n nllW '5 ' " 'I I : : : :: ifvNh lilt 1/ U j ;..... : . . L <-• and Y-1 aV '. 3 J TIS SCIENCE:: 7 . no a Tiic-R, and is- as follcy.G: _ - ■ ■ ' Pu i to 1 5 ' . - -a L J ’■'% • ' - ” • , , ' h o A-”*vj '• . /‘"A*’'’"‘v.- 7 Die book contah- kit ti - -n' -4 ,:lr. V.’. . tiempl.iiS. President and Uusinc:- ' • ’ 1 rv. ho ir:-•it in a vofety vault, and who will give it -- - : : ■ ■' • 47- THIS COKTI’ST : ' r : r.-'Finpy Interest, i ; _ ;fribilled in the three prccedii . t - uneed last Xt;- mber. In li st i H. 1., Brittain was the only pers :i 1 :i j; v tho bo i-cntcnee then an nounced and be recvi\o.i ;;i nai-ai. ihe next O-niest closed March Ist, and tl ssers, among i many correct answers . in cash bem >ng them. Thi •Cc : -. ' V/:!I Be Large. There may bj c v.v. icie, b it remember it costs noiiiino; tor... -a. yc--,. •. f. a. vYi._..,c(yo Cn cr not,you got > jl-; , : _ i ' ' -V- -'<■ L . I . ; -..:ONE YEAR r . . - LAS FOR A ? CRIPTIOS. j divided. L; oilier words, i-1 nt membs, the Fund to go to . . .. are conditions of the contest: - - . • tii tv subscribing enters.tW who name correcdy tbo* t Li . ... U. wil. have all the money. If .. .... . U. shure ol the money. . . , that each • i :verj guess must heaccom l.r l Lit l 1 S ! sv* - J • ii : NYi F.UI Y ( ONSTITUTION? ... tion: forgetting it, i, i- ibT. or any other reason will , , w i . ' a paity ien<l i ; o • ni; t!u*rc \v l. he nt upital pme— will be equally divided and all stand v> ;:ctly oil the same loot i;g. V r on, ina> gujss .* i:la ;• 0:.. >-i -.1 1 ; u■ -tlotts. -j ~ ,' lV ,;o p.mn T-M1 l V ' - -üb'crij-eom received with guesses, and Ml •s- A . ;J. , , j ;t of the ril;. r guessing, and during ;. ... 1A u. list we will j-i.d!; h i.. '• w !< ' '• . Wiiir Answer Yoa nci ' l ' not w”** -* • - J out to ill sue ‘ - - ntence out in full, just . ounl tlmt has (rn I'm 1 Missing Word for September li* ** ” Address ili oiucr lo e x. O'NSI ITU'I -- Atlanta, Ga. A liumaniic CiuivCslilp. Miss Maggie Fritfchkcvii cf Euclid, ! 0., ashisti.il her iuolii: r-iu-law, Jo.ai Marshall* in f-Lij-.i-’iig p.nprs from his large vim yaid. Oi:e t. :y M,. s Friirch kern wrote the following note aud placed it in a basket cf grapes: “Will whoever gi ts this note please write to me, no matter whether it be mau cr woman?” The basket was ship ped to Bt. Louis and was bought by Mrs. Mary Wolf. Her brother-in-law, J. H. Wolf, a well to do man of 87, an swered Hu note, which led lo ti e cx < IJ9 • - .! Ifitil rs 056 d..v Mr. V.'i :£ cart to : ■•.’id ay<s f ued DONE AT THIS OFFICE In the Neatest, Best Style when in need of Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Fosters, Statements, . 4 OR ANYTHING IN THIS LINE, V tnnt me original of the attractive loos ing photograph wa3 a remarkably pret ty'young woman, with funny hair and sparkling eyes. Cupid gave each one of the core'; yon bents a lovirg pat, and within awe Miss Fritschkoru became Mrs. .1. H. Wolf. They have just gone back to make their home in St. Louis. Truly the day of romance is yit young and rosy.—Exchange. The nuiDQii /ioCy hmntßOr.?, Sc im buve long contended tbufc iu liriDOcs ei!::LT:.ntlc:jß finrrosne bu juan iziy. a remit cspermi€| in a <}]k rrc’ii £cv.r*l jh- nous NO- ID tneir nugers tor about JJU mniutcs on a photographic plate lying in a bath con taining a solution of bydrequinone. After the exposure the plate was devel oped in the usual way. Ihe fingers, ihies cf the hand and pores of the skill t,-pr(> all ir produced, and, what is cf more interest, a zone or halo a third of an inch wide *'.otjn(j< *1 the This v\ .s rake-si as proof that wo iiy<* itr a iuii'iiious Hvi i suDiei. o **,; ly defined to r rhutoprapbro pmnt fo he made of itself. The eaw expoiiiafciit wwr tried on per--o:*a whore hmids were per faivzud or hat no image waf produced. —A-li Zijtef Occae.