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THE SORAKTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE II, 1897.
i. ii r i
Jl "JMt 111 I
the Rome Reading irck
OF THE NEW PLAY. KHJKSL
-Author of "Vignettes of Manhatten."
Copyright, 1697, by tho
Harry Brackftt and Wilson Carpenter,
dramatists, 'have written nn American
comedy, "Touth and Go," which U about
to bo produced at a Now York theater un
der tho management of '., Kllburn, It Is
the ovenrng of tho final rehearsal. Tho
company la waiting for the leading lady,
Daisy Fostelle, the 'Stellar Attraction."
Among' thoso present are tho dramtlsts,
also Miss Alary Marvin, who tukea an lm
poitant part und with whom Cirponter la
In love her mother, Kate Shitiuon Io
ralne, an e'x-actross, ShorrlnRton and tho
dramatists dlscups tho play, tho star up
pearly am) tho first act Is given. Miss
Marvin Joins hev mother In the audtto
ilutii and Carpenter folows her.
"It was very jjood of you to come
this evening; Mrs. Loralne," he Be
gan. "I feel as If having your daugh
ter act In this play of mine will bring
me luck somehow."
"Tho Idea!" said Miss Marvin, smil
ingly. "Mury had told me how clever the
piece was," the elder actress resjwnd
ed, "but It Is really better than she
said. The dialogue Is very brilliant nt
times, and the characters are excel
lently contrasted and, what Is more
Important, the whole thing will act!
The parts carry the actors; they've
got something to do which Is worth
while doing. It will go all right to
"It's a beautiful piece," Alary Marvin
declared; "and I think my part Is Just
And beforo ho could say anything In
fit acknowledgment, Mrs. Loralne
Went on. "Yes, Mary's part Is charm
ing. And I think she will play It very
"I'm sure of It!" he cried, unhesitat
ingly. "I think there Is more In it than I
thought at llrst," Bald Mary's mother,
"now I've seen tlib play, and I'll go
over Mary's part with her tonight and
show her what can bo done with It.
I'm waiting for that scene In the sec
ond act with Fostelle. I think thmat
Mary ought to share the call after
that. In fact, I'm sure that she can't
take the scene away from Fostelle."
"Oh, mother," the daughter broke In,
"that wouldn ever do! I should get
my two weeks' notice the next morn
ing, shouldn't I? And I don't want to
be out of an engagement Just nt tho
beginning of the season when all the
companies are made up."
"Are you sure that the ghost will
walk every week with this Fostelle
company, If you strike bad business
for a month or bo?" asked Mrs. Lo
ralne, with a suggestion of anxiety In
"I think Zeka Kllburn Is all right,"
the dramatic author responded; "ho
made a pile of money last year on that
imported melodrama, the 'Doctor's
Daughter;' and besides he has a
Mrs. Loralne laughed gently, showed
htr beautifully regular teeth; she was
still a handsome woman with a fine fig
ure and a ciown of silver hair.
"A backer?" she rejoined; "but who
backs tho bncker? I've heard your
friend. Mr. rjrackett, there, say that a
Jay and his money are soon parted?"
Carpenter answered her earnestly. "I
really think. Kllburn Js pretty solid,
tun I supposed that a great deal does
depend on tho way that the play
draws They've got open time here In
New' York, and if 'Touch 'and Go'
catches on they can stay here till
Christmas. So It cojr.es down to this,
that if our plrce is a go, the ghost
will walk regulaily."
"I hope it will mike n, hit," Mri.
Loralne answered, "for ycur sake, too.
You haven't sold It outright, have
"No, Indeed," the young dramatist
replied. "Harry Brackett Is too old In
tho business for that. We've got a
nightly royalty, with a percentage on
the gross, whenever It plays to more
than four thousand dollais a week, We
stand to make a lot of money If it
makes a'hlt. What do you think of Its
chances, Mrs. Loralne?"
V "The first act is ah right," she re
Hponded. "That's the most I can say
now. nut come and ask mo after I've
seen the third act, and I'll tell you
what I think, and I believe I can then
prophesy its fate pretty well."
By this time the scene of the sec
ond act had been set. It represented
ft stoi)(0 summer house on the top of a
hill overlooking the Hudson Just be
low West Point. It was picturesque In
Itself, and lr was Ingeniously arranged
to provide opportunities for effective
Carpenter accompanied Miss Man In
back to tho stage when tho time drety
nigh for the secftnd act to begin.
As he was passing through the door
between the auditorium and th? stage
he found himself face to face with
Dresser, whp was fidgeting baclt and
"Oh, Mr. Carpenter," he cried. "I'm
tro glad to see you. I want to ask your
opinion about this. After all, you know
you wrote' tho play, and you ought to
be able to decide. In my scene with
Marvin in this act, am I really in love
with her then, or ain't I? Sherrington
says J am, but I think it's a great deal
funnier if I'm not in love with her then
It helps to work up tho last act bet
ter. ..Now, what do you think? Sher-
tubing, irritated, icily, eruted Scalp, dry, thin,
snd falling Hair, cleansed, jiurlned, and besutl.
fled by warm shampoos with Cutioub Bo.tr,
and occailonal dressings of CoTicoxa, purest of
moments, the greatest ikto curei.
.Treatment will produce s clean, healthy icalp
wltMoinrlsnt, lnitrom hair, when all elie falls.
"old throuthout Ike werld. roTTisDsioaSDCaiK.
Cuir.,lol Prop., Holloa.
aj-'ii to produce LassrlaatUtlr," mailed toe.
9VIUe fill CIDC "h tsstesily ralled
oMno um nnc tycetieaitiiitn.
rlngton Insists that his way of playing
It Is more dramatic. Well, I don't say
It ain't, but It Isn't half as funny, Is
After Carpenter had given his opin
ion upon this question, Dresser allow
ed him to escape. But he had not ad
vanced ten yards until he was claimed
by Mrs. Castleman.
"Mr. Carpenter," the elderly actress
began, In her usual haughtily dignified
manner, "how do you think I ought to
dress this part In the first act? She's
a housekeeper, isn't she? So I sup
pose I ought to wear an apron."
The young dramatist expressed his
belief that perhaps an apron would be
a proper thing for the housekeeper to
wear In the first act.
"But not a cap, I hope?" urged Mrs.
Carpenter doubted If a cap would bo
"Thank you," said Mrs. Castleman.
"You see, I have always hitherto been
associated with the legitimate and I
really don't quite know what to do
with this sort of thing." Then she
suddenly paused only to break out
again Impetuously: "Oh, I beg your
pardon, Mr. Carpenter, really I did not
mean to Imply that this charming play
of yours Is not legitimate "
The dramatic author laughed. "You
needn't apologize," he declared; "I'm
inclined to think that "Touch and Go'
Is si illegitimate now that its own par
ents can't recognize It!"
At last the rehearsal of the second
act began, the two authors sitting at
the little table with the stage mana
ger. Sherrington consulted them once or
twice In regard to the omission of a
line here and there.
"Cut It down to the bone, when you
can that's what I say," he explained,
"what you cut out can't make people
But once he stopped the rehearsal to
suggest that a speech be written In.
"You've got to make that complication
mighty clear," he declared, "and this Is
the place to do it, I think. If you want
them to understand that Dresser here
Is going to mistake Marvin for Fostelle
In the next scene, you had better give
him another line now to lead up to It."
The two authors consulted hastily;
and Carpenter.drau Ing out a note book
and a pencil, hurriedly wrote a sen
tenc which he showed to Brackett.
"That'll do It," said Sherrington and
he read It aloud to Dresser, who bor
rowed Carpenter's pencil and wrote in
the lino on the manuscript of his part,
wondering aloud whether he should
ever remember It on the first night.
A few minutes later Sherrington
again Intel rupted the aetora to insist
that the sunset effect should be ad
Justed carefully to accompany tho
"1 want a soft rosy tinge on Fostelle
in this scene," he explained.
"Quite right," laughed the black
eyed star; "that ought to be becoming
to my style1 of beauty."
"And I want It to rontrast with the
blve moonlight In the scsne with Mar
vin," said the stage manager.
"Quite right again," Miss Daisy Fos
telle commented, "I'll take the center
of the stage and you will order calci
ums for one!"
"We had better go bad: to your
entrance, I think," Sherrington decid
ed, "and take the whole scene over."
The actors and actresses obediently
resumed tho positions they h'ad occu
pied when Miss Daisy Fcsleile made
her first appearance In that act. The
cue for her entrance was given and she
came forward with a burst of artificial
"That laugh was very good," Sher
rington declared, "better than it was
last time, but you must make it as hol
low oo you can. P.omember the situa
tion; your best young mnn has gone
back on you and you are trying to keep
a stiff upper Up but your heart is
breaking all the same see?"
The star repeated the laugh and it
was more obviously artificial.
"That's it, my dear," said tho stage
manager. "Now keep it up till you
cross, and then drop Into that chair
there, and then you let the laugh die
away into a sob."
The star went back to the rustic gato
by which she had entered, laughed
again and came fomaid; then she
crossed the stage, sank upon a seat
and choked with a sob.
Carpenter stepped forward and
whispered Into Sherrington'5! ear,
whereupon Mine Fostelle sat upright
Instantly and very suspiciously asked:
"What's that? I'd rather have you say
it out loud than whisper it!"
The young dramatist explained at
"I was -only suggesting to Sherring
ton that perhaps it would be better It
that sect were turned a little so that
you were not so sideways then the
audience would get a full view of your
"It would be a pity to deprive them
of that, I'll admit," said the mollified
actress, as she and the stage man
ager slightly turned the rustic chair.
Then she dropped into the seat and
repeated her sob.
Miss Marvin stepped upon the stage
and remarked to space: "What a love
ly evening, nnd how glorious the Bun
set!" Then she stood silently watching.
Miss Daisy Fostelle sobbed again,
and in tones heavy-laden with tears,
she said: "What have I to live for
now?" Looking back at the other ac
tress she remarked in her ordinary
voice: "You will give me time to pick
myself up here, won't you?" Then she
went on In the former tear-stained ac
cents: "What have I left to live for
now? Myheart is broken! My heart
Is broken!" Again she resumed her ev
eryday tone to ask the stage mali
nger: "Is that all right? Ant I far
enough around now?"
Thus they came to perhaps the most
Important scene of the play that be
tween the Stellar Attraction (as Breck
ett liked to call her) and the girl Car
penter was In love with. Botn actresses
were well fitted to the characters they
had to perform. Carpenter, who had
no liking for Daisy Fostelle, was a lit
tle surprised at the Judgment and skill
with which she carried off the bravura
passages of her part; and he was not
a little charmed with the delicate force
the gentle Mary Marvin revealed In
the contrasting character.
And so the rehearsal proceeded U-
borlously, Shei rlngton directing It au
tocratically, ordering certain scenes to
be played more rapidly and seeing that
others were taken more slowly, so
that the spectators might have time to
understand the situation. Now and
then either Carpenter or Brackett made
a suggestion or a criticism, but both
yielded to Sherrington, If he was In
sistent. The stage manager kept the
whole company of .actors up to their
work, and Imposed on them his un
derstanding of that work, much as the
conductor of the orchestra leads his
musicians at the performance of a
When the whole act had been re
hearsed, and the final scene was re
peated three or four times, until It ran
like well-oiled clockwork, the stage
was cleared so that the scenery of the
third act might be set.
Sherrington accompanied Miss Mar
vin through the door behind the pro
scenium box Into the dark auditorium.
"You will play that scene very well,"
he said, "but you've got to have con
fidence." "It is a beautiful part. Isn't It?" she
responded, with enthusiasm. "I never
had a part I could enjoy playing so
Carpenter was about to leave-the
stage to tell Mary what a delight It was
to him to hear her speak the words
he had written when his collaborator
tapped him on the shoulder. As he
turned Harry Brackett whispered In
"Look out for the Stellar Attraction.
I'm afraid she has Just dropped on Mar
vin's part. If she once suspects that
the little girl may get that scene away
from her, she can make herself might
ily disagreeable all round. I guess we
had better go up and tell her Bhe is a
greater actress than Charlotte Cush-man."
Carpenter laughingly answered:
"Take care she doesn't drop on you!
It would be woise if she thought you
were guying her."
"There's no danger of that," Harry
Brackett returned. "That Stellar At
traction of ours Is a boa-constrictor for
flattery there's Isn't anything she
The two dramatic authors found Miss
Daisy Fostelle standing in the wings
and discussing with Dresser the per
sonal peculiarities of another member
of the dramatic profession.
As Carpenter and Brackett came up,
the actress was saying: "Why, she had
the cheek actually to tell me I was
more amusing off the stage than on
the cat! But I got even with her. I
told her I was sorry I couldn't return
the compliment, for she was even less
amusing on the stago than off!"
The two dramatists Joined in tho
laugh; and then Harry Brnckett be
gan. "Is it your hated rival you are hav
ing fun w th?" he asked. "Well, If she
cOmes to see you in this play tomorrow,
they'll have to put a waterproof carpet
into the private box, for she 'will
weep bitter tears of despair while she's
watching you in tho second act of
Miss Daisy Fostelle snapped she big
black eyes at him and smiled with
"Yes," she adm tted. "I don't believe
she will really enjoy that scene and
yet she'll have to give me a hand at
the end of the act."
"She'll go through the motions, per
'haps." Brackett returned, "but she
wont' burst a hole in her gloves." Then
he slyly nudged his collaborator.
"The fact Is," began Carpenter, thus
admonished, "I was Just -going to tell
Harry Brackett here that maybe wo
havo made a mistake in writing you
a high-comedy part like this"
The actress flashed a suspicious
glance at h m; but he went on as if un
conscious of this.
"We can see now," he continued,
"that you are going to play this part
so well' that ou will make a great hit
In it, and then tho critics will all be
after you to play Lady Teazel and
Ilosallnd. They'll tell that you are
only wasting your talents In modern
plays and that you ought to devote
yourself to tho legitimate."
The suspicion faded from Miss Dairy
Fostelle's face and the smile of pleas
"That's so," Harry Brackett declar.
ed. "You will make such a hit in this
I part, I'm afraid, that Sheridan and
MR. FOOTIN1T : " Do you think it rude to ask a lady her age ? "
" Yes. But not so rude as to try to guess it. -From Lifo. copyright, 1807, Mitohoii Miner.
Shakespeare will be good enough for
you next season. Now that would bo
taking the bread out of our mouths!"
The actress laughed easily. "I don't
think you would starvs," she returned;
"and I might, maybe If I took to the
legitimate. Not that it would be my
first attempt either, for I played Ariel
In the 'Tempest' when I was a mere
child. And It wasn't easy, I can tell
you. Ariel's a real hard part, I think;
there's a certain swing to the words,
too, and you can't make up a" lino of
your own If you get stuck, as I could
in this piece of yours."
"No." Brackett confessed solemnly,
"the dialogue of 'Touch and Go' is not
as rhythmic as the dialogue of the
"And I've played Francois in 'Riche
lieu', too," continued Miss Fostelle.
"But I don't think I really llko any of
those Shakespearean parts."
"No," Brackett confessed again, with
fearless gravity, "Francois Is not ono
of Shakespeare's best parts. It wasn't
worthy of you, no matter how Inex
perienced you were. But Rosalind,
now, as Carpenter suggests, and Be
Carpenter here guessed from Dres
ser's spasmodic manner that the actor
was about to Intervene In the conver
sation, and, not knowing what might
be the result the younger of the dram
atists dropped out of the group and
managed to draw Dresser away with
After they had exchanged a few
words Carpenter looked into the audi
torium to discover where Mary Marvin
might be. He saw that she was by the
side of her mother, and that Mrs.
Loralne and Sherrington were still en
gaged In an earnest conversation. He
made a movement as If to leave Dress
er, whereupon the comedian begged
him for a moment's interview.
"It's about that speech of mine In the
third act that I want to make a sug
gestion," said the actor. "It's a very
good speech, too, and I think I can get
three laughs out of it, easy. You know
the speech, I mean the one about the
three old maids: 'There were three old
maids in our town, one was plain as a
pike-staff, and the other was as homely
as a hedge fence, and the third 'was
ns ugly as sin; and whenever they all
three walked out together every clock
In that place stopped. Their parents
had christened them Faith and Hope
and Charity: but the boys always call
ed them Battle and Murder and Sud
den Death. Now, don't you think it
would help to bring out the point more
if the orchestra was to play 'Grand
father's Clock' very gently Just as I
say that 'every clock In the place stap-
ed short?' What do you think? That's
my own idea!"
The dramatist said nothing for a sec
ond or two, and then told the actor to
consult the stage manager, who was
Just returning, to begin the rehearsal
of the third act.
The new scene had been set swiftly
and the furniture was already In place.
The" first of tho actors to enter was the
cadaverous and irritable Stark. He be
gan glibly enough, but soon hesitated
for a word, and then broke out impa
tiently, regardless of tho presence of
the two authors: "Oh, I can't get that
line Into my head! And I don't know
what It means, either! How can you
expect a man to speak such rubbish?"
As before, nobody paid any attention
to this petulance, and the actor went
on with his part without further com
ment. Dresser then entered and the two
men proceeded to misunderstand each
other In the most elaborate fashion.
The character which Stark represented
had reason to' believe that the charac
ter that Dresser represented was tho
undo of the charcter that Daisy Fos
telle represented and was also a eol
dler. In like manner Dresser had rea
son to believe that Stark was the lady's
uncle and also a sailor. They address
ed each other, therefore, In sailor talk
and In soldier's talk; and the fun wax
ed fast and furious. At the height of
the misunderstanding Daisy Fostelle
entered unexpectedly and found her
self Instantly Immersed in the humor
ous complication, with no possibility of
Once tho stage manager reminded
Dresser that he had omitted a phrase,
"You left out! 'Confound It, man!' "
"I know It," tljo actor explalned,"but
I wanted to eavo It to use In my next
Bpeech. It goes better there you sec
If It does not."
And Sherrington decided that "Con
found it, man!" was more effective in
the later speech, bo the transposition
w'as authorized to Dresser's satisfac
tion. The stage manager had this Impor
tant scene of mutual misunderstanding
between Stark and Dresser and Daisy
Fostelle repeated twice, until every
word fell glibly and every gesture
seemed automatic And so the rehear
sal went to the end, Sherrington apply
ing the finishing touches, and seeming
at last to be fairly well satisfied with
the result of his labors.
The final lines of, the comedy were, of
course, to be delivered by th star;
but when the cue was given to her,
Miss Fostelle simply said "Tag!"
everybody being aware that It is very
unlucky to speak the last speech of a
play at a rehearsal as unlucky as It Is
to put up an umbrella on the stage,
or to quote from "Macbeth. '
"That will do," said the stage man
ager, "I think It will be all right to
And with thlat the rehearsal con
cluded and the company began to dis
perse. "I hope It is all right," Harry Brack
ett remarked to Carpenter, "and 1
think it Is. But I shall have a great
deal more confidence after tho man in
the box ofllco shakes hands with mo
cordially, say, next Wednesday or
Thursday, and inquiries about my
health. He'll know by that time
whether we've got a good thing or
Carpenter helped Miss Marvin to put
on her light cape. Then, after her
mother had Joined them, they said
good night to the others and left the
When they came out Into the warm
night the street was quieter than It had
T5en when Carpenter entered the the
ater. There were fewer cable cars
passing the door and the trains on the
elevated road In tho avenue were now
Infrequent. Tho lights liad been turn
ed out in front of the variety show
across the way and evidently the
Grand Sacred Concert was over. The
moon had sunk; and before they had
gone a block the bell of tho church
tolled the hour of midnight.
The young man who was walking
by the side of Mrs. Loralne broke the
silence at last,
"Well," he asked: "what do you
think of the play now?"
"I think It is a good piece of its
Kind," tho elder actress answered, "a
very good piece of Its kind; and It 1j
well staged; and It will be well acted
too. Sherrington knows how to get his
best work out of everybody. Yes, It
will bo a success."
"Is it good for three months here
now?" tho young author asked, "and
for the rest of the season on the road?"
"Oh, yes, Indeed," replied Mrs. Lo
ralne, "yes, Indeed. It's safe for a
hundred nights here at least!"
They paused at the corner to wait for
a cablo car, and Sherrington Joined
This gave Carpenter a chance to lead
the daughter away from the mother
."I'm so glad mother thinks the play
will go," tho girl began. "And mother
Is ft very good Judge, too. You ought to
make a lot out of it"
The young dramatist felt that he had
his chance at last.
"I've wanted to make money mainly
for one reason,"' ho returned; "I wanted
to ask you to take half of It."
"Half of It?" she echoed, as though
sho did not understand.
"Oh, well all of It," ho responded
swiftly, "and me with it."
"Mr. Carpenter!" she cried, and her
blushes made her look even lovelier
"Won't you marry me?" ho asked
"Oh, I suppose I've got to say yes,"
she answered, "or else you will go
down on your knees here In the moon
light!" (Tho End.)
NOT EXACTLY IUdHT la tho way
thousands of people feel. It Is because
their blood la poor. Hood's 1-larsa-parllla.
the Ono True Blood Purifier,
will promptly set them right.
HOOD'S PILLS aro purely vegetable
and do not puree, pain or gripe. All
SHORT STORIES OP FAMOUS MEN.
Tho correspondent of a great east
ern dally newspaper narrated In a
group of friends Ih Washington how
a slip of tho tongue destroyed his
chances of obtaining some matter ho
was seeking earnestly, and Involved
him In an unpleasant experience with
one of the Supreme court Justices. He
received a letter Instructing him to
see the chief Justice and the associate
Justices of the supreme court and ask
each of them to contribute to tho col
umns of his paper a Bhort essay on a
subject pertaining to the history of
tho supreme court. Ho glanced over
the note of Instructions hurriedly, and
when ho met Justice Field a short time
later be was not certain of Its con
tents. To refresh his memory he drew
the letter from his pocket and began
to read from It to the associate Judges
tho Instructions' which had been sent
to him. In tho body of the letter was
"Of course, th'o old duffers do not
expect to bo paid for this work," the
correspondent read hurriedly, nnd he
ran right into this sentence before ho
knew where he was. He stopped in
the middle of it and was about to
omit the remainder, when Justice Field
"Hold on whlat Is that? Let me see
that for a moment."
"Oh, that's of no consequence,
Judge," said the correspondent.
"Just let mo look at It for a minute,"
said Justice Field. He glanced over tho
correspondent's shoulder and read tho
sentence. There was a twinkle In his
eyo that showed that he appreciated
the humor of tho situation, but the cor
respondent said to himself: "This ends
my search for essays." It did not end
the search, but it might as well have
ended It, for none of tho essays were
ever written. Justice Field appreciates
a Joke, but ho does not llko to encour
age It at his own expense New York
Dr. Edward Everett Hale, the cele
brated divine, preached In Washington
several Sundays ago, and afterward a
number of people went up to congratu
late htm. Among them was a young
woman, who, after shaking hands
with the famous Bostonlan, said: "You
don't know me, Dr. Hale, but I know
you." His hands descended as If In
blessing, and he said: "Ah, my dear
young lady, I don't doubt that I chris
tened you," and she passed on In the
crowd. Some one asked Dr. Hale: "Do
you know her? It Is Secretary Olney's
doughter." "Oh, then It's all right,"
said Dr. Hale. "I christened her moth
er." Baltimore News.
Since Leo XIII has filled the chair of
St. Peter, he has repressed the humor
ous side of his nature, which made him
greatly In demand as a diner out while
filling the ofllco of nuncio at Brussels.
Always severe In matters of propriety,
ho was deeply offended on one of these
occasions by a baron who passed him
a snuff box on the ltd of which was
enameled a feminine figure en des
habille. Admirably controlling his an
noyance, His Future Holiness replied,
"Very pretty. Is it your wife?" Free
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OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO.,
Pier 26, North River, New York. , -
W.L. aillLLAUDCU. Vlce-Prej. & Traffic Mct'i
BOOMS I AND 2, COIrVLTH B'L'4
MINING AND BLASTING - -
MADE AT MOOBIO AND EKJW
LAPUN RAKD POWDER C9
ORANGE ClUN POWDER
Electric Batteries, Eloetrlo Exnlidera. for ex
plodlnc blasts, Safety Fuse, and
Repanno Chemical Co.'s
ON THE LINE OF THE
CANADIAN PACIFIC R'Y
are located the finest fishing and hunting
(rounds in the world. Descriptive book
on application. Tickets to all points la
Maine, Canada and Maritime Provinces,
Minneapolis. St. Paul, Canadian ana
1'nlted BtateB Northwest, Vanvouver,
Seattle, Tacoroa, Portland, Ore., Boa
First-Glass -Sleeping and Dining Car
attached to ail throught trains. Tourist)
cars fully fitted with bedding-, curtains
and specially adapted to wants of families
mar be had with second-class tickets.
Bates always less than via other lines.
For further Information, time tables, eta
on application to
E. V. SKINNER, G. E. A..
35a Broadway, New York.
it Dy. n a fiF-ngmyveii Man
10thD.y. of Me.
THE QPEAT 30th :
Jl.-tTTlTVrTfir T THTW131 U V
produces the above remltalntSO days. It sets
powerfully and quietly. Cures wbn til others fll
loa-g men will rtgtln their lost nuohood.sndoMi
men will recorer their youthful vigor by tultfi
REVIVO. It qnlckly and surely restores Nerroos.
neis, Lott Vitality, Impotency. Nightly Emtuleasv
Lost Power, Filling Memory, WuUm Dtseues.taa!
J1 effects of seU-tbuse or excess and Indiscretion,
which unfits one for study, boslness or marriage. It
not only cares by starting at the seat of disease, bnt
Is a treat nerve toolo and blood builder, briag..
Ing back the pink glow to ralo cheeks sod reJ
storing the Ore of youth. It wards off Insanity)
and Consumption. Insist on hiring REVIVO, ca
other. It can be carried In Test pocket. By mill,
1.00 per package, or six for 83.00, with a poslj
tire written guarantee to core or reiundj
the money. Circular tree. Address
ROYAL MPDICINE CO.. 63 Rlrer St., CHICAGO. Ilr'
for Bale by MATTHEWS lltuki, Unv
gist tforonton. Pa.
8?2l5y f m
I rf f &llsiftMrw' (CI
1 To learn the worth
5 TON" TTCTRTTN"R'S
you have merely
what others would
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