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PWBIIWMMiLLIllHU'.l-J - .11" M-'I-HHU I UJLLMJ ,
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. IW A STREET CAR
' BY HTJOIT McHtTQH
(timrgn V. llobftrt)
-- y "Sla If imW
" 'MR' IN Tllli
Throw mo In the cellar unci battun
down the hatches.
I'm ii wreck In tho key ot G Hat.
I slde-stcppcd in ninong a bunch of
lniiRWiBe-heuvorH yesterday and ever
slnco 1'vo boon Bitting on tho ragged
edge with my feet hanging over.
I was on my way down to Wall
street to holp J. Plerpont Morgan buy
a couple of railroads and all tho world
seemed as blitho and gay as a love
clinch from .Laura Jean Llbbey's
When I climbed Into the cable-car I
felt like a man who had mailed money
to himself the night before.
I was aces.
And then somebody blow out my
At the next corner two society Hash
lights Hopped in and sat next to me.
They had a lot of words they wanted
to use and they started In.
Tlie car stopped and two more of
tho 400's leading ladles jumped the
hurdles and came down the aisle.
They sat on the other side of mc.
In a minute they began to blto tho
Their efforts aroused tho energies
of three women who sat opposite me,
and they proceeded to beat the Eng
lish languago black and blue.
In a minute the air was so full of
talk that the grip germs had to pull
out on the platform and chew the con
ductor. The next one to me on my left
"Oh, yes; we discharged our cook
day before yesterday, but there's an
other coming this evening, and
Her friend broke away and was up
and back to the center with this:
"I was coming down Broadway
this morning and I saw Julia Mar
lowe's leading man. I'm sure it was
him, because I saw the show once In
Chicago and ho has the loveliest eyes
I ever looked at!"
I knew that that was my cue to
walk out, kick the motorman In the
knuckles, upset the car and send in a
fire call, but I passed it up.
I just sat there and bit my nails like
tho heavy villain in one of Corse Pay
ton's ten, twen, thlr dramas.
That "loveliest eyes" speech bad
Whenever I hear a woman turn on
that "loveliest eyes" gag about an
actor I always feel that a swift slap
from a wet dish-rag would look well
on her back hair.
Then the bunch across the aisle got
"Well, you know," says the broad
lady who paid for one seat and was
A COUPLE OF" SOCIETY FLASH
compelled by Nature to use three,
"you know there's only five In our
family, and so I take just five slices
of stale bread and have a bowl ot
water ready In which I've dropped a
pinch of salt. Then I take a piece of
butter about tho size of a walnut, and
thoioughly greaso the bottom of u
'rylng-pan; then beat livo eggs to a
troth, and "
I'm hoping the conductor will come
In and give us all a tip to take to
the limber because the cops are going
to pinch the room, but there's nothing
One of tho dames on my right finds
her voice and passes It uround:-
"Oh, I think It's u perfect fright!
I always did detest electric blue, any
way. It Is so unbecoming, and
I've just decided that this lady
ought to make up us a Swede servant
girl ami play tho part, when her irlond
STT-j-i -!-:;, nil,',, r .r:
Foit Sale IIpu60 and Lot, in
quire of J, J, liurwell, corner of
Second uud Orolmrd streets, Lo
gan, Ohio. June 7 H-w
Cur Colds Prevent Pneumonia
farchlldrvut c,f, eurtt 21 splat
Li -;'teMfza-;.,,MixAx,. ,f..i'.r-'r,i...-:
,t7. ii . yv rs ' i
"Oh, yes; I think It will look per
fectly sweet! It Is a foulard in ono
of those now Heliotrope tints, made
with a crepe do chlno chemisette, with
a second vest pooping out on olthor
side of tho front over an embroidered
satin vest nud cut In scallops on tho
edge, finished with a lull ruche of
white chiffon, and the sleoves are Just
too tight for nny use, and the skirt la
too long for any good, and I declare
the lining Is too sweet! and I just hato
to wear It out on the street and get It
soiled, and I was going to have It made
with a tunic, and Mrs. Wigwag
that's my brother-In-laws first cousin
she had her's made to wear with
gulmpes and they nre so economical!
Think of a guy having to ride four
miles and get nls forehead fanned ull
WITH HIS MANDOLIN.
the while with talk about foulard and
crepe de chine and gulmpes!
Wouldn't it lead you to a padded
Say! I was down and out no kid
ding! I wanted to get up and fight the
door-tender, but I couldn't.
One of the conversationalists was
sitting on my overcoat.
I felt that If 1 got up and called my
coat back to Papa she might lose the
thread of her story, and the jar would
bo something frightful.
So I sat still and saved her life.
The one on my right must have been
the Lady President of The Hammer
Sho was talking about some other
girl and sho didn't do a thing to the
She said sho was svelte.
I suppose that's Dago for a shine.
That's the way with some women.
Thoy can't come right out and call an
other woman a polish. They have to
beat around the bush and chase their
friends to the swamps by throwing
things liko "svelto" at them. Tush!
I tried to due iv the foreign tattle on
my right ana by so doing I'm next to
this on my left:
"Oh, yes; I think politics is just too
lovely! I don't know whether I'd
rather be a Democrat or a Republi
can, but I think oh! just look at the
hat that woman has on! Isn't that a
fright? Wonder if sho trimmed it
herself. Of course sho did; you can
tell by "
I'm gasping for breath when the
broad lady across the aisle gets tho
"No, Indeed! I didn't havo Eliza
vaccinated. Why, she's too small yet,
and don't you know my sister's hus
band's brother's child was vaccinated,
and she Is younger than our Eliza, but
I don't just caro, I don't want " .
Then the sweet girlish thing on my
left gave mo the concscrew Jab.
It was the finish;
"Isn't that lovely? Well, us I was
telling you, Charlie came last night
and brought Mr. Storeclose with him.
Mr. Storeclose Is awfully nice. He
plays tho mandolin Just too sweet for
anything, and "
Me! to tho oyster beds! No male
Impersonators parroting a mandolin
not any in mine!
When I want to tuite a course In
music I'll clinib Into a public library
and read how lialdy Sloano wrote tho
Tiger Lily with one hand tied behind
him and his feet on the piano.
So I fell oft tho car and crawled
home to mother,
(Copyright, 1901, by G, vf. Dillingham Co.)
Clarence Klnkby -Ain't Been uothln'
o' Mose JohnBlng lately, Anythln'
done happen to hlra, huh?
G. Washington Cole Vessah, Mose
done suffer In' from a fit ob absent
mindedness; he came around to de
club las' week wlf only a safety razor,
Tlie Texas Wonder.
Cures all Kidney, ttludder and
Rheumatic troubles; sold by ull
druggists, or two months treat
ment by mail, for $1. Dr. E. W.
Uul), 2020 Olive Street, St, Louie,
Mo. Send for testimonials.
July 19, '00, 1-yr.
T P "J
"Clipvroiil'n lltnch,1' AVhlch In Muell
er l'linn lllnpk Velvet.
A Blmplo experiment Is one on btnek
pess. You know that no p.ilnt or nny
other substance In the world Is perfect
ly black, but there Is n wny to make n
figure 'ippear so lbt It will look black
er oven Hum black velvet.
I'ulot tho Inside of n pasteboard bos
black or cover It with dead black
cloth. In tho lid of tho bos make a
hole, being careful not to nmko It lnr-
THE BLACK IIOX.
gor than one-tenth of the surface of the
lid. If now j'ou hold the bos so that
the light will not strike the hole direct
ly and look through the hole Into the
bos tho ho'o will appear intensely
Make tho hole in the form of a design
or an imp or a brownie, and even If
you paint the lid black, when you look
through the hole you will see the figure
darker than the dark background.
The black produced by this method Is
called "Chevreul's black," after the
Frenchman who Invented It.
Manr Pint-en That llure Fenlliereil
All along the coast of the Atlantic
ocean nre little cities Inhabited by birds
alone. Gardners Island, nt the extrem
ity of Long Island, Is the place where
the lish hawks come during their breed
ing time, and owing to the friendly at
titude of the family on the Island the
ospreys have become very tame, and
build their nests upon the ground In-,
stead of in the high trees. j
In the Indian river, Florida. Is a small
Island called 1'ellcau island. It received j
Its name through being one of the fa-.
rnWIn tnf Hnmmil u fnr llio nplImilM dur
ing their nesting season.
Away up In the mouth of the St.
Lawrence river Is the famous Bird
rock, "the greatest bird tenement
house In the world," as one naturalist
expresses It. This rock rises abruptly
from the water, and In Its formidable
clefts thousands of northern sea birds
dwell the snowy feathered ganuets.
On tho crest of this rock rises a light
house, whose keeper Is on the best of
terms with his countless feathered
These bird cities, or settlements, are
under the protection of the American
Apparent and Premimiitlve.
There is n good deal of misapprehen
sion as to the difference in the meaning
of the two terms heir apparent and
heir presumptive, as used In royal fam
ilies. The heir npparent must succeed
to the throne or tho dignity, whatever
It may be, if he survive the present
holder, while the heir presumptive, al
though be is the heir at the moment,
may have his right to the succession
nullified by the birth of another heir,
In England, for Instance, the Prince of
Wales Is always the heir upparent to
the throne. Should there not be 11
prince of Wales that Is, should the
reigning monarch not have any sons
tho nearest heir in the legitimate suc
cession becomes the heir presumptive,
his or her right being always subject
to nullification by the birth of a direct
heir to the monarch.
An AmimliiK Experiment,
A simple kuloldoscope may bo made
by any boy or girl by taking a straight
lamp chimney tin nrgand one Is best
and painting tho outside of It black.
If you make a pinhole In a piece of
paper and hold It at one end ami look
nt It through the other It will appear
ns a number of circles of light. It Is
tho Cylindrical surface that reflects
nud causes this. If now you fasten
two pieces of glass tit one end of tho
chimney, placing between them beads
and bright colored bits of glass so that
they may move as you turn tho chim
ney you will havo as good a knleldo
Hcopo as you would euro to buy,
A little three-year-old, whoso mother
was mixing a simple cough medicine
for him, watched her curiously and
asked If it was good. lie was permit
ted to taste.
"Oh, mtutimn," ho exclaimed, "It's
nwful good! Let's keep It all for
The I'rmlan Zoo,
Did you over see a two headed cat
With five Ices that are bluck nnd blue,
And honiH like a cow, and elephant's ears,
And neck like a mutton stew?
Did you ever see a mouse with wings,
Its tall like a kangaroo,
Its noso like a couple ot scrambled egga?
I often have. Haven't you?
Just lie on the floor near a Persian rug,
And the figures that stare at you
Are the strongest animals over seen
Either In or out of the zoo,
An Irishman onco met an Eng
lishman who hod an artificial leg.
Being of a sympathetic nature, Pat
inquired tlie cause of the loss of tho
limb, whereupon the Englishman
said: "A short time ago I discov
ered that there was some Irish blood
in my body and that it had settled
in this lOL'. so I had it nut nftV'
"Tib a pity it didn't settle in your
head," came the quick retort.
v V Y
yf 'iiftilV .sn4- .tMiki:i.-:&M , -h.t 'Wak&iifeU.-... , i-.t. .'..' tetoJLi .
THE SHOCK OF 1663.
When Canada, New York and Ponnsyl
vanla Were QlmUen Up.
Canada, New York and Pennsyl
vania experienced n terrible shock
on Jan. 5J0, 27 nnd 28, 1CG3. A
quaint description of the occur
rence, published nt the time, snys:
"The heavens being serene, there
was suddenly heard u roar liko tho
noise of n great lire. Immediately
the buildings Were shaken with
great violence. Doors opened and
shut of themselves with a fearful
clattering. The bolls rang without
their ropes being touched. Cracks
appeared in the walls of buildings
and floors separated and in some
cases came down. Chasms appeared
in the fields, and the hills seemed to
bo in motion. The fright of tho
inhabitants was shared by the beasts
and birds, who sent forth fearful
cries, bowlings and bcllowinga.
"The duration of this cartliquuko
was very uncommon. The first
shock continued half an hour before
it wits over, but it began to abate u
quarter of an hour niter it stnrted.
Throe other shocks occurred tho
same day. The second day there
was a more violent shock, which
lusted a long time, and that night
some counted no less than thirty
two shocks, of which many were vio
lent. The tremblings of the earth
did not cease till July. Many trees
were torn up and the profiles of the
mountains seemed to be much
changed. Springs and small streams
were dried up. Waters once sweet
became sulphurous and the chan
nels in which rivers formerly ran
were so altered as to bo unrecogniz
able. "Halfway between Tadousac and
Quebec two hills were thrown down
and formed a point of land which
extended an eighth of a mile into
the St. Lawrence river. The island
of Aux Coudres became larger than
it was before and the channel of the
river was greatly changed."
How He Thought Kings Should Die.
Cramer was Voltaire's Geneva
publisher. At a rehearsal of ono
of Voltaire's tragedies M. Cramer
was finishing his role, which was to
end with some dying sentences. Vol
taire, objecting to the manner in
which that death scene was played,
cried out in accents of scathing
scorn, "Cramer, you lived like a
prince during the four preceding
acts, but at tlie fifth you die like a
bookseller." Tronchin, being pres
ent, could not help in kindness in
terfering. "M. Voltaire," said ho
deprccatingly, "can you expect to
have gentlemen to be at the expense
of dresses and fatigue of getting up
such long parts if you thus upbraid
them? On the contrary, I think
they all deserve the greatest encour
agement at your hands, and as to
my friend Cramer, I declare that, so
far as I am a judge, he dies with the
same dignity he lived."
Voltaire raised his head and
glanced defiantly at Tronchin.
"Doctor, he cried, "when you have
kings to kill kill them your own
way. Let me kill mine as I please."
Notes and Queries.
Whero She Had Seen Him.
Dr. IIook, a celebrated Yorkshire
vicar, afterward dean of Chichester,
was not a handsome man. An old
acquaintance says of him:
"Tlie boy, Walter Farquhar Hook,
might almost have been described
as one of those on whom nature is
said to have tried her 'prentice
I hand." lie was very fond of com
menting on Ins own ugliness and re
peated with great amusement some
of the "left handed compliments"
ho had received.
On ono occasion the good vicar
saw a little girl looking attentively
into his face.
"Well, my dear," said he, "I don't
think you've seen mo before."
"Oh, yes, I have 1"
"I saw you the other day climbing
up a pole and I gave you a bun."
What most people call "deop and
earnest convictions" on political
and Bocial topics are conerally mud
dle headed medleys of "knowledge-of
fact and opinion. They know that
such and such a thing is an evil and
thoy opine that they see a way to
amend it, and if wiser people point
out to them that tho evil would not
bo so amended or that greater evils
Would accrue from tho attempt they
only feol that their "convictions"
are affronted and opposed by cold
blooded calculations. This kind of
opinion is often as confident as ac
tual knowledge London Graphic.
A COMMON AILMENT.
The Curious Nerve Affliction Which Ii
Known as "Tic."
"A curious nervous affliction
which members of my profession uro
sometimes asked to prescribe for,"
Eaid a family physician, "is that of
the unconscious movement, or, as
tho French call it, tho 'tic' It is,
of course, only whon tho 'tic' takes
E.omo very pronounced or objection
ablo form that medical aid is sum
moned. As for tho less pronounced
cases, you meet them everywhere in
everyday existence. Unconscious
gnawing of finger nails and biting
of lip3 aro examples of tho malady
in lesser form.
"Almost all 'tie subjects aro suf
ferers at the same time from sonio
form of nervousness. Sometimes tlie
movement arises in a natural cause,
the contortions of a woman's fea
tures caused by a tight faco veil, for
example, which sometimes become
chonii and coutinuo after the cuuso
Ts r'S'Tfo ".';-. .g.i".n, Ti6ynro
lalioiifi consciously or unconsciously
indulged in until it habit is formed.
"Wo have all scon iho woman
whose hand muses every few mo
ments over lior coiffure and the
man who regularly strokes his chin
or manipulates his beard while talk
ing. How nmnzed these people
would bo to know that theirs was
merely a lesser form of tho dis
tressing grimaces which attract at
tention in public places and canso
us to regard the subject with pity
ing horror 1
"As to tho more pronounced
forms, llieso have many variations.
A recognized variety is that of 'cuss
words' poured forth in great vol
ume, tho Hitbjoct being either un
aware of his delinquency Or unable
to control it, even when unprovoked
by any annoyance,
"Any one who is subject to
'nerves' or who hits been it victim of
nervous prostration will do well to
guard against the insidious en
croachment of nn individual 'tie.' "
New York Press.
"There is nothing so good for
rheumatism us cotton batting," a
lady declared tho other day to a
friend who was a victim of it. "I
have tried every other remedy un
der the sun and cotton batting has
helped me when everything else has
failed. For sciatica it hasn't an
equal. I had suffered from it for
weeks, could not turn myself in bed
and had about concluded that I had
either got to wait and let it wear
off or wear me out. I sent for sev
eral sheets of cotton batting and
swathed my leg in it from hip to
toes, leaving not a loophole through
which a particle of air could enter.
In less than a week I was up and
about the house. The pain had left
me entirely, and I never have felt a
twinge of it since." Care should be
taken, however, especially in the
winter, not to leave off the wrap
pings too suddenly.
Jeweler You say you want some
name engraved on this ring?
Young Man Yes, I want the
words "George to his dearest Alice"
engraved on the inside of the ring.
"Is tho young lady your sister?"
"No, she is the young lady to
whom I am engaged."
"Well, if I were you, I would not
have 'George to his dearest Alice'
engraved on tlie ring. If Alice goes
back on you you can't use the ring
"What would you suggest?"
"I would suggest that the words
be 'George to his first and only
love.' You see with that inscrip
tion you can use the ring half a
dozen times. I have had experi
ence in such matters myself."
Whom the Gods Love.
"Whom the gods love die young"
is an adage which has come down to
us from the stoics, -who believed that
lengthening years invariably meant
increase of sorrow and misery.
There is a story told of a mother in
Athens who, having rendered the
gods some service, was assured that
any petition she offered would be
heard and answered. She prayed
for her three sons tlie best gift the
gods could bestow. Tlie next morn
ing they were all found dead.
Discovery of Glass Etching.
The art of etching from glass wa3
discovered by a Nuremberg glass
cutter. By accident a few drops of
aqua fortis fell upon his spectacles.
He noticed that they became corrod
ed and softened where the acid had
touched. That was hint enough.
He drew figures upon glass with
varnish, applied corroding fluid,
then cut away thr glass uround tho
drawing. Whon the varnish was
removed, the figures appeared raised
upon a dark ground.
X Chronic Disease.
Willie Buy, pop, whnt'a aprlug fe
ver? I'apa Spring fever Is tin overwhelm
lug deslro to sit down und watch other
people work. Philadelphia Bullotlu.
Tue LturUt Thut fulled.
McTaylsh-IJave you a light, Donald!
Donald-Aye, but U'b oot,-Loudoa
mih tip ($mmt ni Jljum
By MRS. J. G. PHELPS STOKES,
Soclnl Settlement Worker.
O ONE who knows overwork and underpay; to one who
sees starvation staring her in the face often enough, in
spite of heroic effort to toil when sliickctt ill as a result of
that overwork and underpay; to one who is glad of bat n
half decent rag to cover the wretchedness of her poverty;
to one who has been compelled to sew that rag together
after an exhausting day's work that she may have it to
wear at all in a word, to one who produces far more than
slip tmpflc In f-nnciitii,. fru- li.it- rmn miinlinntiir vrt. is pnill-
polled to starve or to suffer in the midst of the plenty she
produces to such a one what must be the thoughts and feelings that
conic when she sees women sisters of one common origin, all chil
dren of one God living in wastefulness and spending in extravagant
living the profits wrung from the working people's toil?
Sonic years ago in front of a shop window I saw a little woman,
shabbily dressed in black, who stopped to look at a gown displayed
there. The tag told the admiring public outside that the gown would
cost $250. The little woman worked her lingers nervously, and al
though there were no tears in her eyes, one could plainly see that it
was because constant weeping had dried up the fountains of her tears.
"And my baby was starving to death," she murmured, without emo
tion "and my baby was starved to death I" And as she walked away
I heard her say: "There is no God no, there is no Godl"
Let us suppose that a "woman of fashion" had seen this little
woman and heard her say these things, do you think it would have
altered her entire conception of life? I think it would. But somehow
when the same woman hears or reads about these things the words
have little meaning for her. To her it is a fairy or witch's talc.
Sometimes it draws a tear, sometimes. a sigh, and as often as not a
generous check to a charitable society; but nearly always the terrible,
calloused life goes on.
There are few women in any class who fully realize that they are
loved for what they have in them, and that women who have most
worth in their souls usually care least to put much worth on their
Under existing conditions it costs something to put humility in
the place of pride and vainglory and to choose to walk humbly with
God rather than proudly with men. But men and women who once
get an understanding of the sources of their incomes and of the un
derlying conditions that produce poverty and all the suffering, sick
ness and death that poverty entails, will pay that "something" what
ever in their individual cases that something may be will pay it glad
ly, because they will believe it worth the cost.
Wonderful gowns into which women sew their very heartstrings,
yet have not enough means, with all their excessive labor, themselves
to be nobly clothed as becomes human beings, and who never get the
time even were they to get the means and all for what? That other
women, who neither toil nor spin, may be arrayed like the lily. Heaven
help them to realize how scarlet is that seeming whiteness!
Mm 80 'a ttsbaitb
is a 3fctthtr
By NIXOLA GREELEY-SMITH,
World's Oracle on Love and Msrrlaife.
ed him from the mere accessory before the great first fact of
motherhood that nature made him into a being with permanent rela
tions and responsibilities that is, into the husband of to-day.
That the transition has been too swift for him, that he docs not
appreciate his exertion from a primal mission resembling that of the
father bee, which, its function of parenthood accomplished, perishes
midair, is proved by the pessimistic and reiterated declaration of his es
sential polygamy he is wont to make in his candid moments to-day.
He is, by his own confession, a polygamous creature in a monogamous
strait-jacket. lie is a failure as a husband because, while his mind hat
constructed castles of illusion for us to dwell in, lie has had all along
a secret conviction that he, personally, would rather live in a cave.
He has built the house 'beautiful of marriage on the. quicksand of hu
man impulses and desires, and, while insisting that we should never
set fool outside its threshold, has generally found it too small for him
self. Our economic dependence on him made it possible for him to dic
tate both our conduct and his own, to bound our emotional horizon by
the gilded circlet of the wedding ring, while his eccentric orbit swept,
comet-like, the uttermost realms of space and, like most comets, by
the way, came home at moderately regular intervals.
As women, we should not quarrel with our horizon, nor should we
siirewisTiIy arraign-poor'man because -he has- -civilized -us., at Jiiscx
pense. We must realize simply that emotionally we are centuries
ahead of him, and that we shall have to wait patiently for him to grow
up, and meantime moderate our steps to his, just as we do when we
take the baby out for an airing.
For our sakes possibly he hitched his wagon to a star, when he
might have preferred to ditch it in a slough. Whatever heights we oc
cupy, we should beg to remember that he brought us to them in his
wagon, and the only legitimate fault we can find with him is that, like
Tom Thumb in the fairy story, when his parentsi tried to lose him, he
strewed pebbles by the wayside and so finds his way back- occasionally
to the cave.
Though a failure as a husband, he has made a success of us as
wives. Whatever he may be himself, good women, like towers 0
ivory, top the summits of his most beautiful lircams-Hthough Pisa ha!j
no monopoly of leaning towers, to be sure.
Our dependence has wrought our own salvation. Our dawning
independence must work his, for we will be able to instill singleness
of heart in him as for long centuries he has dictated it- to us.
Then, indeed, he will not be a failure as a husband, and we wljj
love him then perhaps, as we do now, less for his success than for bis
ltleliard Donley, Whoso place of realdouco
In unknown, and when hint heard from
ten. ed at Handerstown, ItlnxU' Inland, will
take notice that on tho 7tl day of August,
1WW, Mary Donley lllud her volition In the
Common Pleat Court ofllocklne County, O ,
being causa No, 3t4 praying for u divorce
from said Klobard Donley on the ground
of fijllure to provide. Bala cause will bu for
hearing on aud after Seutetutw r loth, lw.
John 0. VWt, Atty (or pialuliir,
Much has been
written of the elevation
of woman by civiliza
tion, of the improved
status advancing centu
ries have given the wife,
but, in my opinion, civ
ilization has done far
more to elevate man,
since it has transform
Probate Notloo, i
Notice U hereby glvou lml tho following
Acvtmiiuuiul Vouchor hnvo been II led In
tho 1'robnto liourt orliodclug County, Ohio,
for llrai nnil lluul Hettluiuunt,JoliiiU. ivtllt,
Administrator of :tuto v( Cullforula A.
liHlchi dci-fused, uud tho same Mill come oh
for hearing on the :i, Ui y ot August A D.
luuo at 10 o'clock 11. 111., or os soon thereafter
as may ho convenient.
August M-w I'robato Judge.
UK J CW gU. fMM fel tttMjffs