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WATERBUUY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1895.
ROSETTEO SOFA PILLOWS. JTew Corner Decorations That Freshen the Auinmn Cushion. Frills and furbelows havo decorated I Eofa pillows for several senson3 now, and ingenuity has been taxed to find Eome novelty. Nothing moro striking than the corner fluffs cr puffs has aa yet L I KAr.EOW KIBBON' EOCETTES. been evolved. A new idea this cn.tn.inn is a big rosette of narrow ribbon spread out npen each corner. The ccur is n matter of individual taste, and may match cr harmoniously contrast with the shade of tho cushion cover. Another new corner decoration is u rosette cf lace, five or sis inches witk, sewed down very close, and having no ; fullness at its edge. When pressed fiat, it looks liko heavy embroidery, if tho laco is of firm quality or cf gilt. Heavy silk laco is hundscme. A big button covered with tho material of tho cush- HEAVY LACE CORNERS. Ion cover, and set in tho center cf tho rosette, gives a good finish. Full rosettes cf lace aroused also, a dainty decoration for delicate fabrics, covering pillows cf moderate size. The corner of tho cush ion is always folded in when a rosette is placed upon it. A I'lieorj. "I wonder what this bicyclo brain that they are discussing can be:" said tho young physician. "Why," replied his wife, with tho satisfied air cf superior know ledge, "it must -be tho samo thing as they mean when they say one has wheels, isn't ii?" Washington Star. Con sol inj:. I'm afraid I made eno- Mrs. Wigwa mjes of all the callers I had today. I felt too miserablo to entertain them. Wigwag I always thought misery loved company. Philadelphia Record. AUCTION. Two houses, I"To 621 and (531 E. Main St, corner of William St, formerly known as John T. McGrath's places. Will be sold to the highest bidder, Saturday, Nov 2, 1895, at 2:30 p. m. INQUIRE OP D. H. -T1ER.NEY 1G7 Bank street. 2,000 lbs to thwiua, that's our weight. It s tull and we guar antee it every tima. We deliver Goal, only coal, clean coal, net coil and dirt. We deal in fuel. Dirt isn't fuel, so vre doa't Efll it. Novr's the time to maka a haul some twenty par ont iuve-itrasnt by or dering from us. You can't beat it as a money saving purchase. Make it a point hen yon order to be sure you'ro getting coal, lull weight, and that you'ro paying the lowest market prioo for it. Order of us and yotir solid on all threo poiats. Frank Miner & Go, 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Send 5 Cents for S irrmlo Paokiao. FAULTLESS CHEMIUL COMPANY, r ' Eal imore. Md. JGHSS Pool p a COM WAY, Eoem M Alt W J. V V W XKM m 77- East Main, street. Choice assortment f Aa Lager. Wicq and Cigars, - ,VI ifl fit . .x2 - As r Till? rTn 7 I 1 - Big Football Teams and Their Brawny Young Captains. HIE SPORT'S GREAT POPULARITY. Sfumerous Elevens Organized All Over the United Stater, The Outlook at Yale, , Princeton, Harvard and Pennsylvania, rocttmll Diplomats Who Can Outtall: Corbott and Fitssimmons. Neither Yalo. nor Harvard will play foot ball in tlio other's back yard this year, but iho earth slid turns on its axis and the morning stars yet sing together at the eld stand. As avchiclo fox windy, palaver foot ball i3 leaving even prize fighting at tho post. Tho college diplomat ic corps should be knocked out with a flying wedge or punted into obscurity. Wiiat tho public wants is football and not such ioiueroi as "Harvard's reply" and "Yale's ultima- j turn." After weary week of wind, during i which tho ccllego. diplomats intrusted with tho business of arranging the annual game between Yale and Harvard have succeeded in getting their names in the newspapers great many times, tho momentous de cision has been reached that Yalo and Harvard shall not meet on tho gridiron. Sinco tho present system of scoring was adopted in 18S3 tho two colleges have met CAPTAIN AltTHUE n. Br.EWEn OJ nAIiVAED. every year on tho field except in 1SS5, when there was no game, and in 1S8S, when Harvard forfeited. Of tho ten games played Harvard won but ono tho match of 1890, when tho scoro stood: Harvard, 12; Yale, 0. Despite the bad effect upon the sport of tho Yale arvard fizzlo this year the gaino seems moro popular than ever. .From Maino to California nearly every college and school of note has an eleven, and Cali fornia and tho middle northwest aro par ticularly conspicuous because cf the strong teams they aro placing in the field. Of tho big four of football Yale, Harvard, Prince ton and tho University of Pennsylvania Yale is alwaj's regarded with the. most in terest. Her eleven this jrear, is captained by Samuel Bvinkerhoff Thcrne, a young man of beef find brawn as well as brains. Ho is assisted in his difficult task of se lecting tho best fcloven obtainable by Lau rie Bliss and ox-Captain Frank Hinkey, who is a "bigger man than old Grant" as Yalo. Thome is over six feet tall and weighs 105 pounds. Ho is a hard worker, and not only handlos tho football affairs intrusted to him with great skill, but manages to keep up his studies and stand well in his classes. It is an interesting fact that nine of tho members of last year's eleven graduated from Yalo last June, and the task of put ting a champion team in the field this fall is tho most colossal of its kind that any captain has experienced in years. Captain Thome himself and Fred Murphy, both veterans of two years' experience, are tho old men back, ono of them a lineman and the other a back. Murphy, as tackle, will bo relied upon by Captain Thorno to keep the lino steady this year, while as full back Captain Thorne himself will do his best to steady tho men behind the line. Tho substitutes of last fall are, for tho most part, in college, and will bo Yale's mainstay this season. Among tho most promising men on tho team aro Thorne, Bass, Rogers, Sheldon, Cross, Longacre, Murphy, Brown, L. Hinkey, Fincke, 'Do Witt and Letton. Thusiar tho aio eleven has proved disappointing to its partisans. Several times tho team has been scored against, and Orange A. C. was only beat en by a score of 24 to 13. Yale's great game cf the year will bo that with Prince ton at New York Nov. 3. Nest to Yalo Pennsylvania is tho cyno sure of all eyes. Last year the Quakers. de feated Princeton 13 to 0 and Harvard IS to 4, but was unable to coax or force Yalo to meet her on the gridiron. Yale also de feated Princeton 3i to 0 and Harvard 13 to 4, but was no moro entitled to claim tho college football championship than Pennsylvania. Tho Quakers wore also anx ious for a meeting with Yalo this year, but Yalo lik-cs easier game, and refused to arrange a match. Pennsylvania's great games this year will consequently bo those with Harvard at Cambridge Nov. 3 and with Cornell at Philadelphia Nov. 28. Tho Pennsylvania eleven is captained by Carl S. Williams. He took his prepara tory course at Oberlin college, Ohio, where ho was a successful captain of both the baseball and football teams, playing sdiort- 7 1 CAPTAIN CAUL WILLIAMS, 'PENNSYLVANIA. stop and quarterback respectively. He en tered Pennsylvania in bbr, 1 89o,"and is a medical student. Th;". i-rst seen of Wil liams in a big gairto was when Vail wag hurt in tho Yale-Pennsylvania gamo in 1803. Ho went on comparatively un known, but his sura tackling and gen art ally brilliant playing from the very .start made him a name that ho har; since main tained. His work in thp Princeton game COLLEGE KICKERS VVi. .',,) !n 1894 was the finest exhibition given by a quarter back during the past season. Williams is 22 years of age, 5 feet 9 inches in height and weighs 149 pounds. Among the best men in the Pennsylva nia squad this year aro Williams, Wagen- hurst. Bull, Wharton, Woodruff, Off, Far- j ; rar, Dickson, Gelbert, blinds, Ulair ! Brooke, tho great full back. ' and i j The Harvard football cohorts are under tho command of Captain Arthur II. Brew I er, ono of the finest specimens of athletic manhood in tho country. Captain Brewer i is 21 years old, weighs 1G3 pounds and is 5 feet 11 inches in height. lie is a mem ber of tho Institute of 1770, the Alpha Delta Phi and other clubs. His strength record, according to tho gymnasium tests i vi Dr. Sargent, is SS5.7, making him tho ! nineteenth-strongest man now in college. I He played left end on his freshman team, tvnd in his sophomoro year was substituto right end on tho varsity, and played in the Pennsylvania game. This year also he i rowed No. 4 in his class crow, which won i tho class championship, besides pulling . away from tho 'varsity crew several times. I Last fall Brewer made right end on tho j varsity team, far outclassing all other as ! pirants for the eamo place. Brewer's work throughout tho reason was of tho most DfuiiMH, jpnu, winning many expressions oi enuiusinsm ami imuse, unu earning lur himself, in t.o opinion of many, n placo En tho All America team. Ho fills his po sition at right end with a dash and headi ncss so essential in tho cud. Perhaps in long, low tackle? ho may bo a tritlo inferi or to cz-Captain IIinkfy, but in getting in behind interference and in keeping an oyo on the ball ho is easily his equal. The most promising Harvard players aro Captain Brewer and his brother Charley, Cabot, Stevenson, Haughton, Itice, Shaw, Jaftray, Doucette, Donald, Borden, Bealo, Sontcrman, Ilamlen and Thmlop. For nx years Harvard has not played Prince ton, bub tho old timo rivals meet again this season at Princeton. Big Langtlon Lea, this year's captain at Princeton, is not letting tho grass grow under his feet, and hopes to get together a strong eleven. Leo is being assisted in his work by little Johnny Poe. About 33 men aro trying for positions on tho regular eleven, and already several prominent players have been developed. Sutter is trying for a position behind tho lino, and ho is attracting considerable attention by his cleverness in running and dodging aft er catching tho ball. Tho most promising of tho candidates up to date aro Lea, Ithodes, Biggs, Smith, Poe, Beymer, Ay ers, Northrup, Cochran, Armstrong, Rey nolds, Church and Sutter. Captain Lea is a remarkable young man in several ways. He is not only a great football player, but his success in winning such a conspicuous position in college life has not enlarged his head in tho least. In this respect ho presents a marked contrast to most football captains. To fllake a Soft Ball. Cut two rounds of cardboard about threo inches in diameter, and take from the center a piece three-fourths of an inch in diameter. Wind bright wool in and out until tho hole is filled, when, with a sharp pair of scissors, clip tho wool through. Pass somo twin twice round between tho cards, tie it tight, tear tho cardboard away, and clip the surfaco until it looks liko velvet. The size of the ball will, depend upon tho size cf the card. Hie English Bun. Tho English bun, the misleading name gi on to a style cf hairdressing, that, according to a dispatch, is just now invading New York, is a back num ber in Chicago. It has been in vogue hero among tho votaries of feminine fashion for moro than six months. Tho bun consists of a soft coil puffed in tho center and worn close to tha base of tho cerebellum. The decree cf banishment against the bun has been pronounced. It may go to New York, St. Louis or Phil adelphia, but it is not snificiently fin do sieclo to remain in Chicago. Tho new fashion will bo a revival of the Marie Antoinette stylo of dressing the hair, with modern elaborations in tho way cf a profusion cf bangs, beau catchers and finger curls. Puff combs for tho sides of the head will bo necessary concomitants of the new stylo. -Chicago Times-Herald. The Princess of Wales. Tho Princess of Wales is always loath to rdopt any exaggerated fashion. Sim ple bonnets, neither too high nor too broad, aio thc&G sho prefers. Many but toned gloves sho invariably discards for those with but three or four buttons. At iho theater cho has lately appeared in something approaching demitoilet, with long sleeves to her wrists and a dccollo taga the least pronounced possible. At the opera slio is cf course much smarter, although she teldcm adopts tho grande toilet cf dames of less high degree. As to jewels, sho wears net too many dia monds, but just diamonds enough, and is rar oly without her long necklace of pearls. If tho princess has a weakness, it is for old laco. Her collection cf laco is indeed ; a beautiful one, and one of great value. Kamed For Krs. Bradwell. A public school in Chicago has besn named after Sirs. Myra Bradwell. Mrs. Bradwell was for 25 years tho editor of tho Chicago Legal Nows and asked for admission totho bar long before tho right to practice had been generally granted to women. When her request was denied, she carried cn a contest through tho Illinois courts and to the supremo court of tho United States. The Illinois legislature finally passed a bill permitting women to apply for .admis sion to tha bar, but 2-Irs. Bradwell did not tato advantage' of the privilege. Her daughter tecamo a member of the bar and married a lawyer. ' ' .- JIrs, Tilling bast's Work. thp handsomest pieces of in- Som torior decoratior in this country arc the work of Mi Jiaary 'iiliinghast She do eig-ned' mid made ono cf tho memorial windows in Graco church ; she decorated tho ballroom in Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish's house, and Jiho worked a largo tapestry which is ono cf tho mcst admired of the art treasures in Cornelius Vanderbil's New York mansion. It is after n, eartc&n by Raphaal and contains CO inrge Sgr nrcs. Mr.?. Tillinghast's wcrk has ah-c gained recognition in Europe, and" the chateau cf tho Baronno Do TVroacnne, in France," has ceilings from her brush. New York Letter, - NOVEL RAILROADING. Eeeaf Island's Monopoly Likely to Bo Broken. Special Correspondence. Bhookltn, Oct. 29. Wide awake Long Islanders have been watching with inter- ested curiosity for two years past for the outcome of a proposed new departure In railroading which promises to bo of enor mous value to tho island within a few months and to contribute in no mean measure to the prosperity of New York city as well by developing its most valua Vle suburb. For Long Island, though It is more than 100 miles long and almost 25 in width, is, in the nature of things,-a suburb of Brook lyn, and everybody knows what Brooklyn ts. "Tho center of the island," as some tvitty Irishman said, "is at tho extreme end of it and is important principally be cause it is near somewhero else." Because of this peculiarity and because the entire business of tho island did not seem to bo big enough to support two rival railroad companies tho monopoly of tho Longls land Railroad company has been unattack ed for at least a quarter of a century, and without discussing tho merits of the case it may bo said, without fear of contradic- j tion, that the company is not popular on tho island. All talk of competition, how ever, and there has been a-plenty, has been stifled by tho hopelessness of the situation. Now, however, a rival company is fairly j -i the field, and the work of actual con struction has been settled to its minutest detail, and contracts have been awarded for tho building of the first section of the road. The new corporation is called tho Kings, Queens and Suffolk Railroad company. Tho section first to bo built is from Brook lyn to Far Rockaway. The plan of con struction is one that would bo regarded with suspicion if an experimental road two miles in length had not been in successful operation for two years. This plan can best bo described in a few words as a combination of the elevated railroad system, electricity or tho trolley system and tho safety bicycle. A glanco I A .. ? A. !11 ll au mo accompanying cui win snow us principal features, and a few lines will make them easy to understand. Ono element of safety will bo the avoid ance of grade crossings. Tho elevated structure makes it impossible for cattlo or people to get on the track. This is an ad vantage Long Island people have learned to appreciate," as accidents have always been frequent at' the crossings, moro than 800 in number of the existing railroad. Tho second advantage claimed is tho economy and speed of tho overhead wire system. By running trolley cars abovo tho ground all tho objections urged against trolley roads on tho surfaco aro avoided and all their advantages aro retained. As is well known, the speed of the electric car is only limited by tho manner of its con struction and the exigencies of . its opera tion, and the K., Q. and S. company claim that with their system they can drive their cars 100 miles an hour if desirable. The third step accounted progressive by tho company is the adoption of the singlo rail on which the cars travel. Each car running on two wheels, fore and aft, ex emplifies the principle of the safety bicycle, and as a precaution a guide rail overhead keeps tho car in exact alignment, so that there is no running off tho track to be feared. Neither can the track spread. This last feature, while it will seem new to many readers, is not really new. For many years tho patent office at Washington has been receiving applications for patents on this idea, and numerous patents have issued. Tho company first adopted tho system patented by Eben M. Boynton, but modified and improved it very materially after experimenting, until it seems to bo . all that is claimed for it. Wliether the speed claimed will be actually attained in scrvico can only be told after public service begins, but in other respects tho company seem to have demonstrated all they claim. In a prospectus about to be issued they say: "We simply take the bicycle, which is not very mysterious, and enlarge it so that instead of carrying one person it carries 40 to 70. Wo then placo upon the wheels of this bicycle our electric motor. In tho ad vanced although yet imperfect stago of electricity electric motors are no longer considered new. Wo placo this bicyclo within tho embrace of a struct uro so built that it will hold it, and so hold it that no matter what happens its occupants can in no wiso bo injured, and then, by applying tho electricity just as tho trolley cars do, BICYCLE. ELEVATEn RAILWAY. wo drive our light machine at a speed and with safety elsewhere unknown in tho world today. Tho whole thing is sim plicity itself." Simple as it is, railroad men, especially those of tho L. I. R. K. company, aro watching developments with tho koenest interest, for tho new form of construction, if it shalK servo the traveling" public as well as it is expected to, will reduce the expense of building and operating rail roads most marveloasly. A considerable number of men of prom inence in business, all of whom aro iden tified with Long Island interests, aro among the directors, and the comparative ly small amount of stock and bonds to bo issued is being rapidly subscribed f' " In small lots among the people c " tho i... hi. Ifc is expected that the development of tho fii'st section will bo rapid enough and profitable enough to make the extension of tho road easy. Whether it will bo followed by the con struction of similar roads in other portions ef tho country cannot easily bo foretold, for railroad business on Long Island is peculiar in many respects. Its freight carriage is comparatively small, and tho great majority of tho passengers go to and from one end of the road. Theso condi tions aro naturally favorable to the new venture, but Whether they will be esson tial to its success is a question for experts, ot for laymen. DAVID A. CUKTIS. 7 ; HOOD'S PILLS euro River Ills, Biliousness, Indigestion, Headache. A rVaa.;M; laxative. AH. Drrststsi Hit hl0fi-A yy I MODERN DOORWAYS. IN VHICH ARTISTIC GRILLES PLAY A DECORATiE PART. How to Slake a Plain Spindle Grille For a Narrow Doorway A Grille Made of Fishnet A Colonial Grille Adapted to a Double Doorway. The designs for grilles are an unlimit ed number, and the materials from which they may bo constructed are also numer ous, the most serviceable, however, be ing iron, brass, copper, wood of every kind, glass, fiber, netting, rope, wiro and paper. Of these, metal and wood are best. A simplo and neat spindlo grille for a narrow doorway is the plain spindlo. Obtain two square sticks as long as the width of the doorway casing and two the desirod height cf tho grille, of pine COLONIAL. FISHNET. PLAIN SriNDLE. or whitcwood seven-eighths of an inch square and planed on all four sides. Then obtain seme long sticks one-half an inch sqnaro planed cu all sides. Theso may bo cut in lengths according to tho desired height of the grille, and tho ends made fast in tho top and bot tom rib of the framework. Then lay the two long sticks of the frame sido by side on tho top of a table,. and with a rnlo mark off even spaces through the mid dle cf each stick l'o inches apart. When the spaces are all marked off, bore holes with a half inch bit, using each mark in the center of the stick for tb.3 middle cf a hole: then, with a light chisel having a sharp edgo, cut tho holes square. Tho Ladies' Homo Journal, the source of this information, gives an il lustration in which 1 shows a section of the marked stick, 2 a hole and a square marked around it with lead pencil, and 3 shows a holo cut square ; also one end of a spindle inserted in the framo piece. To mako a fishnet grillo as suggested by the authority quoted mako a frame work of wood sticks three-quarters cf an inch square to fit the inside of the door casing and obtain somo fishnet made cf stont cord, with small meshes, and cut from it a piece to fit the inside, of the frame ; then it should bo shel lacked to stiffen it. When cutting the net, caro should bo taken to have the outsido row of knots intact. Tho net is to bo made fast to the frame with sta ples driven through tho knots, and so on into the wood as in 4, and should to stretched taut to look well. Tho wood work should bo finished to match tho color of tho door and casing, and tho net can be painted any color desired. The knots will look well if gilded. A stylish appearanco may bo secured by painting tho network a dead black before gilding the knots, or tho net will look well if bronzed. The framework of the colonial grillo is mado cf pino or whitewcod sticks eeven-eighths cf van inch square, tho IN PH0CESS OF MAKING. spindles to bo round, three-eighths or half an inch in diameter. Ordinary dowels aro admirably adapted to this pnrposo and can bo purchased from a cabinet maker. Yon may find them some what rough, but by tbe nsq of sandpa per a smooth surfaco may bo obtained. The balls that aro arranged on tho spin dles and work out the elliptical design can be made by a wood turner, and should havo a holo through them so they will fit over tho spindles and bo moved to any position. A -ior't Iioolc Aliead. 'I hear that yon are scon to be mar ried," said one sweet yenng -man to an other sweet young man. "It is true," replied tho latter, with a charming frankness. "II s Strong has asked me to take her name." New York World. 0 W B7T5JB 3 handsomest tl he & O J O . o O ) 9 ? 1 a 1 "f i PIN- z - ' Pi with hard work will soon look old and faded. To keep young and do "your work easily 7J o nee - WASHUia P8EB28 THE J. B. WILLIAMS CO., Giastonbary. Conn. Hakcrs of Williams' Famous Shaving Socps. esrlLiiit oi'CIioiee l'reuilurtis sent Free n?oa Keenest. THE OLD GINHOUSE. Swaying pines have grown around it, ' Trumpet vines with garlands bound it. ' Yellow jasmines climbed and crowned M Laughing: down tluir green and gold. Tt'iidrils through each crack escaping I3ide the worn roof widely gaping, " - Every hole with beauty draping N In the ginhouso gray and old. In the morn the squirrels peeping. O'er tho rafters lightly leaping, With bark awake tho sleeping f Owl, who blinks up, drowsy polled; And at night, with sudden stirring From tho eaves, the wan light blurring, Flit tho bats with dusky whirring Eound the ginhouso gray and old. Oh, the days well nigh forgotten, When along the floor now rotten Waves and waves of snowy cotton Oft in billowy beauty rolled, Whilo tho toilers wrought a-singing Mellow la 3-3 that yet aro ringing O'er the tido of time still winging From tho ginhouso gray and old Oh, those songs with sweetness teeming. Chasing caro and pam redeeming! Often still they sootho my dreaming, By sad memory softly trolled, nd at eve their echoes dying Haunt me, 'neath the pine trees lying, Listening to the wind low sighing Round the ginliOuso gray and old. Lorn Is now tho old plantation, Fairest spot in all creation, Teardrops choke the sad relation ' . And its sorrow can't bo told. Poets lilt of ruins hoary Over sea in song and story, All must yield in beauiy '8 glory . To the jasmined ginhocue old. ' S. 21. Peck in New York Independent" IT WAS EASY TO DO OVER. now Her Husband's Desk Was Transform , r edInto a Sideboard. ; ' i A suburban woman is obliged to en-j dure tho gibes and jeers of her family without retaliation becauso c her credj tilous faith in a suburban cabinet maker. ) An heirloom, on tho husband's side.waa an old fashioned mahogany desk of moro curious than artistic make. It was useless as a desk and not pretty as a pieco of old bric-a-brac, so when an idea for its evolution came to her she was doubly pleased. She consulted the su burban cabinet maker, who pronounced her plan entirely feasible and announced himself willing to carry it out before she broached it to her husband. "Make a buffet, or serving sideboard, out of my great-grandfather's desk!" repeated he, when it was broached. "It can't bo done, my dear, and I hate to have it touched too. " "But you don't like it," now coaxed tho wife, "and tho cabinet maker says it will be very easy to do over. It will bo the desk, slightly enlarged, that is all. Tho lovely doors will be set under tho shelf as panels, and those graceful columns will stand out in added beauty as front supports. Ll3 will have to add a littlo wood and introduce a mirror, but all the choice mahogany cf the desk will be preserved and show much more effectively."'' In-tho "nd ho was persuaded, and tho desk- was taken away. Borne weeks passed, durjng which tho wife made several visits of inspection to tho cabinet shop, seeing parts cf the work and ac- f i nil o on I o. r? ditiens to the original plan. ' Tho evolved buffet was finally deliv ered cna evening not long ago. Its own father would never havo known it. There were sis feet of sideboard against tho former two of desk, and the original doors and columns wero there, but that was all of tho first piece cf furniture, which had been built cn and added to till it stretched half way across ihe din ing room. ' Tho wife turned pale, the husband groaned. "What havo you doner" cried one. "My lost great-grandfather's deskl", exclaimed tho other. Tho cabinet maker withdrew, after laying a folded paper, rut -a the table. The husband rallied fir;t .tid opened it. It was a bill of $S5 for "wcrk and wood furnished. ' ' Curtain 1 - New York Tjmes. Difficult. "Before I came up my wife says to me, 'Don't ride facing his tail, George.' But how am I to know which is his tail?" London's Funny Wonder. Cut. Tho Chicago girl had just passed the Bostcn girl without speaking. A low but discordant laugh might have beon heard. "I'll show her,'' muttered the damsel of tho Occident, "if I cut any ice or not. Well, I guess." Detroit Tribune. " - His Guess. t Conductor Did I get your fare? Passenger I euess so. I didn't see yon ting it up fc ' the company. Exchange. - t: and quickly use O o o .3 O Q uW'vj mi A choice v f cake of Olive Oil Soap will be j fsuzd in each pack- J V aso of IVORINC Vasbing Pow- y UCfi )