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iJJoM “THE HANDBOOK OP PLOTS."
T i l . e>mple Flo* Selected from "Every Man * His Own Novelist.” The following from “The Handbook of ♦Mots; or. Every Man His Own Novelist,” Ttrscts from which have been given pre viously capable of expansion into a full Sown novel aud seems to be worthy of re production: L The beautiful girl was in love with the roung man. but he was poor, she was ex travaeant, her father wanted a wealthy "in-in-law. As she sat in her boudoir, in scalding tears (she couldn’t bear £cold bath), she cried, “Alas! must I give him up?” n The young man pleaded with her to fly ith him. and she had almost made up her mind to do it and abjure fine clothes for mer when the gruff father appeared and told him to liegone. He promptly beweut. in. The wealthy suitor pleaded and refused to be magnanimous or anything else ex cept her husband, and finally after waiting for three days to hear from the young man she yielded to the wealthy suitor’s plead ings and the gruff father’s commands and Demised to let the suitor pay for her fine clothes in the future. rv\ The gruff father promptly wrote to the young man. informing him of the beauti ful girl’s betrothal to the wealthy suitor ♦rhodidn't suit her, aud told him that his appearance in that ward would be a signal for the commencement of foreclosure pro ceedings on the little house that he had mortgaged to buy the beautiful girl flow ere. v. The young man just as promptly came into both the ward and the precinct, ap peared one night at the beautiful girl’s window, informed her that he had discov ered a terrible secret, in view of which she had better continue in the path she had chosen, but he advised her to make the wealthy suitor deed her half his property before the marriage. VI. The beautiful girl was again in tears at the time that the young man was arrested as a burglar while trying to get away from the house, but -lie recovered in time to act on the suggestion regarding the wealthy suitor's property. VII. The church was brilliantly lighted and there was a fashionable assemblage pres ent, but the bride faltered as she walked up the aisle, asking herself: “'Will he be here) Will he see me?' Yin. She furtively glanced around and grew pale as the ceremony proceeded. She had hoped against hope that something would happen to stop it. but at last the final words were said. IX. The beautiful girl almost fainted as they turned away from the altar. She gasped as she saw the young man standing there with a stranger, and one of the bri lemaids had to support her. X. “Two years ago you were in New York,” said the stranger to the groom. “I was,” said the groom. “In mere sport,” continued the stranger, “you one evening called a young woman your wife and introduced her to some friends as such.” “Alas! I did,” admitted the groom. “According to the law there, ” said the stranger, “that constituted a common law marriage. This young woman is free, aud I now arrest you for bigamy.” [Note.—Any one can finish this story. She has the young man and half the wealthy suit or’s money. What more could she ask? How did the young man get out of jail? Oh, he just got oat—the way they usually do in novels. Of ctnrse he couldn’t admit that he had been at the beautiful girl’s window.] —-Chicago Tribune. Across the Footlights. Even the immortal and ever blooming Fanny Herring is not safe from the slings and arrows of the outrageous gallery god. This type of auditor is bad enough iu the popular price theaters, but when he lands in the amusement hall of the local dime museum his behavior is something terrific. Fanny only acts in the latter places, and her plays are short, shocking and delirious. Recently she was appearing in one of an ultra blood and thunder brand in which it was necessary for her to exclaim: “Gr-r-reat herins! If I only had a horse!” She exclaimed it. Say, fanny,” queried a voice from tne rear of the house, “would a mule do?” ‘Yes,” was the retort, “come around to the stage door.”—New York Commercial Advertiser. A Professional Opinion. Householder—l am going to move to the suburbs next Monday, and I’d like you to do the job. Mover—llow many loads? I don t know. You moved me once, you m ay remember.” I needed three wagons then to get through, but that was some years ago. Have you moved since?” 4 indeed: half a dozen times.” Hum! I guess one wagon will carry all you have left.’’-New York Weekly. •John Was All Right. Loving Mother—Dear me, John writes college that he is doing stacks of night work. practical Father—You needn’t worry jtoout John. As long as he keeps his stacks he is all right.—Truth. Regular Sprinters. Shopper— Are those fast colors? Clerk—Well, I should say as much! You J'y* wash it once and see how they’ll run. ~*ton Courier. No Hope. singular that whenever I Zf”* oo to marry a man you object, and do not want you to marry one insist on it. whenever we are agreed ef^ohject n-Uto. < t " driver Wf* Tenre sZ? hm been SSiJ? of mothers for their children whUe teething. If disturbed at night and of yonr rest by a sick child suffering and crying with pain of Cutting Teeth send at on< and get a bottle of “ Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children Teething. I* will relieve the poor little sufferer immedi- Depend upon it, mothers, there Is no mistake about It. It cures Diarrhoea, regu- Ates the Stomach and Bowels, cures Wind Colic, softens the Gums, reduces Inflamma tion, and gives tone and energy to the whole system. • Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup ” for children teething is pleasant to the taste * n ® J 8 prescription of one of the oldest and best female physicians and nurses in the united States. Price twenty-five cents a bob tie- Sold by all druggists throughout the world. Be sure and ask for “Mbs. Wins low’s Soothing Syrup.” It W* Fun fop the Dog. The other day a novel scene was wit nessed on upper Broadway, where the theaters are thickest. There was a sharp atmosphere abroad and the drivers were slapping their hands and stamping their feet in their efforts to keep from freez ing. In one snch effort one driver dropped his whip. As his assistant climbed over the wheel to get it a bow legged, crop eared dog dodged from un der a carriage, and seizing the whip in his mouth frisked lightly away with it. The drivers laughed and shouted and the young man ran after the dog and called and whistled, but the more they laughed and yelled and whistled the funnier it seemed to the dog. He dived under the wagons and played hide and seek around the horse cars, now and then tossing the whip up in the air in sheer exuberance of animal spirits, all the while keeping a weather eye on his immediate pursuer, the whole Broad way world looking laughingly on. Fi nally, in the course of a block or two, after a horse had stepped on the butt and nearly jerked the bowlegged dogs teeth out and a street car had run over the lash and jerked them in again, he dropped the thing in the roadway and capered after his disappearing master, leaving the truckman’s assistant in pos session, thoroughly warmed up with the chase.—New York Herald. Tin* Nun l ted a Six Shooter. There was great excitement at the Cathode convent about J o’clock this morning, when three pistol shots, fired in quick succession within its walls, brought the police to the scene, inves tigation disclosed tliut one of the nuns had discovered a man scaling the high wall surrounding the convent, and by the time the intruder had reached the sacred building the sister opened fire upon him with a big six shooter at close range. The intruder beat a hasty re treat.—Laredo Cor. San Antonio Ex press. For a number of years have been subject to violent attacks of inflammatory rheuma tism which generally lasted sb;ul two months. On the first of this month I was attacked iu the knee and suffered severely for two days, when I procured a bottle of Chamberlain’s Pain Balm and it relieved me almost instantly. 1 therefore most cheerfully recommend it to those who are similarly afflicted everywhere.—R. D. Wiiitley, Martindale, N. C., February 1888. Mr. Whitley is a very prominent niMn in this place and his disease was very widely known as be suffered such severe pain. W. M. Houston & Cos., Merchants, Martindale, N. C. 50 cent bottles for sale by M. Lively druggist. An Awkward Hlumler. At a certain court of justice an awk ward blunder was made by the prisoner in the dock. He was being tried for murder and the evidence was almost wholly circumstantial, a chief portion of it being a hat of the ordinary “billycock” pattern that had lieen found close to the scene of the crime, and which, more over, was sworn to as the prisoner’s. Counsel for the defense exjiatiated ujon the commonness of hats of the kind. “You, gentlemen,” he said, “no doubt each of you has just such a hat as this. Beware, then, how you condemn a fel low creature on such a piece of evi dence,” and so forth. In the end the man was acquitted, but just as he was leaving the dock he turned in a respect ful manner to the judge and said, “If you please, my lord, may I ’ave my ’at?” —London Public Opinion. Hucklen’s Arnica Salve. The best salve in the world for cuts bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, feves sores tettet, chapped hands, chilblain, corns, and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to gri e perfect satisfaction, or money refunded, Price 25 cents per box. For sale by M. Lively. DRAMATIC MOTES. Halevy’s “L’Eclair” (1635) was lately given for the first time in Italy at the Pergola theater, in Florence. William Barry has anew play called “Green Goods” for next season, but his partner, Hugh Fay. will not bo with him. A syndicate has been formed in Paris, with a capital of 3,500,000 francs, for rebuilding the Comic Opera in Paris on the site where it was burned down. Kate Castleton’s home in Oakland, Cal., is said to be the home of a verita ble herd of dogs, to whom she has given characteristic names taken from stage people. Dixey has produced a little play en titled “The Major’s Appointment,” adapted by Nelson Wheatcroft and George Backus from a story by Julia Schayer. Paganini’s violin, preserved in the museum at Genoa, was found to be de teriorating for want of use. It was taken out, and Sivori played upon it for an hour or two. A Lady has made a suggestion to the effect that actresses whose roles require them to knit, crochet or sew on the stage should “do something useful,” with a charitable end in view. Anew comic opera company is being organized by Platt and Matthews, of which Marion Mannla is to be the bright particular star. It will begin its career In the Fifth Avenue theater. New York. OF TALLAHASSEE, FLA. (FORMERLY B. C. LEWIS A SONS—ESTABLISHED 1856.) Capital, $50,000.00. Surplus, $3,000.00 Undivided Profits. 53.720.00. George Lewis, President. W. C. Lewis, Cashier. TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS And Solicit* Account* and Correspondence. Collections Made Direct, on all Accessible Points, ON AS FAVORABLE TERMS AS ANY BANK IN FLORIDA. Domestic £ and Foreign Exchange and Investment Securities Fought and Sold. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent. THE STATE SAVINGS BANK OF TALLAHASSEE, FLA. ASSETS. 1 LIABILITIES. Cash on hand $ 14,500.04 Capital 8 20,000.00 Loans 62,369.41 Deposits 99,841.71 Stocks, Bonds, &c 46,063.57 Undivided Interest 3,179.88 Expenses 87.97 8123,021.59 $123,021.59 Tallahassee, Fla., March 3. 1892. W. <J. LEWIS, President. C. J. M. SHINE, Cashier. Deposits of One Dollar and upwards received and Interest allowed at the rate of Four Per Cent, per annum. Geo. W. Saxon, Tallahassee, Fla. A. L. Beidler, New York. G. W. SAXON & CO, BANKERS, TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA, WILL .DO A Loan and Savings Bank Business. BOUGHT AND SOLD. Collections and Returns promptly made. Deposits received and interest allowed as agreed upon. THE CAEPET PALACE 48 West Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla., . where you will find the best selected stock of Carpets, Mattings, Rugs, Shades, Oil Cloth, Cornice Poles, Lace Curtains, Portieres, Cocoa Matting, Napier Matting. MOSQUITO NETS, FELTS, PLUSHES, AND CHINA SILK for samples and get our prices. Prompt attention paid, to mail orders. CLARK & CORBETT, 48 Weft Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla. L. C. YAEGER, Tallahassee, - - Florida. :(MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN Stroms* Tin-Ware and House Furnishing Goods, Force and Lift Pumps, Ice Cream Freezers, Water Coolers, Bird Cages and Woodenware, Pipe Fittings, Globe and Check Valves, Oil Stoves, Refrigerators. In fact everythin ".kept in a first-class establishment of Its kind and as cheap as you cau buy them in the State. j-sgr* Ido Roofing, Guttering, Gas Fitting, Plumbing and Job Work of all kinds in Tin, Sheet Iron and Copper. The Traveler’s Hotel, Corner Bay and Cedar Sts., Jacksonville, Fla. AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN. NOT THE LARGEST BUT THE BEST HOTEL IN THE CITY. A NEW Brick hotel, supplied with electric bells, gas, electric fire alarms, fire escapes, night watchman, best beds money can buy, good table, good service, convenient l|>cation, street cars from all depots. CiT The only hotel that is open winter and summer. Burton K. Barrs. Proprietbr. OUTLAY imalli HtWkWitMdSnSUSSfWIMa results GREAT! Ten cents will get the 1M edition VICK’S FLORAL GUIDE (which ran be <lrdurtd fromjlrit order), tt contains BlegMit Colored riMoe end over 1.000 Illustrations of Favorites. R 4 an order before May next, end who are not now iabdorlben, wo will M&d Vick’a Mga*lno for one year. lft 1 — — ■ 'lll Twenty-two 1899 Novelties. - iech'too.; Set t*!S Hew' Impeded, ” . ft •west Co* “ Golden Manet,” ..... uc- XXX Potato “American Wonder.” ... nKeoe. MewM-lh. Oefc Given lb. trtaL ’ * ncx* ftORAi Qmw mailed free wtth nay ef the above. *MNy* attnmi JAMES YICK’B 80N8, Rochattar, N. Y. * AKD WAYOEOSB BHOET LlNE—Time Card. | SCHEDULE OF THROUGH TRAINS TO FLORIDA AND SOUTHERN GEORGIA. GOING SOUTH -Read Down, in arnoT kch. 20,1892. GOING NORTH—Road up. 6 16 27 23 14 78 00 * 730 pm 215 pm TO4 am 620 am L Savannah Al6O pm 760 pm 410 am 044 *■ 10 30 pm 369 pm 888 am 714 am A Jesup Lll 58 am 540 pm 208 am 844 mb 6 00 am 8 20 pm A Brunswick, B. T. L 8 46 pm 9 so nag 110 am 510 pm 9 45am 8 80am A Waycroaa LlO 00 am 4 10pm 12 30am 1 16am 10 40 am 210 am 420 pm 490 pm A Albany L 416 am 800 mb 746 am 7SO pm 12 00 n 11 86am A Jacksonville LB3O am 110 pm 940 pm 786 m* 120 pm 300 am 440 pm 440 pm A Sanford L 206 am 766 am 186 pm 186 nm 500 pm 825 am 850 pm 860 pm A Tampa LB2B pm 846 am 846 ana 540 pm 916 am 940 pm 940 pm A Port Tampa L 740 pm 800 am 800 aa 444 am 12 53 pm A Valdosta L 201 pm Bss pm •6* pas 630 am 2 20pm ....... A Thom a#vine L 12 31 tm 7 10pm TlO pm 9 10am 8 15pm A Montlcello L n 40am 4 30pm 480 845 am 410 pm A Bainbridge L 10 00 am 440 pm 440 noa 612 am 11 32 pm A Macon L 10 20 urn 835 am 240 am A Atlanta L 706 pm 600 pm 735 am A Montgomery L 730 pm 820 am NEW YORK AND FLORIDA SPECIAL. NEW YORK AND FLORIDA SPRCTAT. Tnesday, Thursday and Satnrday. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Leave Savannah 11 28 am Leave JacksonvUle. 9 40 as Arrive Jacksonville 4 15 pm Arrive Savannah 2 24 pm SLEEPING CAR SERVICE AND CONNECTIONS. Trains Nos. 23,27, 14 and 15 carry Pullman cars between New York and Port Tampa; Nob. 14 and 27 carry Pullman crs between Jacksonville and Boston; Nos. 23 and 78 carry Pullman cars between New York and Jacksonville And New York and Thomasville; Noa. 6 and 05 carry Pullman cars between Savannah and Jacksonville: No. 66 has Pullman car Jacksonville to New York; Nos. 6 and 6 have Pull man cars between Savannah and Atlanta. Trains Noa. 15 and 6 connect at Jesup for Macon, Atlanta and the West. Train No. 16 connects at Waycross for Brunswick, Albany, Montgomery, New Orleans, Nashville, Evansville, Cincinnati and St. Louis. Through Pullman sleeper Waycross to St. Loots. Train No. 5 connects with Aithm Midland railway at Bainbridge for Montgomery and the West. Tickets sold to all points and sleeping car berths secured at passenger stations and ticket office. 22 Bull street. GEO. E: MALLERY, Ticket Agent, 22 Bull street. R. G. FLEMING, Superintendent. W. M. DAVIDSON, General Passenger Agent Standard Time Used. Mcb. 14, 1892. 3 7 SoTPlvlaion. 8 < South. North 550 p 10 10 a Lv Fernandina Ar 300 p 945 a 720p1125 a Lv Callahan Ar 145 p 730 a 900p1205 p Ar Baldwin Lv 100 p 600 a 9GO p 11 15 a Lv Jacksonville Ar 155 p 630 a 10 05 p 1220 p Lv Baldwin Lv 105 p 645 a 10 55 p 101 p Lv Lawtey Lv 12 06 p 449 a 11 50 p 148 p Ar Waldo Lv 11 25 a 402 a 12 33 a 223 p Ar Hawthorne Lv 10 48 a 3 23 a 1 15 a 251 p Ar Cltra Lv 10 21 a 2 44 a 3 31 pAr Silver Springs Lv 939 a 212 a 344 p Ar Ocala Lv 923 a 148 a 335 a 440 p Ar Wildwood Lv 829a12 SO a 452 a 543 p Ar Lacoochee Lv 728 a 10 53 p 467 a 545 p Ar Owensboro Lv 723 a 10 46 p 512 a 615 p Ar Dade City Lv 711a10 30 p 625 a 719 p Ar Plant City Lv 559 a 917 p 745 a 820 p Ar Tampa Lv 500 a 810 p 350 a 445 p Lv Wildwood Ar 11 59 p 433 a 514 p Ar Leesburg Ar 11 24 p 513 a 540 p Ar Tavares Ar 10 10 p 637 a 636 p Ar Apopka Ar 905 720 a 710 pAr Orlando Ar 800 p 11 30 a 743 pAr Winter Park Lv 7 43 p 155 pLv Waldo Ar 1100 a 231 p Ar Gainesville Lv 10 23 a 828 p Ar Archer let 912 a Train leaves Winter Park and Orlando daily, ex cept Sunday at figures shown. Sunday, leae Win ter Park at 5:87 a.m.; Orlando at 6.05 a. m.: Apopka. 6:37; Ttvares, 7:23; Leeebnrg, 7:55, and connecting tt Wildwood with No. 8. SO a 400 p LvOcaIaTsSO&G)Ar 910 a 6‘iop 825 a 457 p Ar Dnnnellon Lv 808 a 4 33p 927 a 535 p Ar Hernando Lv 725 a 329 p 955 a 600 p Ar Inverness Lv 700 a 3 OOp 10 30 a 606 p Ar Homosassa Lv 700 a 11 00a 600 a 645 p LvLacoochee(Oß) Ar 955 alO 15p 820 a 9 fOp Ar Tarpon Springs Ar 737 a 7 56p 838 a 916 p Ar Sutherland Ar 721 a 7 40p 901 a 939 p Ar Clearwater Ar 655 a 7 16p 957 a 10 30 pAr St Petersburg Lv 600 a 6 2Qp Nos. 3.4, 7, 8 daily. Trains on O. B. and 8. 8. O. & G. dally except Sunday, Flying Cracker—Daily Except Sunday. 945 a Lv Jacksonville Ar 436 p 1015 a A r Baldwin Lv 400 p 10 51 a Ar Lawtey Ar 328 p 11 04 a Ar Starke Ar 3lj p 11 25 a Ar Waldo Ar 250 p 1153a Ar Hawthorne Ar 823 p 12 13 p Ar Cltra Ar 169 p 12 48 p Ar Silver Springs Lv 122 p 113 p Lv Silver Springs Ar 101 p 126 p Lv Ocala Ar 12 47 p 211 p Lv Wildwood Ar 11 53 a 307 p Lv Lacoochee Ar 10 56 a 311 p Lv Owensboro Ar 10 52 a 321 p Lv Dade City Ar 10 41 a 414 p Lv Plant City Ar 947 a 446 p Ar Tampa Lv 900 a 445 p Lv Wildwood Ar 11 50 a 514 p Ar Leesburg Lv 11 21 a 646 p Ar Tavares Lv 10 46 a 636 p Ar Apopka Lv 967 a 710 p Ar Orlando Lv 925 a 743 p Ar Winter Park Lv 832 a Pullman parlor cars, solid trains. io 2 Western Dlv. 1 9 West. South. 805 p 700a Lv Jacksonville Ar 822 p 120 p io 00 p 732a Lv Baldwin Lv 760p12 01 p 12 14 a 845a Ar Lake City Lv 628 p 920 a 135 a 933a Ar Live Oak Lv 540 p 800 a 310a1024 a Ar Madison Lv 444 p 625 a 430 a 11*36 aAr Montlcello Lv 826 p 480 a 820 a 206 p Ar Tallahassee Lv 206 p 810 a 845 a 343 p Ar Quincy Lv 12 05 p ISO a 10 00 a 450 p Ar River Janct’n Lv 12 08 p 12 01 a 630 p 11 00 pAr Pensacola Lv 630 a 245 p 200 a Ar Mobile Lv 110 a 660 a Ar Montgomery Ar 735 a 1115 aAr Birmingham Lv 340 p 730 p Ar Nashville Lv 725 a 227a Ar Louisville Lv 12 10 a 653 a Ar Cincinnati Lv 760 p 725a Ar St Louis Lv 785 p Pullman Sleepers Cincinnati, Ohio and Tampa, via Jacksonville. Pullman cars Jacksonville and New Orleans. 1,2, 9,10 daily. TfIORIASVILLE —montlcello Route Daily. 1 Dally 700 a Lv Jacksonville Ar 822 P 846 a Lv Lake City Ar 628 933 a Lv Live Oak Ar 540 11 76 a Lv Montlcello Ar 828 P 12 48 pLv Thomasville Ar 22 p 815 pLv Montgomery Ar 645 a 1110 pLv Birmingham Ar 847 a 010 aLv Nashville Ar 860 p 1214 pLv Louisville Ar 804 p *l6p Ar Cincinnati Lv 1105 a Fernandina and Cumberland Route. No. 5 No. 50 No. 61 No. ft 4 80p 10 00a Lv Jacksonville At 215 p 850a 660p11 30 a Ar Fernandina Lv 12 46 p I*o a 200 p Ar Dungeneaa Lv 11 80 a 380 p Ar Cumberland Lv 10 00 a 466 p Ar Jekyl Lv 846 a 12 01 p 046 p Lv Brunswick Ar 600 a 210 p 7 lft p 6 2ft aAr Macon Lv 1018 p7OO a 10 40 p 885 a Ar Atlanta Lv TOOp 8 6ft a 400 a 114 p Ar Chattanooga Lv 1 lft pIO4O p „ TMp Ar Nashville Lv TBoa 1 40 p 1100 a Ar Louiavllle Lv 400 p T Bft a SSO p 790 a Ar Cincinnati Lv 800p11 80 a 725 a Ar St Louis Lv 783 p 78ft a 1045a Ar Chicago Lv 400 p 8 06p Leaves Jacksonville and Fernandina daily, ex oept Bnnd*y. , Coonrcti i at Fernandina for Dunge r al ? Jacksonville 8:40 a.nt, makes Camber and Boot* oonnMtlaa. Leave* FaraMdtea 4:0 p.m., arrives Jacksonville 6:16 p. m. Pullman sleeping cars Brunswick to Atlanta, and Atlanta, to Cincinnati and Nashville. The F. C. & P. is the only line running Parlor Care between Jacksonville and Tampa. Ticket office 86 West Bay street, corner Hnw*. Depot foot of Hogan street, Jacksonville. N. 8. PmuxoTOH, A. O. Minnn. Traffic Manager, G. P. A T. A. fplll FLORIDA^ THt SOUTH. TO —THE— WEST, NORTH & EAST.^ 94 Miles the Shortest. Time 28 Honrs. Jacksonville „ Cincinnati The only line running Through Sleeping Can* from Jacksonville to Cincinnati without change. The Papular Route F-rom^E THOMASVILLE, BRUNSWICK, SAVANNAH and CHARLESTON To Northern Cities. Passengers viathi* line are afforded exceUeafc views of Scenes < f Historic int rest: “Lookow* Mountain and Mi-e on Ridge,” etc. Trains aff this line pass ov r High Bridge and through the Beautiful Bine Grass Region of Kentucky. Close connection made in Central Union Dep* Cincinnati, without transfer through city tat ST. LOUIS, Canadian PolaW CHICAGO, CLEVELAND, INDIANAPOLIS, BUFFAKF COLUMBUS, Niagara Falla, PITTSBURUL For Rates, Maps, etc., address, C. C. Harvey, D. G. Edward* Vice Pres. G. P. & T. 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It gives him a running commentary on important events, besides a digest of the best articles ia contemporary magazines.” Price 26c. $2.50 a Year. AGK.ITB WASTED. CUB BATES OX IPPUCATIOM. B.d T.n ot THE REVIEW OF REVTEWB. ■ teraamptoOmr. 18 AUor Plc,Ew CHOATE’S DIGEST OF THE Decisions of the Supreme Court One volume $ 1M Two volumes (interleaved) 11.0* Apply to B. B. Wilson Supreme Court Room. '' Am Attractive Consumed „£OCKr ALXANAC V • 3