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THE SCHANTON TRIBUTE-WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 2G, 1807.
Cbe Rome Reading girck
The.. Demon of
K(Copyright, 1897, by
ElRle Thornton Vafl enlaced to marry
Sack Seller, an Australian settler but ho
proved to bo a'-worthless sort of a fellow,
and hit. Varcnts sent him away. About a
year after this filnle marrtes Itobert Clay,
nnqther btfahman, but a Very 'different sort
of man from 6 diets. The lntttr cannot for
get hi'10Vifo Klsl, and follows her to
her new fiome, where, under tho namo of
Richardson, ho t1ivains employment as a
rabMter"from Clay. When Elsie llnds
oul; who the now man Is. and the circum
stances of the assumed name, she begs her
husband not to employ htm, but does not
tell him-why. Clay has already-hired tho
man and. does not dlsoharRO him at
once, but resolves to get rid of him at the
first opportunity. One day ob Clay Is
about to drivo over to his out-statlon, ho
becomes annoyed at tho way Richardson
questions him as to whither ho U Rolng,
nnd when ho will return, and ho makes up
Jils mtnd that this Is the last opportunity
Richardson will have of doing so.
So Clay planned and pondered as In
drove; and there were a great many
miles In front of him; and two and two
were In his head, only waiting to be put
together. At last In tho midst of a
plain within sight of the out-statlon
tho buggy came to a sudden standstill.
Veins stood out upon the squatter's
forehead; his breath camo In gasps
through his teeth. Suspicion Is a
tragic thing with the habitual unsus
pecting, and for a space Robert Clay
looked as though ho knew the worst.
But the normal man triumphed; he was
soon ashamed of himself; and, instead
of turning his horses then and there,
ns his first Impulse dictated, he drove
steadily to the out-statlon. So far from
staying the night, however, he barely
stayed ten minutes. And going home
the pace was not so steady, for both
horses were cantering when the set
ting sun picked the white canvas of
Richardson's nt out of tho low green
scrub beyond their ears.
As the buggy approached, a loud
barking came from the camp, and the
squatter felt vaguely reassured. But
no! tho tent was empty, the rabblter
gone, tho dogs tied up outside. Clay
released them with a trembling hand,
and then drove grimly home. The place
had a deserted air. Not a sign of his
wife on the veranda! In the yard, how
ever, Clay encountered the Chinese
"Where Is your mistress?"
"Mlthlth alonga (Hawing loom, me
"Me tlnkee tho."
The squatter sprang upon tho ver
anda and strode Into the Mom, Yes;
she was there; she was alone. She
was sitting very still, without a light,
nnd he thought she trembled at his
angry step. So fr ti that moment he
was even quieter tan usual, and be
gan by asking If she was not surprised
to see him, as he lit the lamp. There
was no answer.
"Elsie, what Is the matter?" pur
sued the husband. "Who has been
bothering you? I think I know. But
you must tell me."
"Have you seen him?" Elsie cried
"Not yet," said Clay. "Where Is he
to bn seen?"
"Heaven knows!" replied his wife,
hysterically. "I neither know nor care!
I only know oh, Robert, you do mean
Richardson, don't you? His name Isn't
Richardson at all. It's Jack hellers. I
"TELL ME NOW,"
was once engaged to him. Oh, that I
had told you so in the very begin
ning. "There was no occasion, my dear."
"Not when he came up here for work?
You forgive me for not telling you
"Of coures, my wife. It was for you
to tell me or not as you thought fit.
Now, Elsie! This is absurd!"
She had flung herself upon her knees
and was clinging to him, weeping con
vulsively. He bent over her and
stroked her hair.
"iTell me now," he whispered, "or
In your own time, or not at all. Just
what you think, my dear, I force noth
His kind face calmed her.
"Now-mow!" sho whispered strenu
ously: "I must tell you now! You are
too good too nobje and I . , , .
But you shall hear everything, oh, yesl
from the very beginning! You knew
that I was once engaged? Well, it was
to thU man. My people put a stop to
Jt almost immediately I can tell you I
Have felt grateful to them today! He
went up the uubIi and wrote me a let
ter, which I didn't answer, still it made
nje feel sorry for him. That has been
my mistake all along; I have been sor
ry for h'lml I do not think. I ever loved
him, Robert; never certainly aa I love
you j but he was attractive, and I did
dare when I said I would marry him,
only riot enough to stick to him, aftor
ivards with ail his faults. Robert, can
E. "W. Hornung.)
you understand? All that was best in
me was never for one moment his!"
'1 understand," said Clay. "Only too
well, my dear! So you never saw him
from thnt time until he camo up hero
"Yps, tho night before our wedding."
And she reported that interview al
most woid for word.
"You did well not to tell me at tho
time," said the squatter, grimly. "I
should have spent my honeymoon in
gaol. So he promised never to pester
you again, and then he turned up here!"
"And made mo sorry for him again,"
cried Elsie, with a bitter little laugh.
"Ho had promised to reform for my
pake, and now he told me ho had been
trying with all his might, but it was of
no use unless he could sometimes see
me in the flesh'. Only to see me some
times not to speak that was all he
wanted! I was his good angel, and so
on, and so on. I had given him no an
swer when you came up. Then I saw
how ho looked at you, and ho gave me
a look I can never forget when he had
gained his point and you had taken
him on. It was the look of a confident
and malignant fiend. The next th'lng I
heard was that he had given you a
false name, and somehow there and
then I road him through and through.
I implored you to change your mind
and send him about his business. Ah'
if only I had been honest enough to tell
you the truth!"
"Nay, my dear, I should have listen
ed to you without that. I have been
more to blame than you. Has he has
he postered you between that day and
His voice was ns calm as over; but
now both hands were hidden and
twitching, nnd Clay was on his legs,
walking softly but rapidly about th'o
"No; for the simple reason that I
have not let htm. Often he has come
to the homestead nearly always when
you were out but until today I havo
managed to avoid him. Until today!"
She Ehuddered, and glanced at the door
with great eyes that seemed to see
Sellers entering it again. "Oh, Robert,
how can I tell you what things he said
to me In this very room? I cannot de
grade myself and you by telling you.
He must be mad; that can be the only
explanation. Heaven knows how I ever
got rid of him. But when he saw that
he was hated Instead of loved he did
go at last. And here I have sat ever
since. I)o you not pity me? Have I not
been punished for my deceit? Robert!
Robert! What is it? Robert?"
She had flunsr out her hands In a
gesture, the lamp-light had fallen on
her wrists, and, in an instant, the quiet
husband, the strong, still man, was
quivering, tottering, grinding "his
"Your wrists!" he gasped. "Those
marks tell me quickly ho made
"He must have done. In his fury he
seized me by both wrists. I do not
think he knew what he was doing."
"He shall know!" cried the squatter.
"Ho shall know, as there is a God
Then Elsie began to i egret that she
had told her husband all; and yet she
had never been so happy in all her
life before. She had a strong man to
lean upon. She had no more secrets
from him, and never before had he
seemed so noble in her eyes as now in
the paroxysm of his righteous unger.
And now at last tho woman realized
both her gain and her escape; her
heart filled, her eyes swamT she flung
her arms about her husband's neck,
and kissed him passionately.
Clay smoothed the soft curls back
from her forehead, and gazed long and
earnestly in his wife's eyes. A great
light came into his own.
Most Torturing, Disfiguring,
Of Itching, burning, bleeding, scaly skin
and scalp humors Is instantly rolloved
by a warm bath with Cuticuba Soap,
a iinglo application of Cuticura (oint
ment), the great 8kln cure, and a full dose
of CuTiccaA Resolvent, greatost of blood
purlllera and humor sores.
Hkmedies speedily, permanently, and
economically cure, when all olso fails.
Form Dua inn cw, Coir.. Kol Fropi., Bottom.
of" How to Curo Crerj gtda u4 Blood Humor," In.
Puilfl.d nd DeiotH.4 if
"Thank God!" he cried. "I have
found but two things, nnd tho one
would break my heart but for the
other, but that lifts It to tho skies. My
darling, until today I had not nil your
lovo. But I know that I have it ail
now." Elsie knew; It, too; and the thought
of Sellers troubled her no more. More
over, in tho utter happiness of this
hour, she forgot the one wronjr net
eho had ever known hor husband com
mit. She forgot tho shooting of the colt
that had thrown her to her hurt. She
forgot that her husband was to be
feared as well as loved, like most men
whose anger Is slow to rise, but slow
er yet to subside.
At midnight Elsie was happily asleep;
and Clay sat writing his will In the
When he had signed the informal
document, nnd locked it up in his desk,
the squatter carefully cleaned a brace
of revolvers, until the lamplight shone
through barrels and chambers unim
peded by a single speck. Then he load
ed both weapons In every chamber, nnd
put them in his pockets with a num
ber of loose1 cartridges besides.
It was now one o'clook and a starry
morning. The squatter came outside,
then stood llstehlng. AH was still and
silent in the house, and only a faint
light glimmered in his wife's room. In
the horseyard the night horse was
munching his hay and oats. Clay
looked wistfully towards that glim
mering light, but turned his back stead
fastly upon it, and saddled the night
horse with a sudden feverish energy,
which contrasted forcibly with his
hitherto cold-blooded deliberation. Yet,
after all, he could not go away like
thlsl He must see her once more,
whom he might never see again. So a
little later Clay was creeping along tho
veranda in his socks; and a little later
still, ho was kneeling at his wife's bed
side. He had made up his mind, and ho
never unmade it. Yet how hard to go
to his death, a presentiment told him
on this night of all others! Go ho
must, howeer; a regiment of soldiers
could not have driven and goaded him
onward more remorselessly than his
own obstinacy and his own passion.
And yet for one moment he wavered,
and prayed with all his soul for the
higher courage; it was when his wife
smiled in her sleep; unluckily, almost
with the smile, she tossed her arms,
and even as he prayed hl9 eyes fell
TCRRIDLE SMILE DISTORTED
THE WATCHER'S FACE.
upon one cruelly bruised wrist. Clay
rose that Instant, and was gone the
Ho galloped straight to Sellers.' camp.
The tent stood out In the starlight, but
it was empty, and the squatter nodded,
because he had expected it. He struck
a match and poked about. The man
had taken all his belongings with him
had rolled up his swng and gone for
good. Clay sat down on the bed In the
dark and wondered what was the best
thing to do.
Sellers had rabbited in that paddock
only; it was inclo&ed by four wire
fence?, each some five miles long;
therefore, if he had crossed the wires,
it should be possible to see where, and
a definite trull would then be struck.
Robert Clav had been born and bred
in the bush. The blacks had taught
him tacking, and were hardly his su
periors at that subtle art. It was mere
ly a case of riding the boundary till
he found the place where Sellers had
crossed. And find It Clay would, though
he had to ride the full length of every
The stars in their courses saw most
of that grim game; the one man tuck
ed up so snugly in his blanket beneath
a hop-bush, the other slowly but surely
dogging him down through mile upon
mile of wild waste forest. Sellers had
made tho most of his time. When the
trail was found, there were two five
mtle paddocks and part of a third be
tween the men. It led now over soft
sand, where th'e tracks could be fol
lowed at a hand-gallop In tho star
light, and now over hard, sun-baked
clay-pans, wheie the squatter had to
go upon hlsli&nds and knees and strike
matches to make certain of a foot
print. But he was always certain in
the end; and in his blanket Sellers was
very sound asleep. Now the fifteen
miles had been reduced to ten, now to
five; and now the squatter strapped
down his last fence, and led the nlght-
horso over, with the attentive stars
still sharp in the Bky.
Sellers was lying on his right side,
with his face to the hop-bush, and the
blanket wound tightly about his frame.
Clay descried him at a hundred yards,
tethered his horse, and crept up behind
his back until he had but to lean for
ward in order to arouse the sleeper.
Instead, he sat down tailor-wise, and
grimly waited. He now produced his
revolvers, and pushed one under the
arch of Sellers' back, so that he should
feel and find it the moment he turned
oor; tho other he sat fondling as he
How the man slept. Onco there was
a little movement, and a terrible smile
distorted the watcher's face, but It was
not wanted yet.
"Let him havo his sleep out," thought
tho squatter. "He will shoot the
stralghter for it, and I think his face
will be all the funnier when lie
stretches and turns round."
The thought brought others. Clay
was not naturally cruel, but the brute
that Is in every man had got the bet
ter of him, and the demon of revenge
possessed him utterly. A new refine
ment occurred to him ho stretched for
ward and took away the revolver he
had arranged for Sellers' use.
The fellow Is u skunk," said Clay to
himself. "I shall make him howl for
mercy before I let him fight."
A puff of wind chilled tho watcher to
the marrow; he looked up, and the
stars were going out; he wished de
voutly that Sellers would awake. And
now the sleeper's posture began to prey
upon' his nerves; It was as rigid, in
the cold grey light, as though the bush
man's blanket were already his wind-ing-shet,
and yet Clay haid seen the
blanket move. He set his teeth, for
thy were chattering with 'the cold, and
h6 watched for the blanket to move
again. It never did. Clay's eyes were
fixed, were fascinated. Tho'run rose
upon him waiting and "watching still.
But jjow, tlu3 revolvers; in; hhj lap were
forgotten, ho wanted tho man to move,
nnd that wns all.
His own shadow fell sharply across
the prostrate form, nnd all nt onco
there scorned something sharp nnd
angular about It also. A whirr of sul-phur-crested
cockatoos passed shriek
ing overhead. Sellers never stirred.
Clay could bear It no more. His pas
slou was frozen In sheer horror.
"Rlchadson Sellers whatever your
name is wake up!" he shouted, hoarse
ly. "Wake up, man, for God's sake!"
The blanket moved onco more. Tho
squatter sprang forward with a cry
tt Joy, tho pistols slipped unheeded to
the ground. He tore at the blanket
nndilennt back In time.
A shining brown collar was nbout the
dead man's neck, and a small forked
tonguo had narrowly missed Clay's
LECTURE ON ELECTRICITY. .
S. II. SharpBtcpti, of Ulnglinmton, N.
Y., Will Deliver It.
S. H. iSharpsteen, of Blnghnmton,
N. Y., will give an illustrated lecture
in the high school auditorium on Fri
day evening nt 8 o'clock illustrating
by apparatus some of the most won
derful lecent. discoveries with refer
ence to electricity. Nlckola Tesla's ex
periments are famous the world over,
and how few people in this country
have seen his demonstrations repro
duced. Mlniaturo flashes of lightning
24 inches long will be produced with
all their roar and clacking. A cur
rent of electricity of a million volts
pressure will be nuoweu to pass
thiough a man's body and light a
tube or lamp. A slxteen-cnndle power
lamp will be lighted through a glass
Jar. Only one turn of wire will be put
mound the outside of the jar, from
this one turn the lamp will hang and
be lighted. Among tho high frequency
f ffects the pioductlon of a sheet of fine
sparks resembling the aurora borcalls
ic one of the most beautiful. This will
tw produced. This is one of the great
est wonderments to the people. Many
other experiments of Tesla's will bo
lepioduced with high ftequency cur
rent. i Mr. Sharpsteen has devoted much
time to the construction and manufac
ture of X-ray apparatus, he has made
a thorough study of tho whole science,
was one of the llrst to produce X-rays
in abundance, nnd also one of the first
to find that the flesh could be killed
by X-ray exposures.
A full description of the use of
X-rays will be given. An X-ra pic
ture will be taken on the stage. Pre
cautions as to avoiding X-ray burns
will be given. How Roentgen discov
ered that he was producing X-rays
will be Illustrated.
, The German and English theories as
to the production of X-rays will be
enlarged upon, and the experiments of
Vrifessor Crookes proving the fourth
state of matter will be illustrated.
The lecture will be under the au
spices of the board of control and
fire physician will be chosen from the
audience to examine the X-ray ma
chine. If satisfactory it will be pur
chased for the physical laboiatory of
the Msh school.
Captain Woodvnrds Trained Seals
Give n, Wonderful Performance.
When for a whole Winter New York
city uproariously applauded and laugh
ed over tho Incredible and Inimitable
acts and antics of Capt. Woodward's
only school of trained sea lions and
seals, their status as public entertain
ers was conclusively established, and
has been elsewhere maintained wher
ever they have appeared. They now
form one of the many exclusive and
specially attractive features of the
great Adam Forepaugh and Sells
Brothers' menageries, circuses, and
hippodromes; to make their first com
bined appearance In this city on Satur
day. Skill, patience and kindness have at
length actually taught these queer am
phibious creatures to use their flippers
with the deftness of artistic hands and
feet, in the accomplishment of a num
ber of most wonderful and amusing
tricks and imitations. They really
drill, dance after a mermaid fashion,
play upon musical instruments, sing
solos and choruses, pitch and catch
with marvelous accuracy, and do many
other things In most human fashion.
"Leo," the monster and only sea Hon
marine comic, makes more fun than
any whole company of bipedal clowns,
and the entire performance is of a
character to make even old Neptune's
grim vbage relax into a broad grin in
his surliest mood.
TWO or A. KIND.
Tho Womanish Young Mnn nnd tho
Mannish Yonng Woman.
Can anything, as a matter of argu
ment, seemi so pitiful revolting al
most, to the average feminine mind
as an effeminate, "womanish" young
man. And are we to suppose that a
loud-voiced, walstcoated, stiff-collared,
eye-glassed, short-haired, thick-soled
maid weaves spells over the imagina
tive faculty of her men friends, on the
other hand? Obviously not. One
phase Is as disenchanting as the oth
Perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated,
purge, regulate, purify, cleanse and
strengthen. Radway's Pills fur the cure
of all disorders of tho stomach, Rowels,
Kidneys. Bladder. Nervous Diseases, Diz
ziness, Vertigo, Costlvcness, Piles.
ALL DISORDERS OF THE LIVER
Observo the following symptoms, result
ing from diseases of the digestive organs:
Constipation, Inward piles, fullness of
blood In tho head, acidity of the stomach,
nausea, heartburn, disgust of food, full
ness of weight of the stomach, sour eruc
tations, sinking or fluttering of the heart,
choking or Hulfocatlng sensations when
In a lying posture, dimness of vision, dots
or webs before the sight, fever and dull
pain In the head, deficiency of perspira
tion, yellowness of tho skin and eyes, pain
In the side, chest, limbs and sudden flush
es of heat, burning in the flesh.
A few doses of RADWAY'S PILLS will
freo the system of all the above named
Price 35c per box. Said by Druggist! or
tent by mill.
Send to Dr. li'ADWAY & CO., Lock Box
300, Newr 1'ork, for Book of AdvlceA
B"-: '' TO2M1V
i r ato
my sister, wlipnyoucangethclpforthensUIng? Don'tfear to tollhcrcvery thing,
Tho caso of Mrs. Colony, whoso letter to Mrs, Pinkham wc publish, is as
illustration of tho good to be received from Mrs. Pinkham's advice J hero is a
woman who was sick for years and could get no relief at last In despair sho
wrote to Mrs. rinkhnm received in return a prompt, sympathetic and inter
ested reply. Note tho result and go and do likewise.
" I was troubled with such an aching In my back nnd hips, nnd I felt so tired
all tho time, and had for four years. For the last year It was all I could do to
drag around. I would havo such a ringing In my head by spells that it seemed
as though I would grow crazy. I uclicd from my shoulders to my feet nnd
was very nervous. I was also troubled with a whlto discharge. I wrote to Mrs.
Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., received a prompt reply and followed her advice, and
now I have no backache nnd begin (o feel as ono ought j in fact, I never felt bet
ter in ten years than I do now. I thank God that I went doctoring with Mrs.
Pinkham when I did, for if I had not I know I would have been in my grave."
Mns. Nellie E. Colony, Nahma, Mich.
Exhibition Grounds -
"It brings Into alliance the three biggest show enterprise In tho world." N. Y, Tress.
THE GREAT ADAM FOREPAUGH AND SELLS BROTHERS'
Consolidated. The Nation's Show. The World's Wonder.
Exhibition's Crowning Thousand Marrels.
2 BIGGEST MENAGERIES OIM EARTH.
a BIGGEST CIRCUSES OIM EARTH.
2 BIGGEST HIPPODROMES ON EARTH.
All tho Rarest Living Features and grenteU Artists on Earth. Deemed by Multitudes a
Mid-Air Mlraolt. Nowhere EUe Pro4ucU and Every where l'loseritlng
INVERTED AERIAL BICYCLE
Th? WifchWing?d Inverted fl?rial Bicycle
An Incomprehensibly Mysterious nnd Marvelous Performance. Just ns Pictured, with
Sclent? J1 xl' E1-0 B"b 'a'" SUCh In"Dllcable Wizard Teats and Flights. Dumbfounding
The Only Trainad Sua Lions and Seals. 3 Herds of Wisest Elephants
rtgers, Orinoco Tapir, New Guinea Cawwrary, Monster Black Mnneh Lioni AuatralialiTi,
Emu. WE HAVlfTHfiM ALL, NO ONE &&& H AS "$ Chariot' Dens? AquShuSh ion
L'ars.4 Hlng8,2 Stagea.Mld.Alr Trlumphs.Penestal of Art. All Eortn's Chauiplon7lOO Acts
ALL THE SUPERBE5T RACES OF ALL TIHE
Classic Games and Sports of Every Ase, Only Real Itoyal Japanese Circus, Big Perform
ing Animal Arena, Only Children') Genuine Ctrcud.
Of Rarest Sights and PaeeanU. THE ONLY GREAT ONE COMING. Two Performances
Dally, at 2 and 8 p. in. Doors Open an Hour Earlier.
ADMISSION TO ALL, 50 CENTS.
Children Under 0 Years, Half Price.
Heatlne Capacity, lc.ooo, SO Uniformed Ushers, Numbered Coupons, Aotuolly Ue
lened Heats. ON BALE AT r
L. B. POWELL & CO., 218 WYOMING AVENUE
Special Attention Given to Busi
ness and Personal Accounts.
Liberal Accommodations Ex
tended According to Balances and
3 Per Cent. Interest Allowed on
W3I. CONNELL, President.
HENRY BELIN, Jr., Vice Prcs.
WILLIAM H. PECK, Cashier
WOLF & WENZEL,
340 Adams Ave., Opp. Court Home
PRACTICAL TINNERS-and PLUMBERS
Solo Aconts tot Kloliardson-Bojntoa'a
Womou do not Llko to Toll n Dootor
tho Dotnlls of Tholr
Tho reason why so many women Buffer
in sllcnco from the multiple disorders con
nected with their sexual system Is that
tliey cannot bear to broach tho subject
to n man, even If he Is a physician.
No ono can blamo n modest, sensitive
woman for this reticence. It is unneces
these times, however, for a woman
nil aflllcted women n most crencrous
offer. Mrs. Plnklmm of Lynn, Mass., bids every
woman who suffers to write to her and confido
every symptom that annoys her, and sho will give
her ndvlco without charge, nnd that advlco Is
based upon tho greatest experience ever possessed
by man or woman In this country, and extends over
a period of twenty-three years, nnd thousands upon
thousnndsof cases. Why Buffer Insllenconnvloujrcr.
Near Base Ball Park,
S 'ffl n-js
BOOMS I AND 2, COM'LTH B'L'I'O,
MINING AND BLASTING
MADE AT MOOSIC AND KUSEB
LAFL1N & RAND POWDER CO'3
ORANGE (lUN POWDER
Electrlo Batteries, Kleotrlo ExpHdora. (or uX'
plodtug blasts, Safety Iubu, anil
Repanno Chemical Co.'s explosives,
THE MURRAY HILL
MURRAY HILL PARK,
The best located and best
furnished hotel on the St.
Lawrence river. Accommo
dations for 300 guests.
Opens June 25th, 18o7.
F. IVWHITE, Prop.
Philadelphia Manufacturers of
01 !) IIS
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Tho tecret of saving lies In correct buy.
' lng moro than In anything else. You will
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better than aiiy other storo In tlio city.
A special salo of Ladles' Fine Suits now
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A 'NISW LOT of line Silk Waists in china,
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back. Never sold for less than C 1 OR
$1.00, togoat 3I.yo
A little lot of Covert CJoth' nEp
Capes, Umpire back. Salo prlco tJ
No Charge for Alterations. .
1 uni nri
There is no economy in
sowing oats that ,
will not grow.
isuv tiooa uat
Ours weigh 34 to 36
lbs. per bushel and are
Clean Natural Oats.
The Weston Mill Go
nro those by the liaudsomo largo steam
ships of tho
sailing every week day from Now
York to OLl) POINT COMFORT, VIR
GINIA BEACH AND RICHMOND, VA.
Bound trip tickets, covering a
health-giving sea voyago of 700 miles,
with meals and stateroom uceommo
daUous enroute, for $13, $13.50 and
SEND FOR PARTICULARS.
OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO.,
Pier 26, North River, New York.
W.L. dUILLAUDCU, Vlce-Pres. & Trallle Mgr
HanufacturcrB of tba Celebrated
too.ooo Barrels per Annum
I H I
VtSJffuTrfnrynlMilTlfr f f ffOVH
For Sale by Hill & ConndL-Protheroe
o,anil. 8,j3Jrpa, '" -T