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REP rBLIC, SATURDAY EVENING FEBRUARY 1.) 1887.
i1.'SC7 Rft.??;-.,:! i'ft??' .- 1 ..-.Jt 5rS.'Xl j'. .- s- ,...-. v i r- SS'"s---i" -rfr --c ,-f- .-s -v ,-z , -, mwt-.sz. I11P4 lIliwM "-'-.-- y" i RAMBLER'S NOTE BOOK. 8tray Leaves Prom the Diary of a Mid- winter Week. Natural Clin spriniitlrlil Mut Has It Bom Ititereathne I'lKiirea tin the Jiub- jert V Good Itrcoril l.emitnit for MavCuules's Kaanja Tli "EsT- etar Hiij.-le" All Act.n) lu llrna Tlie ITr-i-nt De. lumttl for thr lloapllitl llllnd Tom The tlnoiitn I'liono rjrnpli Cook- lnc it n 1-1 II r Art. The following remarks come from a gen tlemen prominently connected Mitli oue of our manufacturing establishments. Tliey are of the hiirliot importance as repirds the future of Sprinctield. He oays: "(las either natural sat or coal g&. vv ill be the fuel of the future in Ohio. The niaiiufac tuters anil citizen of this city cannot give too much attention to the problem of piping natural gas to Springfield. On that ;rifi Inn hung the future yroirth awl trclfare of Springfield an a manufacturing city If our manufacturers are to prosper In the future as In the past; if they are to fucce fully compete with manufacturers in town which enjoy the im of natural gas; if new Industries are to be attracted to this city as a manufacturing field we must give them natural gas. I think our facturers all understand this fact, hence the great atten tion shown to the object recently by the Springfield public and pros." CAN' C.ls iik MI-KIi llf.Ki;? Undoubtedly. Cleveland is considering the same problem as Springfield. At a meeting of the civil engineers of Cleveland in that city, recently, the problem was ably discussed iu apaiieriead to the club by H. M. Christian, engineer of the Xor svalk gas works. Mr. Christian said: "It is undoubtedly possible to pipe gas to loag distances. This has alrealy been demonstrated. The same means applied to regulate the pressure of water in pipes may be usei in the case of gas. Methods of joining the pipe have been invented which are so nearly ierfect that not more than one percent, of gas escapes through leaks. This does away w 1th waste and danger of explosion. A pipe three hundred miles long would cost 516,010,600, according to my estimate. This would include cost of wells right of way and other expenses. Sixteen million dollars seems like an enormous cost, but the gas gives 50 per cent, more heat than coal. Hard coal costs S.I per ton in New York, ami even more iu our Ohio cities. Natural gas can lie sold for 12!,c per 1,000 cubic feet. This would reduce the expense of fuel .SO per cent. The daily Rale cif 200.0i,000 cubic feet of gas would be 525,000 jier day, or SIO.OOJ.OOO per year. Allow 15 per cent, for the investment, and j ou have remaining for yearly running ex lenes S7.773.000. In 1'ittsbure, the fact that the yearly.revenue i only Si.500,000, Is acoiimleJ for by the fact that soft coal is used there, and only costs SI. "i per ton. The gas must be sold extraordinarily cheap In older to compete with this cheap coal. We may look In the near future for the building of a vast system of pipe 'lines to rattw ttliere Bas ,s UstHj ,,, ttlert. coa, h all manufacturing centers f till, ooun- IIMsl. History states that when illuminat .. , ., . . I 'ng eoal gas was first introduced into The above Is from a gentleman of great I Ii0mlofi there was a terrible hue and crv scientific knowledge and practical exin-ri-1 concerning the new illuminating agent, and .nee. and his words will no doubt prove i ,, eral of the great men of the time dwelt truly prophetic If large supplier of n itu- J on tlje awful jaIlger of ruIlllls: lis i,iSI11. al gas are found within 30 or 40 ! ,able agent, this explosUe gas in pipes miles of Springtiehl. the problem s as good iroUg ie very Jtt elUl,a llIlu j,,lUi as solved. 1 here are wells in active opera- tllJesof tires were predicted, but liappllv t.on some miles from l'ittsburg. from which : dld not . Tlle ,ireut ontc aeairls-, the gas Is piped aliuort that distance to liatural cas Uof about the same importance, the city. It K of course, possible that ,-hrte an always accidents on a new rail large supplies of natural gas will still be ; roa,u an(1 thrre ,viu Im ,1(Ulbt oe a few con. found near Springfield. The configurations necte( wlth ,le introduction of natural gas of the great natural gas veins and reservoirs . tue, n ...., come, however. no doubt hav e many curious twist and turns and there is very little doubt that if we knew- exactly where to bore we could find natural gas in this immediate vicinity. I am jusUas sure that we shall have XATVKAI. t.As IX siMMMiFIKI.II iuslde of two years as I am that 1SSS will follow IS.. We must have it- The su- i)r. s. A Ort has prepare.! an excellent premacyof Springfield as a, manufacturing lecturer Ideals.'" It might lie stated in city depends o it Nothing else will take ,,,viK that Dr. Ort is an ideal lecturer, its place. Natural gas will in future be aj. one of the most powerful magnets In draw- ' ' lug new manufacturing industries to a city. I jme one writes to the Heithmc wheth Our citizens might just as well learn some- , t.r we tlilnk the Springfield iiolice force has thing about the new fuel, and be prepared had a good, clean reconl in the past. A for its introduction, for. let me tell jou. good, clean Kecord? Certainly; what's tae mtural gas is of the same .matter with "Dall?" Don't he fill the lmtiui of coMjrEitniis , km as the steam engine, the telegraph or the ' telephoue. We must adopt it or be left be- TnP ,,,. that the )irst ene f (;ji;t uiuu as ,, car i iinigrrss wiuris past us. and Sullivan's new opera of "Ku.hly-gor." Hie objection of course rises to the lips: j s Iald OI, ,he ..uIr. in Springfield on a Sa' Is this natural gas jiennanent? Will not ur,iay nil:hti is denieli by Iate cal)Ie tint supply become exhausted, as has been the case iu certain Individual gas wells." It may. but the world will never go back to coal fuel after using gas. be assured of that- ' Either a method will be found of cheaply -.inverting oil into gas or else coal gas will be used as fuel. i IMisbiirir ii.M trembled lost her uiionlv nf natural gas should bo exhausted. A recent uewsnaner letter from tliere .- -The gas companies are providing against the ex- miM masterly, graphic and picturesque haustioii of their present fields. They have proseln the English language. We are tone ou buying the gas right' to lauds near glad to hear that there i a taste for such the present fields until thev now have rights gooI reading among the young ladies. A to about a million of acres, while only a young lady who is familiar with Macauley's few hundred acres have wells on them. As essays will surely be a good couversati.in the gas reservoir of one region gives out ali- T,le Person who wishes to excel in that of another will be tapped. After nat- conversation should make these, essays his ural gas, what? Why, coal gas. l'ittsburg. ' mental daily bread. No one can be a wall Wheeling and other natural gas towns will flower with these essays iu his or her head, never go back to the direct use of coal, "cad them. Natural ga has taught their manufacturers j a lesson on the use of fuel that they will j -the latk-t ac.oxy. never forget, and in doings.), as I'rof.Orton i What is that sound whHi breaks upon says, it has given to the world something the ear like the last agonizing shriek of a better than itself. Capitalists are making r.o giant-lunged maniac, freezing the blood and mistake in expending millions of dollars on ' elevating the hair? It is the new a fuel that Is only transitory in character, whistle of the Standard Manufae Before the supply of gas is exhausted their tory. already made locally immortal profits will have multiplied their investment by Mr. Morgan's laughable sketch many times, and when the supply of gas in its honor. If that whistle could only does fail the present splendid net work of dress itself in a white sheet and prow'l pipes will bring their fuel from the coat around the streets after niirht occasi.mallv. mines, where without waste the coal fuel expending some of its surplus energy in you a great deal more good if Jou had a will be converted into gas. warbling, the coroner would have to hold complete list of tlie dishes he like.' best. Today there are in the Counellsville coke half a dozen inquests a day oil people who and the art of cooking." regions near l'ittsburg luO.lXK) coke ovens , were frightened to death. flood cooking is tlie most iinj.ortaiit ac tual daily waste 132.000,01)0 cubic feet of icoinplishinent a lady can possess. Even if gas; 7o iK-r cent of this could be utilized. They have an exceedingly ingenious ma-! she employs a cook just as the general The waste at the coal mines in slack, nut chine in the upper story of the A'.irm mid finds it necessary to understand the drilling and roof coal is greater. Alreadycauitalists f'iresliic It is an "exercise bicycle." on of the meanest soldier in tlie arniv so are coiul Icrlng tlie saving of this waste bv wliich one can work the wheel at a SO-uiile every lady should understand cooking in the manufacture of coal gas at the an-hour speed, without getting to anywjicre ' order to intelligently direct her servants, pits. Very likely before tia- in particular. The machine is simply for , Hamulki:. tural gas U exhausted this puiposes of exercise. The wheel of course , waste at the coke ovens and coal mines will i, suspended, and does not toucli the tloor. V-vo ?PCVitV wn Acker's be sent surging through gas pipes to I'itts- A brake, which is regulated by a thumb v vUV Blood Elixir burg. After natural gas, coal gas: after screw. Increases the difficulty of turning is warranted, is because it is the best coal gns. what? Why, coal gas for the sup- the wheel to any desired extent, accoidinglv Blood l'reiiaration known. It will posi- ply of the l'ittsburg coal region is inex- liaustible. A sheet of coal fifty miles square underlies l'ittsburg and its neighbor ing gas' territory. Tlie northeaster!, part of the bed is from two to three feet thick, in creasing lu thickness eastward and south ward to six feet at l'ittsburg. ten feet up tlie .Monongaliela valley aim twelve leet up the Yougliouglteny, averaging eight feet over the whole area. Allowing for the w asic oi illinium, mis rAicinor sweci ui coal contains 5.0JJ.OC10.00J tons, which, at me rare hi use ueiore cosi was uispiaceu by gas, will last more than .1.000 years. There, the problem is solved, lias will be the fuel of the -world until some genius: arises to harness electricity to our nidus- trial wagon and conipcr the lightning to funnsh us Iiylit, heat and iiower. 1 am so coutident that it is only a ques- I tlon of a year or two until Springfield will a statement made by a well known phys -enjoy afull supptv of natural gas, that if clan the other day may lie cited. He said: 1 were erecting "a block iu Springfield, 1 "An old colored man, who lives west of should, bv all means, have natural gas this city is surTering from a case of eata pipesput'in, together with the gas and ract I was told of the case and expressed water pipes. With natural gas. steam a willingness to perform the operation free heating will lie a thing of the past. In a ' he was without money if he could lie dozen years we may lie getting vast sup- brought to some place in the city where it plies of fuel gas from the nearest coal . would cost me a small loss of time to at fields. With natural gas Springfield's , tend him, during and subsequent to the future as a manufacturing metropolis will ; operation. So such place could lie found, be builded on a rock. ' and the operation had to go unperformed. A word of advice to the members of the. I Had there been a hospital he could have city council. In granting the privilege of been taken to it, and the operation pei- the right or way to any natural gas com-' pauy to lay pipes in Spfingtield anil vicinitv, i the company should be bound in the strong- est maimer concerning the nature of the1 pipes laid, and the general quality of the work done, lletter have forty of tlie (Joes Station power mills under the city than a i set of poorly lai.l natural gas pipes. K try . foot of natural gas pipe laid I in this city should lie closely inspected. every joint should lie examined and teste.) by inspectors appointed by the city for the purpose. The public goid demands that natural gas lie piptsl to Springfield, and the ' public safety demands that no mistakes be i made in laingthe pipes. A recent news-! paper article in the Cleveland I'talii toiler ' says: 'HieieopIe ot .MurrayNMiU' uo not nvi1 in the safest place in the world. The whole I town is underlaid with a network of ilp.-s. 1 Resides the nine large mains suppl.ving I ttshnnr w t h t-as there are nniiiiu-rah e I smaller pipes connecting them to the wells. The pressure on all these Is enormous, ow lug to the nearness of the natural gas reservoir. Should one pipe break it would likely set off all the rest wli-n the explosion that would follow would rival that of a dyna mite factory. Kitty odd wells would send their immense product surging to-1 wards I ittsburg mostly througli .,f n. pi.ii.iui..iii ..n.....,.- the lines of the Philadelphia company These lines average 'JU inches in diameter! ri,,- ,r,. im.ilu.i ,i il, ,..i.,.l, ,i,.l r.,,1. ually increase in size as thev atiproach the ' lKiint of consumption where they act as reservoirs. A line of pipe resembles a , monster telescojie pulle.1 out over hills. , down valleys and across rivers. Hy this , method the carrj Ing rapacity of the iiiie is i iipivscis urn th tirossiiro ro.1n.ol tl.os lessening the liability to leak. As an ad-! ditional precaution safety pipes conu-vl "" memorj. uiuoi pij - imc . auv gas tliat may leak out into the ai'r . h.-aring it but oiice-tliere is the rare dit i wliVre is is harmlessly given off." '. "d vet when Illind Tom gave his , You will remember that when natural concert here and the manager invited any gas was first introduced into l'ittsburg and '" '" t'"e audience to steii on the stage and t neighboring towns, accident "ere reported P'aJ any piece whatever, forlorn to Inn everv few days. Iu one case several houses j tate, notwithstanding the fart that there I .n hiou-o .intri. m,i o iu!u.r r .w.i.io were fifteen lilatui players In the audience. injured. The whole world and especially d especially the jealous competitors of l'ittsburg ex claimed iu a chorus: "Ah ha! What did we tell you. Itctter have a gnu jiowder factory on ecry street than natural gas pipes under a cii;." The truth of the matter was, however, that the first pipes were badly laid, and the system of piping the gas very iniierfectly understood. Now that it is understood better, accidents happen very rarely. A dozen steam boilers explode every day. and little account is taken of it. If there is an explosion of natural gas, however, the sub ject is discussed by the public and press for weeks. When natural gas is introduced into Springfield there will be a big upheaval in insurance circles. It is said that after the explosion which attended the introduction of natural gas In l'ittsburg. some of the eastern Insurance companies grew frightened and withdrew their policies where natural gas was used. Tlierittsburgiiisurancecom panies, however, took up the risks and they now testify that there are far fewer tires ! tliat Tom soon acquired the power of seeing met, as was only natural; but Sybil had won with natural gas as fuel than with coal. 1 1 very bright lights and objects very close to derf ul conqxisure for so young a girl, and the believe that the fasteni companies are be- i liltu. wlilch pwer lie ntiw enjojs. It is look of serenity she continued to wear rather ginuing to assume risks where natural gas is used, now that they understand it better, In a few years there will tie no trouble whatever In securing insurance at even less 1 " 'Murder" is what the slioemen say about l.jiich." is the strikingly picturesque sign 1 which one sees painted on one of the fences on route to Lagonda. They do indeed; they do indeed. grams. One of the attendants at the Public li brary told me theotherday tint tliere is the greatest demand forMacaaley'sessays from tM Joung lady pupils of the Springfield seminary. No work ill the library has been I w.' extensively called for by the young 1 1-' dies as these incomparable essays the as moderate or violent exercise is required, Though at first sight the midline strikes one as being a good deal ou the principle of Don Quixote and Sancho I'anza Hying througli the air on their wooden hobby horses, thelnachlne proves to be one of the most valuable inventions for indoor ever- cise tliat can be devised, and some of the bicyclists at the Furm ami Flrctile state that they get much valuable exercise from aii occasional nine iiiiriv-uve nine consii - tutional ou this stationary bicycle. One goon tiling auout it is mat neauers are liu- possible. Tliere is the most urgent and Immediate need for a hospital iu this city- and every day that the erection of the building is de- laved there Is a corresponding loss in op - portunities of doing good. As an example, lonneu men-. iiuB,ii.....ii.n. me from SUi to $30 iu ti and trouble to jerform the operation and I could not af- ford it." Dozens-of such cases are contimi- ally occuring. The hospital cannot be built too quick. ."T"! . ,, . ,., What's the use of sighing to live iu r lor- Ma when we can buy nice sweet oranges right here at the Springfield fruit stores at ten cents ikt dozen? ou can do it, any da. Hip manager of llliud Tom. the great colored pianist, told Dave ilbom. of the l-agonda house that another concert will " Riven in Springfield soon, when Tom i til iilii- m ..titira filmntru ikf timiTft 111 l villi ' vmmia, ' .. .-n. ......... . Have lIUllKMIiai 1III1(1 null ll-l mmr rfii" than many give him credit for. hen he was leaving the room at the I.agonda house " noticed that his coat was slightly frajed ai "e in uir iiigt-i. in- Knoo.-o ...o. ........ Why. mv coat is iu a dilapidated eonili- tion. isn't It'.' lie then stopped a minute nod H.iid- "Dilanidatisl. dilao-I-ilateil that's right. Isn't it?" "Yes, Tom; 'dllapi- dateil.'" said the manager. He then re- peated the word over slowly, as If to fasten ' it on his mind forever. Snringlield audiences are noted for get- ! ting as nmcli for their money as audiences anvwlure. and vet the timidity of our local pianists resulted In the loss of the most in- icresiiiig cv uieiice oi ins w iiuuei iui musical l)ers namely, that of reproducing com positions anvi usiruuu, .o ... "". ,' a" , "' performances this b the most miraculous. W have a 'lozen pianists in Springtiehl who can give "- Imitations of music, banjo and guitar as wciiiis 1 0111. i c uac r..r.i.4 o o l'''' a programme of long, difficult pieces "0 one uareo. 10 an tne neeii. aim quently the most Interesting part ot the performance was lost. Our planets must lie saving their courage, and practicing Mime hard pieces so as to be ready for Tom the next time lie comes this way. I I came across a little book the other day, i giving a complete history of Tom and his ' achietemcuts trom birth. It was a fasci-1 nating history. It seems tliat Tom is not totally blind; he can see a little. He was bom blind: but when he grew to be a laa n was oo- served to frequently loot upwards towards the sun. poking his eves with hi lingers the while, until the eyeballs seemed ready to burst from their sockets. He then got into the habit of poking in his eyes with sticks, often so vigorously tliat his eje-Iids would bleed anil the blood run down his face, lie would make passes iu front of his eves the while, with his hands. His eyes by this treatment became, much inflamed, hut were so much excited I and stimulated by this barborous treatment hoped that he will ultimately acquire ins lull sikiiu ioiii is a HOI AN l-IIOXtmllAl-H. Every thing he hears seems graven on his mind and can be reproduced in future at will, as photographic plates retain the im pression, and pictures can be made from them at an time. He loves not only musical sounds, but natural sounds as well. As a child, he was found with ejes up-turned to heaven. Us-1 tenlug in mute evstacy to the soft plashing of rain as it fell miii the sMiuts of the large Southern ' house which Tom first called home. The ' sweet sounds made such an Impression on I Ids baby ears that he immediately went to tile piano, and Interpreted the sounds into the language of musicwhich is since known . as his "Ham Storm." j "Our meals are all banquets this week," said one husband to another down town . the other day. "How so?" said the latter. "Why, you see," said the first, "my wife is going to the cooking school this week, and , she gets up all the dishes she has learned to inakn in the last Ioon. I am a tielievcr in good cooking. They won't let a man prac- I "ing alone, luui not joine.: the little cotene tiee medicine without a diploma, and I which soon establishes itself iu every west ilon't think they ought to let a girl get mar- ward bound train. Her neihlor bad l-n ritsl unless she has a diploma as a good i laftled in several attempts to make her ac cook." qiiaintance, but difficulty only fired hisde- Tlie principal subject of interest among tunnination. tiie ladies of Springfield this week has been "She's something new in the feminine line, the cooking class. The class was organized ' by Jove she i!" he remarked, w hen one of by Mrs. E. I. Huchwalter and Miss Kanny his deejiest laid scheme had been overthrown llodgers of this city. It consists of about ' by Sybil's courteous but unapproachable ntty of the leading ladies in Springfield , dignity. ...".... . . . and is taucht bv Miss Emma E. Dodge, of the Boston School of Cookery. Miss Dodge is employed at a regular salarv by ' the Women's Christian Association, of i Cincinnati, and a portion of the proceeds of the lessons here goes hi this association, j The remainder will be divided between the Kmsconal and Second 1'resbv terian ' churches of this city. Ilesides the regular lessons in cooking. ( lasses are lieing formed everv few ilsjs in boning and carving. A ,,,,,,,'iu.r of our vonmr husrmids are enter- nir (he classes and becoming proficient in tins elegant accomplishment and "manly art." Miss Dodge carves a turkey without i on term liruia tliat seized Sybil's peculiar vis once moving the fork after it is first firmly I a-vis when he reached Council Bluffs. He fixed iu the bird. It will be reinein- j was n lithe, athletic fellow, and during the tiered hy readers of the Cincinnati I hour nnd a lialf that the train halted he made pai-rs that when Miss Dodge gave her lee- ' u iedestrian tour into the surrounding coun tures in Cincinnati, tlienevvspapen devoted I try. Unfortunately he pmloiiged his walk nearly a column a day with illustrations to beyond admirable limit, and when he leached them. Among others. Miss Dodge will the station again the train had already liegun give a "young housekeepers'" course of to move slowly Many a time be bad Imanlnl lessons, six in number, for S'J a course. th train when it was" going much more rap This will deal in problems in cookery, the jjjv all,i U, moment's hesitation. Iw ran .. .. . -.Li.-,. ..oi . i... ' . - . . . mastery oi which wm ni.vc nj j"uos wife a joy forever in the household. The lectures are extremely interesting. Miss Dodge gives the whys and wherefores for everything, and the lectures areacom plele exposition of tlie chemistry and science of cooking. "I am sure that my husband will always love mesaid a young wife, not long ago. "'I have such a com plete knowledge of my husband's heart, that I can hold his love forever." "Well." said a married lady present, "it would do tively cure all Blood Diseases, purifies tho whole system, and thoroughly builds up the constitution. Kemember, wo guarantee it. p-Mllk ji. Colentz. corner Market and , Higli streets, i llee i.meNotice. Tlie C. C. C. & 1. lty. Co. will sell sihvi.i1 excursion tickets to Dayton and re- , turn ou Monday, February 21st. This rate 1 i-i niade on account ot tlie meeting ot tlie Knights of Honor. Hate tor the round trip Sl.llO. Tickets can be purchased of Mr. F. K. Synians or at the Bee Line ollice. (1. II. KXKiHT, Tk't Agent i Nathan Echleberrv. Tlllin, (., was given 1 a life sentence for the muidcr of Lewis ' Leidy. SYMPATHY. Frien.Uart thou ilrownliiR? SomI. HuM ljy my tiand. Nearer Is my am help, than help Krout ) unU r laut Krirml. art thou stanfnr So, too, I. Therefore, I come To tbee -not to tliee merftsl To ask a crumti. JYieud. hast thou nothing Is have I. Vet. Iieggared ones Ue more to th'WM- wlio ln'g than e'er rUrth's richest sons (iraee IVnio UttbfirM in The Imle)-u!ent. KM) OF A jornxEV. The Houghton landau drew up at thest tion ami Imw' nhghtisl with her friend, ! Sybil Trovers The latter joung lady, clad in ! a gray Mother HuMmrd.nnd wealing a pretty imke Ixinnet piled high with ostrich feathers. wns the very picture of elegance, l-iouise war n little, insignificant thing, nnd she npi-ared less attractive than eer as she made her way to the. waiting room alongside of her dis tingrished hsikiug friend. "It ii ti nhsiinl, Sjliil," she said as they sat tigether in a ivniote srner, enjoying a last confidential hnt lfon Miss Travers left for the west. "The idea of your i.ting off to San Knineistsi nil nlone, simily lnsausD a harmless youth pnimivs to vomv this way, ami to act ns vour isMsirt'" "It is only three wivks earlier than I meant : In r. n,iliou n ciiil Slliil slootlv Ynli ! h", M"J ' V J- r I know why I prefer to go alone, Iz-iuiso. You tee I nele Jerry lias made up tils uiiiul tliat propinquity b the only thing neo-ssary to make Mr. Vallenu and lowlf fall madly in I love with each other He fanews that a trip I across the continent is (-.incinlly wellcalcu- luted to bring nlwut that much desired result. ( Hut I don't see it that way. I know- very i -well that I should hate Mr. Valleau from the nitset. i snuiu ieei uoiina w no ii ini ior contrariety So, jmi see, I piefertugohonw few weeks onilier, and to go alone: for if 1 do wait for Mr. Valleau. as Uncle Jerry wished me to, nnd if I failed to fall in love withhun, ou know very well that it would Iw impossible for ine U) explain the pbenohie- non satisfactorily A it is, I i-an smooth matter-over easily How far sighted you are, Sybil," I.ouiso said, laughing, "Mr. Valleau ill be terribly disappointed though, I fear. Hut there's your train, denr. (lood-hy. Write to me as Kim as you arrne." Then followed considerable girlish demon stration. which provoked a smile on the lips of a nonchalant joung traveler who reclined at his easts iiefore one of ttie windows of a lirlor car, and who had Urn watching Iouise and Sybil with interest. "A very handsome gill, by Jove!" was his mental comment as Sybil took her seat just lhind him. and the mirror at the end of the car enabled him to command a f ull v iew of her face. "I wonder how far she is going." There were no means of ascertaining jus then, but when the conductor came through the car. and the voting man presented hik ticket, to which was attached a long string of coupons ninniiij all the way from New- York to Sau Fruucisi-o, he notisl with satisfaction that Sybit had one like it. "A through passenger," he oliserved. "I wonder who she is I Traveling alone, too, but evidently a lady She must lie a Calif ornian, but she looks like a New Yorker," etc. The vouug man's fancy ran riot, and nil the while he kept his eyes filed ou the mirror in which was relleetod Sybil's lovely face, with its rich, warm coloring and its Iwautiful frame of rippling hair. Very of ten their eyes chagrined the handsome stranger, who hail entertained a hojie, innoi-ent enough in iu nature, that the long ride over the plains might Is enlivened with piquant flirtation. "I'nllas Athene," he Mid, regretfully. "Beautiful, but susts-ptihle of no iiassion that b not arimaUsi by reason." Such a conclusion might have lieen rather hasty, but it apis-ars that this aggressive young man in an ulster ami traveling cap madesome pretend toward lieing a rea-ler of character Meanwhile, Sybil, constitutionally opiiosed to -ogling," as all sensible, womanly girls are. formed a pretty severe opinion of the stran ger who took such u mean advantage of the power of reflection. But she scorned to change her seat. Her policy was one of ixim plete oblivion, and settling herself comforta bly, she soon forgot all about the ban Jsome jiair of brow n eyes so deliberately fixed on the telltale mirror. , The ether jiassengers were pretty well ac quainted by the time they reached Chicago, but Sybil, naturally reserved, and liecoming more so through the protective instinct which prompted her to make few friends whentrav- ' " appears mat mis nan.lsome stranger luui been a "ladies' man for many a day." He was of a in-eultar tenqierament When he made up his mind to anything he Usually ac complished it, and iu accomplishing it was quite willing to relinquish all subordinate in terests. He, too. held himself aloof from bis fellow passengers, and so it was that when I they reached Council HIulTs not a soul was on . Wrd tlw tram who could have told who the lady ami gentleman were that traveled alone ami were so verv exclusive. Any one who has made a transcontinental trip will appreciate the dire to take a turn for the tear platform of bis car, making spring and catching at the iron railing. As often hnpts-ns, he hail not calculated ou the full sicod of the tiain. He missed the stepand fell twickward, striking his head on the platform, and only escaping terrible fracture by the presence of a pile of empty mail liags, which bnke his fall The train sfopjiisl and the injured man was taken almai-d He was vv holly insensible, and the blood gushed freely from the wound in his head A skillful surgeon who bapiened Ui lie among the ivissengers was summoned at once, and, having seen the young man made comfortable in a sleeping car, he ex amined the contusion. "Will some one please help me with these, bandages" the doctor asktsL "No, thanks," oc added as a gentleman offered his services. "A lady, please " He glanced around tlie car and bis eyes fell on Sy bil.: calm face, on the slim wbita hand's that looked so deft and agile, and he noted the comjiosurtt with which she lion herself, while the rest of the ladies wor marly all iu a semi bystei ical state. "Will you hold these liandages, mlssi" he a skeil, kindly. "Do you understand bow to Jo it'" "Oh. yes, sir." said she, promptly. "My father was a doctor. 1 am used to such aork." The wound was shoitly dressed, but it was a whole day- liefoie the'ouiigstrangeraw-oke from the sttqior occasioned by his fall, and then it was only to jiass. into a state of de- Urium Do f ou know- who he isf" the doctor asked Sybil who had been installed by common consc.it as the sick man's mine. "This diopied out of his iiocket," she re plied handing him a business canl. "I think that is his name, as his baggage is marked with those initials. The doctor rend: "Itolieit Vincent & Co., commission merchants. New York." "lie naa a narrow issuvpe, he olisrrved, handing the canl liack to Sybil. "A little more force would liave crushed his skull like a nutshell." A new- interest suddenly awakened for SybiL ; I wonder whst Ionise will say when she hears that I have lieen playing nursef slie Hindered the day following the assumption of her new duties. "Poor feJIow : I'm sorry for him." At Cheyenne, happily for the fick man. the train was delayed two days by a landslide During the interval of quiet and rcst.the doc tor succeeded ill breaking his fever ami on the fourth day after the accident Mr Vincent opened his eyes ill weak astonishment, as his returning consciousness discerned iu Ins faithful attendant the handsome young lady with whom he had tried so asidttoudy to ttirt. He felt too weak from the shock and fioui the loss of lilo-nl to ask any questions, but Sybil divined his wonder and she explained to him the details of his accident, with a gentle grace as charming as her former re- t serve had licen admirable. Nothing could have Iss-n prettier than Syl- , il's devotion to the unfortunate stranger, and ( the other lia-ssengers Hs-intsl to appreciate it, for they held ah-of and were content witn lieing merely sjss-tators. She waitsl ou him with jiersevcring devotion. It was Sybil's way to do that. She read to linn, or, when he wished it, talked to him. The piesence of an invalid sts-misttoiiifu-ea home feeling into the hfealMiard the tram, and when the week's journey was protracted by various obstacles to ten ilays 1 o one complained. Before they reached San Francisco Mr. Vincent was able to sit up. It would take aonie time for the wound to heal, but he had recovered pretty well fnini the shock. Iu the opinion of some of the inssengem he was not altogetlier anxious for immediate convalesence, which was hardly to tie won dered at; and really I think Sybil felt a twlngoof i egret as she sat the last evening leside Mr. Vincent's couch and listened to a party of gentlemen w arbling a Swiss air out on the front platform. It was twilight, and the porter had not jet come in to light tne lanqis. "Don't you think. Miss Sybil," Mr. Vin cent said in a low voice, "that some acquaint ances ripen very much faster tlian others! I feel as though I hail known you for years, yet I cannot tell what your last name is. The doctor calls you ju-t Mi-) liil." "I thought you knew, "she said, simply, ignoring his first ipi.-tion, which had sent a strange thrill to le r heart. "My name is Travers." "What!" be abii'M shouted "What did jou sayf "Traveisi," she reieated, looking at him surprised. He sank Kick on the cushions helplessly, and turning hts face toward her, he mur mured: "Kismet!" "Do you know," lie continued, after a pause which Sybil felt to lie pregnant with mean ing "do ou know that we have Us?u as liailly mixed up as tooiiridintities as tbejieo ple in a play. I had no idea you were Miss Travers. Your Uncle Jerry " -l)o you know my I ncle Jerry! sheened, in surprise. "I ought to," he replied, witli an odd smile. "I am Sybil, do von ever forgive a-ople who practice little deceits iijam jouf" The familiar manlier of this address did not offend her, strange to say. "That leiemK" siie said softly. "What would you say if I were to teH you that my name wasn't Vincent at all?" He had contrived to get hold of her hand, and he felt it flutter slightly, but she made no resjMinse. "I do not know what led on to lielieve that my name was Vincent. At first I could not correct the impression, and, when I was able, I didn't care to, for I was so pleased with our relation tliat I feared to do anything tliat might jar upon it. It is nil the worse for me now, for I fear this des-it may liave preju diced you. Iain your uncle's friend, Sybil. I am Hoyal Vnlleatt!" It was her turn to start in astonishment. She snatched her hand away fiom him, but he secured it again. "Iloift!" he pleaded in a low tone. "For give me! You liave made me love you and jou must not liesocrtiel. You will at least forget that 1 have deceived you at allf" Sybil gave no spoken reply, but her hand was stiii clasjie.1 iu his. nnd Iiefore the orter lit the lamiR.shesiifTeie.1 him toiniryit to his Ii. This story was detailed in letter to Miss Louise Houghton the following week with the apiiendsl comments: And just think of it, Louise' I have actual ly engaged tnvself to him. I u eant to hate him so, too! L'ncle Jerry is delighted, of course. For myself, I can only say that I am Iierfectly happy, anil leave the rent to your imagination Wasn't it funny, though) He left New York three weeks before lie had in tended to, liecalise be didn't want to tie Kith ered with looking after me: and 1 ran away frem him in the mi.t uneeremonioii style. Yet we Itoth got on the same train after all It is quite like a romance, isn't it, dear? But I must cIosm, as Hoy is lagging m to hurry and finish I will write you more again. Your loving friend, SvML. Cbieago Tiihune. 1.tk II Vliaa In Clirrman. We iloau' like to hurt our nWRblrf-rs' feel Inc. but if welipnr snmefrssipnlioiKlt 'cm we Mwiehow uiana to let Via know it. More men lalior mit me to s-hane inj- wnte dan totalise my muL Ier woter who vlinu deailt Tha-t no Rood to j political jiar.irN. Shurch memltersbliotild ttMik notiH dot der peoples mil of a inati. relisiou by der vhay he tradw hors-- und pas hU tlebtM. Der Golden Utile vban all right vhen you read him itt a lok, but ben you put him in practice on der sbtreet you vhas run in by a policeman as a crank. It vhas good to sbpeakder truth always, but der man who sets oudt to practice it Than Boocb a fool dot he poes to der asylum. I doan like der man who vhas too much my frendt lie finds out my badt points, und doan like mo auy more, Carl Dunder in Detroit Frco rresa. He Lied and Mie Illunlird. I "Ah, madam," he wdil, as he extendrd a , band to help her up, "I never saw a more graceful falL You threw up your arms like , a born actress, your little ftvt indulged in a shuffle, and down you he t tied with a swan like movement which was superb." "Itenlly, sirr Houest Injun, madam. w And be picked up a No. 7 rubber which had been flun from her left foot, turner! hU back to a dent in the snow which looked as if a cottage had been upet there, and, raxin his bat and making a profouud bow, ho took leave, while the got aboard a street car ami continual to blush and mile for fcixteea blocks. Detroit Free Press. A r.rt.t'a rrecocioua Offrprlns;. Juanlta Miller, the 6-year-old ilauehter of Joaquin Miller, the poet, is an unusu ally Interestiiis little maiilen, gifteil liy nature with a truly remarkable memory. She can repeat, without chant;im; or mis placing a sinale word, every line which her lather lias ever written. ThU U not done in parrot fashion, as would be the case with inot children. Her declama tion is clear, comprehensive and charming in every respect. She has n quaint man ner and an odd way of making observa tions upon people and things which evinces thought far liejond her years. As a matter of course she Is tho special pride and admiration of her father, ho never tires of .decaiiting upon her perfections and achievements. Juanita and her mother are passing the winter with Joa quin Miller at his log cabin, lie) ond tho Boundary nnd Sixteenth street, Washing ton. l'ittsburg Dispatch. Heading Her OT. Pretty Country Girl (looliiii0 over menu) How would stewed terrapin do, Caarleyl Charley, her city cousin (in alarm) Ou, wo don't want anything stewed, Fanny. Better take something nice to order French chopst for Imtauce. New York Bun. I BY USING IIOUPJ. DlSTIXGlTCHID LlDIES WHO USE IT. Loru. It ta ti ! ! s..rr.Uoii t 1it trwr med, ami lot tin I alnr I ibkil - Mlwr. MadAi AdeUnft PalU. Ispos-, Es Jon 1. 1". S.a-1 lmnJ!l,lr. S lli l m.. . rt jnnt "Utfi I'tAftL." Ut ur-W -I JUiaui I'sMl O. fft,oiL Fanny Janauchk. I fln.l h fir iin- blbml ftBftZ; brtoj tr V a I'tHs. flirt Iiulae Kellora. Il rtw i.Ww lu fcU bit Mm V Ow !!l of lh. sh h. t.!i.i rwnnsii.il "' "U..1II ! im-," nj to n-rw Uw ml.fi.1i.-It kia ITtilMl . Mn. fk-ottsSladona. Tor tti hiihti, iron inJ fi.k I ISn-l H mrrV to oy nnrtk. m it 4 rvta ? a ihi (irairaU. JeMte. VlctorU And IUln Toke. WKfriUiiurto'll iwf trtttfmwiUli f tt, mprr Rtll k, . -miwII. Inr tB cwtuBWlkA. W c L, Bsnl It w'.tll mur MU.li.UuS. Theresa Titiena. Yr"tjQrn riiBL" b .rlWt -nruc. ml BMgi.pa w miKh Mtlifmiua In ub( It. Fannj llTenport, rflnlTnr "Llui IB I ''m.t BtrvlVrflt. I I sXilt cmilnlT IwMniinJ It to my l7 frtraji. Jane Coomba. I . tmwArr 11 fir mvrkiv laui artkU f 111 Ua4 In bar la tall cuvatrr. A-nra theL I fist tnr tii,L ir l'liai." to b ta brat rtt- U I hunia vf. Mra. P. P. Sowera. IjalnrrllT nivlurr nunwrL-. iaJ frrs frim iajiiri rffitu. fur hkh 1 tb.arfilly rr- wi.in.iia 11. Cbarlottn Thompacn. CuruD.lrr It b. b. Ilw 1 w.l. I. Il. .U. f I hivr rirr Barsl. 1 rrau:ir rwimiurBd It to aU ny fnrniU aail tar Mi rnimiit. Sara Jewatt. IVnrh m . &LI ,.., t-. .... .. i.ih..iT.L I Ira. it tt. .wnvii Minniri Cmnming. r braotifmi !, .n.l..i.d bIiImii !,. 1. tXvirJayuiir " Uui.ia l-iafc" b trra&Barabia. o-M EXl'KKSSKII KKKi: 2 large T.c. bottles, whitenr pink, for $1 '. To many points 1 bot tle forTc. Iryyour druggist first.1 lloxed secure from observations -CHvMrus .Miu. Co.. 11. Fulton St.. N V P. S. Mention this pajer. Ladies Do vou want a pure, bloom Inc'CoinwIexion. If so, a few applications of Hagan's M AONOLU BALM will grat ify you to your heart's con lent. It does away with Sal lowness, Redness, Pimples, Blotches, and all diseases and imperfections of tho skin. It overcomes tlie flushed appeai' nnce of heat, fatigue and ex citement. It makes a lady of THIRTY appear hut TWEV TY; and so natural, gradual, and perfect are its effects, that it is impossible to detecjt its application. . CUBE Sick neadiehe and rellere all the tronbles IncJ Sent to a billons sute ot the sirstem, such as Dis- tinrrtNariarIrOirlnrM,DlirrrsSiarterealilia;, rain In the 8ld. Ac WMleUfirmosnsjiaxas abic succssa has beca shown In carina; SICK Hrilsca,TCartr'sUtUcUTaISraeannj TxloRble la Conatlpatlan, carirur aad prettaiki .laannovlnf.rnmolajrit.vxhlle ther also COiTCCl til disorders of the stomach, stlmnlale the Href I sad ngahuethe bowels. Xtcs IS thejonr cared HEAD Ache th'T Trrmld be almost prlcdesa to those who suffer irora this dUtreMing complaint ; Imtiorta catalT their goodneas does not end here, and toon who once try them wm nod thesellttle pUlrrala. ablelnsomaiywsjsthattheywinBotbewiAliBt; tadowtttwattiMm. But after all sick head ACHE r . Vl.a rriirVirr la rl Is thebace cf t o maay Urea that here Is where make oar (Treat boast. Oar pill care 11 while ifthrn do sot. . Cirtcr'i Littla Llrer PHU ,,wr7!maIlB I TrrrcAi'T'oiaKB. unuct AA, W - --J. do sot gripe c "ilieT Bit. Br,.J VSW.fta.SiSSMaW - parse, but by their g-enUe action plj . "s7 r- .1.1. mrKtm ffiPSX a cleate all wU Li WHO Bold Ut for ft. by druxEiaU CTerrwUae, or Mat by mail. ii them. J?ARTEU MEDTCTfE CO.yw Yort GraS Fair la adarhe. Illllaaaairaa. fjrf r('oa. plaints, ludlReailon. Mild but eOectlse. IF" .SOLD BY OUIUU1STS. ELY'S Catarrh CflEIM BRLM CLEAXMS THE HEAD. A I-LAVS Inllamatlon, Heals inn Sores UEST0KES THE Senses f Taste, I Smell, fl caring. HAY" EEVER ! A Quick IMIef-A PosltlTe Core. I A particle Is applied Into each nostril and 1 aureeable. Price 50 cents at liruiarlsts; bi mail, reulstered. 60 cts. Circulars free. ELY BROS..Iruisrlsts.Owea-o.N Y RUPTURE BlMl of pi Dr. Were.. Urvac lMcorr. TboontU of pUnU Srid ATTUXlHHOXKtLNovvrlmatlltdoMtlsvor j i.IUuosatkau MOAh Vuu--r.laOti.lfc- 1 (HAMPL1N5 CARTELS ZH "" lRRWIV'CrSRB MfsmmSM RAILROAD TIME CARD. Cleveland, Columbaa, Cincinnati and Indianapolis Railway. oomo iibi. s Sight KipreM 12 New York & lioston Kipren.. 2 Cleveland 4 Kastern Eipress 4 New York Limited Kxpress. . . 1.3am . ..iSara ... 3.10 t-m -..9.4S vm ....2.am ... . 5..'5 am Goiso gorTH. V Sight Express -a ivii: Clo. A We. Ex 1 Cln KlvlliL' ltn.'ken. .1 am ti Cincinnati & InilUnaMia Kxiirrss . lUmam 3 Cleveland .kl-'tnelnnaf I Kinmi. . I-mprn l- pm . SCIntl.. lad..St. LouIpiA Kan. Ki ARRIVE rRIIU EAST. 1 9 Night Eipresi 2.15 am 1 Cln Flvlng buckeye . 7.Mjam J Cterelanct J Cincinnati Express ... l-.ipm 5 New Ifork, Uoitoa t'tnclnnatl Ex..l-a m ARRIVE FROM SOCTU. ' 8 Night Express "1.25 am i 31 L'ajton. Springfield Accom.tr't vnSsm I It New York A Huston Limited .v.i'.ara , 2 Cleveland 4 Eastern Express 3.in pin . il Cincinnati A sprlnKfleld Accom s, pm II New York Limited Express v.5 pm No. 12 has through sleepers to New York and )0f ton without change. No. (If the famous limited tixpress, com I joted entirely ot sleepers, east of Cleveland. rhrougb sleepers from Sprtnitfield. .Makei I SewYoikta M-i bouri and liustnn in 'J IS hours. No. 27 has free Kecllulng Chair car to St. , Louis witbout change. U. II. KNIOUT. I R. R. Ticket and Ocean Steamship Agent. . 4. J. SMITH. Arcade liepot. , O. P. A. eprimtEeld. 0. IrKtlEuirA, Xlloomf octnn nnd Weateru Ball i roarl. ! AIIITR rEOH EAST. I Night Ex j 7 Sandusky .Mall I S Pacific Mall and Ex I 3 Kansas City Ex- I soma east. 2 Columbas Express I 4 Atlantic Malt , 8 candusky Mall i 6 New York Limited .. ..U'5am .. 7:.V am - 1;4. am . 5aT5 pin .. 2:2f an. .. U:ti am . 1:2 pm .. 9:lo pm .. IiH am .. : am M !f5 pm .. 2:15 am . 10:50 am - 5:13 pm 1:15 am .. 'j:SV am .. 1:15 pm .. 2.4.5 am W.-tu am - 5:35 pm AER1VE rROM WEST. I Eatern Ex 4 Atlantic -Mall ( New York Limited ooiso WEST. I Night Express 5 Pacific .Mall 3 Kansas City Ex ARRIVE FROM SORTH. 1 Cincinnati Ex 5 Kenton Accommodation- 3 Columbus .Mali 6OI50 aoRTH. Lakeside Ex t Put-in Bay Ex.. t Sandusky Ex.. ObtoSoathem Itallroad. ARRIVE HOI. SOUTH. 1 Mall and Ex. 1 Balnbtldge Accom . 4i5n pm if: 10 am OOISO SOUTH. 1 Mall and Ex.. . 10:2S am 5:35 pm t Balnbrldiie Accom . ........ . Trains marked thus ' run dally; allother . trains aauy except sunaay. ; TralD No. 1 has a through coach for Lincoln. ' Seb..and tbroiuch sleeper between Springfield I ud Peoria. iiaiu.iu. o una iniuuxu steeper ana cn&ir jars for Peoria, and through sleeper from In tlanapolls to Chicago. Train No. 5has elegant new Wood ruff sleeper eicept Saturday! through from Columbus to it. Paul and Minneapolis; also through coach from Columbus to Kansas Clty.aud chair cars letween Columbus and Burlington. Iuwa. Alt thromrh trains on main line hoh eaat lad west bare through sleepers and chalrcars i between Columbus and Peoria. C.E.HESliErUsOX.General Manager. i H. M. BK0NS0N. Hen. Ticket Agent. D. 11. ROACH. General Agent. 1 WM.UEFFEKMAN. Ticket Agent. rtttss, Cln. St. Louts K. B L. M. OItI a I on. SOIXQ TUT. . 1 rait Line 11 Tenia Accom. ......-...... y Western Expres .M.W. .. ' ClDclnaatt huir.o ARRITI FROM STisT. 7-15 a. a. 10 2 a m. "i:JSp. m. - -i.lo p. in. 10 Xenta Accom. 7:15 a.m. o rAaaiern baiiiti,. V(kW a. m. :49 p. m. 5-i Up- m. 1 Limited Exnreaa 11 Columbus and KlchToud Mai' Ilallv. UallviceDt Sunday. Trains Nos. II and i run solid to Rich-Bond. Train No. 9 ha chair car from zfprlngllefd to St. Loul". 'fralni Nos. 6 and 2 run solid from Hlch mond to Springfield. No. Dhasthstrcarfrom St. Louts and points west to Springfield w lthout change We make fast tints and lure connections. Take a ride with us. it.li. Doniw. Ticket Agent. X.T, Fran. OhloEUK. All trains run on Central time S minutes slower than city time. TR.ts'S ARRIV-TPROUTHR TA.sT. No. X Cln. A-St Louis Ex.. daily 1:11 a. m 1. Accom..dally exceutSundayIo:t5a.m " 5. St-Louts Ex.. dally 4:17 p. m TRA1S3 LKVVK GolMl KVT. No. t. New York Limited, dally 19:42 a.m. " '2. Accom .dally exceptSnnday 5i7 p. m. " li Atlantic Ex.. dally . 2:25 a.m. TRAINS ARR1TT. FROM TUK TEST. So. 4. St. Louis Limited. dally 10:40 a.m. " 2. Accom..daltyexceptSunday 5:U5 p. m. " 12. New York Ex . daily . 2:15 a. ra. TRUSS LEArEOOlSG WCT. I No. 3. Cln. i St. Louis Ex.. daily . . 1:17 a. m " I. Accom.. dally except Sunday. Iifciu a m. " 5. St. Louis Ex.. dally. ... .1:19 p.m. No.4 has sleepers. but nochange. of cars In either case through to New York. No. 5 has fhruuirh sleeners to St. Louis All tralnsar- rireand depart from I. B. A W. depot In this eitv. lor tickets to all points and further infor I matlou.callon J. II. Phlm.sk. Asent.72 Arcade. 1 J BY THE BOX ' Tlsa -SOLD IIOCSE." BstnbllskedlSlO. JOSEPH R.PEEBLES' SONS, I t.r.cera. Plke'a Itnlldlns. Cincinnati. II. sport tArlr faiBoa. HaTaa. Clear. lirrct rrem Culla. aal arr ntrainrBtaBarac1arrriaarmleas4 krr Hrrt Isvd. Tkrl. ilrarlUrasa Claar -Raaaart gras U. 1'rs-klra'a.aa." 1 tar air. with BBBrrrr-lMir.t .air. Hrtrli. Clur. Cairr. Ba4 IrMAri.r.ia.rllebrl'rrklri rlArrratr dncripuir prwrtua The onir uarfect substitute tor Mother's milk. Invaluable in Cholera Infantum ikS Teething. A pre-uge8.l food for Dya paptlcs, Consumptives. Convalescents. Perfect DQtrtont la U Wastlns Dlsensea. Rsqoira no cooking. Our Book. The Care and Feeding ot Infar ts, mAiied fre. DOUBBn. OUODALS -C CO.. Boeton. MaM WILSON WASHBOARDS. Thes Washboards are made with a Isent-Woorl rim. The Strang ett boards and best waau.rs in tha wurU. For sale hj all dealers. Take no ottter. HAGI.-YA.V SIT'tr CO., Saat'-t lllctilsjr. f PENNYROTAl. WAFER are successfully u;.etl monthljr by over lu.ix1!) ; "Ladles. Are Saft. Effectuatand fUasant yJ SI jier boxbyinaif.orai dmirxists. Sealed "sJirficutdrs 2 postage stamps. Address Tbx EcaiiA I'nmiCAL, Crx, Petboit, Mich. Bf Mild by Ir'runk ti. Lubiruti end Att Bakbauaat Co. VasBI I stfllaSRwillRwillRwillRwillRwH SRwis!?9 igarS arGU I BUlasUf. I '& m svti TSJ- ?,?B tMw -m t .