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THE SCRANTOtf TRIBUNE WEDNESDAY MCVRXlNf, .TANTTATtY 17, 1894.
How can we sell
Muffs at this price?
We must have the
room and all Furs
must go regardless of what
they cost. We still have a
good assortment' of Fine
a very good gar
ment and well
worth double the money. We
have some very good styles
left in Fine Garments.
ffi CHILDREN'S UN-
WUi Our stock of Chil-
9dren's Umderwear is
P much larger than we
want to carry, so have
cut the price deep to close.
White, qc. upward. Scarlet
and Gray at cost.
HP LADIES' AND
hfi MEN '3 UNDER
2m Greatest Bargain
8"P in this department
WUi eVer offered. All
grades of White, Gray and
Scarlet; price astonishes.
128 Wyoming; Ave.
TWOFOLD USE FOR A LAMP.
tt May Not Ouly Light :i ICoom. but Hcut
For those people who tiro living in
j-ooius and taking their board ouuide the
house, not having tho privilege of the
kitchen range, the arrangement of utiliz
ing the heat and at the same time th
light from a parlor lamp as suggested by
the. accompanying sketch will readily
The franseis easily made. Procure two
Upright standards with four supports or
feet scrowed to the four sides, and a
Bftng a rtprint from VU NMMMNMN of Jons
1L Watson, M. D., late of tht Army Midual
mr in late ci rouIm
.v V V- sJSS i V i,)ok ".v d?srree
medicine oi tne
u ji i versity of
tiondon , und
N e 1 1 e y to go
c o iirsc p r 0
BOrlbed for sur
geons in tho
studies there I
was duly tttaohed to the Fifth North
umberland fusiliers as ussistant sur
geon. The regiment was stutioned in
India at the time, and before I could
join it the second Afghun war had
broken out. On landing at Bombay I
learned that my corps had advanced
through the passes und was already
deep In the enemy's country. 1 fol
lowed, however, n ith many other o facer-;
who were in the same situation as
myself, and succeeded in reaching
Candahar in safety, where I found my
regiment, and at once entered upon my
The campaign brought honors and
promotion to many, but for me it had
nothing but misfortune and disaster.
I was removed from my brigade and
attached to the Berkshire, with whom
i lerred at the fatal battle of Malwand.
There 1 was struck on the shoulder by
a Jezail bullet, which shattered the
bone and grazed the subclavian artery.
I should have fallen into the hands of
the murderoulhazis had it not been
for the devotion and courage shown
by Murray, my orderly, who threw me
across a paek-horse and succeeded in
bringing me safely to the British lines.
Worn with pain, und weak from the
prolonged hardships which I bad un
dergone, 1 was removed, with a great
train of wounded sutlVivrs, to the base
hospital at l'eshawur. Here I rallied,
and had already improved so far as to
be able to walk about the wards, and
even to bask a little upon the veranda,
when I was struck down b entsrio
fever, that curse of our Indian posses
sions. For months my life was de-
ft'"1 ' R '.Ala ! l I
VTIL1ZINU THK HEAT Kl:iM A I..V.MP.
Tvooden bar ucross the top having a hook
for suspending either a tin pail or tea
kettle in which hot water maybe boiled,
eggs cooked or a cup of coffee or cooou
To many girls who are in an office or
More all day this simple arrangement
will often eke out a scanty meal without
the added expense of an oil stove, which
is something of an item when the week
ly falary is small.
The standard may be set on the table
with tho lamp where one is at work, or
the lamp may be placed on the floor, and
two chairs, With a broom handle placed
across the top of them. Will answer the
name purpose. The heat, from the Roch
ester and other round burners is so great
that it will boil water placed over it in a
very few minutes. Care must be exer
cised that tho kettle dues not hang low
enough to touch the top of the chimney.
Two iaches at least ought to intervene
between the lxttom of tho kettle and
the top of the ehinmev.
Ukeljr to Get Kiou.
Old Friend Wlu.t becctne of that beau
tiful full length portrait of yourself and
your first husbundf
Mrs. Twotimes It is hidden away up in
the garret. My second husband baa never
seen it yet. I in keeping it for B surprise.
"Yes. If he ever again gives me a 10
cent bottle of perfumery for n Christmas
present, I'll give him that painting lor a
KtW Year's present." New York Weekly.
"What a disgusting, cowardly thing an
anonymous letter is! I tell you. If lever get
one I don't intend to keep it longi" ,
"You'll bum it at oacsV
"Ko. I'll send it oil Immediately tosome
fjieud that I hatc."--llarn'r's ffsefcjj
smart us inn Patient.
Old Doctor You look quite well toduy.
Did you take the pills I left for you?
Young Knowital utrnimphamly) Not
one of 'em.
Old Doctor Well, it docsn'; matter.
They wete made of bread, Oood Xews.
Is you bare made up your mind to buy
Hood's Sareapnrilla, do not be permaded
to take any other. Be auru to get Hood'it
hnmparilla, which possesses peculiar
Hood's Pills cure all liver Ills, bilious
ness, jaundice, iudlgestioi), tick headache.
Foil MONTHS MY LIVI WAS D8
. HFAIHED OF.
paired of, and when at last I came to
myself and became convalescent I
was BO weak and emaciated that a
medical board determined that not a
day should be lost in sending me back
to England. 1 ya dispatched, aooowU
djngly, in the troop-ship Orontes, and
landed a month later on Portsmouth
jetty, with my health irretrievably
ruined, but with permission from a pa
terual government to spend the next
nine months in . attempting to im
I had neither kith nor kin in Kug
land, and was therefore us free as air
or as free as nn income of eleven
shillings and sixpence a day will per
mit a man to be. Under such circum
stances 1 naturally gravitated to Lon
don, that great cesspool into which
all the loungers and idlers of the em
pire are irresistibly drained. There
1 stayed for some time at a private
hotel in the Strand, leading u com
fortless, meaningless existence, and
spending such money as I hnd con
siderably more freely than I ought.
So alarming did the state of my finances
become thut I soon realized that I most
either leave the metropolis aud rusti
cate somewhere in the country, or that
I must make a complete alteration in
my style of living. Choosing the lat
ter alternative, I began by making up
my mind to leave tho hotel, and to
take up my quarters in some less pre
tentions and less expensive domicile.
On the very day that I, had como to
this conclusion, 1 was standing at the
Criterion bar, when some onu tapped
me on the shoulder, and turning
round I recognized, young Stamford,
w Do bad been a dresser under me at
Hart's. The sight, of a friendly face
in the great wildf rneos of London is a
pleasant thing indeed to a lonely man.
In old days Stamford had never been
r particular crony of mine, but now 1
hailed him with enthusiasm, nnd be,
in turn, appeared to be delighted to see
me. In the exuberance of my joy I
asked hi:n to lunch with me at the
Qolborn, and we started off together in
"Whatever have sou been doing
with yourself, Watson?" ho asked, in
undisguised wonder, as we rattled
through the crowded London streats.
"You aro as thin as a lath and as brown
as a nut."
1 gave hirn a short sketch of my ad
ventures, and had hardly concluded it,
by the time thut wo reuehed our des
tination. "PoordeViir1 he said, commlserating
ly, after s, hud listened to my misfor
tunes. "What are you up to now'.'"
"Looking for lodgings," 1 answered.
"Trying to solvo the problem as to
whether It Is possible to get comforta
ble rooms at. a reasonable price."
"That's a strange thing," remarked
my companion; "you are the scctond
man to-duy that has used that expres
sion to me."
"Aud who was the first?" I asked.
"A fellow who is working at tho
chemical laboratory up at the hospital,
lie was bemoaning himself this morn
ing because he could not get some one
to go halves with him in some nice
rooms which he had found, and which
were too much for his purse."
"By Jove!" I cried; "if he really wants
some one to share the rooms aud tho
expense, 1 am the very man for him.
I should prefer having a partner to be
Young Stanford looked rather
strangely at me over his wineglass.
"You don't know Sherlock Holmes
yet," he said; "perhaps you would not
care for him us a constant companion."
"Why, what is there against him'.'"
"Oh, I didn't say there was any
thing against him. lie is a little queer
in his ideas an enthusiast in some
branches of science. As far as I know,
he Is a decent fellow enough."
"A medical student, I suppose?" said
"Xo 1 have no idea what he intends
to go in for. 1 believe he is well up in
anatomy, and he is a lirst-class
chemist; but, as far as I know, he has
never taken out any systematic medi
cal classes, His studies are very
desultory and eccentric, but he has
amassed a lot of out-of-the-way
knowledge which would astonish his
"Did you never e.sU him what he was
going in for?" I asked.
"Js'o; he Is not is man that it is easy
to draw put, though he can be com
municative enough when the fancy
"I should like to meet him," I said.
"If I am to lodge with anyone, I
should prefer a man with studious and
quiet habits. I am Tic t strong enough
yet to stand much noUe or excitement.
I had enough of both in Afghanistan
to last me for the remainder of my
natural existcAco. How could I meet
this friend of yourV.'"'
"He is sure to be at the laboratory.
He either avoids the fflaee for weeks,
or else he works there from morning
tonight. If you like, we shall drive
I ronnd together after luncheon."
"Certainly," 1 answered, and the
: conversation drifted away into other
As we made our way to the hospital
! after leaving tho Holborn, Stamford
I gave me n, few more particulars about
the gentleman whom I proposed to
take as a fellow lodger.
"Yon mustn't blame me if you don't
get on with him," he said; "I know
nothing more of him than I have
I learned irom meeting mm occasions
I ly iu the laboratory. You proposed
this arrangement, so yon must not hold
"If we don't get on it will be easy to
part company," I answered. "It seems
to me, Stamford," 1 added, looking
hard at my companion, "that you havo
Rome reason for washing your hands
of the matter. Is this fellow's temper
so formidable, or what is it? Dou't be
mealy-mouthed about it."
"It is not easy to express the inex
pressible," he answered, with a laugh.
"Holmes isa little too scientific for my
tastes it approaches to cold-bloodedness.
I could imagine his giving a
friend n little pinch of the latest vege
table alkaloid not out of malevolence,
you understand, but simply out of a
spirit of inquiry iu order to hao an
accurate idea of the effects, To do
him justice. 1 think that he would take
it himself with the same readiness. Ho
appears to have a passion for definite
and exact knowledge."
"Very right, too."
"Yes; but it may be pushed to ex
cess. When it comes to beating the
subjects in the dissei ting-rooms with
a stick it is certainly taking rather a
"Heating the subjects!"
"Yes, to verify how far bruises inuy
be produced after death. I saw bin at
it with my own eyes."
"And yet you say he is not a medical
"No. Heaven knows what tho ob
iectsdf his studies are! liut here wo
are, and you must form your own im
pressions about him." As he sjxike we
j turned down a narrow lane and passed
j through a small sido door which
opened into a wing of the great hos
' pitah It was familiar ground to me
and I needed no guiding as we as
I oended the bleak stone, staircase nnd
made our way down tho long corridor
with its vista of whitewashed wall and
dun-COlored doors. Near the further
end a low, arched passage branched
away from it and led to the chemical
This was a lofty chamber, lined and
littered with countless bottles. Broad,
low tables were scattered about, which
bristled with retorts, test-tubes and
little llunsen lamps, with their blue
flickering flames. There was only one
student in the room, who was bending
over a distant table absorbed in his
work. At the sound of our steps he
TUT.RE WAS OSI.Y ONE 8TCDEXT IS TUB
glanced round and cprang to his feet
with s cry of pleasure. "I've found it!
I've, found itl" he shouted to my com
panion, running toward us with a tost
t'the in his hand. "I have found a
r"agent which Is precipitated by
haemoglobin, and by nothing else."
Had he discovered a gold mine, great
er delight eould not have shone upon
"Dr. Watson Mr. Sherlock Holmes,"
said Stamford, introducing us.
"How are you?" he said, cordially,
griping my hand with a strength for
which I should hardly havo given him
credit. "You have been in Afghanis
tan, I perceive."
"How ou earth did you know that?"
I asked, in astonishment.
"Never mind," said he. chuckling to
himself. "The question now is about
hcemoglobin. Ko doubt you see the
significance of this discovery of
"It is interesting, chemically, no
doubt," I answered; "but practically
"Why, man, it is the most practical
medico-legal discovery for years.
Don't you see that it gives us an in
fallible test for blood-stains? Come
over here, now!" Ho seized me by tho
coat-sleeve in his eagerness, and drew
me over to the table at which he hud
been working. "Let-us have some
fresh blood," he said, digging a long
bodkin into his finger, and drawing off
the resulting drop of blood in a chem
ical pipette. "Now, 1 add this smtj.ll
quantity of blood to a litre of water.
You perceive that the resulting mix
ture has the appearance of true water.
Tho proportion of blood cannot be
more than one in a milliiyi. I have no
doubt, however, that we shall be able
to obtain the characteristic reaction."
As he spoke, ho threw into the vessel a
few white crystals, and then added
some drops of a transparent fluid. In
an instant the contents assumed a dull
mahogany color, and a brownish dust
was precipitated to the bottom of the
"Ha! ha!" ha cried, clapping his
hands, and looking as delighted as a
child witli a new toy. "What do you
think of that?"
"It seems to be a very delicate test,"
"Beantlfull beautifull The old
guaiacum iet was very clumsy aud un
certain. So is the microscopic exami
nation for blood-corpuscles. The lat
ter is valueless if tho stUius arc a few
hours old. Now, this appears to act
a.s well whether the blood is old or
new. Had this test been invented,
there are hundreds of men now walk
ing the earth who would long ago have
paid the penalty of their crimes."
"Indeed!" I murmured.
"Criminal eases aro continually
hinging upon that one point. A man
is suspected of a crime months per
haps after it has been committed. His
linen or clothes aro examined, and
brownish stains discovered upon them.
Aro they blood-stains, or mud-stains,
or rust-stains, or fruit-stains, or what
are they? Thut is a question which
has puzzled innny an expert, and why?
Because thero was no reliable test.
Now we have the Sherlock' Holmes
tost, nnd there will no longer be any
His eves fairlv glittered as he spoke,
and he put is hand over his heart aud
bow ed as it to some applauding crowd
conjured up by his imagination.
"You are to be congratulated," I re
marked, considerably surprised at his
"There was the ease of Von BiSChoff
at Frankfort last year. He would cest
tainly have been hung had this test
been iu existence. Then there was
Mason, of Hradl'ord, und the notorious
Midler and Lefevre, of Montpelier,
nnd Samson, of New Orleans. 1 could
name a SCON of eases in which it would
have been decisive."
"You seem to be a walking calendar
of crime," said Stamford, with a laugh.
"Y'on mht start a paper on those
lines. Call it the Police News of the
"Wry interesting reading it might
be made, too," remarked Sherlock
Holmes, sticking a small piece of plas
ter over the prick on his finger. "1
have to be careful," heconliuned, turn
ing to me With a smile, "for I dabble
With poiSOSS a good deal." He held
out his hand ns he spoke, and 1 noticed
that it was all mottled over with simi
lar pieces of plaster aud discolored with
"Wo came here on business," said
Stamford, sitting down on a three
legged stool and pushing another one
in my direction with his foot. "My
friend here wants to take diggings,
and as you were complaining thut you
could get no one to go halves with
you, I thought that I hud better bring
Sherlock Holmes seemed delighted
at the idea of sharing his rooms with
me. "I have my eye on a suite in
llakcr street," be said, "which would
suit us down to the ground. Y'ou don't
mind the smell of strong tobacco, I
"I always snioko 'ship's' myself," I
"That's good enough. I generally
have chemicals about, and occasional
ly do experiments. Would that auuoy
"Dy no means."
"Let me see what are my other
shortcomings? I get In the dumps at
times and don't open my mouth for
days on end. You must not think I
am sulky when I do that. Just let me
alone and I'll soon be all right. What
have you to confess, now? It's just as
well for two fellows to know the
worst of one another before they be
gin to live together."
1 laughed at this cross-examination.
"I keep a bull-pup," I said, "and ob
ject to rows, because my nerves aro
shaken, and I get up at all sorts of un
godly hours, and I am extremely lazy.
1 have another set of vices when I'm
well, but those are the principal ones
"Do you Include vlolin-playlng in
your category of rows?" he asked,
"It depends on the player," I an
swered. "A well-played violin is a treat
for the gods; a badly played one ''
"(Hi, that's all right," he cried, with
a merry laugli. "I think wo may con
sider the thing as settled that is, if
the rooms are agreeable to you."
"When shall we see them?"
"Call for me here at noon to-morrow,
and we'll go together aud settle every
thing," he answered.
"All right noon exactly," said I,
shaking his hand.
Wo left him working among his
chemicals, and we walked together to
ward my hoteL
"By the way," I asked suddenly,
stopping and turning upon Stamford,
"how the deuce did he know that I hud
come from Afghanistan?"
My companion smiled an enigmatical
smile. "That's just his little pecul
iarity," ho haid. "A good many peo
ple have wanted to know how he finds
"Oh! a mystery, Is it?" I cried, rub
bing my hands. "This is very piquant.
1 urn much obliged to you for bringing
us together. 'The proper study of
mankind is man,' you know."
"Y'ou must study him, then," Stam
ford said, as he bade me good-by.
"You'll find him a knotty prob'em,
though. I'll wager he learns more
about you than you about him. Good
by." "Good-by," I answered, and strolled
on to my hotel, considerably inter
ested iu my new acquaintance,
TO BK CONTINUED.
Dress For Little Boya.
A charming dress for little boys is of
fine blue and white striped woolen stuff.
The blouse parts are arwnged on a body
made of white longcloth buttoned in
front. They are gathered above and be
low, sewed on at the neck opening, the
armliole, down the seam under this and
at the waist. Small but tons sewed on to
tho left side and bultouhoies made in u
JACKET DREKS FOB LITTLE BOY,
stay set on at the front edge fasten tho
fronts invisibly. The jacket parts, lined
with white cheviot and left loose at the
lower edge, are turned back on each side
as revcrs Ity inches wide. The stuff is
put plain over the lining.
A skirt IS inches long and 1 yards
wide, lined with longcloth, is sewed to
the bodice, thick white cord being put
over and tied in a bow ut the waist.
Tho sailor collar and sleeve cuffs -H
inches long, which complete the striped
puff, must bemadeof double stuff. Blue
embroidered anchor! on revers and
It must be a wretchedly poor Japanese
girl who has not a silk obi a long sash
nearly a foot wide, of heavy silk, and so
voluminous that it is made into a fold
behind which covers half of the back.
Nearly all have silk crape dresses, but
they are carefully preserved, aud many
last a lifetime. A young bride in ordi
nary circumstances takes to her new
home clothes enough to last her as long
as she lives- a provision more merciful
to the husbands than many of them de
Washing Bad TsMa Ltaea.
To wash red table linen use tepid wa
ter with a little powdered borax (borax
sets the color); hang to dry iu a shady
place. The washing must bo done sepa
rately nnd done Quickly, with very little
toap. The rinsing water diould have a
very little starch iu it. Iron when nearly
Home ly ItlnU.
Put a little soap on that creaking gate
or door hinge and permanently stop that
intolerable nuisance of a noise.
When frying eggs, keep the edges
turned up with a teaspoon as fast as tht y
whiten, This will beep them from le
iug tough and indigestible and make it
easier to lift or turn the egg without
breaking the yolk.
Black woolen and cotton hose should
be washed by themselves (so as not to
get lint on them), pulled in shape, hung
on the line from the toes, as then the
drip will go down instead of remaining
in the toes and shrinking them.
When anything is spilled on the stovo
or milk boils over, making a suffocating
smoke, sprinkle the spot with salt aud
the fumes disappear,
Linoleum la the Kitchen.
An authority on such matters recom
mends a thin quality of linoleum to bo
used as a dado for the walls in a kitchen.
It should be glued close to the wail, and
may be finished at the top with a plain
molding. It may thru be oilqjl or var
nished, or left in its natural condition, as
one chooses. It is in every way to be
preferred to a dado of wood, which is
liable to crack and leave interstices in
which insects may lodge. The dado of
linoleum is as easily washed as a dado of
tiling, and is even morn durable, while
it is a good deal cheajier.
In the natural wood color in which
this material comes, it would make a
very pretty dado for a wall painted pale
blue. As linoleum is nothing more than
the blown pulp of wood, combined with
Oxidized linseed oil, it can bo readily
seen that it can bo treated in any wuy
that wood can be treated, while it is
exactly' suited to this purpose and the
purpose of covering kitchen floors. A
dado is almost a necessity in a kitchen,
because a plastered wall gets chipped
with continual wear. Linoleum offers
just the right material necessary for such
Conking Eggs In Gravy.
Set ns many small custard cups as you
have guests in a pan of boiling water
and put a spoonful of highly seasoned
gravy in each cup. When the gravy
heate, drop in u fresh egg. Set back the
pan and eov.r it closely. When the
eggs are nioeljt nnd tenderly cooked,
drop iu a bit of butler and a slight sea
soning of salt and pepper and serve nt
Something new. It is a Great Education
lor any Man, Woman and Child who
reads The Tribune and takes ad-
vantage of its Grand Offer.
" It consists of Over Two Hundred Photo
graphic Views of the Sights and Scenes of
the World's Fair and Midway Plaisancc.
It Is Issued in Four Parts, or Portfolios.
Each Portfolio Contains Fify or More Difsrent
and Distinct Pictures.
Over TWO HUNDRED Views Shown, No Two
All of the pictures are of euual interest
and importance to complete this beautiful
and exhaustive pictorial history of the World's
Part One Contains Over Fifty Photographic Viewa.
Part Two Contains Over Fifty Photographic Views.
Part Three Contains Over Fifty Photographic Views.
Part Four Contains Over Fifty Photographic Views.
All Separate and Distinct Pictures. No Two Alike.
m1k T CHICAGO, Illinois, on the Bhore of Lake Micbigau, from
ii May I to October 30, 1893, istood the Majjlc City- tin- livuut
City-.-tbat caused the whole world to hall and gaze in won
tier and amazement. Thla was the crowning achievemenl in America's
history of 400 years. livery nation from "Greenland's fey Mountains
to India's Coral Strand," from darkest Africa to tin- islaink or tin- gea
poured forth their riches as tribute ( tin- World's Columbian Exposi
tion, that it should be the most marvelous display of ancient and mod
ern times. All thai tho human brain had conceived, that human skill
conld execute, was there. AU this wealth of the earth and genius of
mind was concentrated there within an are of 683 acres, of which -(."io
acres were covered with buildings thai alone cost Twenty -three Million
Dollars. Only ib- spirit and the pictures ofthis, the eighth and great
est wonder of the world, remain with ns. The spirit will make our
nation greater and all humanity better, while the pictures mala' a pic
toriaj history Ural w ill tell the- story to all t ho children of men.
The Photographic Panorama of the World's Pair Is designed t.i
perpetuate the glories of the Magic City, for the entertainment of the
multitudes and for the enlightenment of posterity, i ; presents rivii
and realistic views of Grand Exposition Buildings, with their lowers,
pinnacles antl flittering domes, pictures of State ami Foreign Buildings,
of massive Arches, of Colonnades and Peristle, of noble statuary ami
Egyptian Obelisks, of Sculpture and Mural Decorations, of jetting
Fountains) of beautiful Interior Exhibits, of Venetian Gondolas, glid
lug over the deep Lagoons, of Pavilions, of Foreign Villages, of Cafes,
.1... ll - i.i r..l 1 .1 . i n .. . , t. ....
oi nn- wuuueu isutuu, uuu uiany oiuer aiiracuons oi in uream uiiv.
including the famous .Midway Plaisance, the bazaar of nations, or the
side shows of the World's Fair.
Every vestige of the World's Fair is fast passing away. Already
(ire 1ms played havoc Emong the buildings, while a small army of men
are at work removing everything in the form of Buildings and exhibits
that was dear to the sight of the World's Fair visitors. Bui thanks
to photography, it remains for the entertainment ami edification of the
multitudes and for posterity.
The Photographic Panorama of the World's Fair" is a volum
inously illustrated history of that great event. Ii is a history that is
both highly entertaining to the young and old, ami instructive to till.
It is such a volume thai should be in every patriotic home. la order
to have a complete, continuous and connected history? ii will be neces
sary to have all four parts.
CUT THIS OUT.
The Tribune Order
5! - 1K
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cause of all of them.
Book free; pills 2$C, At
drugstores, or write B.F.Allen
Co., 365 Canal St., New York.
I World's Fair Art
IN FOUR PARTS.
milium j 11
finnnnns of different dates, to- 1
g nether with 10 Cants, and receive each part of Mag-
g niheent Photographs. 1M0 delay: no waiting, as eaca. h
a part is now ready.
THE TRIBUNE, Cor. Fenn Ave, and Spruce St
CUT THIS OUT.
All four parts are now ready to be de
livered. There is, therefore, no delay in
curred iu waiting.
Each part can be obtained by cutting out
three coupons of different dates, in this cob
umn, and sending 10 Cents (not
stamps) with each three coupons.
The other Art Offers are still open