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THE SCRAKTOX TRTRUXK WEBSTESDAY MORNING-, JANTARY '24. 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 ot Fine
dfH (ft ft FOR LADIES'
Sfe 1 Silf JACKET.
V liUU Black Cheviot
a very good gar
ment and well
worth double the money. We
have some very good styles
left in Fine Garments.
Willi !ji in w 4b
ft CHILDREN'S UN
II P D2RWEAR.
ww (.)ur stock of Chil
li dren's Underwear is
8P much larger than we
will Want to carry, so have
cut the price deep to close.
White, oc. upward. Scarlet
and Gray at cost.
hF LADIES' AND
2p Greatest Bargain
in this department
vUi ever offered AH
grades of White. Gray and
Scarlet: price astonishes.
128 Wyoming Ave.
A Fish Net Tidy.
Tin; Modern PrUdlla wills attention
to the fact that an exceedingly attractive
tidy nay be made of Bah net run with
baby ribbon. Two Widet pieces of rib
TIDY OF FISH NET AND RIBBON,
bon are used in the border and tied in
fringe of silk form a finish. The tidy
could also be made of coarse scrim, the
threads being drawn for the ribbon. In
this case the straight mws should be first
run In and the diagonal rows secured in
place by passing under the straight rows,
the corners being tanked in place with
needle anM silk. This design can also be
used for a scarf.
Saving Laundry Work.
A writer in Decorator and Ifaraisher
tells of the expedient of a thought fnl
mother whose large family wuf children
made much laundry work. For break
fast and luncheon, instead of large table
cloths, she provided half yard BqtfttTM
made from a good quality of butcher's
linen. These were hemmed and an ini
tial worked in one corner eight or ten
tqUaref for the use of each child. These
were laid diamondwise under each plate
and renewed as needed, the laundress
finding these small pieces much easier to
care for than the large cloths.
The Baine writer oilers the suggestion
that if good sized, milky white glass
beads are sewed on table mats, crocheted
in heavy cotton or made of corset cord,
their efficiency in protecting the table
from hot dishes is absolute. For general
use this is certainly a good idea, though
these mats aro not specially pretty for
sir a. ooivaiv eoi r-.au
UC.nT IN Tllll OAlUiNESS.
The Intelligence with winch Den trade
greeted us was so momentoui and so
unexpected, that we were all three
fairly dumfoumled. Oftgton sprang
out of his chair and upset the remainder
of his whisky and water. I (tared in
lileneeat Sherlock Bokoes, whose Hps
were' cbmpreESed and bill brows drawn
down over his eyes.
"Stangerson, tool" ho muttered.
"The plot thlokenfti"
"it was quite thick enough before,"
grumbled Lestrade, taUin.r a chair, "1
seem to have dropped Into a sort of
council of war."
"Are you are yon suro of this piece
ot lntolligenee?staiiunered Otegaoni
"I have just come from hi ; room,"
said Lestrado. "I was the tirst to dis
cover what had ooWrredi1
"We hare been hearing Oregson's
view of the matter," Holmes observed.
"Would you mind letting us know
what you hive seen and done?"
"I have no objection," Lestiade an
awered, seating himself. "1 freely
cdtrfesa that I was of the opinion thai
Biatagereou waa ooneertied in the death
of Drebber. This fresh development
has shown me that I was Qompleti ';
Table fruit will keep twice as long if
kept in separate lots. Contact hastens
decay. Onebadapplfwillsiioil a barrel.
A warm footbath with an ounce of sea
salt is alniriuf nn restful at a nap.
Beecham's pills arc foi
biliousness, bilious headache,
dyspepsia, heartburn, torpid
liver, dizziness, sick head
ache, bad taste in the mouth,
coated tongue, loss of appe
tite, sallow skin, when caused
by constipation ; and consti
' pation is the most frequent
cause of al of them.
Hook free; pills 25c. At
drugstorcs,or write B.F.Allen
Co.,365 Canal St., New York.
. ,.( v . '
JlEilOK TBI WINDOW LAY THE BOOT OF A
mistaken. Fall of the one idea, 1 set
myself to find out what had become of
the secretary. They had been seen
together at Buaton station about kal!'
paft eight on the evening of the third.
At two in the inonung Drebber had
been found in the Urixton road. The
question which confronted me was to
iind out how Stangerson had been em
ployed between halt-past eight and the
lime of the crime, and what had be
come of him afterward. I telegraphed
to Llveroool frivlnc a description of
the man, and warning them to keep a
watch upon the American boats-. I
then set to work calling upon all the
hotel and lodging houses in the vicin
ity of Boston. Vou see. I argued that
if Drebber and his companion had be
ome separated, the natural course
for the latter won id be to put up some
where in the vicinity for the night and
then to hang about the station again
' They would be likely to agree on
-ome meeting place beforehand," re
'So it proved. I spent flie Whole of
yesterday evening in making Inquiries
entirely without avail. This morning
1 began very early, and at eight o'clock
I reached Jlalliday's private hotel, in
little George street. On my inquiry
as to whether a Mr. Stangerson was
living there, they at once answered tue
in the affirmative.
"'No doubt you are the gentleman
he was expecting,' they said, "lie has
been waiting fur a geutlemau for two
" 'Where is he now'.1' I asked.
"'Me is upstairs in bed. He wished
to be called at nine.'
"It seemed to me that mv sudden
appearance might shake his nervesand
lead lum to say something unguarded.
The Boot! volunteered to show me the
room; it was on the second floor, and
there was a -mall corridor leading up
to it. The Hoots pointed out the door
to mt'. and was about to go downstairs
again, when 1 saw something that
made me fee sickirm, in spite of my
twenty years' experience. From under
the door there curled a little rid rib
bon of blood, which had meandered
across the passage and formed a
little poid along the skirting at
tho other side. 1 pave a cry, which
brought the Boots back, lie nearly
fainUd when he saw it. The door was
locked on the inside, but we put our
shoulders to it. and knocked it in. The
window of the room was open, and be
side the window, all. huddled up, lay
the body of a man in his night-dress,
lie was quite dead, ftnd had been for
some time, for his limbs were rigid
and cold. When we turned him over
the Boots recognized him at once as
being the same gentleman who had en
gaged the room under the name of Jos
eph Stangerson. The cause of death
was a deep stab in the left side, which
must have penetrated the heart. And
now comes tho strangest part of tho
affair. What do you suppose was above
the murdered man?"
I fell a creeping of flesh, and a pre
sentiment of coming horror, even be
fore Sherlock Holmes answered:
"The word 'ruche,' written in letters
of blood," he said.
"That was it," said Lestrade, In an
awe-struck voice; and we were all si
lent for awhile.
There was something so methodical
"intl bo incomprehensible about tho
deeds of this unknown assassin, that
it imparted a fresh ghastlincss to his
crimes. My nerves, which were steady
.Hough on tho Held of battle, tingled
as I thought of it.
"The man was seen," continued Les
trade. "A milk-boy, passing on his
way to the dairy, happened to walk
down tho lane which leads from
the in. us at the back of the hotel.
He noticed that a ladder, which usu
ally lay there, was raised against one
of tho windows of the second floor,
which was wide open. After passing,
ho looked back and saw a man de
Eccnd the ladder. He canto down Bo
quietly and openly that the boy im
agined him to be some carpenter or
joiner at work in the hotel. He took
ti i particular notice of him, licyond
thinking in his mind that it was
cr.rly for him to bo at work. Ho has
an impression that the man was tall,
had a reddish fane, and was dressed
in a long, brownish coat. He must
have stayed in the room some little
time after the murder, for we found
blood-stained water in the basin,
Where he had washed his hands, and
marks on the sheet where he had de
liberately wiped his knife."
l glanced at Holmes on hearing the
description of the murderer, which tal
lied so exactly With hiaown. There
was, however, no trace of exultation or
satisfaction upon his face.
"Did you find nothing in the room
which could furnish a clew to the
murderer?" he asked.
".Nothing. Stangerson had Dreb
ber's purse in bis pocket, but it seems
tiiat this was usual, as he did all the
paying. There war. eighty-odd pounds
in It, but nothing had been taken.
Whatever the motives of these extraor
dinary crimes, robbery is certainly not
one of them. There were no papers or
memoranda in the murdered man's
pocket, except a single telegram, dated
from Cleveland about a month ago,
and containing the words: 'J. 11. is in
Europe.' There was no name appended
to this message."
"And there wus nothing else'.'"
"Nothing of any importance. The
man's novel, with which lie had read
himself to sleep, was lying upon the
bod. and his pipe was on a chair beside
him. There was a glass of water on
the table, and on the window-sill a
small chip ointment-DOS containing a
couple of pills."
Sherlock Holmes sprang from his
chair with an exclamation of delight.
"The last link," he cried, exultantly.
"My case is complete."
The two detectives stared at him in
"1 have now in my hands," my com
panion said, confidently, "all the
threads which have formed such a
tangle. There are, of course, details
to be tilled in. but 1 am as certain of
all the main facts, from the time that
Drebber parted from Stanger9ou at
the btatk.u up to the discovery of the
body of the latter, as if I had seen
them with my own eyes. 1 will give
you a proof of my knowledge. Could
you lay your hand upon those pills'.'"
"I have them," said Lestrade, pro
ducing a small white box. "I took
them and (he purse and the telegram,
intending to have them put in a place
of safety at the police station. It was
tho merest ohajice, my taking these
pills, for I am bound to say that 1 do
not attach any importance to them."
"Give them here," said Holmes.
"Sow, doctor," turning to me, "are
those ordinary pills?"
They certainly were not. They
were of a pearly gray color, small,
round and almost transparent against
the light. "From their lightness and
transparency I should imagine that
they are soluble in water," I remarked,
"Precisely so," answered Holmes
"Now, would you mind going down
and fetching that poor little devil of a
terrier which has been bad so long,
and which the landlady wanted you to
put out of its pain yesterday?"
i went downstairs and carried the
dog upstairs in my arms. Its laborec
01 PLACED IT IS FROST OK THE TBBBIIB.
breathing and glazing eye showed that
it was not far from its end. Indeed,
its snow-white muzzle proclaimed that
it had already exceeded the usual term
of canine existence. I placed it upon
a cushion on the rug.
"I will now cut, one of these pills in
two," said Holmes, and drawing his
penknife ho tMiited the action to the
word. "One-half we return into tho
box for future purposes. The other
half I will place in this wine glass, in
which is a tenp oouful of water. You
perceive that our friend, the doc
tor, is right, and that it readily dis
"This may be very interesting," said
Lestrade, in the injured tone of one
who suspects that he is being laughed
at. "I cannot see, however, what it
has to do with the death of Mr. .Joseph.
"l'atlence, my friend, patlenccl You
will llnd in time that it has everything
to do with it. 1 shall now add a little
milk to make the mixture palatable,
and on presenting it to the dog we iind
ho laps it up readily enough."
As he spoke he turned the contents
of tho wine glass into a saucer and
placed it in front of the terrier, who
speedily licked it dry. Sherlock
Holmes' earnest demeanor had so far
convinced us that we all sat in silence,
watching the airfmal intently, and ex
pecting some startling effect. None
such appeared, however. The dog con
tinued to lie stretched upon the
cushion, breathing in n labored way,
but apparently neither tho better nor
worse for Its draught.
Holmes had taken out his watch, and
as minute followed minute without re
sult, an expression of the utmost cha
grin and disappointment appeared
upon his features. Ho gnawed his lip,
drummed his rlngtrs upon tho table,
and ahowed every other symptom of
acuto Impatience. So groat was ills
emotion that 1 felt sincerely sorry for
him, VfhUs tho two detectives smiled
derisively, by no moniifl displeased at
this cheek which he htiN met.
' "It can't be a coincidence," he cried,
at last, springing from bis cbuir and
pacing wildly up and down tho room;
' it is impossible that it should be a
mere coincidence. The very pills which
1 suspected in the case of Dreibber are
actually found after the death of Stan
gerson. And yet they are inert. What
can it mean? Surely my wholo chain of
reasoning cannot have been false. It
is impossible! And yet this wretched
dog is none tho WOtee. Ah, I have it!
I have it!" With a perfect shriek of
delight he rushed to tho box, cut tho
other pill in two, dissolved it, added
milk and presented it to the terrier.
Tho unfortunate creature's tongue
seemed hardly to have been moistened
in it before it gave a convulsive shiver
in every limb, and lay as rigid and life
less as if it had been struckby light
Sherlock Holmes drew a long breath
and wiped the perspiration from his
forehead. "I should have more faith."
he said. "I ought to know by this
time that when a fact appears to be
opposed to u long train of deductions
it invariably proves to be capable of
bearing some other Interpretation. Of
the two pills in that box, one was the
most deadly poison and the Mother was
entirely harmless. 1 ought to have
known that before ever I saw tho box
This last statenieut appeared to me
to be so startling that 1 could hardly
believe that he was in his sober
senses. There was the dead dog, how
ever, to prove that his conjecture had
been correct. It seemed to me that
the mists in my own mind were grad
ually clearing away, and 1 began to
have a dim, vague perception of the
"All this seems strange to you," con
tinued Holmes, ''because you failed at
the beginning of the inquiry to grasp
the importance of the single real clew
which was presented to you. I had
the good fortune to sejze upon that,
uud everything which has oc
curred since then has served
to confirm my original supposi
tion, and, indeed, was the logical se
quence of it. Hence things which
have perplexed you and made the case
more obscure have served to enlighten
me and to strengthen my conclusions.
It is a miotske to confound strange
ness with mystery. The most common
place crime is often the most myste
rious because it presents no new or
special features from which deductions
can be drawn. This murder would
have been infinitely more difficult to
unravel had the body of the victim
been simply found lying in the road
way Without any of those outre and
sensational accompaniments which
have rendered it remarkable. These
strange details, far from malting the
case more difficult, have really had the
effect of making it less so."
Mr. QrSgSOn, who hail listened to this
address with considerable impatience,
could contain himself no longer. "Look
here, Mr. Sherlock Holmes." he said,
"we are all ready to acknowledge that
you are a smart man. and that you
have your own methods of working.
We want something more than
mere theory and preaching now,
though. It Is a case of taking the man.
I have made mv case out, and it seems
I was wrong. Young I'harpentier could
not have been engaged in this second
affair. Lestrade went after his man,
Stangerson, and it appears that he
was wrong, too. Vou have thrown out
hints here, and hints there, and seem
to know more than we do, but the
time has come when we feel that we
have a right to a.-k you straight how
much you do know of the business.
Can you name the man who did it?"
"1 cannot help feeling that llregson
is right, sir," remarked Lestrade. "We
have both tried, and we have both
failed. Yon have remarked more than
once sine! I have been dn the room
that you had all the evidence which
you require, surely yon will not w ith
hold it uny longer."
"And delay in arresting the assas
sin," 1 observed, "might give him time
to perpetrate some fresh atrocity."
Thus pressed by us all, Holmes
showed signs of resolution. Hecon
tinned to walk up and down the room
with his head sunk on his chest and
his brows drawn down, as was his
habit when lost in thought.
"There will be no more murders,"
lie said at last, stopping abruptly and
facing us. "You can put that consid
eration out of the question. Vou have
asked me if I know the name of the
assassin. I do. The mere knowing of
his name is a small thing, however,
compared with the power of laying our
bunds upon him. This I expect very
shortly to do. I have good hope ; of
managing it through my own arrange
ments; but it is a thing which needs
delicate handling, for we have
a shrewd and desperate man to
deal with, who is supported, as
I have hail occasion to prove, by an
other who is as clever as himself As
long as this man has no idea I ha' .my
otic .can have a clew ther is some
chance of securing him; L'mt If lie had
the slightest suspicion he would
chunge his namo and vanish in an in
stant among the four million inhabit
ants of this great city. Without mean
ing to hurt any of your feelings, I am
bound to say that I consider then' men
to be inorotlian a match for the official
force, and that Is why I have not asked
your assistance. If I fail I shall of
sireei -iraos, young Wiggins, intro
duced his insignificant and unsavory
"Please, sir," he said, touching his
forelock, "I havo the cab downstairs."
"Cood boy," said Holmes, blandly.
"Why don't you introduce this pattern
at Scotland Yard?" he continued, tak
ing a pair of bteel handcuffs from a
drawer. "See how beautifully tho
spring works. They fasten in an in
stant." "The old pattern is good enough,"
remarked Lestrade, "if we can liud tho
man to put them on."
" Very good, very good," sa id Uolrncs,
smiling. "Tho cabman may as well
help me with my boxes. Just ask him
to step up, Wiggins."
I was surprised to find my companion
speaking as though he were about to
set out on a journey, since he had no
said anything to me about It. There
was a small portmanteau in the room,
and this he pulled out and began to
strap. He was busily engaged at it
when the cabman entered the room.
"Just give men helpwiththis buckle,
cabman." he said, kneeling over his
task, and never turning his head.
The fellow came forward with a
somewhat sullen, defiant air, and put
down his hands to assist. At that in
stant there was a sharp click, the jang
ling of metal, and Sherlock Holmes
sprang to his feet again.
"Gentlemen," he cried, with flashing
eves, "let mo introduce you to Mr.
Jefferson Hope, the murderer of Fnoch
Drebber and Joseph Stangerson."
The whole thing occurred in a mo
mentso quickly that I had no time to
realize it. I have a vivid recollection
of that instant, f Holmes' triumphant
expression and the ring of his voice, of
the cabman's dazed, savage face, as he
glared at the glittering handcuffs,
which had appeared as if by rnagic
upon his wrists. For a second or two
we might have been a group of statues.
Then with an inarticulate roar of fury,
tho prisoner wrenched himself free
from Holmes' grasp, and hurled him
self through the window. Woodwork
uud glass gave way before him; but
before he got quite through, Gregsou,
Lestrade and Holmes sprang upon
him like so many stag-hounds.
He was dragged back into tho
room, and ttien commenced a tcr
ritlc conflict. So powerful and so
fierce was he, that tho four of us were
shaken off ugain and again. He ap
peared to have tho convulsive strength
of a man in an epileptic fit. His face
and hands were terribly mangled by
the passage through the glass, but loss
of blood had no effect in diminishing
his resistance. It was not until Le
strade succeeded iu getting his hand
inside his neck-cloth and half strang
ling him that we made him realize that
his struggles were of no avail; and
even then we felt no security until we
had pinioned his feet as well as his
hands. That done, we rose to our feet
breathless and panting.
"Wo have his cab," said Sherlock
Holmes, "it will serve to take him to
Scotland Yard. And now. gentlemen,"
he continued, with a pleasant smile,
"we have reached the end of our little
mystery. You are very welcome to put
any questions that you like tome now,
and there, is no danger that I will re
fuse to answer them."
TO BE CONTINUED.
when other people feel warm
enough, Is a sign of bilious
ness, or of malarial poisons
so is a furred or coateil
toiicue. loss of appetite,
headaches or giddiness, and
a dull, drowsy, dsbflitsted
feeling. It's your liver that's
at fault. You want to stim
ulate it and invigorate it
with Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
Pellets. With every trouble
of the kind, these tiny lilUa
things act like a miracle.
Vou can break ut sudden
attacks of Colds, Fevers, and Inflamma
tions, with them. They'll give, you a per
manent cure for Indigestion. Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Sick Headache, and Dizzi
ness. They're the smallest, the nleaiantest
to take, and the most thoroughly natural
Yon ought to be warned uealnst the mal
treatmeut of Catarrh in the (lead, with poi
sonous, irritating nostrums. They can't
cure it. They simply remOM it drivo it
to the threat and lungs. For u thorough
and complete rare of Catarrh, take Lr.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy.
"Jl'BT (IIVE ME A. rtEI.P WITH THIS
course Incur till the blame due to this,
omission; but that I am prepared fc,v
At present I am ready to promise that
the Instant I can communicate with
you without endangering my own com
binations I shall do so."
Jregsou and Lcctradc seemed to bo
far from Satisfied by this assuraneo
or by the depreciating allusion to the
detective police. The former had
flushed up to tho roots of his flaxen
hair, while the other's beady eyes
glistened with curiosity and resent
ment. Neither of them had time to
speak, however, before there was a tap
at the door and the suokesman of the
L Robinson's Sons'
Manufacturers of tho Celebrate,)
100,000 Bbls. Per Annum,
MINIMI, BLA&TIKO AND XPORTINU
Manufactured t the Wupwallopen Mills, Ltt
erne county Pa., and at Wil
HENRY BELIN, Jr.
fUncral Agent for the Wyoming District,
118 Wyoming Ave., Scranton Pj.
: i.ii.I National Hank buildlui;.
Anr.M ii s.
THOR, FORD. Plttttga. Ta.
John b smith & son-, Plymouth, r.
K W. MULLIGAN, Wilkus Bsrre. Pa.
V- '- fr the I.. .!.. L'liumluul Coui
1'iiiiy 'm UIkIi BxploejvM
WEAK MEN Y0UR ATTENTION
, ir ' .i.i.i 1 1 iu in..
Uront Timlish Remedy,
Ot Mali THAEt (jhRK
Gray's Spifle Medicine
m.ls HWi IF YOU SUFFFR from Nor-
MnayMHl i roM De
bility, Weakness of Body and Miml, Sperma
torrhea, and Imooleiiey, and all disxareN tbut
arise from oror-iudulLeuru uud fcolf -ubuai'. ai
Lou of Memory and Power, Diumeas of Via
Ion, Prematura O.dAcoand many otburdlv
MMi that luad to Insanity pr O iiMimptiou
and an earlv grave write tor a pauiolilut.
AddreMtiRAV .vi dhink Co., iiutfjii
N. Y. Tho Sneeifie Medicine is sold by all
Ui licit iata at tier packane, or six packages
for t.",.orsent by mall on receipt of money. aDu
with every svun order y i PARA Ti-
a cure or mnnoy i M.Vi
WOn account of OMBterfeita ve have
adopted the Yellow Wrapper, the only Kvnu
lue. hold in Scrunton bl ilatthewe hros
t'onlof the. best quality for domestic uae,an
of til si,, dcllrorod in aoy part of the ilt)
at lowest price.
Oresra left at tuy office,
SO. WYOMING AVKNt i:.
Hear loom, flrt floor. Third National Bank,
or i em nv mail or telephono to the miuo, will
receive prompt attention.
H i ei ial contracts will be mado for the sail
anil Mil Vary o.' buckwheat Coal.
WM. T. SMITH.
Fiom the N, T. Tribune, Aor. J, WS.
"CmCAdO, Oct. 31. Fbe first oflicisl
announcement of World's Fair di
plomas on rlour has been made. A
medal has been awarded by the
World's Fair judges to the flour nianti
iactured by the Washburn, Crosby Co,
in the great Washburn Flour Mills,
Minneapolis. The committee reports
the floor Btrong ami pure, and entitles
it to rank as first-class patent flour for
family and linkers' use."
SUPERLATIVE AND GOLD MEDAL
Tho above brnnd of flour can be had at any of the following merchants
who will accept Tin: TRIBUNE flour COUPON ot W on each one hundred pounds'
of flour or 50 on each barrel of flour.
Ecranton-K. P. Price, Washington avenue,
Oold Medal Brand.
Hyde Park t'arson & Davis, Washbnrn St.
Oold Medal Brand: Joseph A. Meals, Main
avenue. Superlative Brand.
Green Ridge- A.I..Spencer.Hold Medal Brand.
Duninore-F. P. l'rice. Gold Medal Brand.
Olypliant-Jaiuofi Jordan, Superlative Brand.
DnuaoN-F. D Mauley, Superlative Brand.
Providence Fenncr & CliappMl H' Main ave
nue. Superlative Brand ;C. .1 OllR-spie, W.
Market street. Oold Medal Brand.
Peckville-Shnirer & Ktiser, Superlative
Jermyn-C, o. Winters 4- Co. Superalativo
Cai bondalo-B. S. Clark, Oold Medal Brand.
Hondale-J. N. Foster & Co. Oold Medal
Honesdalc-W.P S Ucnck, Superlative Brand
Lalton-S. E. Finn 4: Sou, Oold Medal Brand
Honlaaboro 8 A. Adams. Oold M'-dal Brand
Tobvhanna- Tobvhanna & Lehtsh Lum be
Co., Oold Medal brand.
THE GREATEST NOVELTY OF THE AGE.
Valuable is a Souvenir of the Fair.
QUITE EASY WHEN YOU KNOW IIOV
S:tOO IX PRIZES WILTj BK DISTRIBUTED TO THOSF. DOING TIE:
PUZZLE IN THE KlIoRT l .ST SPACE F TIME
FOlt SALE BY ALL NRW8 COMPANIES, STATl NEKS AND AT TOY
BTOKRS, OB KENT TO ANY ADDKESS U POX RECEIPT OE
PRICE, 'J.'i CENTS, BY"
COLUMBIA MANUFACTURING CO.,
112 AND 111 SOUTH El TAW STREET, BALTIMORE, MD.
I lfw dlieevert Will brace thii upin a tint Sold wdh WlttTTEX
PSUaSAR KK to Cute SetVOiaOfWUty, I. oh of Hex mi Fnwei in eithti mx,
MivoiuaoirT nniiBiiusf iron kdt rre;4i. ll t. u n ' . ! . sucd irouMe Irnj !
cni.tm.it linn i r las' nr. Sl.iui ijcr ti.j hT luail. n 1 nx, fur S5. With r, ts
. :u w, ii. . WTitl,.i ffU4Tatit t.t put, or irfnn.l th. ihqci A.l.lr. ..
tKAh MEU1UNL CO.. OMMlUt, Okie,
For sale by JOHN E PHELPS, Pharmacist, cor. Wyoming Ave. and SpjucoSt.,
fietola tui Aliel laltjj
!Hl!KC51EnTE?,pl Thaonlysalsnre and
- .it. .. c oiamo JTlljXj
ever offered to Ladies,
ed to married Ladiea.
si Ask for BR. KOTT'S PBHWTSOTAIi FILLS and tako no other.
tar Send for ciroular. Price 1.0l per dux noxes ior fii.ou,
DIl. MOTT S ITIEMICAL CO., - Cleveland, Ohio.
i or BSlS by 0, M. IIAKItl'', UrtiKiii-t, l1 I'enti AveMtJS,
B . . "i
CUT THIS OUT.
The Tribune Order
I World's Fair Art Portfolio
IN FOUR PARTS.
COUPON, January 24, 1894.1
s 1 a
Send or bring 3 Coupons of different dates, to-
I eether with 10 CsntS, and receive each part of Mag-
SfV. . ...... . . i i
X niheent Photographs. .No delay; no waiting, as eacn
part is now ready.
THE TRIBUNE, Cor. Penn Ave, and Spce St
What is More Attractive
TKn a pretty lace t?ilh a freah, bright
complexiou? Tor it, use Pouoni' Powder
CUT THIS OUT.