The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 11, 1891 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 11, 1891
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WAR REMINISCENCES. THE HOMEWARD MARCH. There sounded the tread of marching feet; Stately, slow, not tho Imste of retreat; Colors tossed high in tho April breeze And k'gsod tho budding forest trees; The drum had n voico not heard before; Its throbbing said: "We fight no more 1 We are cominur home 1 Kojoice, Oh land! And thrill to tho tread of each valiant band." We nro coming home 1 Oh, blessed token, Was ever sogluda message spolten? Henrd, like tho famed shot round a world, That saw the victorious stars unfurled I They are coming home to the orchard's bloom; For the marching hosts, Oh, land, make rooml Give them a soldier's welcome home And a peace as white as the ocean's foam. For North and South a glorious dawnl The invader's foot at last withdrawn. Her flowers could spring up and smile And no rude war-whoop more defile; Her rivers now could crystal run; No battle-cloud obscured the sun; A million hearts set free to beat To civic hopes and desires sweetl The spring rejoiced for either side And flung her blossom banners wide; A tenderness was In the air, A deep relief felt everywhere; Away from fields their valor won. ' Under tho dome at Washington, On totheir homes ablaze, with cheer, Wended conscript and volunteer. Never since hns our country known So fair a sky as on April shone; Never such rapture In song of bird, Never such mnrttal music heard; Though dend and wounded intrude regret, It thrills the heart to remember yet. We are coming homo! O message sweet I When sot to the rhythm of marching 1 feet, —Mrs Napoleon B. Morange, In America Tribune. ,f SAMMY'S CAPTURE. Itt the woods and fired a closwn rovmda apiece at each other, when both regiments retired, and not a rrmn on either side was hurt. Some statistical crank has figured up that it took on an avej>- age a ton of ammunition during the war to kill a man. However that may be there were at least a thousand rounds fired at those aix troopers as they went rattling 1 along the line and not one of them was hit. Every jump that Sammy'shorsemade the boy sent his right sptir into the gallant fellow's flank, so that the horse •wa's running away when he reached the end of the lane and re-entered the woods. "Halt! halt! halt!" was shouted from a line of Federal troops drawn across the road, and into the woods on either side. Sammy tugged at the rein, but the horse, thoroughly frightened, and maddened by the spur, broke through the line and dashed at a second line drawn tip some twenty paces in the rear of the first. A Union soldier caught the bits, and Sammy Black well was a prisoner. • The entire squad was captured in the same way. Captain Rice and his horse both escaped. It was afterward found out that Colonel Patterson's fears about the deserter were correct. The fellow knew the Colonel's plans, had disclosed them to the Federal commander, and this ambush was the consequence. It was a well-laid trap, bxit instead of catching a regiment, it caught only a squad of six scouts.—American Rural Home. THEY "SAW AND BELIEVED." How An Ambitious Young Confederate Soldier Got Into Trouble. Sam Blackwell enlisted when only a little over fourteen, in the Fifth Alabama regiment, under Colonel Patterson. This regiment was a part of a command iised to dispute the Federal advance, as much as possible, into the State of Alabama. At the time of which I write it was mostly deployed in a light picket line across four miles of country, to gxiarcl three or four avenues of advance along which a strong body of Union troops was moving from Decatur, Alabama, to the northwestern counties of the State. Sammy was on a lonesome post,' where there was no prospect of seeing any thing exciting, when Colonel Patterson, with quite a strong party, passed along the picket line. In conversation with Sammy the Colonel mentioned incidentally that Captain Rice and six men would go down the road in the direction of the Federal position. Sammy immediately exclaimed: •'O, Colonel, let me go with them!" "I will be obliged to keep a man at tliis"post, Sammy." "Well, maybe some man on the detail would rather stay here than be on the scout?" "I've no objections to your going, if you can swap places with any one on the "reconnoissance." "Billy Smith, won't you take my place, and let me go in yours?" "Yes, I'll take your place, if it's agreeable to the Colonel." "It's all right with me. Give him your instruction Sammy, and fall into column." Soon Sammy was cantering away from his lonely post, and felt his young active nerves tinging with the prospect of a "brush with the Yankees." When the Colonel arrived at the road, he paused and said: "Captain Rice, move down this road carefully, ascertain the whereabouts of the enemy, and report back to me. I did intend to reconnoitre in force in that direction, but a desertion last night makes me fear that the enemy may have been informed of my intentions, and be in force as to surround and cut me off. Be careful and don't crowd up too close on the enemy, for the object in sending yon is merely to find o\\t the enemy's position, and probable intentions," "Very well, sir; I shall be careful." Away went the little squad on this dangercms errand. The road at first, led through the forest, but afterward entered a lane. Along the. left side of this lane lay an old field grown up in weeds, while the right side was only the woods fenced in. This lane was a mile long, and when the party had nearly reached its farther end, a body of men was seen emerging from the> woods in front, and deploying across the field. This brought the scouting party to a halt. "How many of those fellows are there?" asked the captain. Every one in the squad, after a hasty count, answered that there were thirty- seven. "Well, let's send 'em a few," said the Captain. The men dismounted and began firing. The Union men were only 250 or 800 yards away but they did not return the fire. After several shots the Captain said: "Their conduct appears very singular. They seem waiting for some thing. Mount and be ready to ride back. Hand me your gun, Sammy, and hold my horse. I want to show you how to shoot. You see that Yankee on the knoll? Well, I'll take aim at the buckle on his belt—see how it shines. That target lesson was never finished, for just then, close at hand from the woods on the right, rang out the command, "Fire!" A sheet of flame burst from the woods, and the scouts, all headed for the friendly end of the lane, clapped spurs to their horses, and lying close down upon the right side of their necks, plunged madly along. Captain Rice's horse went with them and he jumped quickly into the weeds on the left, and thus made his escape. That fence.how- ever, was "ten rails high, staked and ridered." So the men had ro chance of escape that way, and dr,shed wildly along the lane. The forest by their side seemed alive with Yankees, f of the entire length of the lane foe firing continued- It is wonclerfeii fop^ mwfc skopt&g can be done i$ q. feftttjf with* out aoycwte getting Mt .1 They Didn't Think It Likely a Prisoner Would Have W30. I was one of the crowd of Union prisoners which dug the long tunnel and escaped from the prison pen at Salisbury, N. C., says a writer. Those of its who had worked the hardest had the first show on the night when we broke through into the railroad cut. As fast as we got out we took different directions, as had been planned. I went up the Yadin river, hoping to get into Virginia. I had a twenty-dollar gold piece, one which I had carried in my boot heel for three months unknown to any one. It was given me by a citizen of Salisbury in exchange for $5,000 worth of Confederate gold bonds. I made fair progress to the north that night and the next day. As evening came again I was forced to stop at a farmhouse and ask for something to eat. My request was readily granted, and when I rose to go the man of the house observed: "Stranger, they say a lot of Yanks got clean out of the pen at Salisbury the other night." "Is that so?" "And they've scattered over the ken- try like so many rabbits." "Yes?" "And they say that whoever brings one back gets a hundred dollars." "Well." "Well, I reckon I'll hitch up to the cart and drive you back." "What! Do you take me for an escaped Yankee prisoner?" I exclaimed. "Sartin we do," replied the farmer and his wife in chorus. "You are greatly mistaken. Would a Yankee prisoner have this about him?" I laid the gold on the table. Perhaps it was the first twenty either had ever seen. It seemed a fort\me to a poor family. "I'm going to leave it with you," I continued. "You can give me some meat and meal and a bed quilt for it." They were perfectly satisfied of my identity • and where I had come from, bxit the man held the gold in his hand and said: "Mother, he' un can't be no Yank." "In co'se he ain't," she replied. "He' un must be a Confederate contractor lookin' after hogs and co'n." "I reckon." "An 1 it's our dooty to help he' un get through." "Of co'se." "Then you put up the stuff fur him, while I tell him the best route, an' in case any sojers call here an' ask if we' uns has seen any of them Yankee prisoners, we' uns is to say to they' uns that we' uns haven't seen a hair or heard a hoot." "I was captured near Rochford and returned to the pen, but it was no fault of the people who gave me sitch. a lift on my way."—Catholic Home. THE FEBRUARY WIDE AWAKE la both timely and seasonable, in Lieut. Fremont's account of "Life at Frontier Forts," with illustrations from photographs, and in William Zachvy Gfcttchvin's opening "Valentine:" 'tf'was an eyo lor an eye and a tooth for n tooth la the oia-tlmo Scripture day; But I toll my love that a heart for a heart IB by far the better way! A curious little article about "A Fish Army" is a sort of military pendant to Lieut. Fremont's article. "Sir Grim- bald's Ransom" is a ballad, by Mary Bradley, of the brave Crusader ancestor of the present British Minister of Washington, Sir Julian Pauncefote, whose braver lady gare her right hand to ransom her lord from the Saracens. The unusually clever short stories of the number include the strange true account of "Aunt Dolly's Two Robbers," by Sydney Quarles, "Diamonds and Toads," by Mrs. Burton Harrison (author of "The Anglomaniacs", and others.) "A Little Nobody Who Became a Great Somebody" is Mary Wager- Fisher's account of a poor French boy,' who established cotton weaving in France and thereby became the friend of Napoleon. Miss Rimmer's drawing lessons are developing most ingeniously. Dorothy Holcomb tells of "Home-Made Games." There are poems by Mrs. Whiton-Stone, Elizabeth W. Bellamy, Mary E. Wilkins, and others. Kirk JHunroe's railroading serial, "Cab and Caboose," becomes exciting, Margaret Sidney's "Peppers" is full of delightful doings, and "Marieta's Good Times" is unique as the naive autobiography of a little Italian girl. Men and Things sparkles with wit and anecdote. Bridgman's amusing pictorial skit, "Through the Dark Continent,' Deafness C'an'l Bo Cnrn I by local applications as they can not reach toe diseased portion of the cur. Therein Only one way to cure Deafness, and t luit js by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of tho Kustachian Tube. When this tubs #Rts inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed Deafness Is the result, and unless \he inflammation can betaken out arid this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will bo destroyed forever; nine casos out of ten are caused by catarrh, which i« nothing but an inflamed condition of tho mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by Catarrh) that we canr.ot cure by taking 1 Hall's Catarrh Cure. Kent! for circulars, free. F. J. CHUNKY & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. rta Excellent Qualities Commer.i.1 to public approval the California liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs. ItiS pleading to tho eve, and to the taste and by gently acting on the kidneys, liver and bowels, it cleanses the system effectually, thereby promoting the health and comfort of all who use it. • . i •• "Do YOU know who built thi» bridge!" said a person to Hook. "No," replied Hook; "but if you go over you'll be tolled." •— THBHE la noffetiio (unless it be the sewing machine) that hag lightened woman's labor as much as Dobbins' Electric Soap, cmistantly sold since 1864. All grocers have it. Have you made its acquaintancel Try it. + . i PLATS second fiddle—the man in the orchestra.—Mail and Express. SPRAINS. Office President and General Manager, Cincinnati, Ohio "My foot suddenly turned and gave me a very severely sprained ankle. The application of St. Jacobs Oil resulted at once In a relief from pain." \V,W. PEABODY, Prest. & Qen'l Man'gr. BRUISES. 9M Dolphin Sttert, Baltimore, Md., J«n'yl8,1890. "I was bruised badly In hip and Bldo by a fall and Buffered «* verely. 8t. Jacobs Oil completely cured me." WM. C. HARDBW, Member of State Legislature 11 <1 fHI CHARLES A. VOOELEB CO.. BafflmoM. iML drops the. curtain to the laughter of the audience. WIDE AWAKE in $2.40 a year; 20 cents a number. D. Lotb.rop Company, Boston. CHOICE BfTS OF VERSE. The Electric Belle. sing ot the various kinds of belles, That are found In this -world of ours; I love them in oltios, woods or dells, On a sleigh-ride as well as 'mid spring-tlnw flowers. These words apply, you will quickly see, To the belle that Is spelled with a final "E." I am In love with the bel lo who colls "Hullo I" Whene'er I use the 'phone; And then "all right" Is said too, In a low, Flute-like and gentle-tone. Yes, the love of my heart will ever flow Toward the belle who calls "Hullo, Hullol" The dinner-boll with Its cheerful voice, Or the sleigh-bell, full of glee, Or the calm church bell may be your choice, But there Is none of them suits me. But I ring the 'phone and the "central" tell Ot my love for her, the electric belle. —W. B. Halland, in Drake's Magazine. How Sh« Caught Him. I'd hardly given hint of love, Much less of then proposing, But while she s.at, her hands abo»« The ivory keys disposing, Then deftly w rought such tones as spring From the throat of thrush or linn*t, I said: "I like your fingering, There's dainty brilliance in It." " My finger ring?" she said, as joy Beamed In her glance so steady. "You darling, dear, audacious boyl You've ordered it already?" •' How dared yout" Then a blush Intense Lent charm to words so clever. * TVell, since you've gone to that expense I—I—I'm yours forever." —Boston Courier. The Children's Sunday Night. Oftentimes, as the daylight dies And the distant chapel bell Re-echoes to the sunset skies, Come the dreamswe love so well; Our thoughts go back lonfc years ago, And children's voices softly flow, As in the Sunday twilight dim They sing together some sweet hynus, On Sundays, as the sMnllght fled And the twilight mists arose, When skes were paling overhead And the day grew to a close, ' The children of our house would raise Their voices in a hymn of praise; And as I dream, I seem to hear The echoes sweUing sweat and clear. We used to sing—I with the rest- Till the daylight passed away; Each had tho hymn he loved the best, And we know them all to-day; And when wo hear the church-bells chime, There lives that fair old Sunday time, While In our dreams the sweet refrain Of long ago comes back again. —Flavel S. Mines, in N. Y. Ledger. .—"I rise for information," said tho freshman at tho debating club, "ttlatl .you did," replied tho president; "you need it."—Yale Record. • i Are You Going South" If BO, you should look into the advantages presented by the Louisville & Nashville R R. this witter. There are now three trains daily to Florida and the Southeast, with through sleepers to Southern cities; from Cincinnati and Louisville through to Jack- sonvilleund Tampa, Fla., without change; from St. Louis and Evansville to Jacksonville without change; from Louisville to Chattanooga and Atlanta without change. For information as to rates, routes.etc., write t) George L. Cross, N. W. Pass. Agent, 232 Clark St.. Chicago, 111. WITEK a man Is Injured in a railroad wreck the managers of the road know that If he fails to recover his relatives will try to.—AtchSson Globe. The California Limited. The limited express for San Francisco, Loa Angeles and San Diego, leaves Dearborn Station. Chicago, every day and runs via the Atclison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad. Both palace and tourist sleeping cars run through from Chicago without change, and as tbe Santa Fe is the only line giving this accommodation for all California points, It is enjoying a large patronage from person* going to the Pacific Coast It is certainly established as the preferred route. A CLOTHING merchant advertised a ten- dollar suit for five dollars. It isn't a lawsuit A ten-dollar lawsuit costs twenty dollars.—Buffalo Times. THE world is full of shoddy and shams, but real merit is always recognized. Thirty years ago Dr. Shallenberger discovered an Antidote to the poison o£ Malaria, which has had an immense sale, although until recently it has not been advertised in a single newspaper. Merit alone has sold it all these years, because it cures when all else fails, and is just what is claimed for it It infalllblu destroys Malaria and could not harm an infant. Sold by druggists, or sent by mail for one dollar. Address, Dr. A. T. SIIALLEXBERGEU, Rochester, Pa. IT seems to bo an undisputed fact that a married woman is a better shot with a rolt- ing-pin than she is with a stone.—Yonkers Statesman. SUDDEN CJIAKGES OF WEATHER cause Throat Diseases. There is no more effectual remedy for Coughs, Colds, etc., than — rt 1T •Pu " " ' * BROWN'S BRONCHIA.!, TKOCHES. boxes. Price 25 cts. Sold only in EVERT lather thinks there's no baby like his baby, and all the other fathers are glad of it—Binghamton Leader. ALWAYS avoid harsh purgative pills. They Brstmakeyou sick and then leave you constipated. Carter's Little Liver Pills regulate the bowels and make you well Dose, one pill. THE wife of a man who spent all his time and money in following the National game, got a divorce on base-ball grounds.—Texas Sittings. CUKE your cough with Hale's Honey of Horehouncl and Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. IT is easier to trace figures that lie in ledgers than trace lies that figure in society. —Pittsburgh Dispatch. FOB any case of nervousness, sleeplessness, weak stomach, indigestion, dyspepsia, relief is sure in Carter's Little Liver Pills. "WHAT a frightfully decollete animal I" exclaimed Miss Buddington, as she looked at the giraffe.—Washington Post BEST, easiest to use ana cheapest. Piso's Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists. 25c. Special Care Should be taken In the winter not to allow the blood to become depleted or impure, as if It does, attacks of RHEUMATISM or neuralgia are likely to follow exposure to cold or wet weather. Hood's Sarsaparllla is an excellent preventive of these troubles, us it mutes the blood rich and pure, and keeps the kidneys and liver from congestion so liable at this season. If you are subject to rheumatic troubles, take Hood's Sarsapurilla as a safeguard, and we believe you will be perfectly satieded with Its effects. And if you decide to take Hood's Sarsaparllla do not bo Induced to buy any substituta.. THRILLED BY MUSIC. MISFORTUNE we have always with us. In the summer it's tho lawn-mower's exasperating click, and in the winter it's the snow- shovel's dismal scrape.—SomervilleJournal. A Cornetlst Makes the New York Thirty, Ninth Forget Their Troubles. The <?ry was "On to Richmond!" in the early spring of 1862, and the Awny of the Potomac separated. Some were sent to Fort Monroe and other points soxith. The German division went down the Shenandoah, Sumner in command at first, then Fremont and afterwards Sigel. I was with the latter, and many and many a long and wearisome march we had. Finally one day we came to a branch of the Shennadoah. There were no pontoons, and we waded across, the water up to our shoulders. We kept marching along, our wet clothing catching and retaining the dust. We were just about getting dry when we struck the toiine river and waded it again, to ou» exceeding discomfort. Later on the same day we were sickened with the sight of another turn of the river. The Thirty-ninth Regiment, New York volunteers, were in advance when the order was given to wade across. They kicked and refused, and, the rear coming up, a block and confusion ensued. A musician of the Thirty-ninth, an E flat cornet player, who was one of the jolliest men I ever knew, made a rush for the river, waded up until the water reached nearly to his armpits and began playing an exquisite waltz. The sight of that fellow playing under such circumstances was so comical that the soldiers, forgetting all discomforts, cheered him, and when, he had finished followed him with a rush, and tbe division encamped on the other side for the night.—N. V. Press, •Snodgrass (as the Tjand hffjgw to "DID the doctor give your husband solid advice? 1 '- "No; liquid. He advised him to •ton drinking,"—Detroit Free Press. THE MARKETS. 1 03'/ a 04 65 NEW YOHK, Fe's. 7. LIVE STOCK -Cattle .......... 88 00 © 5 85 Sheep.... .................... 400 ©585 Hogs. ............. , ......... 340 @40J FLOUR— Pair to Fttuoy ........ 390 & 5 UO Minnesota Patents ........ 4 t!0 ©540 WHEAT— No. 2Keil ............ 101 fe 1 ll! No.SRod .................... 103 @ CORN-No.3 .................... • 63fc<a Ungraded Mixed ............ 03*® OATS-Mixert Western ........ 51 © 54 KYE-Westevn .................. W W HI POKK-Mesi-, New ............. 11 00 ftjll oJ LARD— Western Steam ....... 0 13 l /i«. 0 1ft BUTTER— Western Creamery. l« <tfr 20 CHICAGO. BEEVES-Shipping Steers. ... $3 15 Cows ......................... 125 Stocfcers .................... 3 V!> Feeders ...................... 270 Butchers' Steers ............ 275 Bulls ....................... 150 HOGS-Llve .................... 3 ftO SHEEP— ....................... 350 BUTTEK—Creamery Good to Choice Dairy EGGS-Fresh BROOM CORN— Hurl *»' Self-working a • Crookeit H»< POTATOES (per Vm) 75 i POUK-Mess 9 6u i I>AUD—Sleuro 570 FLOUR—Syring Patents 4 fiO Winter .Patents 4 WJ i Bttkurs 885 GRAIN—Wheat No. 3 W'4 Corn. No. 'i MH Oats. No. a •« ( Kye. No. 8 W I BavUiy.'No. 8 Cash TO LUMBER— Siding 1900 Flooring 3200 Common Boards 1300 Fencins • ••• 11 W Lath. Dry 8 fiO Shingles a 00 ST. LOUIS. CATTLE-Steers f 3 W Stoi-kers and Feeders 8 80 HOGS-Favr to CUoii>« Heavy.. 3 W MixedGraaes. 830 © 550 © 3 75 @ 8 50 t S 2& 380 '«> 3 00 (ih 3 75 & 5 10 ~ 35 SO 30 SarsapariHIa Sold by all druggists. $1; six for (5. Prepared only by 0.1. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, JJass. IOO Doses One Dollar 00 50 50 ttU 60 OMAHA. • 1 CATTLJS-Prlwe..... .•• *^W Prtwe..... ......... W • f oQMift * S GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878. W. BAKER & CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which tho excess of oil hue been removed, It absolutely pure and it is soluble. No Chemicals uro used in its preparation. It has more than three tlmtt the strength of Cocoa mixed with Bturcb, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, casting lea* than out cent a nip. I tie delicious, nourishing, utreogthcnlng, EASILY mOBBTBB7an<: admirably adapted for invalid* M well ua for pergooi In health. SoW by Grocers everywhere. W. EAKEE & GO., Dorchester, Mass. S. S. S* is the most popular remedy f jr boils, pimples, blotches, etc. Because, while it never fails to cure, It acts gently, builds up the system, increases the appetite, and improves the general health, instead of substituting one disease >r another, as is the ca )otash, and mercury mixtures with Books on Blood and Skin diseases tv eo. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, G*, EVERY WATERPROOF COLLAR OR CUFF THAT CAN BE RELIED ON JlNTQt to Stoll-t! aooloir! BE UP TO THE MARK j>arot to BEARS THUS MARK. TRADE MARK. NEEDS NO LAUNDERING. CAN BE WIPED CLEAN IN A MOMENT. THE ONLY LINEN-LINED WATERPROOF COLLAR IN THE MARKET. For One Dollar Sent us by moll, we will deliver, free of all charges, to any per the arges, to any person in the United States, all the following articles carefully packed IB a neat box: One two ounce bottle of Pure Vaselinv, 10 cts. One two ounce bottle Vaseline ft/made, 15 " One jar of Vaseline Cold Cream 15 " One cake of Vaseline Camphor Ice- • • • 10 One cake of Vaseline Soap, unsoented 10 els. One cake of Vaseline Soap, scented- • 25 " One two ounce bottle of White Vaseline 25 " Or for «Umpi«jiTsln»H article at tbe price. - $1.1tf' If you liavo occasion to use Vaseline In any form be earefnl to accept only genuine goods put up by us in original packages. A ereat many druggists are trying to persuade buyers to take VASELINE put up by thorn. Never yield to such persuasion, a« the article Is an imitation without value, and will not give you the result you expect. A bottle of BLUE SEAL VASELINE 1* «old by all drurainU ot ten cent*. CHESEBROUCH M'F'C CO.. : 24 State Street, New York. This Picture, Panel size, mailed for 4 cents. J. F. SMITH & CO., Makers of "Bile Beans," 255 & 257 Greenwich St.. N. Y. City. CURE Biliousness, Sick Headache, Malaria. BILE BEANS, TDISO'S REMEDY FOK CATABKH.—Best. Easiest to use. ± Cheapest. Belief Is immediate. A cure is certain. Kor Cold in the Head it has no equal. R H It Is an Ointment, of which a small particle is applied to the nostrils. Price, 50c. Sold by druggists or sent by mail. E. T. HAZEL-TINS, Warren, Pa. W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CEN/L^EN. fte.OO .Genuine Hand-tewed, an elegant and etyl- 9 f8h dress Shoe which commends Itself. *XJ .00 Iland->ewed Welt. A lino caltSboe unequal- •r ed for style »i;d durability. #9.50 Goodyear Welt U the standard dress Shoe, at W a popular price. »O.&0 Policeman** Shoe 1» especially adapted (or O railroad men, farmers, etc. All made la Congress. Button and Lace. •4.00 for I-udic*, in the only band-sewed shoe sold w at this popular price. tO-BO J>°njtolu Shoe for Ladles. Is a new departure m> and promises to become very popular. »O-»0 Shoe f" Kadlec, end #1.76 for MUse* still dC retain their excellnnce tor style, etc. All goods torn. If a send direct.. postal for order blanks. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, MOM. Ul A I l"*> GOODYEAR WALES RUBBERS I Tbe b.e«t Rubber BOOTS and SHOES In !&5lJ r DO l l re wSea e you want rubber* daBror WALES Goodyear, EI/T'B CBEAM BAf M Applied Into Nostrils Is Quickly Absorbed. Cleanses tbe Head, Heals tbe Sores and Cures CATARRH ItestoresTaste and 8meU.auIck ly Relieve! Cold In liead and Headache. 60c. at Druggists. ELY BKO9., &li Warren St.. ty.Y. •THAU! "U* mutrar ttau Jeuwn* $1,000 in CASH For You year" on tbem, ^tbBiimuiel» on Inferio wd* w « IrOYXLTY or J»JBAto_A»VB»TI8B ~^.,-_ JSrWrtUer L. Qapt. WQOMtKigACQM-g* 1 •rBA** taw fA»» m? «•»»»' BOILING WATER OR MILK. EPPS'S GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. COCOA LABELLED 1-2 LB. TINS ONLY. WEEKS' Scales COMBINATION BEAU v9V«9i W (U. S. STAKDAED) nBHHHHMBHW No weights to be LOST or STOLEN* 5-TON $60.00. FOR FULL INFORMATION, address WEEKS' SCALE WORKS, BUFFALO, N, Y. •VNA1IE THIS PAPEI1 «>,rj tlou joa wriu. Over 45,000 Sold to Eigrhteen Month*. THE BURROWS BEOS. 00., CLEVELAND. OHIO. FOR ONB3. PROF. LOISETTE'S NEW MEMORY BOOKS. Criticisms on two recent Memory Systems. Beady about April 1st. full Tables of Contents forwardeS nnlvr *•«. «Vm.n ...V. _ «^_J _*._ 1 Ji__ _IT-> _ _^__i _._ _ - ~^ 1 directed envelope. nly to those wlio Bend stamped Aliio Prospectus POST FREE ot the Loisett.^ „- t Never Forgetting. Addre»a Prof. L«»ISET»E, Wt VUOt A T *n N*w Twk. •r a AM* THIS ww me a*, m «u»' INDIAN HORRORS Aeeutx Wunted for our New Book. A thrilling \ authentic account of bloody ware with the »»T»g life ol Bitting Bull. Act quick, and yon can a»«, money bnndunit tnis book. Complete outfit free. I fir. to pay ppHBRe. tUT'OKil* VUB. CO., r' Patents-Pensions-Claims, TMSUNNYSOUT A ROBBER OR THIEF Is better than the «yinj/«5»l»««entwl» Wls w goojpel truth tlwt tbe Jones' $60,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free