The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 18, 1898 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 18, 1898
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MOtKES! IOWA WEDNESDAY MAY 18, iS9a \ysfi f ~« INTERNATIONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION. CHAPTER V. E was strongly tempted to rush off home and dresa himself and go off to the Hall after ' Dick, but he resisted the temptation with a hopeless feeling that he would gain nothing by it, that he would only vex himself by the sight of the other fellow philandering after the girl he had loved all his life. "She'll find him out after a bit," he said to himself, "and then she'll know how to value a man who means every word—ay, and more than every word—that he says." In the meantime Dick Aylmer went on. and turned in at the hospitably open gate of Graveleigh Hall, with the assured air of one who knows beforehand what his welcome would be. "Is Miss Dimsdale at home?" he asked of Barbara, who came to the door in answer to his knock. "I am not sure, sir," Barbara answered. "But she may be in the garden—I'll find out, sir, in a minute." She disappeared again, leaving him there, and then a man ran out from the side of the house, to take the (horse's head; and before Barbara appeared again, Dick heard a light footstep on the gravel, and Dorothy her|self, wearing a blue dress and a white sailor hat, came into sight. "Oh! Mr. 'Harris," she cried, in such a joyous tone that Dick's heart fairly thumped in response. "I had no idea that you •were here. I wonder how it was I did not hear the wheels. Come and be introduced to my aunt; she is here, round this shrubbery—we always sit here in the hot weather; the sight of the sea helps to keep one cool. Auntie," she continued, not giving him time to say a word, "this Is Mr. Harris, whom I met at Lady Jane's, who brought me home that day, you know;" then, turning to Dick, she said, "This is my aunt, Miss Dimsdale." 1 I am very pleased to see you, Mr. •Harris," said Miss Dimsdale, holding out her hand in a frank and gracious welcome. Miss Dimsdale had the somewhat stiff manners of the last generation, or', I might say, of the first half of the century, but in her ,own house she was always more genial (than in any other place, and Dick "Aylmer shook hands with her and •felt—well, that a very fate was following him in his acquaintance with •Dorothy Strode, for here he was again forced, as it were, to be known as Harris, when all the time his real name was Aylmer, and how was he to tell the old lady that some one or other had made a mistake—that is, without giving himself the look of an imposter? Like lightning there flashed through his mind an idea that if Lady Jane had mistaken him for somebody else, she had really no guarantee of -his respectability, and with equal rapidity there shot through his brain a remembrance of his imcle's letter, his uncle's threats and his uncle's unyielding, unfoendable—yes, I must foe honest and finish up the sentence as Dick thought it—his uncle's unyielding, un- ibendable, devil of a temper. And so, not from any contrivance or wish of liis own, Dick, in that awkward moment, let the mistake pass, and allowed the two ladies at Graveleigh Hall to believe that his name was, as they had imagined, Harris. In 'behavior he was very judicious; lie talked more to the aunt than to the •niece, although Ms eyes followed her •wherever she went in a way which told Miss Dimsdale all too plainly what had 'brought him there. But, judging by his serene and sober conversation with Miss Dimsdale, you might have thought that Dick was sixty instead of six-and-twenty, and Bliss Dimsdale was charmed with him. "Such a thoughtful, sensible fellow," she said to herself as she watched him presently go across the lawn with Dorothy to see her Persian kittens, just at that time the very pride and joy of her heart. Ay, but men were deceivers ever, sometimes quite unconscious though it be. At that moment Dick was saying to Dorothy, "And I thought the week would never get over—the very longest week I ever lived." "Then why didn't you come be• fore?" she asked, with innocent audacity. "Come before! But you said that I wasn't to come till this week," he answered. "Besides, I didn't know—I wasn't sure that I mightn't get bundled out neck and ci;op when I did come. 0>h no, I didn't want to run the risk of that." "Do you often get bundled out neck and crop when you go to call at houses?" Dorothy inquired demurely, and with a saucy twinkle in her eye. "No, I don't," he replied with a laugh. "But I have known what it was to have a decided cold shoulder, .and I didn't want to find it here." "And you have not. I think Auntie has been particularly nice to you," she said, as, she opened the door leading into thf stable. Dick put his hand out to open the door also, ami in doing so just touched 'hers. "I think," said he, in a dangei> ously tender tone, which would greatly have enlightened Miss Dimsdale, ".that she is a delightful woman; she is lit to be your aunt;" and then Dorothy laughed a little, and pushed the door open. "See, this is my Lorna Doone," she said, going Into the nearest stall, and showing him a ball of white fluff coiled up in a deep bed of hay. "Isn't she lovely?" Dick Aylmer groaned within himself; he had fallen from a paradise of tenderness to the comparative personality of a cat—commonplace even though It was a Persian cat which bore the name of Lorna Doone, and she loved it. It was a beautiful cat without doubt, and it turned its head, back at the sight of Dorothy, and purred loudly, •and with evident satisfaction. "I want to know just what you think of her," said Dorothy to Dick— "truly and honestly. Don't flatter me about her. Lorna and I don't like flattery—we want to know the truth about ourselves—the brutal truth if you will, but truth at any price. Now what do you think of her?" "I can't see her properly," answered Dick. "Lorna dearie, get up and show yourself off," said Dorothy to the cat; tihen finding that the great white Persian did not move, she turned her out of her bed, and took the four kits into her own lap. "I think she is lovely," said Dick. "Isn't she an enormous size?" "Immense," Dorothy answered, "and a great beauty too." By this time Dick had begun to tickle Lorna Doone's ear, and that lady -began to respond after the manner of cats when they are not shy— that is to say, she had put her two forepaws upon his knee as he sat on the bed of hay, and was vigorously rubbing her cheeks, first one side and then the other, against his hand. "She has taken to you," cried Dorothy gladly. "Of course she has; Lorna Doone knows a good thing when she sees it," he answered, laughing. "Besides, why shouldn't she take to me?" "Some people don't like cats," said Dorothy, "especially men." She had not forgotten how, the very last time he was in the house, David Stevenson had kicked her favorite out of his way, not brutally or to hurt her—for David, whatever his faults, was not a brute—but because he was so jealous of Dorothy that he could not endure to see her care for anything. "How can you waste your love WASTE YOUR LOVE ON A CAT. on a brute of a cat?" he had burst out, when Dorothy had caught up Lorna and held her to her cheek. "Some men bate cats—a man who comes here sometimes loathes her," she said to Dick, and Dick knew by a sort of instinct who the "some one" was. "Oh, some men are cross-grained enough for anything," he said good- naturedly—he could afford to be good- natured, for he had realized what this girl's real feelings for "some one" were. "For my part, I must say I've got a liking for a cat, but I should hardly class a beauty like this with ordinary cats. She is not only a beauty to look at, but she is evidently affectionate, and—and—and she's yours, you know." "The tea is waiting, Miss Dorothy," said Barbara, appearing at the door just at that moment. "Come," said Dorothy gently. CHAPTER VI. ^r?> MAY come over and see you again?" said Dick to Miss Dimsdale, when he took leave of (her that afternoon. "Oh, yes," she answered. 'She was quite conquqered by the delightful modesty of his manner. "You will generally find us in about four o'clock, for we are very quiet people, and a few tennis parties or a dance or two are all that Dorothy sees of life. Sometimes I wish that it was different; but old trees, you know," with a sniile, "are difficult to transplant." "And Miss Dorothy does not look as if sue found life at Graveleigh insupportable," said Dick, with delicate flattery. "No; Dorothy is a good girl," Miss Dimsdale replied in a tender undertone, and then she gave a little sigh which set Dick wondering what it could mean. Well, after this it very soon became ftn. established custom that Dick should find his way over to Graveleigh at least twice in every Week, and sometimes Miss Dimsdale asked him to stay to share their dinner, for she was a woman of very hospitable nature, though she was quiet and somewhat stiff in manner* and a little old- fashioned in her ideas. And although David Stevenson had all her wishes on his side, she really grew to like Dlek the better of the two, for Dick was gentle and kind in his manner to each and all alike, content to let his wooing do itself—if the truth between you and me be told, happy in the present, and a little Inclined to leave the future to be as long the future as might be because of the terrible old uncle in the background. Then, too, there was always present in his mind the knowledge that, sooner or later, he would have to make a clean breast of his identity to Miss Dimsdale and to Dorothy, and to cast himself upon their mercy as regards the deception which had really been no fault of his, and to persuade them to consent to a secret marriage. And whenever poor Dick reached this point in his reflections, he invariably gave a groan of utter despair, for he had a dreadful foreboding that never, never would Dorothy's aunt give even the most reluctant consent to anything of the kind. So the sweet autumn days skipped over—September died and October was born, lived its alloted time, and in turn passed away, and wintry November came in. The last tinted leaves fell from the trees of the great oaks and horse chestnuts, and the tall poplars which shrouded the hall were now but gaunt and shivering skeletons, only a memory of their old luxuriance and glory. But to Dorothy Strode the bare and leafless trees were more beautiful than they were either in their summer gowns of green or in all the many- hued loveliness of theU' autumn frocks, for to Dorothy all tue world was lighted and beautified by the warmth and fire of radiant love—better to her the leafless branches of November with love than the fairest blooms of springtime into which love had not yet come. During this autumn she had seen but little of her old admirer, David Stevenson. He had gone to the Hall once or twice after he knew ( that "the roan from Colchester" had become a frequent visitor there—gone with a savage assertion of his rights as an old friend and a life-long intimate of the house. But when he found that Miss Dimsdale had, as he put it, "gone over to the enemy," he gave up even that much -intercourse, and gave all his energies to his farming, content, as he told himself, to bide his time. Ait last about the middle of November when half the officers of the regiment were on leave, and soldiering and Colchester alike were as flat and dull as ditoh water, Dick Aylmer got into his dog-cart and turned the horse's head toward the big gates. "Hullo, Dick!" called out a brother officer to him, "where are you going?" "Oh, a drive," returned Dick promptly. "Oh, a drive," repeated the other, noting the evasion Instantly—'trust a soldier for that. "Got any room for a fellow?" "Take you as far as the town if you like," said Dick good-naturedly. "No, never mind," answered the qth- tr. "I'll walk down with Snooks presently." "Didn't want a lift, you know," he explained to Snooks, who in polite society was known as Lord William Veryl, "but I did want to find out where old Dick was going. But Dick was ready for me, and as close aa wax." "Yes, I know—tried it on myself with him the other day," said Snooks reflectively. "Dick informed me he was making a careful study of mare's- nests for the benefit of the British Association." (To be continued.) . Huxley and Arnold. Dean Farrar records in his "Men I Have Known" an amusing and perfectly good-natured retort which Mr. Matthew Arnold provoked from Professor •Huxley, for the better appreciation of which it may be added that the "sweetness and light" of which Mr. Arnold wrote were exemplified in his own very airy and charming manners: I sometimes met Huxley in company with Matthew Arnold, and nothing could be more delightful than the conversation elicited by their contrasted individualities. I remember a walk which I once took with them both through the pleasant grounds of Paris Hill, where Mr. Arnold's cottage was. He was asking Huxley whether he liked going out to dinner parties, and the professor answered that as a rule he did not like it at all. "Ah," said Mr. Arnold, "I rather like it. It is rather nice to meet people." "Oh, yes," replied Huxley, "but we are not all such everlasting cupids as you are!" Unreasonable. It is part of a doctor's duty to keep up the spirits of his patient, since hopefulness is often the best of medicine, but the Cincinnati Enquirer cites a case in which encouragement was carried almost too far. A man met with a frightful accident, as a result of which both his legs had to be amputated. "Never mind," said the surgeon, a few days afterward, finding the poor man despondent; "never mfad, we shall have you on your feet again within three weeks." Don't swear before a lady. A gentleman will always permit a lady to swear first. American Sailors Killed in an En* gagement Off Cardenas, TORPEDO BOAT CRIPPLED* Ensljjn Itngtojr jTnkcs til* Vessel Hc- twecn Rango Knoys, and the Spanish Gnus find Him—Fought His Ship Bravely. Key West, Fla., May 14.—The torpedo boat Winslow was disabled Wednesday in an engagement at Cardenas bay. Five men were killed and her commander' and several others wounded. Those who met death were: BAGLEY, WORTH, ensign, U. S. N.; struck by exploding shell; face blown off. KNEERE, ,T., fireman; head torn open and left shoulder gashed. MEEKS, G. B., fireman; wounded in the groin. TUNNELL, E., cabin cook; body shows no wounds. VANVERBS, JOHN, oiler; windpipe severed by fragment of shell. The wounded are: Bernadou, J. B., lieutenant commanding the Winslow; left thigh cat by shell. Cox, R. E., gunner's mate. Gay, F. McKeon, Daniel, quartermaster. Patterson, J., fireman. Naval men here are disposed to think that the attack on Cardenas was rash and ill-timed. It was ordered by Capt. Tocld of the Wilmington, the ranking officer present. In the burning flame of a windless noon, the Wilmington, the Machias, the Hudson and the Winslow lay olt Pledras Key, eight miles to the north of Cardenas. At 1 o'clock Capt. Todd made up his mind to attack Diana Key, near the mouth of Cardenas harbor, where the Spaniards had established a signal station and a battery. The Wilmington moved forward, accompanied by the light draft boat Machias, until well within range of the enemy's guns. As the two boats approached the Diana battery opened flre -with four- inch shells and a storm of shrapnel. The Machias and the Wilmington at a 2,000-yard range, replied alternately with port and starboard guns, and in fifteen minutes the battery was hidden in a cloud of sand and a litter of broken timbers. In the midst of the uproar the gunners could be seen running for their lives. Flames burst from the signal tower and the houses surrounding it and in half an hour the battery and all the buildings of Diana Key were destroyed. The Wilmington and the Machias drew off for consultation. At this moment a Spanish gunboat steamed out to the center of Cardenas harbor and opened flre at long range without hitting anything. Nobody dreamed of the possibility of going into the harbor after her. Only a few days previous the torpedo boat Winslow had whipped three of the five Spanish gunboats near Piedras Key. She is a light boat and can easily run around in the shallow water of Cardenas bay. Such a thought as this must have passed through Capt. Todd's mind. At 1:45 he hoisted a signal to the Winslow to go into the harbor and torpedo the gunboats. Not a sailor on the four ships but realized the terrific nature of the undertaking. The harbor was mined, the low margin of the coast inside the neck of the bay was lined with masked batteries and the five gunboats lay in a long, black lino around the western part, silent and ready for business. As the sharp prow of the Winslow turned dutifully toward the harbor and she swept smoothly past the Wilmington on her errand of death, the sailors on the latter ship ranged on the starboard railing, gave her three cheers. They were taken up by the sailors of the Machias and the Hudson. The Wilmington, Machias and Hudson followed slowly behind the Winslow. The former, being deep draught boats, stopped near the mouth of the harbor. The shallower Hudson went some distance further in. Those on the three boats saw the Winslow walk into Cardenas harbor as a gladiator would enter an arena. The stars and stripes were flying at her stern. The sun glistened on her brasses. The air above her funnels fluttered with the breath of her furnaces. Her commander, Lieutenant Bernandou, stood on the forward part of the boat with his glasses to his eyes. Near by stood Ensign Bagley and two sailors. In the center of the wide harbor, like a globe of blood, swam a red buoy, Bernandou figured upon it as an anchorage from which to send out his deadly Whiteheads. Fatal mistake. For days the Spanish had used thia buoy as a target. They had it ranged perfectly. Right up to the target went the unsuspecting Winslow. She had halted and un- slung a torpedo at the Spanish gunboats, when up from the southeast shore rose a billow of smoke above four masked batteries and a moment later the air about the Winslow was shrieking with shells and shrapnel. One of these four-inch shells burst six feet above the little crowd on the forward part of the vessel. Ensign Bagley fell with his head and upper part of his body dreadfully shattered. The two sailors, Meek and Den- fee, were Killed so quickly they never knew what struck them, ' Lieutenant Bernandou still stood un- Bcratcaed, viewdng the flying torpedo through his glasses. It reached its mark and utterly destroyed one of ity$ gunboats. A! that moment four-Inch shell flew !n to the Winslow's engine room and exploded mortally wounding John Vanveres and Elijah Tunnell and injuring a sailor named Patterson. Then began the utter riddling of the Winslow. Shells passed through 'her from right to left and from left to right. Her engines were crippled, her steering gear was broken. She lay helpless on the water. At this juncture Captain Todd on the Wilmington signaled to the little Hudson to go in and tow the stricken vessel ouu In drove Capt. Newcomb of the Hudson at full speed. She halted near the Winslow, firing Her guns all the time, and made preparations to take her in tow. It took them half an hour to get a rope over to the torpedo boat. In the meantime Lieutenant Ber- nandou had' been wounded. The Hudson was struck by several fragments of shells, which cut up her funnels and ventilators to some extent, before she began to haul the Winslow out. At 3:50 p. m. the Hudson brought her charge safely back to the Wilmington. The wounded were transferred to the Machias. Two of them, Tunnell and Vanveres, died soon afterward. The American boats went out to Pledras Keys, and at 9:10 o'clock at night the Hudson came slowly for this place with hev cargo of dead. And shortly after sunrise the Hudson steamed into port with the first sad news of the war. Commander Bernandou of the Winslow was woundefi in the left leg, but not seriously. With the surgeon bending over him, he told the story of the battle as caltn- ly as if talking of the weather. He began: "We went, under full speed, to attack the Spanish boats in the harbor, and you know the result. We went under orders from the commander of the Wilmington. Our boat is badly damaged, but she will be brought^hero for repairs, and I think she will be ready for service again In two weeks." Continuing, the lieutenant said: "The Winslow was the worst in- lured and had five of her men killed and I don't know how many injured. We were ordered to attack the Spanish gunboats at Cardenas. We steamed in under a full head and were fired upon as soon as we were in range. The Spanish boats were tied up at the docks and had a fair range at us. The batteries on shore also opened on us, and [ think we received most of the flre. [ do not know whether any one was hurt on the Wilmington or on the Hudson, but I think not. "I have no fault to find with the Winslow's crew. They acted nobly all the way through. The men who were killed fell at the same time. We were standing in a group, and the aim of the Spanish was perfect. A shell burst In our very faces." The dead and wounded brought here by the Hudson were taken in small boats to the government docks. This was the first news of the engagement to reach Key West. No time was lost In ministering to the. wounded. A quick call was sent to the marine hospital, and an ambulance came clatter- Ing down to the dock. The dead were taken to an undertaker's shop and the wounded were conveyed to the hospital. The Hudson shows the effect of the fight. Her smokestack Is punctured with bullet holes and her cabin and decks are smashed and splintered. FRANCIS AS AN Atl.Y. Nuvy Department Knows the Lafayette Broxight Artillerymen. Washington, May 14. — The navy department is in possession of facts which will help to explain the excellent marksmanship displayed by j/he gunners in charge of the hidden batteries at Cardenas when Ensign Bagley and four seamen were killed by a single shell. ; The navy department has positive information that the French liner Lafayette carried eighty French artillerymen to Havana, besides a large amount of supplies. It is believed that these artillerymen were the men behind the guns that nearly annihilated the Winslow and part of her crew. It will be remembered that the Lafayette was captured by an Amevican gunboat outside of Havana harbor the day she was trying to run the blockade. At that time the French government appealed to Washington and the navy department ordered the release of the vessel, France declaring that the ship contained no contraband of war and would observe all the rules of international law. The steamer Lafayette has left Havana. If she is caught on the high seas by an American warship the battle cry may be changed from "Remember the Maine" to "Remember Cardenas." The facts in the possession of the navy department may give rise to serious complications with France. Wants Polo to Leave Canada. Washington, May 14.— It is unofficially stated here that Ambassador Hay at London has been instructed to make representations to the British government with regard to the prolonged stay in Canada of Senor Polo, the former Spanish minister at Washington. Spanish Ministers Madrid, May 14.— It is said that Moret, secretary for the colonies, and Gullo'n, foreign minister, have resigned. Admiral Bermejo, .minister ofi marine, and Count Xiqueua, minister of public works, are also said to have resigned. Temevarlo J4 at Jtosurlo. Rosario, May If— The Spanish tpr> pedo gunboat Tejnerarlo liae passed, u& Ati ANClfeNT CUStOMs ' Prom Republican Traveler, Arkftnui* Ctty.ttft*; Pilgrtaages to some shrine of Bt. Vltn& to cure the disease known as St. Vitas' dance are no longer made. The modern way of treating this affliction is Attain reach of every household, as ia shottn (if the experience of Karl A. Wagner, thd eleven-year old son of George Wagner, of 615 8th St., Arkansas City, Ran. . The father tella the story aa follows: "Over a year ago," he says, "Karl wat taken with St. Vuus' dance and continued to grow worse during five mo&ths he wai under a physician's care. His tongue became paralyzed and -we could not under- r.tnnd & word he said. He became very thin, lost the use Of his right leg and seemed doomed to become a hopeless invalid. We had about given up hope when Dr. Williams' Pink .Pills for Pale PebplB were recommended to iny wife by a lady whose daughter had been cured of a similar affliction by the pills. "1 bought a bo* of them at once and soon noticed, a change for the better in Karl's condition. I was. so well pleas-/ ed that I* bought more of them, nnd when he had taken flvo boxes tho disease d 1 a- ff appeared. // •• "That vras '' six months A Hopeless Invalid. ago aud there has been no return of the disease. The cure was effectual and permanent, aud I feel satisfied that no other medicine could have produced so marvelous a result. We feel rejoiced over the restoration of our son, and cannot help but feel that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People are the most remarkable medicine on the market." No discovery of modern times has proved such a blessing to mankind as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills f orPnle People. Acting directly ou the blood and nerves, invigorating the body, regulating the f unctlone, they restore the strength aud health ia the exhausted patient when every effort of the physician proves unavailing, i These pills are sold in boxes at 50 cents a ,box or six boxes for $2.50, ar»l may be had of all druggists, or direct by moil from Dr. iWillioms' Medlcir.eCo.,Schenectady, N.Y. ITKMS OF INTEREST. The London Lancet continues its war on the dangerous habit of kissing the bible in courts. It calls the habit "a comparative]}' modern and useless innovation." An aeronaut will attempt to cross the Alps in a bnllooii next summer. His intention is to lake photographic views of the mountains and valleys while in the air. There 5s n. little cemetery for clogs in a corner of Hyde Purk. London, On neat headstones their virtues are conspicuously commemorated. The recent week of "self-denial" observed by members of the Salvation Army has yielded in the British Isles alone $105,000. or nearly 840,000 more than was similarly raised last year. A funny friend of Samuel Mutzer, at MCiOlmntvillc, N. ,L, put some powder in a pipe and gave it to Mutzer. to smoke. An explosion resulted, and destroyed the sight of the victim's left eyo. A notable gander belongs to James A. Kiukcad, of Hnrdin county, Kentucky. It nets as u wntch-dog, and permits no stranger to enter the yard unless ho is attended by a member of the family. The best bananas come from Port Limon, Costa llica. The producer gets "JO.cents a bunch for them, delivered at the railway. A bunch averages 230 bananas, and sells for about §4 in New Orleans or New York. ' The streets in Chinese cities are higher in the center than at the sides. The pedestrians are therefore subjected to the discomfort of wading through puddles in rainy weather, as the water lodges on the foot-paths. A well on the Sobotis road, near Lcwiston, Me,, is stocked with shiners, and these the family sells to fishermen, for bait. When a purchaser calls, a pail is lowered and brought up filled with the glittering little fish. A Brooklyn cook, on the verge of an engagement by a new mistress, insisted on receiving the name and address of the lady's former cook, that she might call on her nnd learn the character of the mistress before accepting employment. There are establishments in New York city where overcoats, woolen clothing, dress suits, sealskin garments, etc.. are put into cold storage during the summer months. This affords the most effectual protection against moths, ——— _____—— | From Itiiby in the High Chair to grandma in the rocker Grain-0 is good for the whole family. It is the long-desired substitute for coffee, Never \ipsets the nerves or injures the digestion. Made from pure grains, it is a food in itself, lias the taste and ap? pearance of the best coffee at J£ the price. It is a genuine and scientific article and is come to stay. It makes for health and strength. Ask your grocer for Gram-(X Hereafter the lofty buildings in Chicago will be limited to nine stories, and not more than 130 feet in heigjitj During the past two months the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad company haa received 1,110 new box cars, 1,239 double hopper gondolas, and 284 coka cars of the order of 5,150 recently placed with Pullman's Palace Car company, the Michigan Peninsular Cai works, the Missouri Car and Foundry company and the South Baltimore Car works. Deliveries are being made aa rapidly as the cars are completed. The volume of water emptied into the ocean by the Yukon is greater by, one-third than that of the Mississippi,' Hall's Catarrh Cure J3 a constitutional cure. Price, 75o. The great barrier reef along the coast of Australia is about 1,500 miles long, the work of coral insects, ^ • " • i. Btrs, •\Vluslqw'sSootlilugByrup For chi'.iircu twtlijin-.sultens the k'ums.iedut'ca lnlU:» W#i4'Mi.(^Ugy# l>tUd. MWI«» uii'tf aaliv. £5 couts » bottl^ Yorv many short-sigh tod peoplo have prom'Gont eyes, To Cure Constipation ovcver, 'JttlUll Ctv>C»W» iHIHlV ('Hltuu-llc\ 1UO Of '.'Jo # 0. f. p. Ml IP iiur»

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