The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 8, 1898 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 8, 1898
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Page 9
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THE t}PJ?ER DEIS ALGONA IOWA, WEDNESDAY JUNE 8 1898 AN AMATEUR P1PATE.. Stede Bonnet Tnrncil from iTarra- Ing to Freebootlng. 1 tn lie St. Nicholas Mr. Frank R. Stockton continues his sketches of "The Buccaneers of our Coast," with an account of "Blackboard" and Stede Bonnet, two famous pirates. Concern- Ing the latter Mr. Stockton says: Early tn the eighteenth century there lived In Bridgetown, in the island of Barbados, a very pleasant, middle aged gentleman named Major Stede Bonnet. He •was a man in comfortable circumstances, and had been an officer in the British army. He had retired from military service, and had bought a:i estate at Bridgetown, where he lived in comfort and was respected by his neighbors. But for some reason or other this quiet and reputable gentleman got it into his head that he should like to be a pirate. But besides the general reasons why Major Bonnet Should not become a pirate, and which applied to all men as well as to himself, there was a special reason against his adoption of the profession of a sea- robber—he was an out-and-out landsman and knew nothing whatever of nautical affairs. He was fond of history and well read in the literature of the day. He was accustomed to the habits of good society and knew a good deal about farming and horses and cows and poultry. But notwithstanding his absolute unfitness for such a life, Major Bonnet was determined to become a pirate, and he became one. He had money to buy a ship and to fit her out and man her, and this he quietly did at Bridgetown, nobody supposing that he was going to do anything more than start off on some commercial cruise. When everything was ready his vessel slipped out of the harbor one night, and after he •was sailing upon the rolling sea he stood upon the quarter deck and proclaimed himself a pirate. Ho ran up the black flag, girded on a great cutlass, and folding his arms he ordered his mate to steer the vessel to the coast of Virginia. Bonnet's men were practiced, seamen, and so when this "green hand" came into the waters of Virginia he actually took two or three vessels and robbed them of their cargoes, burning the ships and sending the crews ashore. This had grown to be a common custom among the pirates, who though cruel and bard- hearted, had not the inducements of the old buccaneers to torture and murder the crews of the vessels which they captured. It was called "marooning" and was somewhat less heartless than the old methods. As Bonnet wished to adopt the customs of the society,In which he placed himself, when he found himself too far from land to put the captured crew on shore he did not hesitate to make them walk the plank, a favorite device of pirates whenever they had no convenient way of dispos- . Ing of their prisoners. In one branch of his new profession Bonnet rapidly advanced. He soon became a greedy robber and a cruel conqueror. He captured merchant vessels all along the coast as far north as New EnelantL Tho Chinese Flag. Is a very queer looking- affair. It represents the most grotesque of green dragcnis on a yellow ground. The latter is suggestive not only of the national complexion, but also that of a sufferer from biliousness. To remove this, use Ilostetter's Stomach Bitters, vvhicli will speedily regulate your liver and prevent malaria. War sets the money in motion. The revolutionary war cost 8135,198,703; the war of 1S12, 8107,100; Mexican war, 574,000,000; the Indian wars and other minors, 551,000,000,000, and the war between the states, $8,500,000,000. A GOOD GOSSIP. ft VTomnn Can Be a Delfgtjt to' Her Husband. 'A certain after-dinner talker Is inof* than right when he says that no topic' ot a disagreeable or perturbing nature' should be discussed at table, and particularly at the dinner table. More worry and illness, not to say unhappiness and positive harm, have been brought about through not adhering to this rule than are to 'be ascribed to any other cause, says the Philadelphia Times. If nothing else were to be considered, such a practice Is fatal to digestion, and if digestion waits on appetite, that much more do health and temper both for the present and the future wait upon digestion. Table- talk—by which, of course, Is meant family table-talk, when, with no guests to act ks a brake upon unruly tongue and temper and those undeniable articles, "company manners," are invisible—should never, no matter what the provocation, concern itself with the unpleasant or the perturbing; everybody who has ever been one of a family board knows it, however he or she may have failed to put his or her knowledge into practice. But the authority referred to is wrong when he says that women are largely responsible for the unwholesome sort of tabJe- talk. When he says "it is difficult to estimate how much daily happiness is increased if the order is peremptory that, after you get home in the afternoon and until the next morning, no bad news be revealed or discussed," he is very right. But how about the succeeding statement? "The tendency o)! the female mind is to gather ner.-s, and most of It relates to the personal misfortunes, of friends and acquaintances. If told at dinner or the early evening with the sympathetic pictur- esqueness characteristic of tho feminine artist in word-painting, we have a funeral instead of a feast." No woman and, happily, very few men will indorse such a wholesale charge as that. It is too sweeping, too condemnatory and it altogether lacks the salt of knowledge. Either this theorist knows nothing about women, at all or has had the bad luck to know a pretty poor and uncharacteristic sort; Everybody knows that it is men much more than women who are likely to cast a conversational gloom over the dinner table; they It is who feel privileged to retail bad news and uninspiring facts, not to say to indulge In deliberate gossip. Not that gossip is, however, such a bad thing in itself. Like most other things, It Is Us perversion that is so unwelcome. Above all, I should pick out a woman who was a good gossip," says Mr. Stevenson In "Virginibus Puerisque," "the good applying, of course, to quality. It may< sound well to the ears of a man's club to arraign women on the charge of unwholesome table talk, but the verdict of general society must be "not guilty." memories of the Metropolis. Backus AYoods—So you've got back from New York? IIow did you feel in such a big citv. Farmer Stumplcy—I felt for my pocketbook most o'th' time, b'g-osh! Don't Tclmrco fplt mil fmoke Your Life Away To quit tobacco easily and forever, be magnetic, full of life nerve and vigor, take No-To-Bnc, the wonder worker, that mukea weuk men strong. All druggists, 5Uc or SI. Cure gunrnnteed. Booklet uud sample free Address Sterling Eame'ly Co., Chicago or New York. A wood-chopper at Marshfleld, Me., was wiping his face, when a hen-hawk made two attempts to snatch his handkerchief. Numerous thousands of young Spaniards, fearing conscription, skip from the frontier provinces of Spain into France. B4 needs coaxing, not^crowding. Dr. Ayer's Pills stand without a rival as a reliable medicine for liver complaint. They cure constipation, and they cure its consequences, piles, biliousness, indigestion, sick headache, nausea, coated tongue, foul breath, bad taste, palpitation, nervousness, irritability, and many other maladies that have their root in constipation. They are a specific for all diseases of the stomach and bowels, and keep the body in a condition of . sound health. — -. .„$>.- •- . .. • " I have used Ayer's Pills for the past thirty years and consider them an invaluable family medicine. I know of no tetter remedy for liver troubles, and have always found them a prompt cure for dyspepsia."—JAMES QUINN, 90 Middle Street, Hartford, Conn. BO REQUIRES NO COOKING. CHUMS iffl CUFFS STIFF ASB SICE una FUST BOW ICT. QHE POUND OF THIS STARCH Will 9Q 4$ FAB AS A MUNB AND A HAlf v OFA»V OTHER SW8CH. IRONING MADE EASY. HAS MANY IMITATORS, BUT NO EQUAL is P re P are<J on scientiflc principles, by men who have had years of experience in fancy laundering. It restores old linen and summer dresses to their natural whiteness and imparts it beautiful and lasting 1 finish. The only starch that is perfectly harmless. Contains no arsenic, alum or other injurious substance. Can be used even for a baby powder. ASK YOUR GROCE8 FOB IT AND TAKE NO OTHER. WRECKED ON ENQUSH COAST Smack Betsy's Crew nrt» » Frightful Experience Olt Gorton. One of the severest storms of recent years was that along the eastern roast of England in the latter part of March. The little smack Betsy of Yarmouth was wrecked at Gorton. Two of the crew were drowned, the remainder being rescued by the bravery of the Galveston lifeboatmen. Skipper Wright of the Betsy thus describes the wreckj "We were bound to Yarmouth, and by Thursday afternoon were about abreast of Gorton, just to the north of Lowestoft. We could get no further. Tho hurricane threatened every minute to carry away our masts, and great seas repeatedly swept over Us. All the deck- fittings were carried away, and every minute we expected the smack to founder. About midnight we managed to drop anchor. We burned flares, but no help came in response. At last tho anchor parted, and we knew it was ali up. We drove before the gale right aShoro onto the Gorton breakwater. Tiie brig struck bows on, and was lift- en bodily and dashed against the breakwater with a tremendous crash. We had to take to the rigging. Thero were six of us. Half dead with exposure to the blinding snow and bitter wind, wo held on with difficulty. Two men—Walter Collins and James Hill— who were both married men with largo families, bccn.mo exhausted and wero (swept uway before our eyes by (ho heavy seas. At daybreak the coast- guards came down with their rocket apparatus and took off tho others and myself. Tho Omaha Imposition of 1H1)!( Beats the Centennial Exposition which occurred in Philadelphia in 187(i away out of Bight and is next to the World's Fair at Chicago In importance to tho whole country. All of tho States in. the Trans-Mississippi region are interested, and our Eastern friends will enjoy a visit to Omaha during the con( ninnco of the Exposition, from .Juno to October, inclusive. Buy your excursion tickets over the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y. An illustrated folder descriptive of the. Exposition will bo sent you on receipt of 2-cent stamp for postage. Address Geo. H. Hoafford, General Passenger Agent. Chicago, 111. Every German soldier carries a four- ounce i-cllfrious book with the rest of his personal equipment. 'fhere has just been erected In the Mount Clare shops of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad at Baltimore a new high pressure steam boiler for the purpose of testing locomotive boilers under steam pressure. Heretofore a locomotive had to be hauled to the outside of the shop, fire built in the firebox and steam gotten up in order to make a test, this method consuming much valuable time. Under the new arrangement all this is done while the engine is standing in the shop, a system of steam pipes having been arranged so that the engines on any track In the erecting shop can be tested without being removed. The inventor of the Maxim gun ex presses this opinion: "I believe the. monitor Terror, unless to rpedoes should be used u,£H.inst her, will he too much for any battleship she may meet.'' To Niagara Falls, the Thousand Islands, the St. Lawrence River, tho \dirondacks, the Green and White './Fountains, tho Berkshire Hills, tli3 valley of the Hudson, the Catskills, and the Atlantic Const, tho Michigan Central is tho direct and favorite Summer Tourist Route. Send 3 cents, postage for Summer Tours. City Ticket Office, 119 Adams Street. 0. W. Ruggles, G. P. & T. Agent, Chi- From lTr.,000 to 2 .'.'!), 000 bank checks dully pass through the New York clearing' house. A war tax of two cents on each check would amount to $?.'{. 500 tu $4.000 daily. _____ The gross earnings or the Chicago Great Western Railway for the second week of May show an increase of ?!(!,801.30 over corresponding week last year. This makes the increase for the first two weeks of May $44,877.33 over last year, $11,435.04 of which Increaoo is from passenger traffic. The increase on the fiscal year to date is 5608,401.45 over corresponding period last year. Any Spaniard over the aye of nineteen is liable to be called into military .service for three years. 1!\- the. pav- -anent of l,r>00 pesetas ($300) 'in.' can escape military duty. To the Front Again, Chicago to Now Yurie The Michigan Central, "The Niagara Falls Route," now leaves Chicago at 4 p. m., arriving at Grand Central Station, New York City, at 5 o'clock the next afternoon; in advance of all other limited trains. It also carries a through sleeper to Boston, arriving there the next morning. It connects with all through trains from the west. A curious accident befell a boy at Golden Ring, Aid., and made him deaf in one ear. il( stumbled in a field, :i briar stem entered his ear, uud pici-cu-d the drum. 18c. War A lias I IHt-. Contains 1(5 piiffcs of Im-gi- colored maps'of the West Indies, Cuba, the Philippine Islands, Spain and I'orlugal, CM v and Harbor of Havana. Double paw-'i. 1 limp of the world, etc. 1'ublinhed l>v the 1J.,C. K. & j\. lly. and sent posture paid for 18 cts. Addrr.ss .). Morion G. P. & T. A., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. A near sighted old gent k-nnin In Conshohockcd. Pa., has a board iiboul ten inches in length, and he is ves v fond of it. The other day, while n pairing a picket fence, ho unintentionally nailed his beard between the crossbar and the railing. When about to move on, be found himself fast, lil;e ti chained dog. The Rev. Mr. Kemic.ly. whilepreaoh- ingia a church in Hannibal, Mo., impressively asked, "who can port ray the condition of a lost soul?" An sivvful silence succeeded his question, but presently the husky voice of a tnmtile niao, startled the congregation with, this response; "Hot! tteU Uoti" TWO Chicago, Milwaukee mid fit fattl Road Now llcata t.ho World. The two splendid new trains, happily named "The Pioneer Limited," which have been constructed for the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway company, arc ready for service between Chicago. Milwaukee, St. Paul and Minneapolis. A "private view" proves the assertion that they are the most magnificent product of the car- 'bullder's art cvr.r yet exhibited. These duplicate trains consist of the usual mail, express, 'and baggage cars (the latter furnished with bicycle racks, and carrying a Wcstiughouse engine and dynamo to furnish power for the electric lighting of tho entire train), buffet smoking and library cars, standard sleepers, compartment sleepers, dining cars, parlor cars, day roaches, and reclining chair cnrs. Entrance to each car is by way of massive "flush" vestibules, finished In San Domingo mahogany, the elegance of which is but n hint of the superb display within. The buffet smoking cnrs are composed of a main annrtrnent, a card room, and buffet. They are finished in St. Jngo mahogany, carefully selected for its color and beauty, richly carved and inlaid with the most, delicate- and elaborate marquetry work. The style used In tho ornamentation throughout the trains is tho Empire, with n suggestion of the classic Greek, a combination peculiarly adapted to producing rich rf- fccta. The standard r.lropors are massive structures constructed on a model to emphasize a lofty Ideal, p.nd displaying in detail the architect nral perfection prevalent throughout t'.io train. They contain sixteen sections, commodious smoking ronmn and toilet rooms at either end. Tho compartment cars consist of seven double compartments and two drawing rooms, divided in the center by a corridor. 'The compartments, .in suites of two or more roomy are finished in different woods—pa- douk, St. .Tago mahogany, ami Circas- sian walnut, and tho colors of the draperies used iu connection with the different woods nro in perfect ni-llstlc harmony. The day coaches have some new features, contributing nil lea to comfort nnd elegance. They are finished in Mexican mahogany, handsomely decorated with carving and marquetry; the ceilings done in green, with effective geometrical designs. The main room of the dining car is a handsome apartment, finished .In mahogany, richly carved, and decorated with marquetry. The exterior of thenc trains is unusually beautiful, all the cars being painted a deep rich yellow in different shades, and finished in gold. Tho panel decorations and strip- Ings are noticeably elegant, including 'the Empire designs adapted to conventional figures. The actual cost of "The Pioneer Limited Trains" (two) is aaid to be 5250,000. IJko.Soino Other I^overH. .Tones—If the colonel is to be believed, ho loves his country passionately. Smith—Well, the country is rich, and I guess the colonel is after some money Milk Ulvci- Valley or Montana. A long stretch of forUlc valley land, producing all the staple grain and root crops. Eight co-operative farmer ditches already in operation between Havre, Chinook and Harlem. Room for more colonies of farmer.'; who can easily build their own ditches on free •homestends al a cost of from ?3 to ?1 in labor and cash per acre. Irrigation is tho use of water for crops when and where it Is ncoded. It means crops every year. In connection with stock growing, it is a sure avenue to wealth. Good openings for poultry and dairy- Ing, Chances for any industrious mar. to oAvn horses, cattle, sheep, hogs and hens and get. rich. Hundreds of homes to be had in sight of daily trains on the Great Northern Railway. Good markets find shipping facilities. AVater rightH still to be had in the river and plenty of chances in the tributary Btreama. Extensive live stock ranges border the valley. Grass Kiin-curea on the ground into standing hay. Precious metals and timber in the immediate vicinity. Montana is the richest state per capita in the Union. For further Information and printed matter address MOSES FOLSOM. Immigration Agent G. N. R'y., 404 Walutit St., Des Moines, lo'wa. A Chicago girl is eager to go to war as n nurse. She has had considerable experience in lier own home, as three of her brothers are football players. The Chicago Great Western Railway Is ballasting its roadbed between Mar- ehalltO'wn and Des Molnea at the rate of a mile per day. The same is being done between Des Mollies and St. Joseph, Mo. The gravel used la taken from a pit near Berwick, Iowa. All the dirt between the ties is removed and carried to one Bldo of the right of way. Tho gravel train .then goes over this twice, putting on two coats, as it is called, of gravel. By tho aid of jacks the track Is now raised about five inches. Two moro coals of gravel are spread over It by the gravel train. The raising and leveling of the track to the required height and putting on of the "smoothing" coat of gravel completes the job. The gravel cars of tho Great Western arc a great improvement over the old style yet in use on many roads. They were ordinary flat r.ars built low. The train would bo run In YI ..ere the gravel was wanted and the engine, uncoupled and attacl 1 by means of a cable to a huge scraper ou the cars .which threw the gravel to either side of the track, and the gravel would then be put in place by baud. The Great Western uses patent gravel oars with a V-shaped hopper which can be opened at the bottom and the gravel dumped In the center of the track. A V-shaped scraper or iplow fastened under a flat car and regulated by means of large screws, much as Is the ordinary road scraper, follows and distributes the gravel evenly. A London phKnioloyist hus opened a mati-iinouitil bureau. The object he pompously announces, is "tos.eoifrethe IntrocUu'Uon of persons deslrUug to uwn'leit to ptu-lilet-a with NnJnrt-. "Yeh knows," said Mtes Minml IJrown as she took possession of her escort's razor, "dat ycb nl Inserter love yob enemies.'' "Dat's er fnck," replied Mr. Pinok- ley, "but somehow it's a heap cnsicr ter love 'em nftuh 1 has cin licked." ShttlCtt lllLtt Your ^Itllt'A. Allen's Foot-Knsc, a powder for tho feet. It cures painful, swollen, smarting feet and instantly takes the sting out of corns and bunions. It's the greatest comfort discovery of the age. Allen's Foot-Ense makes tight-fitting or new shoes feel easy. It is a certain cure for sweating, callous nnd hot, tired, nervous, aching feet. Try it today. Sold by all druggists and shoo stores. By mall for 2Bc in stomps. Trir.l package FURE. Address, Allen S. tilmsted. Lo Rnv. N. V. In tho library nf thcliritish Museum there are thirty-nine miles of shelving and 1,7.V,).0()0 volumes. Hrnnty l< itlnoil l)prp. Clonn bliHiil ninhrs n cloan skin. No lienuty without it. Cnscnrrts dimly Cnllinr- tic clonus yum* blood nnd keeps il'clonn, Viy Btirriup liptho Inr.y liver anil (IrivhiK nil iin- purities from Min" body. lU'sin to-ilny to Vnnish jiiniulo?, lioils.'Moti'lios. blnoliliomls nnd tlint sickly bilioiifu-ontploxion bv inking Cnscnrots.—liiinuly for ion cents. All ilrviR- gists, in!inflict]on' cminmtoCHl, 10, 'jr>, tide. The const, lino of Spnin extends 1.:i17 miles—71;.' on the Meditemmeun, nnd OOL 1 on the Atlnntif. A. bath with COSMO 1U;TTKNM1LK. SCAT, exquisitely M-entcd, in sooUiiiifrnml bonelleltil. Sold everywhere-. I Cnpitnl punishment in Massachusetts •will hereafter be by the electric, ehnlr. ' To Cure Coiiitlpi\(ltiM orovrr, Tnlto (.iiM'iuofs tunny I iiihai'llo. m« nr Mo It C. C. C. lull to cure UniuifistH rcrnml luonuy. Hunger and ambition are hard to rock to sleep. ! STBOM Three Wotnen Relieved of Female Troubles by Mrs. Plnkham. ' From Mrs. A. W, S.Mitn, 50 Sumrocf St., Biddeford, Me.: " For several years T suffered With various diseases peculiar to my 863*5 Was troubled with alwrningsensatlott across the small of my back, that all* gone fcelinpr, was despondent, fretful niul discouraged; the. lenst exertion tired me. 1 tried several doctors but received little benefit. At lust I decided to give your Lydin E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable Compound a, trial, The effect of the first, bottle wns tunglcal. Those symptoms of weakness that I \vns afflicted with, vanished like vapor before the sv.n. 1 cannot speak too highly of your valuable remedy. It fo> truly a boon to woumn." From Mrs. MKMSSA. Pmr.ura, Lexington, 1ml., to Mrs. IMnklinm: "lleforcl begun Inking 1 your medicine I had'suffered for two years with that tired feeling, hcndnaho.bncknchc, nonp- petile, and a run-down condition of tho system. 1 could not wnlk across tho room. 1 have taken four bottles of tho Vegetable Compound, one box of Liver Pills niitl used one package ot Knuntlvo Wnsb, and now foul like n, new Woman, and am able to do my work." •From Mrs. MOI.UK li. HEKUEL, Powell Station, Tenu.: "Forth roc yc?m>l suffered with such n weakness of the back, I could not perform my household duties, I also had falling of the womb, terrible bearing-down pains and headache. I liavo taken two bottles of Lydla 13. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and feel like a new Woman. I recommend your ~'odlolnato every wnmnn I know." REMARKABLE DISCOVERY FOR FINE LAUNDW WORK. REQUIRES No COOKING IO * A PACKAGE. BY USING KEITH'S ENAMEL STARCH, y It puts on that rimmo!. RIOHB.V liniHii that is so desirable. It- makes Shirts, Bhirt Waists, Collars and CulVs look liko new. Keith's Enamel Starch is tho most economical starch made. It will do moro work, do it with less labor and do it better than any other starch. If it does not give you entire sat isfae.tion your grocer will refund your money. )j;tt-(;« imckiiKn, TO i-mits) mimll pucluiKi', K ccntH. If your grocer docs not have it, please NO ml us his name and address and wo will send you an ENAMEL STAKCII RECEIPT BOOK for your trouble. Manufactured by KEITH ENAMEL STARCH GO,, CHICAGO, ILL, 5*THERE IS SCIENCE IN NEATNESS.^. BE WISE AND USE — " ; Uiifulllllcd KxiK'clullmlN. "That man Titliersons is a regular torpedo boat." "IIow do you mtiko that out?" "Ever since bo was a boy at school people have been predicting great J,hinfrs for him, but he's never done anything worth mentioning yet." A law recently enacted in Norway makes girls ineligible for matrimony until tlijEiy are skillful In sewing, knit- Ling and cooking. FAULTLESS^ STARCH, THE BEST FOR Shirt Waists, Shirt Fronts, Collars, 'Cuf fs and Delicate Clothes. our Booklets, Laugh and Learn. "CA80AKET8 do all claimed for thorn mid nro a truly wonderful modloliio. I Lave often wlHliud for uinedlulno plentniit, to tnkc nnti at last liavo found It In UascnrulH. Blnco taking them. UIT blouil IHIH lii'un mirinoil iiml my complexion Ima Improved ivomlurfully and 1 feel much bolter In ovarj way.' ilns. MALUIS K. BKLLAHH, Luttrell, Toun. I Shortest I %ine Ul s from Ornaha to Kansas City, Denver, Helena, Butte, Spokane, Seattle, and Taeoma. Go west through Omaha and }• see tho Trans-Mississippi Exposi- \ti tiou. Tlekets at Olllees of cou- ib UJ uectiuy lines. # fl» J. Francis, Genevul Passenger Agt., E Oimihn, Neb. inryTO 1VANTK1) In every tnwn for Hie best Audi I O selling Wurilinl lloust'li'ildHjnu'lultlt's. It will pay you to write us. Uoitttm SH'K.Co.,Chicago,111 It uUtktvd with tiuru uyutt, uso [THOMPSON'S Eye Water Pleasant. Pnlatuhln. Potent, Tnsto Good, no 3ood, Naver Hlclion, Weaken, or flrlpo. lOo, 25c EOo. ... CURE CONSTIPATION. ... Uorllng Itrmprtj Campnnj, Clilfnifn, HoMi-ml, Nrw Y«rk, 819 Mfl.Tn.RAf> Sold and unnranteHd by nlldrue- HU" I U-DAU Rlsts to CUKE Tobacco Hablt- The Experience •» of 21 Years, Columbia Chain Whetls, - (75 Hartford Bicycles, ... SO Yedgttt Bicycle!, - J40 tad P ENSIONS, PATENTS, CUIMSt. JOB N W, MORRIS^ HASHIpmQ," l»te priacipftl jjUamlnw W. 6, Pwnloa B.w«« Dr, Kay's for wvKtw. ooias, - tutoarv — ,,,,,, -i."I":}* 1 '*'*!---. ,-,,.»" eases, soiuj jor book of teetiuiouiate and }Q <luy«' tec»tH»«jBtJir*eii,to.u.«i,«*Ki«8'*8Mi|i,4 WWifo

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