The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 13, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 13, 1894
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AFTER THE BATTLE. A trtiste of land, a sodden plain. A lurid sunset shy. With clouds that fled and faded fast In ghostly phantasy. A field upturned \>y trampling feet, A Held up- piled with slain, With horse and rider blent in deat'a Upon the battle plain. • The dying and the dead lie low; For them no more shall rise %ne evening moon, nor midnight stars, Nor daylUht soft surprise's They will not wake to tenderest call, Nor see a rain e.tch horns, Where waitin ; hearts will tiirob and break When this day's tidings come. Two soldiers lyim; a» they fell Upon the reddened clay, In dnvtltnu foes, at nisht in peace. Brealhina their lives away. Bnive hearts had stirred each manly breast, Fate only made thorn foes, And lying dying side by side, A softened feeling "Our time is short." one faint voice said, "To-day we've done our best: On different sides, what matter now, To-morrow we're at rest. Life lies behind. I might not caro For only my own sake, But far away are other hearts That this day's work will break. "Among New Hampshire's snowy hills There pray* for mo to-night A woman and a little girl Witli hair like yoldun Iteht." And ut the thought broke forth ut last The cry of autruish wild That would not Ion zer be repressed, "O God.' My wife I My child I" "And," said the other dyin? man, "Across the Georgia plain There watch and wait for me loved onc c I'll never see again. A little girt with dark, bright eyes Each day waits at the door. The father's step, tho father's kiss, Will never greet her more. "To-day we sought eash other's lives Death levels all that now, For soon before God's morcy seat Together we shall bow. For-'ivc each other while we may, Life's but a weary game, And risdit or wrous;, tho moruin? sun Will tind us dead, the same. " ' •The dying lips the pardon breathes, The dying hands entwine, The last ray dies and over all The stars from heaven shine And the little girl with yolden hair, And one with dark eyes bright, On Hampshire's hills and Georgia's plain, , Were fatherless that night. 1 —American Tribune. Cunning \Von the Battle. Yankee ingenuity in sea fights was never shown to better advantage than in the famous battle between the Pennsylvania state cruiser Hyder Ally and the British twenty-gun, ship General Monk, which took place neat- Cape May Roads 113 years ago. In those days the seaboard states which'chose to do so were permitted to maintain cruisers, independently of the United States navy, for the purpose of protecting commerce within their own boundaries. A number of states availed themselves of this privilege, says the New York Sun, and their cruisers were engaged in Borne of the most creditable battles in our naval history. The commerce of Pennsylvania had been greatly harassed by British cruisers hovering off Cape May, and occasionally making incursions up the bay, capturing any craft that came within their reach. With a view of checking these inroads, the state of Pennsyf- vania fitted out the strongly built merchant ship Hyder Ally with six- t'ion six-pound guns, and placed her iu charge of Lieutenant Joshua Hiirney of the United States navy, and 100 men. On April 8, 1783, the Hyder Ally dropped down to Cape May Roads as a convoy to a fleet of merchantmen that had been endeavoring- to get to sea. While waiting for a breeze to carry them clear of the land, two English cruisers- were descried standing in shore. Barney made signal for the merchantmen to make sail up the bay while he covered their retreat. The English ships became widely separated in the chase, and when one of them, the twenty-gun sloop-of-war, General Monk, was passing, the Hyder Ally fired a broadside and the Englishman put about to board. Pei-- ceiving the intention of the British commander, Lieutenant Barney instructed his men at the wheel to ex- ecxite his next order "by the rule of contrary," as he expressed it. Just as the ships were about to foul, the quick-witted American commander called out in a voice loud enough to be heard in the enemy's ships; "Hard aport your helm. Do you want him to run aboard of xis?" B-.it instead of putting the helm hard aport, the helmsman threw it to starboard, bringing the Englishman's jibboom afoul of the Hyder Ally's fora rigging. This exposed the English ship to a raking fire from the entire American broadside. Lashing the ships together, Lieutenant Barney for thirty minutes poured in a destructive fire upon the helpless General Monk. Seeing the hopelessness of his condition, the Englishman surrendered, an( j WftS taken into the navy undov the name of General Washington. Barney's prize mounted twenty nine-pounders, or jjearly twice the shqt weight of the Hyder Ally. The English crew numbered 1?6 men, of whom twenty were filled and thirty- three were wQunded. 4"]je Hyder Ally had fptjr k.tt^d and eleven wounded out of a crew of UQ. imri Shortly v, a iftdy ys tjave ha,d pf ,(Je»era.l k^owu. and writing, she ^Uot6d the "Let us haffl peace." ' General Detit said: "1 was fjfesenfc when he wrdte tfiat. 1 h&v& to gel out here, but 'When i see you again 1 will tell you about it.'* General Dent did not, however, wait to see her, but the next day settt the following,written in pencil ott a sheet of tiote paper, which the recipient keeps as a treasured memory of Gen i eral Grant. The following is a ver* batnn copy: LET US HAve PEACE. My recollection of its origin. General Hawley and the committee called at General Grant's headquarters, southwest corner of Seventeenth and F streets, by appointment made the day before, and were received by the general surrounded by all his staff then present in Washington. After introduction of the committee to General Grant by General Hawley, the latter made the announcement to General Grant of his nomination by tl?e convention for the office of president pf the United States. General Grant in a conversational tone replied, accepting the nomination, and expressing- his appreciation of the honor, and then remarked that he would communicate his acceptance to the committee in writing. After a pleasant half hour's chat General Hawley and the committee departed. The next morning, fearing that the committee was being delayed, I asked the general if he had sent them the written communication he had promised. He replied no, but he would do it now. Turning to his desk he wrote without hesitation his letter of acceptance. All of his staff had in the meantime come into the room. When lie had finished he turned to me and remarked: "I have used a word that does not giVe exactly my meaning," naming the word. "I want a synonym." I gave one. He said: "That is the word I want," marked out the word written and substituted the suggested one, and then read aloud to us all his letter. General Rawlins took up the Inttci' f i-om the desk and read it over to himself, apparently weighing every sentence. Then, handing it to General Grant he said: "Just the thin"-; put your name to it, general." Genei-al Grant immediately wrote, Let us have peace," and signed his name U. S. Grant. It was sent at once to General Hawley. F. T. DENT, Brev. Brig. Gen., U.S. A. Ail indignant Prisoner. A certain wealthy old . planter, whose name we withhold, used to govern a precinct in Alabama, in a skirmish was taken prisoner, and at a late hour was brought. into camp where a guard was placed over him. The aristocratic rebel, supposing everything- was all right—that he was secure anyway as a prisoner of war—as a committee of the whole resolved himself into "sleep's dead slumber." Awaking about midnight to find the moon shining full into his face, he chanced to "inspect the guard," when, horror of horrors,that soldier was a negro! And, worse than all, he recognized in that towering- form, slowly and steadily walking a beat, one of his own slaves! Human nature could not stand that; the prisoner was enraged, furious,and Swore that he would not. Addressing the guard, through clenched teeth, foaming at the mouth, ho yelled out: Sambo!" "Well massa!" "Send for the colonel to come here immediately. My own slave can never stand guard over me. It's a d—n outrage! No gentleman would submit to it." Laughing in his sleeve, the dark- faced soldier called out: "Corp'l de guard!" That dignitary appeared, and presently the colonel followed. After Listening to the Soiitherner's impassioned harangue, which was full of invectives, the colonel turned to the negro with, "Satn!" "Yes, colonel." "You know this gentleman, do you?" "Ob course; he's Massa B, and has a big plantation in Alabama." "Well, Sam, just take care of him to-night," and the officer walked away. As the sentinel again pacsd his beat, the gentleman from Alabama appealed to him in an argument, "Liste-n, Sambo!" "You hush, dar! I's done talking to you now. Hush, rebel," was the negro's emphatic command, bringing down his musket to a charge bayonet position by way of enforcing- silence,—American Tribune. <<O14 Bonnegon," The name of our colonel was William II, Bsnceson. Before leaving- Quincy for the seat of war some of the boys were irreverent enough to speak of him as "Old Benneson." ' This annoyed the colonel whenever he heard of it, as it was not only un* dignified, bixt it was not applicable to him, as he was not a very old man. When business commenced and orders from the commanding general came with the usual mark of "0. B." on the envelope, the colonel one day noticed the letters, and calling 1 his adjutant inquired, "George, have you noticed these letters, 'O. B.' on every order that we get?" "Yes, sir," said the adjutant, "Ihave." "Well, what does that mean?" "It means 'Official Business, 1 " replied the adjutant. "George, kick me for a fool," said the colonel. "Why so?" inquired the adjutant, "Bless me," replied the colonel, "if I didn't think some of the boys were a. t their old, capers and meant Old Benneson." TttE WHtTfi SLAVES, t)R. TALMAGE SCORES OPPRESSORS OF LABOR. tlnrterpald Pet»lnff tfroaea a tliot Vpon Out t'l*t»tatlon—the Wfftth of God Will Surety frail tpon their Cruel Ktnpl6yerg. Ww Is » A volume has just been published, pf which Moltlje was the author, giv- ijjg a series of, sixty-six problems, s_et to b,e workad, out oe jnap, together with the <*& gvmml,, js sij»» pf preklsja^ June 3.—Rev. S 1 . fre Wit Talrnag'e, who is now On his found' the-wofld journey, has chosen as the subject for to-day: "Martyrs of the Needle," the text being Matthew xix., 24, "It is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle." Whether this "eye,of the rseedle" be the small gate at the side of the big gate at the entrance of the wall of the ancient city, as is generally interpreted, or the eye of a needle such as is now handled in sewing a garment, I do not say. In either case it would be a tight thing for a camel to go through the eye of a needle. But there are whole caravans of fatigues and hardships going through the eye of the sewing woman's needle. Very long ago the needle Was busy. It was considered honorable for women to toil in olden time. Alexander the Great stood in his palace showing gnrments made by his own mother. The finest tapestries' at Bayeux were made by the queen of William the Conqueror. Augustus the emperor would not wear any garments except those that were fashioned by some member of his royal family. So let the toiler everywhere be respected! The greatest blessing that could have happened to our first parents was being turned out of Eden after they had done wrong. Adam and Eve, in their perfect state, might have got along without work, or only such slight employment as a perfect garden, with no weeds in it, demanded. But, as soon as they had sinned, the best thing for them was to be turned out where they would have to work. We know what a withering thing it is for a man to have nothing to do. Good old Ashbel Green, at four score years, when asked why he kept on working-, said, "I do so to keep out of mischief." We see that a man who has a large amount of money to start with has no chance. Of the thousand prosperous and honorable men that you know nine hundred and ninety-nine had to work vigoroiasly at the beginning. But I am now to tell you that industry is just as important for a woman's safety and happiness. The Tnost unhappy women in our communities to-day are those who have no engagements to call them up in the morning; who, once having risen and breakfasted, lounge through the dull forenoon in slippers down at the heel and with dishevelled hair, reading the last novel; and -who, having dragged through a wretched forenoon and taken their afternoon sleep, and having spent an hour and a half at their toilet, pick up their card-case and go out to make calls; and who pass their evenings waiting for somebody to come in and break up the monotony. Arabella Stuart n'ever was imprisoned in so dark a dungeon as that. • There is no happiness In an idle woman. It may be with hand, it may be with brain, it may be with foot; .but work she must, or be wretched forever. -The little girls of our families must be started with that idea. The curse of our American society is that our young women are taught that the first, second, third, fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh, tenth, fiftieth, thousandth thing in their .life is to get somebody to take care of them. Instead of that, the first lesson should be, how, under God, they may take care of themselves. The simple fact .is that a majority of them do have to take care of themselves, and that, too, after having, through the false notions ;of their parents, wasted the years in which they ought to have learned how successfully to maintain themselves. We now and here declare the inhumanity, cruelty, and outrage of that father and mother, who pads their daughters into womanhood, having given them no facility for earning their livelihood. Madame de Stael said: "It is not these writings that I am proud of, but the fact that I have facility in ten occupations, in any one of which I could make a livelihood." Have you nothing better than money to leave your children? If you'have not, but send your daughters into the world with empty brain and unskilled hand, you are guilty of assassination, homicide, regicide, infanticide. There are women toiling in our cities for $3 and $4 per week, who were the daughters of merchant princes. These suffering ones now would be glad to have the cyumbs that once fell from their father's table, That worn-out, broken shoe that she wpars is the lineal descendant of the $J3 gaiters in which her. mother walked and that tor» and faded calico had ancestry of mag* nificettt brocade, that swept Broadway clean without any expense to the street commissioners. Though you live in an elegant residence, and fare sumptuously every day> let your daughters, feel it is a disgrace to them not to know how to work. I denounce the idea, prevalent in, society, that though pur youpg women jnay embroider slijit per$, and crochet, and wake mats for lamps tp stand on, without disgrgee, the jdea of doing 1 anything for a Jjye. Jihood. is d,ishonqrab}e,. Jt is ft shame, for ft ypWg woman,, belonging $Q a, large fftHlUy, to be inefficient when, the father toils Jus Mfe away for hey support' Jt J8 ft Bhft!»e for a daugj^ ter tQ l?e id}e while her rnpthej- toife ftt the w$$fc4 u b- It ia as honorable £9 sweep bauje, gn,gke feed.S> Qr trJBj ha^s, as it is to, twist a w%t«?b, o-lwm. 4i tm m \ $P u»4eriitun4, the. line ftbli. m&J- TMt 6uf yOutig wi escape the censt&rb of doinf able work, I shall partidularW You »fty knit a tidy for the back of an arm- ehaif, but by no means make the moflejr wherewith to buy the chair. You may, with delicate brush, beautify a mantel ornament, but die rather than earn enough to buy a tnai-ble mantel.'' You may learn artistic music until you can squall Italian, but never Sing "Ortbnville" or "Old Hundred. 4 ' Do nothing 1 practical, if you would, in the eyes of refined society, preserve your respectability. I scout these finical notions. 1 tell you no woman, any mor than a man, has a 61-ight to occupy a place in this world Unless she pays a rent for it If We want a plate in this world we must earn it. The partridge makes its own nest .before he occupies it. The lark, by its morning sotog, earns its breakfast before it eats it; the Bible gives an intimation that the first duty of an idler is to starve, when it says if he "will not work, neither shall he eat" Idleness ruins the health; and very soon Nature says, "This man has refused to pay his rent; out with him!" Society is to be reconstructed On the subject of woman's toil. A vast majority of those who would have woman industrious shut her up to a few kinds pf work My judgment in this matter is, that a woman lias a right to do anything she can do well. There should be no department of merchandise, mechanism, art or science barred against her. If Miss Hosmer has genius for sculpture, give her a chisel. If Rosa Bonheur has a fondness for delineating animals, let her make "The Horse Fair." If Miss Mitchell will study astronomy, let her mount the starry ladder. If Lydia will be a merchant, let her sell purple. If Lucretia Mott will preach the gospel, let her thrill with her womanly eloquence tile Quaker meeting house. It is said if woman is given such opportunities she will occupy places that might be taken by men. I say if she have more skill and adaptedness for any position than a man has let her have it! She has as much right to her bread, to her apparel, and to her home as men have. But it is said that her nature is so delicate that she is unfitted for exhausting toil. I ask in the name of all past history what toil on earth is more severe, exhausting and tremendous than toil of the needle to which for ages she has been subjected? The battering-ram, the sword, the carbine, the battle-axe have made no such havoc as the needle. I would that these living sepulchres in which women have for ages been buried might be opened, and that some resurrection trumpet might bring up these living corpses to the fresh air and sunlight, I go still further, and say that women should have equal compensation with men. By what principle of justice is it that women in many of our cities get only two-thirds as much pay as men, and in many cases only half? Here is a gigantic injustice— that for work equally well, if not better done, woman receives far less compensation than man. Start with the national government: for a long while women clerks in Washington got $900 for doing that lor which men "received $1,800. To thousands^of young- women in our cities to-day there is only this alternative: starvation or dishonor. Many of the largest mercantile establishments of our cities are accessory to these abominations; and from then- large establishments there are scores pf souls being pitched off into death; and their employers know it. • Is there a God? Will there be a judgment? I tell you, if God rises up to redress woman's wrongs, many of our large establishments will be swallowed up quicker than a South American earthquake ever took down a city. God will catch these oppressors between the two mill stones of his wrath, and grind them to powder! I hear from all this land the wail of womanhood. Man has nothing to answer to that wail but flatteries. He says she is an angel, She is not. She knows she is not. She is a human being, who gets hungry when she .has food, and cold when she has no fire. Give her no more flatteries; give her justice! There are about 50,000 sewing girls in New York and Brooklyn, Across the darkness of this wight I hear their death groan. It is not such a cry as comes from those who are suddenly hurled out of life, but a slow, grinding, horrible wasting away, Gather them before you and look into their faces, pinched, ghastly and hunger struck! Look at their fingers, needle- pric'ked and blood-tipped! See that premature stoop in the shoulders! Hear that dry, Blacking, merciless cough! At a large meeting of these women, held in a haU in Philadelphia, grand speeches weye delivered, but a needle woman took the stand, threw aside her faded shawl,and with her shriveled arm, hurled a very thunderbolt of eloquence, speaking out the horrors of her own experience, Stand at'the corner of ^ street in Jsew York in the very early Wpveing, as the women go to their wor]$, Mftny of. them had no breakfast except the crumbs that were left p,yep frqjn the night before, or % crust they chew pn their way through the street - Here cpme working oj city! These engaged i» these ia flower-making, in, millinery, way __ ^j. 6fte Sabbath night, lil tag of tty chiwsb, aftef 6<s*vlee a fell in cofivulsio'ns. The doctor Said she needed medicine not so much ai something to eat. As she began to re* vive, in her delirum, she said, gas|i* ifagly: "feight C6iit§! Sight ciefite! Eight cents! 1 tviah 1 cotlld get il done! 1 wish 1 could get some sleep, but I must get it done! Eight cental Eight cents!" We found afteftvard that she was making garments at S cents apiece^ and that she could iflak» but three of them itt a day. Hear it! *Three times eight are twenty'fbtlfl Hear it, men and women Who havi comfortable homes! Some of the worst villains of the city are the employers* of these women, They beat them down to' thfc last penny, and try to cheat them out of that The Woman must deposit a dollar Oi- two before she gets the gar* ments to Work on. When the Work is done it is shhrply inspected, the most insignificant flaws picked out, and the wages fefused, and sometimes the dql* lar deposited not given back. The Women's Protective Union reports a case where oie of these poor souls, finding a place where she could get more wages,resolved to change employers, and went to get her pay for work done. The employer says: "I hear you are going to leave me?"—"Yes," she said, "and I have come to get what you owe me." He made no answer. She said: "Are you not going to pay me?"—"Yes," he said, "I will pay you;" and he kicked her down the stairs. How are these evils to be eradicated? What have you to answer, you who sell coats,-and have shoes made, and contract for the southern and western markets? What help is there, what panacea, what redemption? Some say: "Give women the ballot" What effect such ballot might have on other questions I am not here to discuss; but what would be the effect of femal suffrage upon woman's wages? I do not believe that woman will ever get justice by woman's ballot. The dying actress whose.life had been vicious sai'd: "The scene closes. Draw the curtain." Generally the tragedy comes first, and the farce afterward, but in her life it was first the farce of a useless life, and then the tragedy of a wretched eternity. Compare the life and death of such a one with that of some Christian aunt that was once a blessing to your household. I do not know that she was ever offered a hand in marriage. She lived single, that untrammelled she might be somebody's blessing-. Whenever the sick were to be visited, or the poor to be provided with bread, she went with a blessing. She could praj', or sing "Eock of Ages," for any sick pauper, who asked her. As she got older, there were days when she was a little sharp, but for the most part Auntie was a sunbeam—just the one for Christmas eye She knew better than any one else .how to fix thing's, • Her every prayer, as God heard it, was full of everybody who had trouble. The bright, est things in all the house dropped from her fingers. She had peculiar notions, but the grandest notion she ever had was to make you happy. She dressed 'well—Auntie always dressed well; but her highest adornment was that of a meek and quiet spirit, which, in the tsight of God, is of great price. When she died you all gathered lovingly about her, and as you carried her out to rest the.Sunday school class almost covered the coffin with japonicas; and the poor people stood at the end of the alley, with their aprons to their eyes, sobbing bitterly; and the man of the world said, with Solomdn, "Her pi-ice was above rubies;" and Jesus, as unto the maiden in Judea, commanded: "I say unto thee, arise!" HISTORY MADE BY LUCK. That Tired Feeling "J Was troubled with diabet&s and tried several doctors and different fficdlclfces .without avail. After taking throe bottles of Hood'fl Mood*s parllla C ures <*/<MMtfe Sarsapafllla 1 bad a good appetite, and was free from that tired feeling. I honestly be< lleveif It had not been for Hood's Sarsapartlla I would hare been dead sotno ttruo since." J, S. WATJtiB«, Deedsvllle, Indiana. Hood's Pills are purely vegetable, and do not purge, pain of gripe/ Sold by all druggists, PISO'S CURE FOR' Consumption nna people! who have weak lungs or Asthma, should use Plso's Cur a for Consumption. It has cured I I tboniaudi. It has not Injun-1 ed one. It Is not bad to take. I I It Is the best cough syrup. Sold everrwhere. »Sc. CONSUMPTION. Many Notable Events Have Occurred Because of Trivial Happenings, Dr. Laft'e_rty, of New Orleans, recently delivered a lecture on "Lee's Lack of Luck," Ihe doctor told how two English snobs, at a restaurant in Paris, by their sneers drove Murat out of service as a waiter and through this accident Murat became marshal of France and Uinf? of Naples, Samples of lucky accidents were numerous in ancient and modern history and there were also many ex* aniples that went to show how many of the ancients believe in good luck or good fortune. Napoleon had lost Waterloo through the mere accident of bringing on an attack of s\ek headache through eating onion and lanVb against. the advice of his physician. In 1866 a quarrel between Conkljng- and Elaine decided the presidency of the Unite4 States ma»y years after* ward, when Jttaine ran against Cloye* land. Abraham Lincoln, after being a member of congress, desu-ed to secure a clerkship in Washington, but he wag defeated b^y Justin Eutterfleld, JJfc was disappointed, but h.s4 y b,e not been defeated he would have spent his life in Qbscur% instead; of becoming- pres^ ident of the United States, Oliver Cromwell was once on board. & skip bpujid for America, but Jie w&8 taken b^ok by a constable, a»4 ^9 resul$ wps thai ho beca_nie one qf £])g greatest jneo $ngla.nd evep } ?B ew, , Ulysses Grant? woul$ nptj h^ve bj§» 4 Wilifery m.an had, |f a o.t/ be $tl9 rlw) for ft ~W?tf Pawl bi*d h.een fcrn^d. to fe&y^ s| Sji.Ji ,*ftr i *'' '•$£# [i-^*_ilalj%i o CATARRH [PRICE 50CENTS. ALL DRUGGISTS] Davis 1 Cream Separator Churn, poWer hot water and feed cooker combined. Agents wanted. Send for circular. AU sizes Hand Cream Separators. Davis&BanltinH..A M. Co. Chicago. WAI I DADFR Dealers supplied on terms of WHUfc r«rtn National WuII Paper Co. Seud for samples. Latbrop-Bhoads Co., UesMolnea, la. Wood .water tunks of all sizes. Write\for prices, stating your needs. Geo.A.Curter, DesMoines. TANKS DES MOINES 7th & Mulberry ;estl mates free. THRESHERS £tiglnoa, Horse •>*"' - 1'oivers, Self Feeders, Etc. JOHN 8. MAVIS' 8OK8, Manufacturer*, Duv«iii>ort. Iowa. Catalogue %'ree. WELL MACHINERY Illustrated catalogue showing WELL AUGERS, BOOK DRILLS, EYDRATJUO AND JETTING MACHINERY, etc. SENT FIIEB, Have been tested and all warranted* Sioux City Engine & Iron Works, Successors to Peeh Mfg. Co.. Stoux City, Iowa. 1217 Union Ave., Kansas City,Mo. WIFE CANNOT SEE HOW YOU DO W IT E IT AND PAY FBEIOHT. , Buys our 2 drawer walnut or oik Im- proTcdlllgn Arm Singerneirlng machine finely flnhihed, nicV-l pj«led,adapted I " '' and heavy work) guaranteed for 10 Venn; With Automatic Bobbin Winder, Self.Tbreudlng Cjll». der Shuttle, Belf.SeUIng Nrpdloftrid a complete _.- . H ietof 8teplAUaehmont«i shipped any where on f- • 80 Dnr'« Trial. No mousy required In advance. 15,000 BOW In use. World's Fair Medal awarded macjjlne »nd attach. tncnts. Buy from factory and save dealer's and agent's proBH, n TOURIST TRAVEL To COLORADO RESORTS Will set In early thjg year, and the -Great Rock Island Route b*s already ample and perfect «r- ranuements to transport the many vrbo will take in • tbo lovely cool of Colorado's k HIGH ALTITUDES. The Track Is perfect, and double over Important WyJsjons,. JraTn Equipment the very best, w>0, a Bolld VeHtlbulea Train oalled the |3IO FIVE leaves Chicago dally <vt 10 p, m, and arrives second morning at Denver or Colorado Springs for breakfast, Any Coupon Ticket Agent can give you rates, and , further information wJl} be cheerfully and qnipklyre. Bponded to by wldreasiner JKQ 8BBASTIAN. Gonoi-al Passenger Agent, QWc*go. iPHBONJC NiRVOUS . Bookrt'perfeotrSiaflliOQd ,'' * AttSfijea," ftpe;"°lJQnBunu.Mop free by wpli OF >n, *«M risou. You fan T>f owed, Send tor (fee Hymptom *>' $1 inks,Caplt9n8s,B}dg,,4JG£Mi.gt,,;peaMninflVTa „$.)• wWprs »Hfl,Sglpm$ B|Wie»jfpii leal* Norinal, Business, Ai-i, JtJusJ Jmw, njeflf ml ttnagiiarmasV. ase, dowments.ojcelle^buUdfefiSsWIfllttttgt 89? ?tmien<& -kepptipagpd general prreM.0! 5?«.$H»ffL <fc»lff#-!Pffi'.AWWh »i* *•*• '"-\5 .2_l!E_^ Unllto tti J-&

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