The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 1, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 1, 1894
Page 2
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MOTH1BI ALQOH4 IOWA f AtTGUST 1, ?X ._.. flaany potboilers I've p-iihted, Attd sold them, first cheap and dearl toiled at thctn till my heart fainted AM till I'd ttt-o thousand ft yeah 1" efice—'twas n hazardous pleasure— 1 painted a i'syche nil day* I knew she'd be coucttM ttft treasure, And carefully hid her away* t hid her, but yet her ghost vises, She wnnders about in the place, 'And nil the potboilers despises With wonder mid ruth in her face. 1 lore her—I hate and defy her, Her eyes ftt-e so trntiqull And true} fd sell her, but no one would buy her— She's over their heads mid mine, too. She's fair as the dream of a poot Whose works aren't Intended to sell, We'Ve nothing in com in on; I know It! She knows It, a good denl too well! She's lying face downward; 1 never Look at her, for fetir I should see She's wondering if she could ever Have really been painted by me. —Mrty Kendall in Longman's Magazine. FOUTO A SITUATION. "Dear me!" said Mrs. Pell; what is the matter with Carry? Ain't sick, is she?" Mrs. Pell hnd come up to her lodger's rwm to borrow a dustpan. Life among tiie poor—tenement house life, nt least —is all give and tuke; and Mrs. Pell horrowed dustpan and egg beaters, just as Mrs. De Jlifter of upper Fifth avenue would borrow a piece of music *r Mrs. Wnldegrnve the last new novel. The Bentons had only come lately to the house. They were very poor, yet Mrs. Pell somehow respected nn intangible essence of ladyhood that hovered about thm. They'had no carpet on their floor, yet it was always clean, the curtains were made of "cheesecloth" at 4 cents a yard; the bed ou which the mother and daughter slept, assumed the similitude of a stained pier-wardrobe by day. The cooking was doue on a kerosene stove in the corner, and Mrs. Pell hud discovered that Mrs. Belton did floss-silk embroidery on flannel for infants' wardrobes, while Carry iwas one of tho {ittemlimts in Muller & Co's great dry goods store on Boardway. "I knowed they was genteel," said Mrs. Pell, "the minute I set eyes on *em. Mrs. Helton's dress is shabby; and Mrs. Hourle, the grocer's wife, on the first floor wears hers somehow different; and Carry's bonnet is plain black straw, with loops of green ribbon, but It's a great deal more ladyiied than Susan Jane Hawlcy's pink crape, with the red feathers and tho rhinestouo daggers stuck in it. But to-dny Carry was crying and Mrs. Belton with her floss-silk embroidery pushed to one side, was trying to eomfort her. "No," said Mrs. Belton, "she isn't sick, "but—-" "I'm discharged!" said Carry, suddenly, straightening herself up." I've lost my place. One.of-the customers trought a point Inc'e handkerchief to the store to match it In floilices, and she couldn't find it after ward,, and " "I know," said Mrs. Pell. I had a niece once in one o' them big stores, and you can't teach me much about *em. The gals is sacrificed right .straight along to the customers' whims. It was laid to you of course." "And I may consider myself lucky, so ithey'tell-me," .cried indignant Carry, "that I'm not arrested and put in prison! .Only 'previous good conduct' saved me! But! don't.consider myself lucky! I consider that'I have been insulted' and aggrieved. I " "Carry! Carry!" gently soothed the another. And Carry's passionate words •died away in n flood of tears. "But what are we to do?" she cried. ""How are we to live? No one will take *ne In after this. It would be of no use lor me to try to get a situation." "God will provide, Carry," whispered Mrs. Belton. At that moment there came a sharp •tap at the door. "Is the young woman ready for the •place out in Orange county?" asked a •gruff voice. "Mr, Jessup's wagon is at the door. That's me. And he's a-wait- iin'." "La, me!" said Mrs. Pell, starting up. "I clean forgot all about it. Name of .Jessup? Louisa Olcott, she's dreadful sorry, but her uncle ain't willin', on <sober second thoughts, to let her go •out of the city. They're gone to Coney Island to-day, and " "Ain't that tho young woman?" said Mr. Jesup, nodding his head toward Carry Belton as he stood in the doorway. "Certainly not," said Mrs. Pell, brist- Ing.up. "This is the floor above the OJ- >eottrooms." -"No -offense, no offense!" said Mr. Jessup, "But what be I going tp do? My wife calculated on my bringing home hired help, and noth- In' about your intelligence offices. And the train goes at 11." "What sort of a place is it?" asked Carry, suddenly turning around. "Ginerai housework,"' said tho old farmer, loaning against the sido of <We door. "A little of everything. Sort «' handy woman about the place. Jest •eaacijy »the sort o' work our darter "Would have done if she'd live to grow Pour dollars u week and n good I jduuno what you think of it, |t seem to mo a pretty fair offer." "Mother," said Carry, breathlessly, " Caves' H great mind to go, if—if Mr, sstip will take me." "A#d glad of the chance," said the farmer, cheerfully. * "I don't know much about house?- <<pH'k," went on Carry. ; ' "My wflrnnu'll teach you," said the !&Sr}»er. "She'd be doiu' it herself if f| ;w$£n't for the rheumatism in her Aftd you look like owe who be i4vl<;k and Jtnawdy to learn." I J«o\y till about her," said Veil, fanfl J tell you, Mr, Jessup, U, gOf&j trustworthy gUi (is gyer g,9«id jnflgjs as ronrU as vhnt by -"-*- " '' M>-. Jessup, shrewdly, Steered, her Uttlo new current ' the wrote ftncl the !nmbi And ehlckefiS Mow" me already. Mrs. • Jessup la- the., kindest old Indy you evel- kttewi. All she is ftfmld of is that 1 shrtll 80 too much work. liH'nnk—that is her faephexv who lives hero and helps Mr. .tessup with th<» furni"-bfings in all the wood and water, and Is always asking what he can do to licit) me. 1 suppose I ought hot to call him 'frank,' but every one else does, and so it seems natural. All that troubles me, mother, is being separated from you, and I have such n delightful plan. It was frank that first thought of it, and Mr. and Mrs. .Tessup do not object. There is one wing of the old farm house that is used only for n store place—two delightful rooms, with ft great fireplace big enough for ft whole colony, and windows looking out on the river. They are a little out of repair, to be sure, but I can easily whitewash and repair them, with Frank's help, and you are to come up and live there. And all the rent Mrs. Jessup Will accept is a little dressmaking now and then, such as you are handy with, for her poor old flngnr joints are stiffened with rheumatism and she cannot hold a needle. • And you can go into the city with your embroidery every week or two—the fare is not so very much—and you can breathe In the smell .of the new-mown hay and gather wild flowers and sweetbrier, and oli. mother, darling, we shall be so happy!" Mrs. Beiion read the letter through tears of delight. "It will be like heaven!" she said to herself. "My dear, thoughtful child! But I wonder who tills 'Frank' is. I wonder whether she knows how often her thought ami her pen turn to Idin? He must be good if he is with thi>, % kind people." She went out to the old farm. Carry met her at the station in a wagon, with a handsome, sun-burned young man holding the reins. "This is Frank Jessup, mother!" said she with a radiant face. The two rooms were in perfect order. A bunch of roses stood on the bureau, and summer evening though it was a fire of logs burned within the deep, smoke-blackened chasms of the ancient chimney, casting red reflections on the newly papered walls—"for fear it should bo damp," said Carry, And the first real home feeling which they had known for years came, like the brooding wings of a dove over the hearts of mother and daughter, as they sat side by side on the doorstep, under the green apple boughs and the sound of a brook gurgling along beneath the willows beyond. ««*»*** The blackberries on the edge wore ripening; the roses had, blown away, drifts of pink and t.ho early apples were beginning to gleam like spheres of gold through the leaves, when Carry canio into the wing room one evening with a pale face. "Mother," said she, "I must go away from here.- You must go with me." "Carry!" "Frank Jessup has asked me to be his wife." "I thought he would, Carry; I knew that he loved you," said Mrs. Button, with innocent pride. "And no wonder!" "I told him about the lace handkerchief, mother—the handkerchief that they accused me of stealing!" whispered the girl. "What did ho say, Carry?" "He said he did not care—he wanted me all the same." "And you?" "Mother, I told him I nev>r could let the cloud. wJiich has darkened iny own life overshadow "his!" :'\". .."But, Carry; "if Jie loves you-^-" -. "All the mpub; ..roilson; .that'-'I .should save him thiSriumiUaiiOn^'v^ald^-the girl. ' ' : .•"-.'" ' '"":'"•" " ',,. And when Mrs. Bolton looked at her set face she knew that all remonstrance was in vain. "Wo must go away," said Carry. "It will belike tearing the heart out of my breast, but there is only one thing to do." Ami she burst into sobs and tears on her mother's shoulder. llush!" said Mrs. Belton—"hush my darling! Some one is coming up the walk! It is a woman with a red slmwl and a green parasol and an ecru dress Dimmed 'with garnet t>ands. Why, Carry, it is Mrs. Pell, our old landlady!" "y/es, it's me," said the landlady of the. Judith street tenement, house. "How de'do! Surprised to see me, ain't ye? Well, if this 'ere ain't n pretty place! But I sort 'o felt as if I had to come. Muller's shopwalker, he was to the house yesterday. The firm sent him. They're short 'o hands, and they want Carry to come back to the lace counter again. The lace handkerchief that made all the trouble is found. The dressmaker found it down in the folds of the young lady's apron skirt, when she ripped it apart last week, It had slipped down into the liniu', and there it lay, The young lady's dreadful sorry about it, too!" Carry's face had grown bright. "Found is it?" she snid. "Mother, give Mrs. Pell a cup of tea. Don't you see how tired she looks? I will go back to where Frank is waiting for me. I—I think this Avill be good news for him." Mrs. Pell stayed all Might and went back to the city with a monster bunch of pinks and roses next day. But Miss Belton did not go back to the lace counter at Muller & Co.'s. Mrs. Pell dryly informed the shop- walker that she believed the young lady had accepted another engagement. THE HAILWAY DNIO& MfeN AT tHE HKAtJ dl* THIS POWERFUL ORDER. that They- Hate fatted tfttt Qnentlon of Lttbnr nnd Cnpltnl— Jlftfft AlrertdJ- Won TweUe Vlo- An AbNciU-MimliMl Mim. The following anecdote of an absentminded wan lias lately eofne to haml, and while some of you may have heard it before, it seems too good to be passed ovor entirely, Among tue personal anecdotes ,told of Peter Burrowes, t]io celebrated barrister, wad one of Ireland's "worthies." 's tbe fojlowipg venjarfeaWe instance of absence of njin$: A friejwl called y«3>ou him one morn.$»g in his.drpssiaj; ropra, jwd found, him sftuvlng with his face to the >val}, Re (uskud jjjju W )) V he chose so strange an, attitude. Thp §&- 8WMV was, '"£0 iaajf in the glass." 4 'Why," said, Ms fr}e»d, "there is no HE AMERICAN if Railway Union which has lately been occupying; so touch attention is one of tlie wonders oi organized labor 1 . Though only two years old it has a member ship of 1,000,000 employes, e m ploying- en- pinecrs, firemen, conductors, brakemen, switchmen, trackmen, car re- pnirers, railroad telegraphers, and station agents on every road in the United Mates Canada and Mexico. No dis- linction whatever is made in the standing of members as reguids their VH'E-rUESIDENT HOWARD. bers might lead to instant paralyza- tion of the carrying trade until the cause wns removed, lint when we take the fact that it is closi'ly allied with all other labor organizations into consideration we get a glimpse of the immense influence it will exert on labor troubles generally. For [rstance if a wholesale clothing house does not deal .fairly with its sewing jirls and'-pth'er employes, and a boycott is declared, no goods from that house can be transported on cars operated by the railway union Its promoters naturally believe that they have solved the labor question, and, if winning a strike can be called solving it, they have certainly 'succeeded. The recent convention of the order held at Chicago consisted of over a thousand dt legates. The American Railway union was organized in Chicago June 20, 1803? At tlmt time there met Eugene V. Debs, George W. Howard, Sylvester BECRKTAKY W. H. Selling, J* W. Rogers. a»<l two or three othw ra,ijr0£4 mm- with whom the such an or^Riz^tipp avJgi' Jt w^s two jaqnlUs later tuftfc tjr§t praties} wor^ w^s. that lime it bps grown ie J pment membership. ten m^he of its of nftted. the jf)ftiiy, iiw86 bedessaty td brae* *, strffcg in order to gfl,in recojrnition, but in each ol the twefvc cases the organization came out victorious. Its preseht officers are as follows: = President, Eugene V. Debs; vice- prefeidentj George VV. Howard; secretary arid tre'asurer 1 , Sylvester itelihef; directors, Eugene V. Debs, George V*'. Udward,. Sylvester Itelihef, VV.' H. Sebi-ing, Memphis, Tento.; t,. W. Ropers, Oshkoshi f. Wi Arnold, Columbus'; James llogan, Ogden, Utah; George P. Kern, Indianapolis; J. A, Clark. EtigleWood, 111. 'J he union does not draw the color line as some erroneously suppose. The question of color may) however, bo decided by local tin ions. * Ultimately the union has a polilioal design. It believes that the government/should own and control every railroad in the country and Will work politically to that end. 1 E. J. 'ROGERS. SAGE'S CRAZE FOR GOLD. particular forms of service; a track- man or laborer is as pood as an engineer inside of the organization. The injury of one is the conci-rn of all. In less than a year it is believed that every railroad employe in the three countries named will be members ia good standing of the order. Few can as yet have any conception of what such an or- orpun.zation means. It virtually controls the transportation facilities of three nations and a single corporate act of unjustice to one of its mem- The Wall Street Financier Bald to Bs In fnme Big Deal*. Russell Sage Is becoming nnique from the fact that lie conceals with great care the nature of every financial operation in which he interest!) himself. Of course, no financier takes pains to make public the precise nature of his deals, but it is noticeable] that during the past year Mr. Sago' has become almost a mystery, so soli citous is he tha not the slightest information of RUSSELL SAGE. what he is doing in the monetary world shall be made known. Hence it has come about that several rumors, all more or less contradictory, bavo been set forth as to the extent of his recent deals. For instance, it has been surmised that he is the financier who has been interesting himself with the Rothschilds in an endeavor to corner the gold market and to set the tide of gold floating toward Europe, althougli it is not easy to see what object he can have in doing such a thing. At all events it is denied on behalf of Mr. Sage that he is concerned in any effort to influence the gold market at all. The gold idea probably has its origin in his fondness for the metal in the shape of ornaments. When ho makes a present of anything to anybody—and ho makes such presents more frequently than one would suppose in view of his reputation for "closeness"—it is invariably of some object made of gold. The qualities of that metal which he keeps in hi* Fifth avenue home would make a goodly sum if coined at ono of the mints. But if he is in any gold deal as reported, he is successful in suppressing evidence of the fact. ELECTRICAL The Island of Atlantis. Among projected enterprises is one for the formation of an island, ten or eleven miles out at sea, off tho coast of Long Island, with the object of establishing there a summer hotel, for the benefit of citizens who wish to keep cool and avoid mosquitoes dur- 'ing hot weather. The projector of this enterprise, Mr. Charles Coen, and a party of coadjutors went out recently in a steamer and selected tho v spot, planting thereon a buoy with an attached white flag with a single red star. The water at the selected place has a depth of about 70 feet. It is proposed to sink a group of sixty iron caissons each 15 feet in diameter and to erect the hotel building upon them. The spot selected is claimed to be outside tho jurisdiction of tho United Ktates or any other nation; hence the corporation will bo subject to no taxes and will bo subject to no laws except its own legislation. Atlantis is to be the name'of»the-new'territory. -There is nothing impracticable in the formation of an island in the manner proposed, and no great engineering difficulty stands in '.ho way. Its accomplishment is chiefly a financial question. If the money is forthcoming— one million dollars is the estimated cost—the island can soon bo created. The parties claim they can command the funds. 1MB Money in The Sydney Bulletin is responsible for tho following ambergris story: Two years ago one of Macgregor's (Tasmania) whaling captains, having cut tbe blubber from a whale, was about to cast the rest of it adrift, when thero came along ide two Hobart fishermen— "Portuguese Joe" and his mate, an African negro. The Portuguese begged to be given the carcass, so that they might tow it ashore and make what they could out of it "All right," suid tho skipper, with the generosity of a satisfied exploiter who know the blubber business to its omega- Joe having got the leviathan's framework on the beaoh, began to search for amberr gris, which drug was quoted at that t we in tho current price lists at some- w-herii eibout $05 per ounce, fie found 174 pounds, Many people interviewed him and wanted to give hiw $35,000 to 84S.OOO for the lot; but the man understood the luck of his find- M.e«vu while the amV e »'l»rie w » 8 lodged in $ bank, was presently served with, an , firm to the sale of the precious prize pending a discussion oo tho $wn,er&hjp,- But these )eg»J ftrf WPrtes fizzled out and the ambergris is still beiag vjffljizod in- konuJpR, -the two flftb.ermjn haying ftlreadjr receive*! sev? lt*fttlns Iron to ft White ttt&t In it fail of tVatnr. JRaisin? ifvm or stoel to a welding heat by plunging it into a bucket of water is of the more recent electrical accomplishments which has excited no end of interest and admiration. It has been applied" in a practical Way as an every-day substitute for the time- honored forgd fire. At the Edison ilhuninatin-j company's stat'.on at Brooklyn. N, Y., the "\vater-p&H forge, ' as it has boon aptly named, can be seen in dally operation, and the practical value of its astonishing performances has thero boon demonstrated beyond all doubt. Across th» top of an ordinary wooden Water b-^oket rests a bar of iron, to which the negative pole of a dynamo is attached by wire. Tbe other polo of the machine is connected with a plate of copper in tho bottom of tho bucket. To bring the on. I of any desired bar of iron or stoel to a wolding heat, all that is necessary is to rest it against the bat- across the top of the bucket and to dip the point into the water within. This closes the eleotrio current, and in a few moments the bar bacomos hot, enough to be roadilv worked unclor a blacksmith's hammer. What actually happens when tho circuit is closed is t,his: The water in tho bucket, undor the action of the passing current, immodiatoly begins to decompose into ltd component g-asos, oxygon and hydrogen, and tho lattor adheres in a film to the submorgocl part of tho motal bar, protecting it from contact with tho surrounding water. If now tho electric currant wero not very strong it would cease to flow, because of the break in tho circuit mado • by tho hydrogen accumulation. \Vith a sufficient strength of current, however, tho resistance of the hydrogen envelope is overcome, and in doing this hoat is dovoloped, sufficient in this case to quickly brlnar tho end of the bar to a white heat. That the water does not quen.:h tho biu- is readily explained by tho fact that tho hydrogen film prevents tho two from coming into actual contact How groat the possibilities of 'this water- Vail forgo are can easily bo imagined. Tho ordinary forgo and blower and tho necessary • attendant coal and smoke and du t are all entirely dispensed wit i. and tho whole outfit may be a likely feature ot the ideal blacksmith shop of tho near future. AN ARCTIC SONG BIRD. Mr, Glider Is Touched by Heaving the Songster* in tho Par North. It has boon remarked that there is no music in nature's solitudes of ioo, savs Harper's Magazine. v Mr. W. H. Glider, who accompanied the sledge toxpaditlon of' 18/9 through Great Fish river anil Hayes river regions, alludes with some foeliu? to one living scrap o: song that ho met there, and the struggle it cost him to lay violent hands on tho only species of Arctic creature that has a tuneful voice. "I shot two of an apparently distinct spoclos of snipe," he says, '-to preserve their skins for the Smithsonian Institution collection. One was distinguished by a sweet, simple son'g somewhat similar tp tho lark's, its silvery tones gushing forth us if in perfect ocstacy of enjoyment of sunshine and air. at the same time rising and poising itself upon its wings. "It iilmosu seemed inhuman to kill the swoet little songster, particularly as it was the only creature in tho Arctic that uttered a pleasant song. All other sounds ware such as the scream of the hawk and the gull, quack of the duck, the yell of the wolf, the l oof, oof!' of the walrus or the bark of the seal—all harsh «,nd,.unmelodious save the tonus of this sweet little songster. Nothing but starvation or scientific research could justify the slaughter of one of these innocents. '•I believe I shut my eyes when I pulled the trig jer of my gun, anil I know ray heart gave a regretful thump when I hoard tho thud of its poor, bleeding boJy on the ground." Kleptomania, according to a medical man, is not so rare a disorder of the nervous system a* is naturajly supposed. It is common enough. One of the best evidences of the'dis- ease is the brightness of color of the things stolen. A kleptomaniac pel- dotn. if ever, s l oals money. Nothing excites the cupidity of a diseased miud so much us color, and, as a rule, it will bo found that tho goods taken W kleptomaniacs are bright or colored to a high degree. A MHIIU Ilorcott. First Fodunk Citizen—Why has old Skinflint refused to run for sheriff ivgiun? (-.ooond Citizen—-No money in it •any more. The fees have dropped to nothing. »<lt paid well onoo." "Yea, but tUo tramps got mad bo^ cause ho didn't treat them well ououg-h, «nd they have boycotted the town-" ft, Stone drying >'ucli no. Antonio ^unsi'do, »n Italian marble cutter, of Now i'oi-k, has invented a stone caving nmohiuo. The may ha given, any required angle to produce any desired undercut, and muy be fogrulatecl to <wve various embossed or intaglio figures upon tho same or different planes. JS,«><utlf.yln!jr Country Stwt onn. In order to beautify country eta* tun seat/ 04 seecU ml cuttings fi-pm Not Available irt His case. "You're not looking well, H«rA«"" his mother. "If there's anythi»|? tt» matter you'd hotter go to thftfc yourtg t&HW doctor. 8he cured tne of rhentnftttsitt after I'd tried eleven other doctors, And— "I've been to see her. mother." in-g^* posed Kifftm, huskily. "That s what's th« troobl . Bhe says she cfitt never be thing to mo but a distent relative." H and H. Will cleftn 8llk», Wcolen Goodo. RlbfrmiB, Cn nnd Cnrpets. Unequuletl for cleaning hon««. Mil- Ing motlis nnrt fflnovntliig gtetus span. Price 1S<^ 2 cakes for 23c. For'Sile overywnere. Aaatoia H. & H., Des Molnes, Iowa. The weather is undoubtedly seasonable, but the seasoning Is a little high. Hall's Catarrh Ctttti Is taken internally. Price, "TSe, It Is necessary to meat j?t»->d lack bftlf way. Had luck will cbaso yju. Cot*'* Cull£tt TTfllAAItl '.a best. )t will breiik im a fold ipih* er than it.ij thins «!s«i H Is Always reliable. Try It Ton cannot step on a mau'n tbes without hurting his feelings. Karl's Clorrr Hoot Tea. TVii pr*at Btowl ))urltlHi-,^rve.i t reMinwN »nn rlwtl'newi ' '' ' utiUcur. H (juiisliuailou. 23u.,50c. t fil* Almost all rosolu tluns have mental reservations to them. "A. Cup of Parks' Ten at night more* the bowels in the morning." What a true gentleman is, he -was in tb* beginning. _ n'H Kluglc «-»r Warrant oil to euro or money ruftiuiiud. Aali ytaa druggist (or It. 1'rloo IS cunts. Whenever you sp3ik evil o t another yon arc sure to hurt yoarsalf. _ Impure Blood Manifests itself in hot weather In hives, pimples, boils and other eruptions wliluh disfigure tho t'aco and causo great annoyance. Tho cure Is Hood's A. JfLfeWfrfefe/fe Sarsa- partlla I tires found la Hood's Sarta- p.-u'llla, \vMoh makes tho blood pr o and removes all sue' disfigurations. It also ,'lvcs strenslh, creates c.n appeUto and °,s tho whole system. Got Hood's. Koi. '4'S Pills aro prompt and cHlutent. WE WJLl, MfitL FOSTFfllD a flrio 1'onel I'lcturo, entitled "MEDITATION " In exchange for 1ft Large Lion Hoods, tut irom Won CoOTec\ wrappers, and n2-cont(tumpto pay postage. \Vrlto lor Hat at onr other line premiums, Inclnd- Ing books, aknlflj, tfnmo, cto • WOOLSON SPICE Co., 460 Hiivon St., TOLEDO, OHIO. The Best Waterproof Coat In the WORLD I Tho FISH BUASD SLICKEU Is warranted waterproof, mid will Ue«p you dry In llio hardest alorm. TIM new POMMEL SLU-'liEll la a perfect rldliiK coat, ani coverstliecnllro saddle. BowareofImitations. Don't buy a coat If tlio " Fish Brand" Is not on It. lllustr*- ted Catalogue fron. A. J. TOWElt. Boaton, Mas?. Davis' Oreum Separator Churn, power hot water and feed cooker conjoined. Agents wanted. Send for circular. All Bizea Hand Cream Separators. Davis & Kanlcin H, & M. Oo. Chicago. THRESHERS JOHN M. DAVIS* NOAH, Manufacturer** Duvenport;. lowu. Oat loir w» ' en (tines, J'ovrers, Self FoedeiD, Etc. Patents, Trade-Marks. Examination and Advice as to Patentability of invention. Sc-ud Car " Inventors' Guide, or How to Gel i- "ateut." PATBIOS OTABBSLL. WASHIHOJOH, P. a FREE I IHKV* •* • •••WMI imrwmmmfwmmm A pprvclatlng the f*rt tlmt thounamfe of Udfe* of the U.K. have not used my Face Bleach, oi> Account of prk-e, which Is $2 per Mttc,»qdl ia order that AIX m»y gtveft • fair trial. 1 wilt tend & Sample BoU|8,fcafe!y paete<|, »!l g n .«pr*pAlil t on milptof Sit. ?A I BLEACH renfovesaml curei »taoiut«ly I frecklrf, ptmpttit, moth, l>lac(fh«*d*i a«Hoir«.j 1 ntsa, ncne, ei^ivrna. wrliilln, orroughneaaof -v-A uliitumtcl hffti tifivK IheforrpWxioo. Addrcttf ' Mme. A. RUPPERT.6 E. 14th St..N.Y.Ctty. WELL MACHINERY • Illustrated catalogue showing AUGERS, BOOK PRILLS, ItYDBA^w AKD JETTING MACHINEBY, e(c, BUNT FKEB. Have been tested and CAHHOT SEE HOW YOU DO ffi tf.3Kli l '.«^9w'!5.*PH* W • W w ory »nd iovd (ia»Ut'» and ojent'« Prodi.. »ni) teat t5.a»y for m.cblos i or lart« (r«» tOrASi'l 1 ??."^' 'if JiTrJl'lS"!! ^ rim >"«» «' ">« World's Fsfav OXFQBO BftFO. CO. m Watoft AY». QHIOA60,UU " * money , s MA88, , BppauHO, xre oro tUe Iftraoat manufootur«j« of

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