The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 20, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 20, 1895
Page 6
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rA *jfri$tF'WOt ihfe bid tftftt if she'd l«$H s^&tig tor rtaeat er«*.v mtffitthtf itt right trolls stwtf Wetttd hfirfc toHfld her frflm three ^W.sfSr'lrofttte o\ii t befot6 the nftehiooit ...... BflMstv ft-riti tell ,vou it's .iiittrtliig S'loiif for three tlioti- iteSt fittUkftWJmg whether you a1i»W;twYt rind ft <lUtttt(4' of tell ~ iftpr, It Ms nil fight in fine , Mien 1 cotilrt. flight Si star 'Mid get iUJ* ttcfl Hilgs tltnt way; bill $f.ft "thick wdatilef, you may guess, it "''" * io ttiflko my flesh creel) tthen wo „ getting into Poundings, of ought 'id be, nnd 1 couldn't for the life of me ; s'fly exactly wlief^ wo were. Anyhow) we cleared nt San Jose, right, rturt the old hooker got her Kt. Wlirit itose inyfng -her course (is us I could gliess, with'an allowance for the twin! extra, deviation. We f <wero rifnntiiff fairly light, very differ 1 .wit frolh the (rip oti.t, when I. thought ihose beastly mils would drag her bot- •lorn out nt every lift of the sea, If it , ?indn't been for Hie cemprtsa we should Dave been as lit as a fiddle,. 1 gave orders to legulate the bhma- rl(Tcai'il by ihc slaudard Which wns <ttalf-WHy tiji the mlswcn-uiast, thinking ihat thai was Ihe most trustworthy <'ompasa we luul aboard, and even from observalions, But, ns it hap> peiied. we made more easting ilian we Should . liave done, mid gradually worked south of thho proper •Course Iu the end if, we hadn't been that, ten days out, we got into n regular snorter of a gale, wcst-uor'- west, with n soa running up that would liave swamped us if we had been ou the trip out. I'm not the skip- •pur of a big ocean liner, so I didn't lot her tako her own position, head to .sea, nnd ride it out. The old Sarah Jane hadn't enough are and rise forward for fclHit, and I didn't want to have her decks swopt -at every set. So I just ran for it, working through the smother like a locomotlvve, and even then getting nasty ones over'tub. taff rail that nearly pooped her. To cut this part of my yarn short, we-drove before the sea for two days and nights, and the thiii! clay, though the teeth of the gale; seemed to be drawn, il suddenly came on as black «w» pitch after noon, and kept so right nightfall. Wo could do nothing 1>ut snort through It for all we were worth; and you u.«y guess my t'eel- fit the iread of the ftfid Udfts & faAHd to help hltt fct It wUfc rt second w tw"o Itetdris fitttitd make ft flafd, trhttt, wltil dflhlp- ness nftd excitement, find, mennWhll^, therd tf as iif fegiilAf ro^t- going on over "the side, the ThiHar kept running Into uS and shaking the old hooker from stem. We got oiti' flrtro going at last, and thett looked over the side* exporting to see anything. And we SAW It. too. At flVst oiir eyes were too dazzled to make otit ft Single object, for ..we had been— at least, t hftd—for niRh on twelve hours 111 absolute, darkness. The oth- era must have got their sight first, and I heard them swearing itiul muttering in their beards like men possessed. AM by and bye 1 Jdltidd itt. Within the range *bf the flare-light there wasn't a single, ship to be seen, though there were sounds of paddles and panting engines ft'nd fog-borna all arotindi I guessed we were in this land of spooks, and t can.tell you, my teeth chattered and my knees were knocking With a noise like a mill-hopper. Then for the rst time I became aware of an overpowering stench. The others told me afterwards that they- had nosed It for hours back, and why I didn't, find It out sooner 1 don't know, Unless It' was that all my other senses Wewre so active that they didn't give my smelling faculties a . chance. You've smelt, seaweed, and ozone baths, and rotten eggs, and fish manure, I suppose. So have I. AY ell. they seemed to be here in tonvs and cargo- loads with a few mountains of them thrown In, ,aud I began to feel very sick. . < » But the sickness was a lark compared with the funk I'was In. looking over tine side and seeing nothing, while all the time there wore Things moving about working paddles and blowing off steam. By and Dye, however, my eyesight same back, and I clutched hold of the rails like a madman. The flare lit up a pretty wide circle of water, and as! far as one could see It was like a great swamp covered over with floating, sea-weed, which accounted In part for the overpowering stench. Mixed up In the raffle were trunks of trees and what-all in tho way of debris and rubbish, and in between the patches of this stuff was a dark, unwholesome looking sea, sta.g- naut and stinking with scum and froth and spawn on top of it. It did not need much wisdom to know wfio're I was. I had never been there before, and I never want to go again. But. the spooks—what were they? Lfft At eftBAf CfSNtfctt ffac Beatitlftll fifftftdchlldfefl i>t Statfk tary ot (to **»«*&** taHute— Mt». New itom Gibson'i Book — th« SchoHcld liotuit, lug^.wlth engines at full speed ahead w "" u "'" "i»»o*»-wimt were t.neyr ^JYiiin ™imvi,,,» ;ni» in wi.ntiir.i-th n .t A > hnl()S ' l suppose. You) can cull them a following gale in weather that you could cut It with a knife. It would be some time iu the tirst dog-watch that there was a sucldcn jar, and tho engines stopped. I went , for flic euyine room.'tube but there \ -was too much noise to do any speaking. Up came tho engineer to tho bridge «iid bellowed in my ear that something J was amiss. He guessed the propeller •was fouled. I ludn'l fniviy taken in Jiis words before tho second mate was ' at my other car. 'We are in about the biggest mess going," he yelled. "There's wreckage nil around us. Seems to be a whole fled gone wrong. We've b'3«*n in it for 1 hours, and no nearer the en<l tllau we were." I jumped for the rail and look- od.over the side. It was still pitch- dark, but the water was phosphorescent, and I could just make out."whole ~ masses of tangled cordage and "pan vas' floating by nud scraping up against bur "', sides. \Vo were still moving but with, f out'steerage-way, and what would happen next, I didn't like to guess. "We shiill be into something soon," I called ]>ack to tho two men, and they gave an answering yell. The sea was . ,golug-down in lumps.a-t a time, and .we seemed to be losing our way, for ' "wlricu -T Avas glad, because -the old •Surah .Tune wasn't in trim for running ,,<lpwh the hulks to which ail this stuff "belonged, nnd the engines being stop- jpcd.-wc had no further control over Dior, Every minute 1 expected to hear the sickening crash, and Hud our bows 4 stove in against a timber-ship or a cargo of iron rails. All' tills time tho wreckage was go, Ing by like a procession, and wo were * buffeting about in it like a drunken •* raim against lump-posts. Then, at ', ouco, }t seemed, the soa dropped to :i light swell, though the wind was still Whistling overhead, I couldn't make ' jt out at all. il was for all tho world , _ us If some one duid flattened It out by iiand. Our way was quite stopped, wo simply rolled .lumpily on a bit «C a swell, with scarcely a sound. except tho scrniplug of the mess all round !, <iur sides, and tho gurgling of water under the bows and counter, and a wind through our top ,fli&t • ftien the , lookout on the nilod me, /•Steamer right ahead, sir!" f'Oau you sight her?" I called bnck, "No fir; but she's coming up fust!" Wo listened and the souud was dis- enough uow, ( '£bo's got paddlos," said my iirst of- ?0v\yjtl,rflu oath. "WMt tho devil is ff?" A»d, sure enough, wo could h«$)? ilie 'flap-ttap-flftp of oars, There «9 HpUte showing, niough. Theu "jtll 'jumped, for there was another t sqni0vyliero almft tli(J port bourn; 9)ptet*Uuj.'ul»J" J said, "we've in for ft%ojy; mesa. What 1$ it?" J moved feu- ' ateam sireu, a^d gave out a yell a we listened. aud twenty Thing ahead Jit, up flv<st au4 tooted back, then starboard, Ujeu, another, then " 'to port, tUeu the OHO ahead. ftelr paaflles to s a nno, a«4 they .wore " tiffltm. thnt, if you like. I'm not well enough up to tell you their .scientific nn.mes. If whales are like double steed alligators, or turtles with a snake running through them fore .ind aft, arid With four great flappers thiit churn tip tho water like paddle-wheels perhaps they wero whales I'd always understood that these beasts died ages ago. and, I tell you, it gave me a nasty'jar to see them swimming about in that dead water, and every now and again giving out a booming roar for all the world-like u fog Slue? Well, I dbn't know. The alligator things might bo anything from thirty to sixty f?et long or more, and the others about half the size. There were dozens of them, and every uow and again they would scrape their horny sides or their fins 'alongside our iron plates. Of course, -we-were'nt actually-'afraid of them, because they couldn't reach us; but, I can tell you, wo were devilish disturbed for all that It was like, taking u peep into back ages to lind ourselves in that dead sen, overgrown with rank vegetation, and to see those survival sof antediluvian times knocking, about. I've seen skeleton's and made-up corpses of the beasts in museums, at least, of most of them, also in books; but I hover expected to coni'e across them in the flesh. Well, the flare died out, and we all stayed on the bridge until day-break, listening to the Things moving about. And I may toll you that a night liko that needn't happen'more than onco to any man. , At lust day broke fine, and with the water ns smooth as a floor, though u light breeze was playing about up aloft. It was a queer sight i cast eyus on. As far as the horizon, and. God knows how much further, nothing but that blessed tangle of sea weed, in some places thick and piled up, and elsewhere with patches of ditch-water allowing. Tho old Sarah Jauo was in a pretty tight fix, with her., propeller Jammed up in the midst of this infernal stuff. It use to think of clearing the screw, for no mariner ou earth could navigate her out of tho mess she was in. A cyelpue hail In'ought her there, and not even a cyclone could get her out again. What did it? Well, I piped all hands and put It to thein. There was nothing'for jt but to abandon tho old gas-tank and try to get through with the boats, I must tell you that with daylight tho Things had gone under, so that the men weren't so scared' of trusting'"^ the boats, and you may be sure I did not suggest that we might havo to spend several uights in them boforo we got free. I was sicker of the idea of staying there than of getting away, monsters or no mcpsters. In tho course of tho forenoon, then, we got a couple of beats over the side, provisioned and all the rest, i won't spin the yarn any longer, or J might enlarge ou our experience during the six nights before wo found tho "open, sea, with moving Things all about us, and threatening to sw&tnp us any minute, Three of the nights we spent 111 dorojicts that had got into much the same mess a$' ourselves, We passe'fl a Jot of thorn—awful queer crafty njost,- },v, spme iwJiajjs^tTs^ h,un4re4 ye&rs "'•' byt s«U afljjftt, One or two bad However, tp cut at- ' - [Washington doftespoodencs. | — ' tlLB Tttfi NEWS papers ate raising a hue and cry abou the bond issue and the editors) predic that the treasury is going to ruin and thfe secretary to re sign, Mf,. , Carlisle pursues Mis'way un disturbed- 1 by the rumors that an 'afloat in the folitl cal atmosphere. A his pretty home on K street is now a merry group, for the children of his son, William Carlisle^' are In town. Young Mr. Carlisle Is sick at a private hospital, Where he receives every care and where his family can every day visit him. -'i* Young Mrs. Carlisle is a aweet-look- Ihg woman With pleasant, cordial manners, and Is the proud mother of three pretty children, The oldest, Jane, Is a semi-blond, while .'the second, Laura Ruth, Is a real blond! but both have pretty blue eyes and fresh, pink complexions. John G., as he Is called, Is a cute lad of about 7, and is Idolized by the secretary. When speaking, of the labors which fall to the lot of the head of the treasury,.Mrs. Carlisle said that the runibrs of a disagreement between the President a«d Mr. Carlisle werfe untrue. "On the icontrary, they are the greatest friends," she remarked. V,'And I do not believe that any "of the cabinet are closer to the President than he, and I know that''jMr. Cleveland has the greatest reliance on his judgment."''' The secretary Is a hard worker and goes to his office immediately after breakfast, returning when worn out with the labors of the day. But he never discusses business or politics In his family. Mrs. Carlisle, wife of the secretary, is a model .housekeeper and attends market every day In person. Her cookery book, which came out last winter, did not, however, meet with much success for the reason that the receipts were more in the nature of expensive dainties than an ordinary housewife requires. . „ • *• There Is reason for renewing the talk of a reorganlzatlpn of therFiresldent'B cabinet which'has'^be,enr. ; mfentloned from time to time, and yet there'is, no further, definite information upon* the subject than in the.beginning.. Suon/thlngs a*e, of course, managed with' the greatest secrecy, and with the personal honor of LAMIA ItUTH OAHLISLK. the men at stake they are generally kept covered up with unusual success. Each day, however, brings to light some additional bit of evidence which would point to a cabinet reorganization, -and seems not well to let this constapt gos* sip and rumor pass.without notice. The first definite sign of 'a break In the cabinet came with announced resignation of the postmaster-general, And al- 'thbugn this was - at the time 'denied, with the denial absolutely necessary in the circumstances, It was a denial which was not believed anywhere. Mr. Bissell is going to resign. The next occurrence which attracts attention to the coming cabinet disposition was the announcement that Justice Jackson of the supreme court was to be retired, if he did not die before'the retiring bill could pass through congress, Justice Jackson, whose serious illness has finally passed into' consumption, is said to have returned trom the south to his Tennessee home to die there, Im- ;m.edlately following the action of the •Jackson retirement bill in the senate -'cajne' : th,e statement that the President ,would cafjfy'ou.t'a long-standing determination and appoint Secretary Carlisle ^oHh.eXbenoh.t.Q succeed Justice Jack* son. v lt VlU be "remembered that in his 'former administration Mr., Cleveland was so near to appointing Speaker Car. }lsie to t)io bench as chief justice that he discussed it with a number of prominent democrats and onjy concluded against the appointment with reluct- 'ance, Now, after Mr, Carlisle has undergone two years of unprecedented •hardship jn the service of Mr. Clever 'land's cabinet and has undoubtedly to a great extent overcome the chief im-. pediment to his appplrUment, it would seem particularly a happy time for the President to make good nig 0 }d Jn- band and Many spectators, tdk' Uhy elfe^ator ftftd fllhe' in Ihe cofrldfcf. th* etftte dfrilhg rotirrf te infe too Stflall fot its purfeose. Then thtfe =3 fto.ptaee for" Aft eriiployc tdjWash his hftfids, the * for* thfe famfft o< the Presldehi is ver> small, aftd on the whole, the white house is anything ' . OAL. *WO^-Gatjltat Society i is stiil Mrs, dJeVeJa-ha's gUest at the executive mansion" and Is a prominent figure in social life/l The elevatlonjot Oeh, Schofleld td th> rahk of lleuterilht-getteral is very welcome hfews tb'Ula many frlehds hefi* ahd though -ithe general- is rery sick tWth a cold he is -not too 111 to enjoy the good tidings. The Schofield home Is a brick one on the fashionable Connecticut avenue, ih a row of similar residences, tt Is" mtge and furnished with taste, though hot in H luxurious fash^ ion. In the front pariof the waxed floor is covered with Turkish rugs, the wails are full of, pl-etty pictures, conspicuous among them being a, large oil painting of tho general. Sofas and handsoirc fiiftt ttft?«*i;M5d J-6U tblftk tU«r6 « the d6tto«tre» e&tfchlog the -. A tefy fSlflt clew. Tl>ey oflly .„ — What i* it? , f . -.,.«,——Hie btirgfftr only left hlth & photogrftph of himself) with his iifttue And addr&As ofl U. A Stiirtlthft ffflf OSHIon. "if 1 be security Sqtt&l tef wh,ftt I take ftway, willy<sr thrust me till tiixt wake?" Sftads (the grocel-)— "Certainly!" MeGnfre— "Well, thiri, sell me two ftv — , , thim hams, an' kafto wan av thim till I CDine _ JIL The Deed Of n FlOJid, "Wliat do you think was the present JUbbs gave to tbe fellow that married his ex-vClfe?" "I haven't tho least idoo. what wns it?' 1 "Gave him a gold medal for Now, what do you think of that?" *lt for Tat* fie—Be honest, now! You know well enough that very few women have tthy sense. She—I adtnit it; yet it is In n measure a blessing. If they liad sense very few men would be able to marry; • JOJ1X G. CABLISLE. chairs, quaint tables and rich' orna- tentton, even though he has not so » fijft as the chief justiceship at his -disposal. Mr. Carlisle conges from the ei*th judicial 0.i9trJi9t« to which Justice Jifoljson js. a,gs|gn,$4,r ana would from standpoint be a fitting appojnt- it has not been m easy, thing .settle upon the suqcesapvs 49 and Carlisle. The lategt treasury mfents make the room Very: cosy, particularly when the lace-draped .windows look out upon the snowdrifts through which the horses can hardly struggle. Mrs. Schofleld' Is very busy just now, for not only is her husband sick, but his grown children and their families are his guests and most of them are sick with the grip; so the house is a veritable hospital and Mrs. Schofleld is acting as chief nurse. But she found time to chat a few moments with a correspondent about the'general's new dignity. .,.'''The post to which the general has just been raised will, not make any difference that I know of in his duties," she remarked In reply to a query. "It ;s a dignity not often conferred and I ihink there are very few In this country who liave been so honored. There is, however, one rank higher—that of full general. In regard to the family of the jeneral, I know that he does not desire for his children and grandchildren to ippear in the papers, though all about ilmself is public matter and on record it the war department,- The general has ;hree children, two of them married and a single son in the army. Just now the jeneral Is too 111. to see anyone," ^and Mrs.v Schofleld appeared to be very- desirous of getting back 'to her Invalid's side. The present Mrs. Schofleld is'the second wife of tho general and is much rounger than he, for he has grandchildren and his wife cannot be over 32 or 13. She was an Iowa'girl and was married about four years ago. She has no children. While one who does her so- ial duties, she Is hot particularly fond of gay life arid in this her taste agrees with that of her husband. In appearance Mrs. Schofleld is slight and girlish, with blue eyes and brown hair which she wears in a severe style. She is not pretty but has a sweet face. News from Justice Jackson of tho lupreme court, who is in the south for ils failing health,. Is very discouraging .nd it Is not likely that he will ever be ible to resume his.'official, duties, even vere he to get strong enough to return :o town. In consequence, there is a great deal of gossip going around as to who is likely to be his successor on tho bench. While V/illiam L. Wilson, of tariff fame, stands an excellent chance and deserves something after his- recent defeat, it Is rumored that Hoke Smith and Secretary Carlisle may either be chosen for this post. As Mr. Carlisle is a man of line legal acumen and vast experience In public life, this position just to his taste, for there Is no doubt that he would be more at home in the supreme court than in the treasury. The most famous crank in Washington died the other day. His name was Thin! We c3fer $100 reword for aiiv cose of catarrh that can not be cured by Hall's catarrh cure. F. J. Cheney & Co., proprietors, Toledo, Ohio. We tho undersigned, havo known F. J. Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe film perfectly honorable iu nil business transactions and financially able to Carry out any obligations made by their flrin. West & Trims, wholesale drughlsts. Toledo, Ohio. Waldlng^Kihiuau & Mnrvm, wholesale taken internally, acting directly upon the blood nnd um- cuous surfaces ot the system. Price, 76 cents per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Testimonials free. Hall's family pills, 25 cents. RTruth and liberty are inseparable companions ; neither cin live long apart from the other. . • ' • -••.• . . • 3 The clothing of tho women of the sultan of Turkey costs ST,500,000 a year, so it is said. The world's telegraph lines aggregate .1,069,188 miles. druggists. Toledo, Ohio. •.•Hall's Catarrh cure is ftt'Mftitn A Mftftdi-fcd ^ Sof whfttevefr tfiese tnftiBe. they the sootlm . rers, wweh t&nM the systea through'otetfgli -digestion ftftd ftssl tio*. Tr6taulous nei-ve^ soofl acquire steaat- ness by its fise. Itpfofiiotes sh-ep »Bd 8^ petite and fofrtifle* the systeft asrftinst dt/6«?e. Mttlftfla, Coasfl0ttti6n. rhfiutnfttlsm ftfid Rl-1- hoy troubles At e relieved by it. to ths A yuMtlfm o? Sefttcfe. '•I hardly know what Id make of th6 tts^» minister," said the King of Mbwpka to his forty-secoftd wife. . As usual, woman's aptHt'de f6r 'ing a man at hid true Value cttni "Suppose you make A stew ot Biffl," she suggested, and it \vas done. That is to say the stow was done. Witntdd Antrthen Tramp—About a year ago 1 came by ftiid you gave me ah old vest. You may not know it, madam, but there'Wfts <t|28 note in that vest. _ Lady of the House—Mercy I Hove you brought it back? Tramp—Not much I I've come foi another vest. THE CARLSBAD OF AMERICA, What Major Tygan of Erie, fa., SnJ-i» About Hot Springs, 9. t). 1 left Eric, Pft.. About Nov. 1st, 1804, surrounded by my'friends who very much doubted my return -in better health,.and arrived at Hot Springs, 8. p., so weak and disheartened that I required aid to ieovo the cars and reach the hotel. The first few weehs I felt no improvement, then I experienced tt change which continued until my departure. In-eturhed to my home very much stronger and almost free from pain. I do not hesitate to say to anyone seeking relief from pain that I believe there is no place where an invalid will feel the benefits of tho curative powers of the waters, tho pure air. tho grand mountain scenery nnd the hospitable "treatment more than at Hot Springs, South Dakota- An elegant hotel with every provision for comfort and all that goes to make one feel at homo, can be found there. WM. W. TISON, Commander I'enn. Soldiers' and Sailors' Home, Erie, Pa. Send to J. Francis, G. P. A., Biirllnzton Route, Omalin, Nob., for a beautifully illustrated folder, descriptive of Hot Springs. ••... , Tho man -who has taken God for hia streqgth ia always strong when he is weak. STRONG NERVES Depend upon pure, rich, red, nourishing, strength-giving blood. The iicrvqs derive their sustenance from tho blood, and when they are weak It Is because they do not receive tho nourishment needed. Tho true cure for nervousness will not be found lu opiate or sedative compounds. These only allay the symptoms. " My.wlfo suffered many years with various troubles, severe headaches, debility, nervousness, Indigestion and dyspepsia. She has been treated by different electors, and tried different remedies, but Hood's Sarsaparllln Has Done More Cor her than anything' else. We ' consider Hood's Sarsapnrillu a most indispensable t ' Hood's Sarsaparilla n Removes the cause by purifying and enriching tho blood, giving to it just those qualities which are demanded for the proper support of the uervous system. Hundreds of women who once suffered'from nervousness/write that they have taken Hood's Sarsaparilla and nervousness has disappeared. This was because Hood's Sarsaparilla purified their blood. c 5 Dille llct harmoniously with rlllO Hood's Sarsaparilla. S5c. medicine for family use, and for all disorders caused by torpid liver and Impure blood, in fact it Is a wonderful health restorer to the whole system. Hood's Sarsaparilla has proved itself iu my wife's ease, and we can faithfully recommend Its use In every family " JACOB ROMMEI,, Morrison, Missouri. lihnrl'e Dille nUQU 5 rlllS ouro ll < ness, headache. SSe. W« would not have exj'f tided HUNDREDS OF THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS .dulng Balvanizinj, for wliloh we made no extra charge, had there not beon merit in It. OalvanliliiB consists in caatinr tho Btrontr but mo»t perhhable (In thin shoots) metal, tttel, with the almost indestructible (oven wli«n very thin) metala. iiino ana aluminum. If there were not great merit in calvanlzinK. no one would pay « more *ur BalvanizeU barbed wire or sheet iron than nngalvanized costs. If via were makin: Minted windmills to-day, wo ahould I urniah an . 8Ft,for $15 Tballs a Bopd price tor an S-foot ruiHterJ windmill. WK IIUHU COB TIIK AGES. VIE MOULD HOT -M,t TOU A POOR, HilNTKI) WHEEI, HOB OSK MAIIK O» BETAf, Bir.VANlZEU BEPURB BEINfl t'V'l TOUl'.TIIK!, J MOV HOUtb PAY IIS OOVniK THICK FQB IT. We build tho best we know, and knowing that pointed thin sheets are practically \vorthlei3, we have nothing io do with them. The enormous ooit of preparing to do galvanizing, ami of doing it ZniSHS te° « c ?lf- doters ««n«i. SOME BDI ti»LYANI7?EII isu rusicu AKD WEAK AHII MAKE THEM"i "e AKTEIJWARD. WIIERU) OB VANES HADEi OKaiLVAlIIZE!> tllEETg BUST OUT MUST AROUKO THE IUVF.TS, JOlKm JJJ' KIJOK9. AND ABE, TIIEREFOBE, HOT 80 U001I AS fAiniLI) UNka. Itoto any cuncern can get- our prices for painted teintlmlllt and fulnte<t tuwern, or them inaili tip oj galcanmil material, cut, sheared and punched after the gal. waning tsilone, can only ie explained by the fact that peoiile KJtobuu them are ignorant of tin value i\f galfanicina. Wo now galnnuo everything after it is comploted, oven bofli and nuti. Ws sulvanite with (he inoit improved IJtoceMOs and in the most perfect known and attainable, maunm. flu imam i n'hen a section of an Aermotor Wheel It all 'aKmel Jd^"" d r '*"" x> '*?' r"^»nil^mfMtlet, il !,'« ' wind with the I <lm whole US I section become , together as ant piece, thintc thnt is strong, en. cxf cuslvo to do, and small n e heep CO tons ot zinc and yeor 5 end to another. The 1 fttn leery port and covers until • every crack, and opening of entry closed up ana sain* molten metal, a net plica com{XMi».7 tin folaereit ano\ welded then you have gome, during and reliable. It Is doers c.unnot nffora to do U, aluminum melted from one vilwy white contimj whtch ii/eryforttoHofthaAerma- i» tine and aluiHlntimuihtn a time, forma, with theiteel, alloy, which canuot be inileeti tutlbti. In our ] prloei of « wind. ml illujtratloii ot what ... UJtUKSIIlNINO AN OLD fT IN IbPiMTEtV SU. RIUICVLOrSLY SnALIi — • OTORB OK AN A McELREES' JWINE OF CARDUi: ^ForFemalB .Diseases, i; TEEI, a put w,km .,... u chftnicul combination or melted and it yi ucticully viom Ad. w« talked o( towers, etc., and ai an could do in tho way o( JlllTH'M! AMI ri'TTINU FEKIOB SIIAPB AT A PKM'B, ANNOUNCED VKKX SCfEflOB FEED TILK OCFI JANJS UA{>4«1O4.,(U, Francis Dunlop. 5|e cwine of n good old family in Georgetown and was a graduate of Yale. But years ago his mind became deranged and he set out to rival Beau Brummell Jn the magnificence of his fijjpaiei.anij the Count d'Ov^ay in tho eccentricities of hjs w»H? aod ;ic^ *J*S»-^Am:!??5A» *he st^efjie J n - varlably attracted ^ attention of large "COLCHESTER" SPADING BOOT. BE8T IN MARKET. . BEST IN FIT. BEST IN WEARING QUALITY. The outerprtap solo ex. tends the whole length down to the Uael, prp. tooting tho boot in dit- pitifr and iu other hard work. ASK YOUR »HAl,JBR , von rum find don't be ptit with inferior (foods. The Largest Munufftc^urers of PURE, HIGH CRAPE COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES On, tl»!« Continent, bare recelred HIGHEST AWARDS from tho gtes( All o H r fi hoeaar« equally ^t factory

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