The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 27, 1895 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 27, 1895
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asked, • "li ' "H gfed. he . . .. fcy the t?dttl Aitfftiste to hee assistance. is ih difficult^?", he My little pbddtet" lilted tee&tliles&tjr "See! lie is i& ft yvfttel*) ho is not stfongi ho \vill tv-ti* la tflfifdy, monsieuf, reSetifc . little poodle!" fjfetibetfc fan down the flight. The washed gently owt A Ibwer step, sto6d the Wfetlshecl cur, not in «»atety batkiugr aim- but with the stest of kaowledge, Mademoiselle's terrtu- was not lost on '' carried him A aloft, where mademoisullo wept tears of gratitude f ovX5i' roscupr and rescued. Then an- 'tfther dtlo'nirua arose. t ^She was arrayed fairo une prbme- I'n&de. Tho poodiejs. iW.0^ feet would ,19011 her frodk-'did she cdri-y him; did ,8ho, on tho other hand, request him |tp follow afoot he would but seek the .water again. !,,,"! will accompany ,mademoiselle *nd carry tho dog," sugfyostod ffau- berfc. 4"But no, monsieur," declared she. ."He wilt ruin your beautiful coat. i ^aubert smiled. ' , ''It is of no matter, mademoiselle. Ihero ai*o other coat's in tho shops— Fau* And tih! The argument prevailed. They jNvAlkod back tog-ether. ; f But aithough there"was strict truth in his remark anotit other coats in tho > .shops, there was' less in the applica- \ ition of it. When he arrived at his room (au sixiemo). he ruefully surveyed tho damaged garment; nor could ,his economic arts restoi*S the gloss on ( ^the parted strands ; where poodle's re' fisting claws had d\\% for a foothold. Arrived at that conclusion he counted 'his wealth—throe francs fifty. And IMarie and her father occupied a suite of rooms commodibtis enough for ten persons. ' Hela=! : ! ; The following day ho received a packet. It contained a diamond stud .and a ,card of invitation. ^, 0f *cannod tho card and examined the" diamond with wonder and perplexity. The gift was excessive, out of ( all proportion to tho service rendered; the invitation to dinner was awkward; ho possessed no dress , clothes! ' but he was flattered, Marie was in love with him; hence the diamond stud. She was also wealthy; the gift proved it. He was an artist unknown, nor a budding genius at that; his clothes, his environment pointed to it. He blessed that poodle I Yet his troubles had begun. Ho .owned a magnifioentstud, held ah invitation to dino, had ; , out to extend his'heart and hand to take a wealthy bride; but ho had no dress suit. « He was a man of resources. He ' borrowed ten francs from the con- ciergre,, hired a dress suit for the evening and went to dinner—diamond stud and alL . • • -s j He was a success—that is the dinner and Marie, and her father radi- 'ated his own geniality, and ho' was 'happy, 1! After'dinner,,in the Ut.tlo drawiug- room, Marie invited him to join her in Fftttbert Mafias t hdtise lanji left two little" 0! ^il oVn paittting. ^6 ,-,--_ they were "gems." He $as foffially ihvitedi to a picnic the iol- lowiu^aay. * ,, / He weht home, ahd counted Che remnants, ij Cats, esftee, chocolaties and ices tfcld* their /tale, f n thfee dajcs he Mad dissolved his diamond stud. However, boating flannels and their accessories could be hired with his rdiflalniftg francs; he hired thete. They steamed a yacht down to 6t. Cloud, went ashore and lunched, thett dispersed a plaisir. It was the} ^Pow«ia^i joy ,of bert's acquaintanfce ^itH "Marie, the little poodle was there, i too. How he,,lovcd that poodle. i ; : And Marie ; ho<v,he Ipyed her! the jdy df it!? But there Was but oho thought to cloud his happiness. 1 { On their way back his host invited him to the opera. Faubert turned sick. He had no dress clothes, and, Worse than that, his diamond stud was at tho Mottt- de-Pieto, tho reconnaissance {the ticket) even then reclining- in his pocket, and, worst of all, he had no money to redeem the pledge. His hand mechanically sought his ticket. A'burning- heat flushed over him, succeeded quickly by an icy shudder. He . withdrew from his pocket a bundle of papers. .; "Dieu," ho exclaimed, "Have I lost it?" . •'•.•'•' He was leaning against the tafErail, Marie and her dog came up behind. "Lost what?" .she inquired solicitously. ' " ' ; Frantic with fc'ar lost she should behold and i'ccognizet the ticket, he shuffled the papurs together to return them to his pocko.t, when a puff of wind threatened .his straw hat. :. : He tried to save it. The frolicsome wind recognized' its opportunity. With a merry swoop it came, caught his hat and papers in one rollicking breath and scattered them. ,' It was a moment of despair. Marie rescued his liafc, others secured the papers—all' but; one. That beastly poodle was careering round the deck in mimic imitation gf tho wind, with the pawn;ticket representing the diamond stud in his mouth. • How Faubert blessed that cur! . His friends went in pursuit. Faubert's wits were alert. * "I pray you not to trouble, messieurs," ho cried. "It is but. a blank scrap of paper of no value whatever." They desisted.' Faubert engaged them in conversation with one eye on the dog and the other on Marie, sitting at the further' end of the boat alone. l So passed the minutes—nearly twenty. Then the dog, weary of his ; toy, trotted serenely to his mistress : and •presented it to her. Faubort was -• looking. •' ' ; She ; took it. It was torn and' crumpled. She smoothed it lovingly, with her fingers, then—thrust it slid- denly into her'pocket,' ' '•'•• At the first opportunity, in a flood of low broken words, Faubert confessed his. audacity, foolishness—ah, yes, .dishonesty. Marie understood; and two little diamond tears prettier than the pledged jewel, twinkled in' her eyes and shook with laughter. And Faubert ( had contrived to become a fashionable painter) and take' Mario to wife before her father knew a word about the difficulties of his son-in-law's courtship. WILDMOFCOENELL, ME IS AN fcbUcAf OR BERLfeBS Of NUMu ArtionSr them Ato ttritlftg, Cat! -and fhii> WH Atiitetto Sports—torheli 8Mfc tn- Wteil to Dodftto fhelt ftralng to the institution. . S&.1 "UE WIT^L BUnj YOUB COAT." oisv tji6' .following 1 , afternoon. ' Faubert hesitated. ' s f '.''To i'ldo, mademoiselle, or to river hp iflqnired, feebly, ,«.t fJ-Wo-vtyQ,*' was the prompt rtjply, • troubles were' w< no horse,", ha faltered. • "Qbl J meant on a bicycle," she cor- re.ctej. "It js the thing. Surely ypu rWe'a* raaohihe, monsieur 1 ; ererv- '"' ' NI ' "''"'' ufomlsed, but Certainly one covld he be hadn't hired, \f)it> Mo»t-aerPieto was three miles bis sixth floor, but he there the next morning- in tp tP nearer branches p f Y fih«|ii'ff(9d lower interest and'le«t he Pwerged from its door? he JUs beau- 'dress and in fit eWo $uji useful "An engineer, if h6 isn't rattled, can reverse an engine, in frotn'.five to ten seconds," says a railroad man. "Perhaps a man under extraordinary conditions could do it quicker. One time up in Eastern Maine our train jerked up suddenly, and -we rusho'd to the platform. 'There the engine stood with both parallel rods g-ono from tho drivers, and without any cab. Some distance back the engineer and fireman were crawling out of the snow. They said that ons parallel had broken and had come up "whang, under the fireman. Tho next .instant bptft men were in tlio snow, The «en- 'gineer said that he had reversed mechanically, and it was all ovor so suddenly that when, he got back and saw what he h»d 'done he could scarcely believe his eyes. His promptness had saved the .train, tfcpugb.V, - *: Growth of the Hair, The influence of diet on tho growth of jhajr h.ap .often bejan discussed. It has been shown that starchy mixtures, milk and many other 'foods rocog. uized as being highly nutritious, are in laot, euro death to >hair growth, Chemical analysis proves that tl)o hair is composed of five per cent of sulphur and its ash. of twenty per cent of silk QOII ^»d 10 per cent of manganese, The foods which contain a largo per cent Of tho above named elements aro moat, oatrooal and graham, Hoary pointedly says; "Nations': which, oa!t most meat have tl\e most hair." Wilder of Cornell university, tyho recently exhibited a brainless frog 1ft New York city and has become kftowft as ohe of the most skilful exberts in brain anatotny ih Ihe United States, ckrrled his enthusiasm itt the matter of' bfaln study so far as to send to the banquet of the Cornell alumni recently a curious request. It was a printed form which the graduates Were asked to sign and to forward to Dr. Wilder In Ithaca, and It Was to the effect that they wished that after death their brains should "be in- trusted to the Cornell Brain Assb'cla*; tlon." The brains were to be' ilsed for scientific purposes or to be preserved "as a whole or in part, as may be thought best," . ',.' The Cornell Brain association has not yet been formed. It Is regarded, by some students and alumni as one of .the good doctor's hobbies. The. dbctor spends all his spare time on the < .comparative anatomy of brains, and' has made many Important discoveries, and Cornell university has been a greUt gainer by his presence In the faculty. He was one of the original faculty, 1 and his collection of brains Is one of the sights of the institution. It embraces the brain of almost every kind of animal that can be ; secured without tremendous cost. It has also a great many human brains, and Dr. YvVilder's axi*' vanced students devote,much time, to, this specialty. The enthusiasm'of ,th'e evening, however, was'''so great 'ty'at very few of the circular^ Were examined by the New York alumni at their dinner and probably none of them was signed. The chairman of the rdlnner committee brought the circulars to the scene of rejoicing, but the speeches were:'so Interesting that Dr. Wilder and;his brain association were neglected. .This was the circular: ; •/ • :. "," FOBM OF BKQUESTS OF ,'BRAIN. I, ....,.'.<..... : now of i ..;..!-. (-, student of Cornell'University from..,:.. ' 18....to. ' ..18.',. i f ,and graduated In 18...'., recognizipg the need of studying the brains ofjeducated,.per- sons rather .than thos^'of the Ignorant, criminal, or insane, In order to determine their; weight, form and flssural pattern, the correlations wlth,;bpdUy Xml mental powers'"p'f various.! kinds and degrees, and thjjTinfluence's -of sex, age and' Inheritance',' hereby declare my wish that at my dea'ih my brairt should be Intrusted to the Cornell Brain association (when tliat is organized) • 6r (pending its organization) - to-the cura- tor'bf the collection of human brains, in the museum of Cornell university,' for scientific uses^and for preservation, as a'whole or inV'part, as inay^be thought best.• It la'my hope tliat my family and friends may not oppose the fulfil- ment of this'-my earnest wish. . ' Signature..-, ,•..;.....,,.'. : Date ..ui......... ,,.'...... :....... .-. • . . .:". .Wltnesis.'.J. ;•;.!..,.." NoteTr.Copies.of provlslonal^.diagrams of the fissures will be mailed upon appli+;. catlpn ; to the un,devsigned. : Eor a brleif statfunent of:reasons for the study,.of; the brains of educated persons see 1 ' Buck's Reference Handbook of .the Medjcal Sciences (Wm. rWood .& . Co:, New York), yilt, .163 and'lX., 110. •,-.,>: ! '. . BUST G.: WILDER, .M. D., iProfessor, of . Physiology, Vertebrate i Zoolog-y and Neurology, CorneU 'Uni- V07«ali-,r--'TtViortrt XT -w n77^^ tot the ilMca Journal on football, «,nfl ftftiSng'ttig, bnofdtttreaf he Mit;td ttte Cornell alttmni dinner were htimerouil bags frro-ofs ot Tt, In wflfcfi he 8p6$« thus of the feame: ,, i,, "ttot jv-efy Idng asb'&locitety flockedr*a, admire ft BFoSpint IllJ- or a h&ddlnjf sunflower with a'Bllm.soinethtfig 1ft pet- forth unintelligible—and therefor,? in- estimable—inahltles. To-day the ob- vlous college 1 repreeertfailve is the capf tain of a successful football team. The game is witnessed by thousands at a high price.' Great nfetoapap'ers''Mevote columns td contestB-;Whlch, In the total of fury, bodily htttit, and blbodshed, surpass some pugilistic encounter's, and approximate 'War beforb the introduction of, gunpowder. Brains haye given place to brawn. ''A whole betid is Worth more ttiith a half'back.' The aesthetic c'raze Jftas been isdcceeded 'by an athletic crage," . ,,|>..!.- ,,. Dr. Wilder is "also, a bliter opponent of the so'caile'd'.'college Spirit. Recently it'Was proposed to give 1 the footMll team a big? dinner, and everyone whs to have an opportunity tp,.attend....The dbctor opposed It, of course. He' even advised thtM'Who had'purchased tick-> ,ets or intfihded td buy; them td:<6tay jaway f ro$ the banquet. The dinner '.was not given, but "the. doctor conwnent- ed .on in-'the following vigorous, fashion; (:•.'; i . t-".V ,.',,'. . "If .you . retain your ticket) inscribe thereoftj.VA deliberate sacrifice, to a convlc.tftn.*. EostK it in your room. When fall arc weighed In the Balance, such rackets tnay.-oiffset the.,4tgns, the photographs, ' the>' : "dippers - from the sprjny, and other, 'trophies' .'that may be f.fpund In th£ , rooms. of,; some who HUNTINGTON'S BIO FIGHT. Oul Ho Proposes to Make 8S77,OOO,000 of the Kollly • Ref ujullnc Bill. Never In llie flnanclat history of any the Reilly rifundl-ig S5l'' : fo-incl its way Into a legislative bodyi., Every possible legal' obstacle to Its constitutionality has been' ; pvercome, and, as an embodiment of legislation, .the bill reflects infinite credit upon the .astuteness in judi- cialcial manoeuvre b£ its author, James B. Reilly, member' ot congress from verslty,; Ithaca, N. Y. Of course, Dr. Wilder Is known to only a few', comparatively speaking, of Cornell's graduate's;' Those wRb are in general 'courses, sp called, ,$$d those who Intend to become physlijians take his lectures, as well as all students in ' the various branches of natural his-" tory. Three-fourths of ''tlie etudents; however, do not know' Klrp' personally. " says the New York Sun: r) Those who'do know him find him a 'genial, warmhearted, almost overcoh'Soientlous man, eager, to lielp 'palnstaWne students. •They also know' hini 'as an ardetit, excitable, self-willed ahd absolutely fearless man. To those -students 'who aro not in'. his classes/ ,ih,e is known , as the one man In the faculty whft.,}ias made unceasing war. for. twenty years on col- HON. JASIKS n. BEILI/i". Pennsylvania. Collis P. Huntington is now working hard to push It through. As Is well known, the Reilly refunding bill provides for a further extension of time to the great Pacific road. This road owes to-day $77,000,000 to the government, which it can not pay. Its proprietors, Collis P. Huntington, the Stanford, Hopkins, and Crocker estates, can more than pay H, and are liable for the debt. The Reilly refunditvg bill.releases I-Iuntington and the estates from their liability and gives the railroad fifty years more In which to pay the government what It owes. MAKING THE BEST OF IT. De- *•JV& ftjt'" 1 • *w* Hiusi4 •.•£<?« t ATTT"- s^vvt Mrs, Uaughton— While we are waiting I will take one of .those tablet? t,hq dopier proscribed. ' MiN ftRWgh.ton^Rut, my dpar, the doctor said thes!,«Up4« be", taken owe UOUP before jn^ls. • ' • • ' they l you ..facing- rnu,oh ^ se me, " < $*•$»& 1'^^hejM," W ^jwg ; iifr"" ~"~" — PROP, WH.PKJI. iege sports. Every year there Is a scare among thff 'athletes- at Cornell Jest Dr, WlWer shal! succeed Jn his nefarious purpose of Wiling athletics, and every year there is a rally in the faculty to hea4 him off, The doctor recently said in a printed article: "J can probably cja}n> a bad 'pre-eminence' amtmg the American professors on the following grounds; j have never witnessed, an U)terc,pHegJa^e ppntest, contributed a cent for their jn'a4nten^ auce, or vptea Jo permit absences of any teani or prow, alnpe I87g J have objected, to the whole eys.ten} j n wrJt- ' ' An Invalided FlHhormEui'd Inp;ealou8 I vice for Cojitiaulns: His Sport, .A, cheerful example of ingenuity In "making the best of it" is to be seen at •in apartment house on Spruce street, Xew Tork. It takes the.form of a Jons 1 , light, fishing rod fixed to .one of the \v ; Jndow, frames of a room on the third story in such a way .that the line de~ pending from it dangles-over the slde^ walk a trifle less than seven feet from the ground. < At the hook end of the line there is fixed a light wire basket-and at the butt end of the pole there sits an invalid, chained to his chair by paralysis of-the legs. In his active days the invalid was a great fisherman and, as hjs wife Is oJd and feeble too, it hag been the old fish* erman'e fancy to rig up this pole and set it for bites. They come in the shape of the morning and evening papers, his mall, messages from old cronies who know his whim and sijifl.ll parcejs from neighboring tradesmen who iUsp fcnow his fancy, When the old Waltonlan is wheeled \ Jn his chair to the window (p the mbrr£ Ing his first glance 4s-down at the basket to pee if there }s' any bite. There nearly always is and then the window is opened, no matter what the weather may be* the line is wound in "on the reel vmHI 1r tianrtriaa rha Ar\st »tv*» —^ j.«_"_ " . * fott weMe maffied yat, Wild that my slightest Wish elioultl : no< wait it inoAeflt JforJ MflMftfabnfy AM noW 1 ha*S to talk ' M $>6vt beibipb'l can gfet £ou to bHh£ & hod ot coal. Aren't you ashamed of youreaUP is not responsible for promises made When he Was hypnotized . irT j 1 gave |ous a glais OJ water to wet youf sponge irt. Little Boy—I'm using- it. Governess—But you aro spitting ott the spohge. Littlo Hoy — Yes'm. 1 drank th» watcf so's to havo it hahdy^ tftar,- WH<ren the odd a»d ralfl. had so flostett|H SlotiiftcS Ultt*rs \6 6<fliiitci-act their iffW i But ffle teodfeWtr!l*6le «6n'f(ttffle 1«S Ittfrttal Itoto |6ftlifl itfote-otcsr. tjhfllft afca , tism. fceof til lo, colds aro forestaiWd by inis *ttfmfnsr mectlfflnm stlinuldnt and 9»fos:uftM. > Tiike a wlnegiassful immediately bcfotft ana after exposure. Use it, loo, lor dyspepsia. biiiou.sncss And . With klssUJg thW ydttnf ladf against ,6* Will, and Oft the public 1 highway; '• • Pfisoner^-Bhe was in ft McfruWJtortUntt. and I mistook fret for toy ( )6ng lost r Mttgi r strate (Briskly)— iisfchattsdi' Call th' next case. • . . „; ' All true prosperity begifls by seeking first tfae kingdom of God. • Rich , . , havg manifested;^.p. 'college"spirit' In a dj'tferent fashion. 1 "'" • ' ' •"" .'yjie doctorls" fefisrence to. the'dippers frjcjm the spring'"dpnies f^om the fadt th'a't just ab.oye, his house at the steep- jss't part of!!Buffalo street 1 'hill, on the Way to ^e; university, IS a splendid Spring. The doctor fixed'a'barrel th'ere and broufeh' f the water (6 the sidewalk; and hundreds stopped, there almost •every day, after a long"'pull up that steep Hill, to get a refreshing drink. The, spring is, known aa Dr. Wllder's. For twenty-five year's ;! the doctor has been supplying tin''dippers for that place, and" for tweri'ty-five years/ the students Have beeri''stealing them as college • trophies... It" must havff">been a considerable expense'to the doctor to sup'ply dippers all!"these years. , The doctor had the satisfaction .pf. seeing the banquet finally abandoned. However, It is probable'that not until many years after he dies wll'l the song about the doctor prowling after cats cease to be heard on this.Cornell campus. In^thc body of ftn adult person there arc about 18 pounds of blood. Tiid blood has as Us most important elements, small foUtitl corpuscles, red ami white, In proportion of about !tCO red to 1 white otic. It tho nutnber oE red corpuscles becomes diminished and tho white ones increased the blood is impure! thin, lacking iu the nutrition necessary to sustnin the health and nqrve strength of the body. Then That Tired reeling, Nervousness, .Scrofula, Salt Rheum, or others of tho long (tralij of '" s i according to the temperament iaijd disposition, attack the victim. j The only permanent remedy ia found in a ^reliable blood medicine lllte Hood's Sarsapa- ,1'illa, which acts Upon the red corpuscles, enriching them and increasing their number. It thus restores the vital fluid to healthy condition, expels all Impurity, cures Nervousness, That Tired Feeling, Scrofula and all other diseases arising front or promoted by low state of the blood. That these statements aro true we prove not by our own statements, but by what thousands of perfectly reliable people say uUout Hood's Sarsaparilln, Read the testimonial in the next column from a beloved clergyman. Then tnko "In view of the benefit I have had from Hood's SarsapaHlla 1 wish to give the following testimonial. I have several times been badly Poisoned With Creeping Ivy. As Ihe old school of medicine simply tried to remove the symptoms instead of the sources of them, much of the poison was left in my system to appear In an itching humor on my boily with every violent exertion in warm weather. At all times there were more or less indications of poison in my blood, up to a year ago last winter, when Largo Sores Broke Out on my body. I then purchased a bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and after using that anil a half of another bottle, tho sores and humor disappeared. I attended the Christian Endeavor Convention in Montreal and also visited the AVorlcVs ITalr In the hottest weather of the summer. "Was on the go all the time, but Had No Recurrence of the burning and itching sensation which had murrcd every previous summer's outing. I have reason, therefore, to he enthusiastic In my praises of Hood's Sarsaparillii." SAMUEL SCIINELL, pastor of Free Baptist Church^ Apaladhln, N. Y. ' • rf • * H cod's S a rs a p aril)a The Blood Purifier and True Nerve To'nic. In out ndv. two weeki ago wo told of our »ery superior all. stool hanii and power fcod cutter to bo offered at Last woek wo tolil oC tho nrocess oC ealyaniiin? and Its Indispensable prosorvivtivo i|uihtie». Next week wo will'glvn you the experience oJ two representative business firms of Illinois, one of whom has Bold 401) nnrt tho other 500 Aermotom. Tlie week following we will quote a price on the best pumps mads (hand, wind mill and irrigating) lower, than was ever before dreamed of; ami the week following that wo shall tnlk to you of steel galvanized tanks, with covers, »t tho unheard of prico of 2!i cents per gallon. Ihls Is 'cheaper than wood. They do not shrink, leak, rot, rust or give tasto to water. Tho Amnotor Company treats the public generously, while state legislatures are passing laws to secure repairs fur farm machinery at reasonable price*, IT IS A JfACT THAT THE AXK9IOTOK COMPANY HAH FOB TUB VKAK 1S03 DKKN COMPELLED TO RAISE ITS PRICKS ON REPAIRS HECAl'SK SOBK OK ITS Cl'STOJIKRS IIAVKIIKKM ORURRI.Nn INDIVIUf.U, PAIITS TO J1AKK t:p COMPLETE JIACIII.VtS, 8IHCE IN THAT WAY T1IKV COFLU QK'f A JIACllliVE CIlEAPnit THAN ItV ORDERIKQ IT ASSKnRLKD. J'topl, Tim are not compelled to buy yelled to bny fejiaffy, tvna in th i* respect gen* aold HO low that uus* buy the repairs and cli f no at leas than tho chine would coat. But not certain that they assembled in good slmjm, oivn reputation, tho Asr- ^ the prico ot certain repairs in future. Not only hn« tho , given thobeRtgoadaatthelQWi ancorirtlcleutanynrico.but TWENTY DIUNCK HOl'SKS TIIKCOVNTKYINOltUER ' fiOOOS EASILY ACCESS!- ItGPArRS WITHIN EASY to greatly increase this a matter of the greatest , are purchasing machinery, n wiao man will look to it i el* that repairs can quick* L coat. Our very low prlcea i tonneetod with wafer supply end power production byVindJ legibility of a full lino of ourgofidb and ' tnachinert/; thai/ are tvm "" o Aetinutor Company - to a fault, ft I tonicra could imemble n ma- assembled ma* . since it WHS uld get the machine for the protection of its motor Company h«s raised just enough to prevent thU Aermotor Company always eat price qnd refused to sell it lias now ESTAHUSHKD IN VAKIOI'S 1'AHTS OP TO HAVE NOT ONLY ITS RLE, BUT TO HAVE ITS UKACH. ]t expects soon number of houses. This la .importance to those who 'Accidents will happen, niul when bo is buying an arti- i ly bo had at reasonable 'i standards en together with the acceu. ..... lopcln, will be appreciated. Aermotor Co., u>i«igo. IS THE BEST. FIT FOR A KINO. CORDOVAN; FRENCH JvENAMELlED CALT, |4.*3SP FINE CALF&KANGMOa *3.<iP POLICED SOLES. *2.*I7.?BQYS'SCHOOISHOEI LADIES- Theeo pnttorns retail in fashion bazaars and stores for 26 to 10 cents each, but in order to increase tho demand among Ktrangors we offer thorn to tho lady readers of this paper for tho remarkably low prico of only 1O <•(>!!<« nidi. Postage one cent extra. Tho patterns aro all of tho Tory latout Now York stylos and aro nneiiualed for stylo, accuracy of lit, simplicity and economy. For twenty-four years these patterns have been used the country ovor. Full do- HorlptlonH arid directions—as the number of yards oC material required, tho number and names of tho different plocoK In tho pattern, how to cut and fit and put tho irarmont together—aro uont with each pattern, with 11 picture of the garmnnt to go by. The?i> patterns nro complete Iu every particular, there being a separate pattern for every single piece of tho dress. Your order will be filled the naiiio day it is received. Every pattern guaranteed to be perfect. Tho retail price of pattora Is S3 cents. ' LADIES' WALKIXO TOH.ET.' Pattern No. 034S—Tlie e»p» .Is cut In six sizes, viz.: 33, 84, HO, 38,10 mid 43 Indies bust measure. Tho skirt 1» cut In Ilvo sizes, vlz.i 23, 2*, SO, 3S and 31) inches ' waist Jiiennuro. This stylish spring toilet of golden brown eropon Is one of tho new Parisian modes. The J'a'iuiu skirt and cape aro made to match, the eol- lat, or uhort capo, Lotus of black plaited chiffon, over which n Van Dyko collar of polnt-clL'-veiilse lace Is worn. A lining of blue and brown changeable silk makes a rich completion. A full niching of ohetCon decorates tho nock, which can cither tako tho place of the full Medici collar, or be .worn over It. ' ' Parasol of changeable bluei and brown taffeta Is edged with a deep frill of white lace, a handsome bow of bluo satin i-lbbun decorating tho handle. Hat of brown straw, with black bow and blue The retail price of each pattern is SO cents. •• Ov«r Ono Million People wear the •» W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Slices All our shoes (ire equally satisfactory They give the best value for tha inoney. They equal cut torn Ihoes In style and fit. Thslr wearing qu«lltlc» are unourpaBsed. The price* are uniform,•'-stamped on sole. Prom $i to $3 saved over other make*. If vour dealer cannot IUPPU sou wo can. have ^* r r>Tt T~=y^=«^T!^i to«pfi<«anjf,'; •^Jiwiir^taD f^Jege mm deroMy * until it reaches the ena ring on tne and men the "fl?h" * deWr landea, Sometimes, so the nqjjrb.bprs say, the Ojd flshernmn.,raafees bjpJipye to 'felay" with the ofttoh; ,a«d t w^e«, une fey a frienfl )oft4e4.'4o\vB the hSk^t with -a shad that, i-eauy * "COLCHESTER" SPADIM BOOT. BEST IN MARKET. „ BEST IN FIT. BEST JN WEARING QUAUTV, •The outer ortap solo ox- tends tfte whole length , to; the. heel, pro. ASK TOUR DEALER FOR THEM ftnd don't be : put off wjtlj inferior Roods. WELL MACHINERY «gi w « iron Worti, to feel) Mfg. Co.. W'AWS ^i!^'^ft^ : LADIES' I'nixcuss aow.v. Pattern No. <M43 Is cut to flve sizes, viz': 3?,, 31, 80, 311 ana40 Innhos bust measure. ~ llluetto eropon .Is hero stylishly trimmed with black Ri'o-de-leudres and jet paasenicuterle. A handsome collar of creamy polut-dc-vcniso lace tonui'n. deep round yoke, the full pi>fCs on the sleeves bc*liiu shirred in Hueceaslve rows to (rlvo the nlopl'i shoulder effect here show... Thu closing' on lol't slrju ot fnmt Is reiidiirei! Juvitlblo by the arrangement of the trimming, the collar clos- , Ing in center back with the L stock. Tho mode is deslrablq ' for almost any style of fabric, and ca.ii lio worn as a walking toilet, tea or home gown, as well as eercmonl- oun occasions. , The wcuii price of pattern Is 30 cento. .^ I-AQUIN SKIUT. No, 0333.-This etylo o, V')!^s one of of the many new deslgno in the largo variety at ~ "" skirt now worn bearing tho name of the Parisian artisto who Introduced the modo. The shaping Is of the cliculai APiIoty, n:iU fits rjn/jotfelji in fiout aado\cv tiie hlnS. the top edge belntf hclil easy w hen sow oil to tue bolt. Tin lower portion presents thi undulating ripple now fault? toiiablo, uhlle tho back I all) In full godet, or ovg^n plpn folds fioni backnard tinning plaits ul HID top. A doBii undei-fuchiB of oaiu ua, eraa| or lialr cloth ts Konetally lve tha " season there., SCALPER 'XV, 411 about umklnp n,«,„... "i:r .£.7* FREE P ?*WilP •fyj^ ^ iog^uul Slew s I 1 urulsi «^»o«»WUU»9[at«tb. — f^W- IM* MftlUSKt

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