The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 3, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 3, 1895
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Sfc tjr," said fckr WlhtHngh ft nl '•iiefSetf, faMhf com fflteedly - fflttf Ih depths bf net fair r*6r, <( tmt. 1' don' tnihk I'm Sufficient )y beautiful to sen • all the ycmtig me: of my actltlalHlaiic Into ecstasies ove hie." It is hot alway ,, . „.„' easy for ft girl to judge of her own '.'' Jotjfie, but Clare tried to be as Itnpar tlftt bS possible on this special occasion "Yes," saict Clares, nodding her head " Ho that certalii spirals of golden brown - hatl' which always hung over her fore 'Jioftd dahced cbquetttshly tip and dowtt V 1 am pretty. Ahd then that $1,200 'year that Uncle Hi-lice's will Secured to 'l«c Isn't altogether a disagreeable pll '.,fw some Of my lovers to swallow, 3 , dolVt think I was made for. an heiress , J'Ve always had ah Idea that I should Jnstke a splendid poor man's wife," Site took from her belt a withered _ i-osp ahd bunch of faded violets as she Bpoke, and arched her pretty eyebrows ovel'< them In a puzzled fashion. 1 "ttarvey, Gehette gave •'• me the rose," she soliloquized. "He's very hand- Some, and 1 always did have a weakness for handsome people and he's a riplng young man in his profession, people say. I like talented people, too. I'll keep the rose just a little while." Ahd she laid it away In a certain satin lined box- where she was wont to treas- ( Ure Bouvenirs of these, her girlish days. ("And Frank Hood's violets—poor Frank il-tood! He's so'silent and so awkward, [and yet there's something about him 'that won't let you despise him. Well, 1 won't throw away the violets cither, not just yet." , ' r i And Clare went composedly to bed. 1 For why should she He awake and lose the roses of her complexion- and dim the sparkle of those glorious velvet ej'es, thinking about the respective claims of the various lovers who hovered, mother-like, about the torchlight of her charms? There was time enough to .make up 'her mind—quite time ' enough. ' Sp, in the very middle of the season, when balls, Operas and ,-dejeunes Ulnncantes were' at their height, and .•when old Aunt Dalmayne wrote a plt- leous letter up to her brother in town, jsettjng forth that "she had the rlieuma- jllz .dreadful bad, and that there wasn't (no reliable help to be had, and she was .that lonesome that she couldn't stand 1 lit a.ny longer and wouldn't one of her three nieces come down and stay with jJioV n spell'."' Clare astonished the family circle by volunteering to go. "My dear," said Mrs. Wintringham, "you don't know what you are undertaking. It Is a'common farmhouse, not ( even painted,"among the hills." "(And Alantha Ann is as full of whims ns an egg can lie of meat," said Papa •' Wintringham, rubbing his nose. "But I suppose she is lonesome." "Well," said Clare, "Miriam's busy with, her conservatory lessons and her ^iorman class and • Laura belongs to 'those sociables, and 1 seem to be the only one disengaged. Besides, I am getting tired of balls and dances, and ( 'suppers. I should like to try' the other extreme just for fim.f' : • The scene looked indescribably beautiful to Clare Wintringham that frosty December night, as the jolting old wagon, with a buffalo robe spread over ,'tlie''Seat, and a sleepy old librae'trot- tii|g in front, turned into the valley ,road, and she could see the ancient farmhouse, steep-roofed and brown jWith half a century of suns and rains, iwlth the maple boughs wrestling oyer- Jliead in the gale, and the wooded hills ,^ /rising up on .every side, while one ruddy 'S.'.ilJeam of light glowed from the tiny , l > i-window under the eaves, casting, as it ' " (might be, a javelin of brightness ath- j-wart the road in front of the door. ; "I guess she's expectin' of you," said Jthe rough character who had been sent jto the depot to meet Mrs. Dalmayne's 'city niece, "but I'm afraid you'll find iit desput lonesome." And she entered the low-ceiled kitchen, all aglow With the roaring fire of wtio SSttghi Stielter hei-e 1 to welcwno «sld afcrjualfttances." «fiut, MlfiB Wlfltflftghatti--e*ceedtftg- lj- glad to feee you, I'tn sure," statn- tnered Ml-. Geilette, awkwafdly^"bdt wttftt can yoU possibly be doing In Such ft place M this?" "trfdn't Moses tell ydti?" she asked rlemtireiy.'- f 'l am doing the faouSe- woA here. 1 ' "Mlfis—Miss Wintringham?" "Well, tyhy not?" Mr, Gellette had ho Wply ready; He only rubbed his hands, smiled feebly and advanced toward the blaze, while Mr. Stood was exchanging In turn his greeting with tho former heiress. "It Is a surprise, Miss Wintrihgham, to see you here,' he said, frankly, "but a very agreeable one." And Clare wondered in her heart what new mood of gallantry had taken away all Frank Hood's awkwardness. "It Is as good as a tableau*," she thought, gleefully, when Hood had e5r> plained to her that unexpected business had taken them across the country in the dead of winter, thus bringing about so entirely, unanticipated a meeting, ahd she had gohe into the outer'kitchen to get some cream for the table. And as she stood there skimming off the golden accumulation which followed her spoon in thick, leathery folds, she heard Gellette's voice speaking. 'Of course the father has failed, and they'x-e lost everything. A great pity, for with that face she might have .married well." : "And what Is to prevent her marrying well now?" Frank Hood's slow, deliberate tones answered. "My dear fellow, we must sail look out for the main chance. In fact, I was once a little smitten myself but of course It's quite out of the question now." ' Mr. Hood did not reply; and Clare, as she stood there with burning cheeks, Was glad that he did not. But when she came back to preside at :he tea table, with Moses Peckham democratically seated at the lower end, she was as composed as ever. The storm continued In unabated vlo- encc for two days, during which time Mr. Gellette yawned over the week's Jld newspapers, smoked his cigar beside :he flre and systematically ignored Miss tVlntrlngham's presence. "A fellow musn't let himself get en- an'gied," was his mental reflection. Frank Hood, however, reasoned otherwise. He haunted Clare's footsteps vlth persistency; he helped her clean he windows, wiped the dishes, even es- layed to sweep the floors. And Clare, hough she declared he was more of a ilndrance than a help, seemed to like it. On the third day the weather cleared •lorlously, and Moses Peckham brought ound the strangers' horses. "Come, Hood," said Frank Gellette, mpatiently, "are you- going to stand here all day, making adieus?" "Be off as quick as you like," said Hood, calmly; 'I am not going." "Not going? But business " "Hang business!" was the unaccount- ble reply. "What dp I care for business? Miss Wintringham has promised to be my wife, and my business is here just at present.'.' And when Harry Gellette was gone Clare told her lover the truth. At this Frank was half inclined to be vexed. WOKMJ'S P10GSES8. AS INbfCAtfiB B¥ ADVANCES IN SCIENCE. to frnltcd State* Mali ttftgg tatttfcd on feiectrifc Novel Ship Armor— Ne* Cleaning Clothes. tteslng and Mr. convince skeptics If the experiment to fte tfrlt** — A Method of OF THE walls belhg shot at almost lightning speed ovef the roofs of Chicago 1 ! That's what Kichard Ei. Sherman • says can be done, 1 and Postmaster ;Hesihg Is convert, says Chicago Trib^ title. If the weather ever moderates Mr. Sherman .expect to within two weeks. be tried proves <j}ine logs on the hearth, Aui^t Dalmayne .had evidently bestirred herself, for the •table was spread, -and the old lady herself hobbled forward on a crutch to welcome her niece. "Well, my dear," cried Aunt Dal- mayne, stepping back to take a second purvey, "you're as pretty as a picture." "Am I?" said Clare, laughing. "But, aunty, what a glorious flre you've got, anfl what a darling old urn, and how £00d that tea does smell!" And before Clare slept " that night "GOOD EVENING, GENTLEMEN." "But you want me, Frank, don't you? 1 a success the possibilities of the scheme will be large In the direction of Improvement in city and suburban mall collection and delivery and the transportation of mails to and. from thg postofnce.lb the railway stations. It ifl within the scope 'of possibilities, Post- master.jgeslng says, that 'all the mall wagon service may be abandoned and overhead*ielectrlc carriers substituted. The scheme is the invention of Richard E. Sherman, a Chicago electrician. His plan is to carry malls through the air over the tops of bullding^'by means of electric cars traveling on'- a wire cable. The Inventor says he has' discovered a new principle of harnessing the electric current without the Use of a return wire. He declines to explain the peculiarity of his motor, which, he says, 4oes away with the necessity of a return wire or storage batteries. He has succeeded In convincing, the postal authorities that his plan Is practical, and.'all is ready to put the experimental line in operation as soon as the weather mod- .erates enough to permit Us construction. Permission wasi'.'granted by the council last Monday ftlght to string a wire cable from the government; building to the Illinois Central station at Twelfth street on which the initial tests are to be, made. The advantages gained by the mode of transportation, If it: proves a success, are' many. The great* est argument In its 'favor Is the saving of time. It Is said 'the malls will be transported on the wire from the pdst- offlce to the Twelfth street station 1 in five minutes with the carriers traveling at one-fourth speed. The schedule time for the wagons Is now tw.enty- seven minutes. The Inventor ' say's his motor 'will run at a speed of sixty miles an hour for a distance o£ 100 miles 'without attention except to start and stop it, and. the cost of construction for a 'complete line 'is $25Qy.-a mile. If the 'experimental line works, satisfactorily the postal .'authorltlesVs.ay lines will- be built to all .substations and suburban towns. -3ft is 'also .suggested that the : same service may, ..be eventually extended between the larger cities. This scheme, however, Is not so near iii the future as the suburban plan, as the question of -safety of' the malls in' tran- jBl't would ai'ise. :','."'• ' !' ' '" " j IS free to rise wlthlfi th» «pac« to the crown M, solne olslaftc! below this water llfte. f"he armor below thfs point is therefore an entirely detached shetl, while Ifi the whole It 16 in thfe nature.b! a shield, practically detached from the body of the ship and extended at some distance from Us real sides. The inner skin d is therefore almost entirely independent of the two outer thicknesses, B and A. The inventor's specifications of his patent go ho further than" the mere outline given above, and" he does not elucidate many points commented upon by some haval experts Who Were asked for their opinion on the device'. War ships, as now constructed, are only armored on a small part of their svrf E face, mainly by a belt of armor plate extending three-fourths of the vessel's length ahd only a short distance above and below the Water line, the design be* ing to protect the machinery and Hlaga- 1 zlnes. Some other parts are armored locally for the protection of guns. It seems to be intended in Mr. Crooke's scheme that the armor shall Cover the whole vessel, from bulwarks to bottom. SUch an amount of armor would, it is suggested, be altogether too great a weight for a'ship to carry. Then no provision is made for light and air, ,or for working guns from ahy of the lower decks. It is suggested.that some such scheme, of three skins, would be a good plan to apply to passenger steam'ers, especially if the spaces between the skins were filled with cellulose or some such material as would act to close up a break made by collision. ffiid tletn titold Youth-Miss Grace, 5>ernAps ._., Coming b«fe so often rafty se"6'm to—may seetn to^-tffjttflafefe dEjBndne —-•"•-*—— yet, , , .. Conductor— That's & Canadian coin, sir 5 1 can't take Jt ! , Passenger—The douce yen can't I You gaifo it to me this morning. •> Conductor— Well, you sea, I'm more particular than you are. When God prunes us He does it with a sharp knife. People who borrow trouble have to pay -Jrd Bitters, one of fh6 ilnfest "°i; •""?"••"JlS'S £ existence. Dyspepsia, * Jt*° u ^J^^S nerve inquietude, Is mvarlftoly ov«com| W this genial medicine, winch i3 also poteftt, as & remedy tor malarial and ludney trouDie ana constipation. ' ot The «6ft editOf find the Cdston J onrnal Is Francis & nephew.of the lute James G. Blnine. "Wool weaving was regularly begflfi fa England in 1881 by Flemish Weavers. * TheJgolderTape is before us, not behiflii Clock Without A mysterious clock was 'found in n private collection by Director Davy of the observatory'of Montsouris, France. It dates from the time of Henry III. and is described in a treatise on clocks published in the 1 ,'seventeenth century by Father Alexander, a Benedictine monk. The clock On the outside looks like a little wooden cabinet; on the right side figures are carved along the edge in a vertical line, representing the hours from C a. m. to 12 midnight. A small metal cylinder with a rod through its axis Is supported by two pieces of stringy and by turning the cylinder up the tvi'o pieces of string will roll up on the Tod. The interior of the cylinder is divided into eight compartments of even size; These compartments communicate hi"very small apertures—I, II, 12, etc.— With those next to them, and by canals —R—with those on the opposite side of the cylinder. The working power is simple. A specially prepared fluid is filled into the'.cylinder up to the line M—N. Street Cur Transfers In Baltimore. The-transfer system among the street '.railroads of Baltimore has 'grown since its introduction- in 1882, and free transfers are now, issued tit' some forty different points; income cases'; it is possible tp ride .twenty, mile&for /a> single fare. As a rule';'in .any city tranefers;are confined to different lines 'of one'company; but •jat'J'a crpsslng''of the Lake Roland Elevatecl and Central roads free transfers vare given from one to the other. A station Is located'at :the junction and an agent provides'the transferring passengers with a.,tieket. At the end of each quarter officials, of the two companies meet, exchange coupons and divide equally the residue of fares col- Iec,te4 by one company over the other. It Is a very simple arrangement, and has resulted-.in greatly increasing the traffic of both roads. When the cylinder is rolled up and the fluid allowed to settle, the cylinder will not fall down, but work its way down with a .slow and steady "movement. Each of the ( compartments in turn is slowly filled and emptied in that slow- turning motion, and the rod on the outside shows the time as the downward motion of the cylinder proceeds. said Clare, with the prettiest coaxing way in the world. • ' '"OC course I do," said Frank. "But darling, I had such a bright little dreaii of love in a cottage." "And it shall all come true," said Clare, "in spite of the twelve hundred a year." A WONDERFUL GUN.. J'ull tho Trigger and It Fired Shuts In Succession. What is claimed to be a most Eight by storm. She had been an inmate be the fa'rm- ^iBo for about a week, when one bf f those grand ante-rChrjstmas snow- came on which veil the whole ' in spotless white anil hang the i. in royal robes of ermine. Aunt Dalmayne's rheumatism ' grew "worse C"*and she kept her room, but Clare went ! about as light-hearted a» ever, doing ""' • whole work of the house, with such s as Closes Peckham, tho hired able to render, snow Iwd fallen steadily all day, • blown into drifts by the wind that . fowled lugubriously through the g-or- K, 'ees of the hills, and at last the twilight 4^ Deepened over the stormy earth. Clare Pitting thoughtfully before the peeling appjes for a puddtn [ i, pes or a pudding, ! ,«V, wj}lch W£js de^r to Aunt Palmayne's J |f J ,iSQul, whep Moses came in. "Miss. Clare," said he, "there's two got storm bound outside, and jg dean tired out, and they to know If we'd give 'em a Shelter, rt0J4 'em Mrs. Dal- M 6}Pk,'^ud. J- wasn't boas, but *4 ftsH tbe young w^»5ftji,tbat does the and then a little sat Moses' may ppjna in,' flog ft ftlf ht as this," ; tyesh Jog pa '• an improvement over the ordinary re-j volver for military purposes as was the; revolver over the old time horse pistol, has been brought out by a Berlin' firm. The construction of th|s latest 4?velop- ment in fire arm manufacture' }s upon entirely new lines, so far as regards small arms. The cartridges,; which are eight In number, are contained within a magazine In the grip. Tl>p action of the piece Is so rapid that thejeye cannot follow the movements and the whole eight shots can be fired before the first shell ejeeted'has struck the ground, The cartridges are brought to the front of breech block, when the'latter is moved to the rear in opening the breeoh, and closing the breech place's the cartridge in its proper position in the firing chamber. The recoil at firing drives the barre! un(} breech mechanism to the rear the three friction rolls of the rear link strikes against the curved butt, and are forced downward, the middle joint of toggle Is raised, and the breech block recedes, taking with it the empty shell by means of the extractor, until the ejector strikes the shell from below and throws It out, and the surplus momentum of tlie recoiling ports is taken' up !>y the recoil of the spring, agajnst which the mcyon rplls Jmphjge. Apsoa.n as the recoil,. whicjj'jR SQ l^g a§ to ' bc scarcely noticeable to, the hand, is spent, tho spring draws the toggle Jink forward and downward, the breech block pushes the upper cartridge ln.t< rel ana the firing bolt \^ am hpW 'pocked by the sear, The safety Piece, prevents, accidents when the »rm tfo'vel Ship Armor. .'/A new method of armoring war ships, radically, different from that now followed, is proposed and has been patented tyy ; an English inventor, "W. T, 'Croolce.'of Birmingham, Instead of af- fixing'the armor'directly to the side of the ship ho would make it structurally separate and would practically hang it ove'r the ship's side as the Norsemen, the Greeks and other ancient sea fighters were accustomed to hang their 'shields over the sides of their craft, or in a measure as torpedo netting is hung out .from the modern war ship. His 'method of construction would give the ship three skins, with water-tight compartments between, and he claims that the outer two might both be pierced without greatly interfering with either the stability, safety or fighting power of'the ship. The device is illustrated in the accompanying cut of a cross sec-. How to Clean Clothes. The American Analyst tells how to do it-as follows: Take, for instance, a shiny old coat, vest or pair of trousers of broadcloth, cassimere or diagonal. The scourer makes a strong, warm soapsuds and plunges the garment into it, souses it up and down, rubs the dirty places and, if necessary, puts it through a second time; then rinses it through several waters and hangs it up to dry on the line. When nearly dry he takes it in, rolls it.up for an hour or two and then presses it, An old cotton cloth is laid on the outside of the coat and the iron passed over that until the wrinkles are out; but the iron is removed before the steam ceases to rise from the goods, else they would be shiny. Wrinkles that are obstinate are removed by laying a wet cloth over them and passing the iron over that. If any shiny places aro seen, they are treated as the wrinkles are—the iron is lifted while the full cloud of steam rises and brings the nap with it. Clothes should always have a suds made especially for them, as in that which has been used for white cotton or woolen clothes lint will be left in the water and will cling to the cloth. In this manner we have known the same coat and trousers to be renewed time and time again, and have all the look and feel of new garments, Good broadcloth and Us fellow cloths will bear many washings and look better every time because of them. tlon, showing the three skins, A, R and C, Th,e puter ekin is the armpr, pom* posed .Pi the heavy armor platiijg A, Us fvamewovjs p, backing,^, ancj, th? inner llping F, Jhe whole forming pne main outer thickness or skin, T% next skin, B, would be o,f s|ee>, iron or any water tight material, gji<J between the.se two eklns wouia -he the Which wpuJ4 b£ 4lvt4e4 Into' watertight campaptnaejjtg throughout the length Qt |he ehip. ^he' third, skin, o, }s the j^rur^ujal j|ktp tf fh't YeileJ, anfl between |J ftOft H» |g($p& Sign; fcc more vr wo outer Decomposition of Glass l»y Water, From a long series of experiments of his own on these subjects, and from the work of others, the author draws the following conclusions: (1) The weathering of glass is caused by the decomposing action of the atmospheric moisture. The carbonic anhydride of the air does not act directly on the glass, but only on the alkaline products of the aqueous decomposition. (2) Dry carbonic anhydride is without action on dry glass, (3) There is no proof that water can be retained by glass, except when it enters into chemical combination therewith. (4) The weathering of glass and the decomposition of glass by watei' are similar processes, and are both preceded by the taking up of water Into the glass inolepule. (5) The surface changes caused by weathering' are comparatively slight with good glass, X6) The action of water on weatherefl glass }s oflly temporarily mqre rapid, than' Jt is on new glass, '(7) Glasses (Hme glasses) are more hy&roscopto • and weather more easily, the more easily they are a,ttaQke<J,by water.' (S) a.f|er lp«8' action ,of water, glas^ is capable pf beconiinf weathered,—F. WEAK NERVES Indicate as surely as any physical syifif torn shows anything) that tlie organs and tissues of the body ate Aot satisfied with their nourishment. They draw their sustenance from the blood, and if the blood is thin, impure, or insiifllcient, they tire in a stiitc of revolt. Thefr cdnlplaints are made to the-braid,' the king of the body, through the nervous ..system, and the result of the general dissatisfaction is what we call-Nervousness. This is a concise, reasonable explanation of the whole matter, The cure for Nervousness, then, is simple. Purify and enrich your blood by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, and the nerves, tissues and organs will have the healthful nourishment they crave. Nervousness and Weakness will then give way to strength and health, That this is not theory but fact is proven by the voluntary statements of thousands cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, Read the next column. "With pleasure I iriil state that tlood'* Safsaparlila has helped me wonderfully^ For several months I could not lie down to sleep on account of heart trouble and also Prostration of the Nerves. for thrco years I Imd been doctoring, but could not get cured. 1 received relief for a wuile, but uot permanent. Soon after beginning to take Hood's Safsaparilla there was a Change for the bettci'. In ft short time I was.feeling splendidly. I now rest well and atn able to do work of whatever kind. If I had not tried Hood's Sarsaparilla I do not know what would have become of inc. I keep it in my house all tlie time, and other members of tlie family take it, and all say there is Nothing Like Hood's Sarsaparilla. I nave highly recommended It ami one of my neighbors lias commenced taking it. I recommend, Hood's Sarsaparilla at every opportunity." MKS. S. BHAD- DOCK, 404 Erie Av., AVllliainsport, Pennsylvania, Heincniber Hood's Is the Only True Blood Purifier "GxtrrutHKir. ^Rogarding prospects for the com in» year, troum »»y, ice hope to ttonbl* ot<t'la<tt yt-nf's OHtjint of Atr- motors, <tf, at leant, as we Jintst don* in tht ita.it, **// twwty- fottr out if wry twmtyilvc winrlnntlt that aretoW. Sitict commencing the #nt« (n J8B9, VTK IIAVIf SOLD ADOl'l 50O AERIWOTORS Wo do not attrlbulo IhU fairly good record entirely to ourcf. forts, but to tlie iu|ieriorlty of the goods wliicli you make. IK'iniu. & DAVD, Urljana, 111., Kehruary 18, 1895." f:E»n.nara : We bought and jut up Aermotor No. 2, and out of the first fllty which you mado wo had thirteen. Siiico that time wo have gold about 4OO In our small territory ij ronresonted the lilctory of the Aormotor and the Aormotor Company from tin beginning to the present liour. That history is ono __ of unbroken triumph. Aside from tho Aermotor -—— other windmills putup onough with which to chow the infinite &u* Aermotor In design, finish (all galvanized tlon), and ability to run when all others stand. We should havo sold more, supplied with ivind peared, it be In ind power -nlyOO mile iles yeirs been the battle ground largest, best known and trolls, all being located MUCH Or OCR RC8INK8S FMCINO WOODEN AND TORT WHEELS WITH you have during the past »iouj year's record by you expect to double your coming year. Count on us . _._ mph. there hnve been but few our territory—just ' compare and perlorityof tho workmanship, after coinple* and do effective work idle for want oC wind, but this region was well when the Aormotor ap* to Chicago,' and had for {or ten or twelve of the strongest windmill com< within &0 miles ot ni. HAS COME FROM RE. OTHER l-NSATISF.U'. | AEItaOTOllS. You Sly yeivr sur|iassed any pre* about one-half, and thnt last year's output tho for our portion of it, for the Aermotor never ctood farther nbove all competitors In ripu- i-jiraa*" 2 1 "'*" '°' dly> S * ltu * UsK "", Motenjo, 111., The neit Aermotor ad. will be oi pumns. We shall ofTer tor $7,5O A $15 tliree way force pump. All dealon should have It or can get It to sell at that price. All Aermotor men will have it. Tho week inilowing «ill appear our advertisement of galvaniznil steel tanks nt i'!4 cents per gallon. They neither shrink, leak, rust, ake water taite bad. Aermotor Cn._ n,i«... Dor mak '»<!• Aermotor Co., "COLCHESTER" SPADING BOOT. BEST IN MARKET. BUST IN PIT. ; BEST IN WKAIUXG QUALITY. The outer or tap sole extends the whole k-iigth down to the heel, protecting the boot lit ilip- pinc ami in other html work. ASK YOUR nEALEU FOR THEM and don't bo put off with inferior (foods.. . COLCHESTKR KUBBEIl CO, Those patterns retail In fashion bazaars and storen for 25 to 40 cents each, Imt In order to Increase tho de* nmnd iunoti(r Htrantfera we offer them to tlie lady road- era oC tills paper for tho remarkably low price oC only 1O ceiitn «ncli. Postage one cent extra. The patterns are all of the very latest Now Yorb styles and are uncqualoil f«r. style, accuracy of lit, simplicity and economy. For twenty-four years thesa patterns have been used the country over. 1'ull de- pcriptlons and directions—as the number of yards -ot material required, the number anil names of tho different pieces In tho pattern, how to cut and fit and put tha garment together—are cent with each pattern, with n- picture ' of tho garment to go by. These patterns are complete In every particular, there being & separate pattern for every single piece of the dross, Your order will be tilled tho same day it Is rucolved. Evory pattern guaranteed to be pcrtoct, Dors' SIIIDT WAIST. Pattern No. 6351 is cut in flv« i Ires, via: 4, 0, 8, 10 and m years. StilpeJ outinn flannel mako tills useful and comfortable garment for boys. l > •' ' 'I Buttons or studs arc used inl closing;! tho 1 ami at the waist I Hue being pro> ided with largei I buttons which will support the\ knee trousers. A Ilyron collar fliilshos tho neck. The comfortable nhirt sleeves aru slashed at thq back, provided 6354 with upper and under facing.BOY'S SHIRT WAISTS and completed with i-nflfe that «nioio aro closed with buttons and buttonholes or studs as preferred. OHIUS, iu Thu waist Is Intended to wear with or without a coat or blaxcr as the waatherand eircuinxtiuicea diotrte It can be attractively made up In striped, checked or plain percale, cambric, gingham, Oxford shirting or * ranch flannel in blue, gray or mixed varieties. The recau price oC pattern Is 35 cents. W.I .DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. jriTFPR A KING. • a. CORDOVAN; FRENCH &ENAMELLEQ CALF, :' WAIBT WITH VKST FROST. Pattern No. 6303 £» cut In three sixes, viz.: is, H nnd 10 years. fJiSik \*iSti^,. A ve ' T 8t y" 8h oomblua- 'fflTSI l fykK\^°" <>f Plain and fancy mixed silk and wool novelty elotli It) heru shown. The plain cloth that ii shown in tho waist, jaoket fronts, revoru and uleoves, Is hmitei-ti grain in color, the , trimming that decorates' tha rovers and waists heing fancy Balloon in green, brown and gold ulindca. The novelty (foods from whieh the vest Is made oom- hlnes tho same colors, golden brown heing the most prom- iiijiit shade. Tho olieinlaatta can he inado of tho plain I'loth, or It can bo omitted in favor of a white or ooloroj llnaii shirt front and bow necktie. -,•""• This jaunty stylo will he found very hocomliur to well lorineil uiissna, who llkn to uopy their niamuias' !>tyle, or who aro almost young: ladles .Many pretty oomblnatlonx, both ot color anil fabric tan be effected by the mode, which can 1)0 plainly Mu- lshed In tailor fashion, or decorated in any preferred I'ho retail price ot pattern Is S5 cents. 6303. ••••COUPON-**** In ordering, givo No of paltorns' wanted Bust and AVaist...... measure, fclther or those patterns will be sent 10 any address upon receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps when this coupon is enclosed with order and one cent for postage, with your address. ' ^Address COUPON FATTEBN CO., McELREES' iWINE OP CARDUI: fSSBUBmt* egpcKTonJiftaaT^ Over On« Million P«oplo wear the W. I, Douglas $3 & $4 Slices AH our shoes arc equally satisfactory They give the beit value for the money. Thev equal CtiftooHhoeg la Btyle «nd fit. Thslr wearlr-Z qualltlce lire un«urpa» »ed. The prlwt »re uniform,...gtamped on «ole. From $i to $3 »»vod over other weke». if your dealer cannot supply yo» wo gm. WfER BAKER & CO, The fcavgest Maimfacturers of PURI, HIGH QRAPE COCOAS ANO CHOCOLATES LOn thli Co«itta«nt, hare r««lir«d HIGHEST AWARDS from the gre f [ um lumm mmm, MASS. m I For Female Diseases, •'

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