The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 18, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, March 18, 1896
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tmmmm rms ASSOOIATIM. CHAPTER XV.— He took up the roll of papers and began to unfold It, when Madame de Sorg- nes stopped him, putting her hand on his arm. and in a broken voice, which Was only a whisper, said: "Monsieur de Rlez—no—I can not—I flo not know anything about business— I trust entirely to you—I have perfect confidence in your judgment—spare me this dreadful examination. Here," she ^dded, laying her hand on the arm of the governess, "is the most Intelligent ind devoted of my friends—talk with ier. I accept in advance whatever you aeclde with her." But Madamoiselle Pascale. her face luddenly grown cold and sullen, made i gesture of refusal. "Oh! madam, you must not think of it, I can not accept such a responsibility," she exclaimed. "Any decision of this kind must come from you—from you alone." " The tone In which these words were pronounced were so harsh and cold that Madame de Sorgnes, looking at her with astonished eyes, seemed unable to reply. Tlornane, rising, broke the painful silence. "My dear brnefactress," she said, "will you allow me to try to take your place—to spare you this trial which you dread so much?" And, turning toward the chancellor, she said, "I will do my best. At all events I will faithfully transmit your opinions and advice." Monsieur de Rlez looked with astonishment at the young girl who had always appeared so humble in her lowly position. She seemed to have suddenly increased in height. Her pure eyes, brilliant with energy, revealed to him a will and devotion which he had never dreamed she possessed. He felt that this young girl would'-be his faithful ally, and the stay and support of this afflicted family. He rose. Tiomane led him to the extremity of the adjoining room. Around a small tnosaic table, some divans, surrounded by screens, formed a little private room in the vast apartment. , They seated themselves at the table, opposite each other. "I can assure you. Monsieur de Rlez," she said, "of my entire devotion to the good lady who brought me up, and who will always find me by her side to sus- •. tain her in her sorrows. I assure you I ' have courage—courage enough for all these dear ones." The chancellor could not help pressing the loyal little hand, which was extended to him, with a resolute gesture. He knew that he could talk to this young girl as to an equal. ****** It was complete ruin. There was noth- )Jng to hope—nothing in any direction. A few months before, Monsieur de Sorg- AS8UUE TOO I HAVE COnBiGE." had placed the last remnant of his .'capital in the bank of La dig Brothers. •They had just failed. "Poor Madame '?,;de Serenes! -Poor Madame de Sorg- •nes!" murmurej Tiomane, ; Without wasting 1 time In useless ' '-:la«nentations, she begged M. de Rleg to Itraee out a plan of life for the family, .which she would transmit to Madame I4e Sorgnes. 1 The chancellor had already reflected tend- decided upon everything. In the Iflrst place, this luxurious home, with its jarmy of servants and its enormous expenses, must be broken up at once. But , [where could they take Madame de Sorg- uies,' whose parents ha4 died since her "jm.arrla.g6, and whose two sisters, both ,:marr|jid to Italians, were living in a j-mpdest way at Malta? Would it not be , jweH to leave Smyrna, and take refuge fh'i ;Jr» Constantinople ? Meanwhile M- d,e ,$/' '/BJlers W OU W mafce out the small e ;l9ry oj\their slender resources. Among ^jjb^m/were'ip-he'reckoned the 3pien4id ^fjfrTO)» J vWsh"M*4»Tne de Sorgnep pos" g ; ekfid, by the sale of which a small in* pgpe jnjght be spared to her, questioned me. 1 conld not tell him a falsehood, and I declared the whole truth. He then informed me. without any circumlocution whatever, that his fortune did not permit him to t&fee a portionless bride} that ilonsleur de Sorgnes had promised to settle on Maritza property which yielded 60,000 livres Income. He begged me to express his regrets to Madame de Sorgnes, ,and to his fiancee, and left the next day for Constantinople." That same evening, on the veranda which had sheltered the widow all day, 'the three mourners deliberated. Tio- mane related In detail her conversation with Monsieur de Rlez, and tried to Inspire the afflicted mother and daughter with a portion of her own courage. The defection of the prince surprised and shocked them even more than the sudden revelation of their poverty, and all the evils which It would bring In ' its train. Madamoiselle Pascale, meanwhile, was dining- comfortably, much more concerned about her own future than that of her sorrowing friends. Madame de Sorgnes seemed quite incapable of forming any plan for the future. Nevertheless, she positively refused to think of removing to Constantinople—the communication with Smyrna was too frequent. She infinitely preferred exile, complete exile, in a foreign land, where she could live dead and burled to all the brilliant past. If she took refuge In France, she would be near Guillaume, the idolized son, now her only hope and consolation. llaritza encouraged this determination, and urged immediate departure for France. She, too, wished to hide their changed fortunes from eyes which in their happy days had envied them; and longed to rejoin her brother, whom she loved better than any one In the world. The word ruin was so new and strange to these petted children of opulence that they could not comprehend Its full meaning. They understood, Indeed, that they would be forced to adopt a much plainer style of living than that to which they had been accustomed, but they spoke of taking with them into exile the two femmes de chambre, Anals and Elli, and also Mademoiselle Pascale, whose-services seemed indispensable. It was a long time before Tio- mane could convince them that such expenses were quite beyond their means, and the devoted girl promised to take the place of maid to both mother and daughter, that in this at least they might feel none of- the inconveniences of their changed fortunes. "Be it so," the widow answered, "but I really can not dismiss Pascale." As If In answer to this loving scruple, that lady entered the room. Her face was coldly resolute; that of a person who has come to a determination, and Is resolved to execute It. She seated herself beside Madame de Sorgnes, and said, "Dear madam, I feel that I must no longer be a burden upon you. I have reflected, and I feel that I ought to go away, much as It will pain me." Madame de Sorgnes looked at her In a sort of stupefaction. In spite of the correct phrase, affectionate in form, the tone was so Icy, the whole bearing so evidently studied, that there could no longer be any room for pity, from this woman she had loaded with benefits. Ingratitude pierced the veil of duplicity, now that interest no longer required Its concealment. "What! you wish to leave me, Pascale?" the poor lady stammered. "Mademoiselle," with her accustomed aplomb, repeated, in different words, what . she had already said. It was from devotion to her mistress' interests that she tore herself away. She was determined to sacrifice herself In the accomplishment of her duty. Besides, she left her beloved mistress in such good hands. That sensible, intelligent, devoted Tiomane would serve her protectress so lovingly and so faithfully. She pronounced the name of the young girl whom she had so relentlessly persecuted without any bitterness, delighted, it would seem, to render her this tardy justice, and at the same time throw the onerous burden on her young'shoulders, thinking only of her own prompt departure. At the sound of her name, Tiomane replied by a look of contempt, which made the governess tremble with anger. She rose to leave the room. "When, madam, do you permit me to leave?" she asked. "As soon as you please," Madame de Sorgnes replied,, in her old queenly tone. "You are free from this moment. Monsieur de Riez will pay you." The governess bowed awkwardly and left the apartment. When the widow found herself alone with the two'young girls, the haughty pride which had sustained her through this trying scene abandoned her, and hot tears flowed down the cheeks until now unused to tears, Tiomane knelt at her side. "Dear rnadam, a little courage, I, at least, will never fail you. Through her tears the poor lady looked at the sweet young face, radiant with energy and devotion, upraised to hers, and bending, kissed the rosy lips. "Pardon, pardon," she murmured; "how blind, how unjust, I have been!" . • AMONA. JOWA IN been!" . , XVI. FEW DAYS APT, er the scene de- pcrlbed In the last I chapter, three la< flies i n deep •embark, m 'the steam- IsbJp gin! % Who cottld toot be persuaded to taw* taBr bfeHH, tretrt add latwented in- MaHtaa, under the sreat- excitement, gave herself up to of aiiger amounting'almost to Crehxr. Shft talked constantly of her faithless loren and seemed to take pleastms in spwUdng of herfcelf as abandoned aiid rejected; she was more touched in her pride than in her heart. "Ah! tny darling," Tiomane would answefr. In her role of protectress and consoler. "Is it not lucky that you have escaped snch a marriage? What must be the character, th'e soul, of a man who Is influenced by a dot which his bride Is to bring him! What the prince sought, my beauty, was your money, and surely you a?e Worthy a nobler man than that." The name of Guillaume alone brought the semblance of a smile to the fiacl faces of the mother and daughter, and Tiomane shared their impatience to see again the boy friend on Whom she could rely at least for Sympathy. Everything earthly comes to an end, and after weary days and nights they reached Marseilles. They went directly from the steamer to the railway station. Guillaume met them in Paris. What an exchange of loving words and caresses! For a few minutes all their sorrows were forgotten In the great joy of meeting. The tall collegian pressed Tiomane's hand with respectful emotion, no longer daring to kias tlilH stately beauty of nineteen. He did not. dare even address her in the old affectionate tu and toi, but she boldly took the Initiative, and re-established at once their former brotherly and sisterly relations. Monsieur de Ulez had given her the address of a family pension, Rue Vau- girard, in the old Faubourg Saint-Germain. They drove thither at once. The house was of very modest appearance, suited to their fallen fortunes. Madame de Sorgnes, Maritza arrf Guillaume waited in the little reception room, only partially heated by a small porcelain stove, while Tiomane, in an adjoining room, discussed the terms with the proprietor. After a few minutes she returned to conduct them to a room on the second floor, containing two beds—into it opened a Sloset in which thei'o was a 'poor little cotf for herself. ; ' "These are rather close quarters," she said, with her encouraging smile, "but we shall not feel tlie cold so much as in more spacious apartments." '•''•;'•' Indeed, in spite of the pale rays of the March, sun, which struggled through the small panen of the narrow windows, which opened upon'a wretched little garden, the room seemed icy to these orientals, who shivered under their warm wraps, Tiomane busied herself at once kindling a fire, and in a few minutes a simple breakfast was served in the apartment—a luxury they allowed themselves this once, but which they could not repeat. When the four who loved each other so much found themselves at table again, rid of the presence of strangers, they experienced a peace and joy long unkown to them. The afternoon -was spent in conversation—heart to heart. Th'e mother told the son all the sad details of his father's death, which he had known only by letter, and the revelation which ha'd followed that great sorrow—rthe complete ruin into which they had been plunged—the heartlessness of those whom they had belleyed to be theh' friends—the farewell to the home which was so dear to them—and last, and bitterest of all, Prince Hassan's base conduct. . "The wretch!" exclaimed Guillaume; but like Tiomane he congratulated his sister on the rupture. "What an escape you have had, my pretty darling." He kissed her affectionately and called her his "dear llttlo duchess," as in the old happy days. ( TO DK CONTINUED.) AN ARMY OF BUGS, Western Farmers Ailylso'l to L,ook Out for a Swurui Very Soon. Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Missouri, Ohio and Georgia farmers must prepare for war. So says Chief Entomologist Howard, .of the agricultural department, who is head bug prophet for Uncle Sam, The present is the "locust year" for these states, Those of the west central group will be invaded by vast' armies of the seventeen-year brood, which last appeared in 1878, while Georgia will be visited by the thirteen-year or southern brood, last seen in 1882. Prof. Howard showed a correspondent his time table, which indicates the future movements of every kind of insect in the country. Since the locust, or more properly the cicade, never has failed to return exactly thirteen and seventeen years, as the case may be, after Its former appearance, this schedule may be depended upon as most accurate. The eggs which hatch out this year were deposited in thousands of trees throughout the territory of tlie last outbreak, and thus the exact location of this year's plague may be correctly prophesied, although no doubt these buzzing armies will overrun their former battle ground after they appear. According to the schedule the belt to be Invaded by tho seventeen-year brood Includes the western half of Ohio, the Insects being par.- ticularly troublesome In Champaign county. Extending west the belt passes' over the greater part of Indiana, central Illinois, southern Iowa, and northern Missouri, Their visits wero well known to entomologists, and particularly to farmers, seventeen years ago, in 1878, and also in 1801 and 1844. Previous to 1844, however, there is but little definite information on record, the reports of thV agricultural department not being v extensive before that year. to J.lfu, child,',of JjQuls'jardner, of PJU»- N. J.i died, t p a jj appearance*, bpdy wfts about to be put into the cooling box, when #|gn» ut witfc tor AtujtlrtCima, TI& EESATE. , March 9.— these bills were Introduced : By Carpenter, to revise laws relative to justices of tho pew« and their courts; also to revise statutes in regard to crimes and punishments: also to revise laws relative to evidence: by Junto, to amend code relating to exemptions of estates for the benefit of heirs. Bill relating to funding indebtedness of cities and towns passed. Cheshire's bill relating to dissection of bodies passed. It provides that any coroner, undertaker or manager ot any public institution when having possession of any dead body, shall give public notice, and if the body be not claimed within twenty-four hours tRereafter, it shall be handed over to a demonstrator of anatomy providing the deceased has not expressed a wish to the contrary; and rhfl medical school shall pay all expenses of transportation. Bill revising statutes in relation to certain police regulations passed. Bill giving library trustees the power to make thoir own tax "levies for libraries passed. Bill authorizing counties, cities nnd townships to take aild hold property by gift and bequest passed. A night session was held et which a large number of legalizing acts were passed. HOUSE. Bailey presented a bill to appoint n commission to makes lines of battle of seige of Vicksburg: by Cornwall, in relation to surreys of land and the establishing of lost corners; by Monohan, in relation to elections; also one to punish for highway robbery; by Thompson, relating to nuisances and the abatement thereof. Mr. Spanieling introduced ft resolution that the committee on appropriations base all its expenditures on a basis of a 2% mill tax, and the same was laid over under the rules. Blancbard's bill to prohibit the sale and use of impure oilsin coalmines was substituted for tho houso bill covering tne same ground. and the same was passed. Bill bf Miller of Cherokee to enable tho trustees of state institutions to establish or vncato public highways through high land owned by the state was passed under a suspension of rules. Cornwall's bill authorizing cities and towns to change their form of indebtedness was .passed. Gvirloy's bill to prevent poultry from running at large in cities and towns \vas defeated. Adjourned till 8 p. in. , At the night session the calendar was cleared of a largo number of bills recom- iuended for indefinite postponement. Bill for removal of Bonaparte dam was made special order for Friday next. B*ill authorizing certain cities to establish a department of public health and defining its organized po'wers nud duties, and providing for a general health commissioner at §1,200 per annum, passed. Code bill relative to drain- ago of surface water from the highway, passed. Adjourned. SENATE. DBS MOIXES, March 10.— Carney introduced a bill to provide for collecting and drawing jurors. Bill to proscribe a standard form of fire insurance policy was recommended favorably. Committee on pardons reported adversely on the application of L. Krout. Bill fixing compensation of soldiers' relief commission failed to pass. Bowon's bill requiring that prisoners under 18 years of age be kept apart from older offenders was passed by a unanimous vote. Bill authorizing county auditors to collect and receive moneys duo their respective counties whoso collection is not by present law made a specific duty of any other officer, passed. Berry's bill to define fraternal beneficiary societies, orders or associations nnd regulate same came up and was passed by unanimous vote. Bill to amend code in relation to tho rates of interest on judgments when a stay of execution is taken f roui 10 per cent to the legal rates, passed. Adjourned to Thursday morning, HOUSE. David Brandt, the new member from Linn, was sworn in. McArthur called up tho joint resolution for the pardon of "Polk" Wells and moved its adoption in a forcible address. Tibbetts, Van Houten, St. John, Smith, Martin and McAclirau followed with addresses in opposition,while Brighton favored the pardon. Upon a vote the pardon was denied, 28 to 57. Hanger's bill to regulate the assessment of negotiable paper by compelling the placing of the assessor's stamp on its face, was lost. Martin moved a reconsideration of tho vote by which the cigarette bill passed the house. Prentis moved the indefinite postponement of the question. Morrison moved the motion be laid on the table and the same prevailed. McArthur's bill relating to the forfeiture of corporate franchises, was passed, It is as follows: "Tho secretary and treasurer of every corporation organized under the laws of this state Khali reside, have their placo of business and keep tho books of the corporation within its borders. A failure to do so shall cause a forfeiture of the franchises of the corporation and the courts may proceed to wind up the corporate business in the manner provided bylaw." Railroad companies are exempt from the provisions of the act. Bill extending time of Judge Deenier for one year passed. Bill to exterminate Russian thistle passed. Adjourned to Thursday. BKSATB. Pus MOINES, March 13.— Bills wore introduced as follows: By funk, appropriating funds for support of stato fish commission ; by Waterman, to provide for tho celebration of the setnl-oeuteunlftl of the admission of lowiv into the union. Carney's bill to authorize and regulate primary elections of voluntary political parties or associations and to punish frauds therein, w«s mutlo a special order for Tuesday, March 17, The report of committee ou public health wua adopted. Ou motion of Evorull the consideration of the monument medallion (mention w«s postponed till Tuesday, March 17, JJ11U passed as follows ; Providmg for the permanent; support a«d waiatoattnoo of Btttto University; repooUug seotlojj DIM of tUo code ot 187S, relating to costs ou appeal iu establishing highways and to euuct a tmUitltute therefor; regulating fees for the Jttcorporfttipw «u4 the iucreiwe In capital Houlf ot companies and JuoorporatUmy iu the Ktate of kfw<4, AUjour««d, 110 UbK. were introduced us follow, jjy ty future hqtel j> M d Wtetog home kMwry to uw J4e fire ewm i by Hal. rtwl, to %aJU»0 Hi* avty ot Mitt In to bmub tW wtorwrliiH by JjjUer «f on the bill, while the author made an on tne DIJI, »unc •.«- ,._t-j m earnestdefense. The bill was defeated, 43 to 26. House concurred in senate amend- meat to house bfll relative to levying « tax forsupport of state university. Adjourned SENATE. DE« MOISES. March 13.-These bills wort introduced: By Blanchard, to prescribe the method of electing representatives to congress; by Pbelps, o joint resolution proposing an amendment to state constitution in relation to method of voting; by Funk, to transfer Harrison county from the Fourth to the Fifteenth judicial district. Phelps called np the house anti-cigarette bill. The bin is nearly the same as the one which passed the senate a few weeks ago, with the exception of a clause to allow jobbers to do business outside of the state. Trewin raised a question as to the constitutionality of the bill. It passed, 84 to 10. Senate resumed consideration of bill tc provide for an appropriation of $7,000 tc the State Agricultural Society. A message from the governor was received making the following appointments, and the senate went into executive session and adjourned, after confirming them: State oil inspector. Luther A. Brewer, of Cedar Rapids: custodian of public buildings, Oeorgp Metzger, of Davenport. HOUSE. Classen's bill to make a new judicial district out of the counties of Benton, Tama nnd Marshal was reconsidered, and the same was passed by a vote of Go to 23. Davis introduced a resolution proposing an amendment to the constitution in relation to voting. Ray introduced a resolution providing for adjournment from March 2T to 3t and for final adjournment on April 15 Laid over. Nolan's bill to give one-half the mulct tax to township authorities where were no incorporated towns, was reconsidered and passed. Brinton introduced a bill to abolish the offices of state printer and binder and provide for letting out tho work by contract, and Brady introduced one to limit the time for bringing action on tax deeds. Mullen's bill creating the Twentieth judicial district atid providing for judges and for courts for tho same, nud to provide for for election of judges in the Second and Sixth judicial districts was taken up nnd passed. Allen's bill to permit medical schools to appeal from tho rulings of the stato board of medical examiners and to give the district court jurisdiction was lost. The motion by which St. John's house biU was lost was reconsidered and the bill way passed, 53 to 9. SENATE. DBS MOIXES.I March 14.—Waterman introduced a bill to protect meandered lakes and give executive council authority over some, and Rowen one to amend code relative to prosecutions of publishers for libel. Consideration of the appropriation for the'State Agricultural Society wo. resumed nnd after debate it passed. Bil for the celebration at Burlington, not later than September 1,1896, of the somi-conten nial of the admission of Iowa into the union passed. Bill appropriating $50,00( for enlarging cell capacity of the peniten tiary at Fort Madison passed. Bill appro priating $2,700 for support of Iowa Weathe and Crop Service passed. Bill changin j number of school directors in certain dis tricts passed, Junkin's bill providing tha in actions for damages against telegraph companies by reason of delays duo to neg ligence or inefficiency of the company or its employment or equipment, the burden of proof that there was no such delay, shal be on the companies, passed. Trewin's bil for protection of prairie chickens, quai and pheasants was ordered engrossed Adjourned. HOUSE. Bill relating to duties of pr&sidents o: school boards passed. Bill appropriating ?51,000 for enlarging the cell capacity auc yard of Ft. Madison penitentiary passed Merrell's bill relating to the rights of aliens failed to puss, A resolution for on investigation of tho charges' of State Register that nioro oleomargarine is sold in Iowa now than ever before, was laid over. Bil! making appropriation for State Agricultural Society came up but no action was taken. Adjourned. Strike Spreading at Chicago, Chicago, March 14,—Eight thousand union garment workers declared a syni- pathetic strike last night. This vast body of workers will necessarily be joined by as many more who are not members of the union, but who are In sympathy with them and for whorn there would bo no work during the Idleness of cutters, trimmers and tailors of the better class. It is well within the limits of fact to state that 50,000 persons are dependent upon wages' of the garment workers who refused to go to work this morning. Flood* In Austrln »nd Gorrrmn.r. London, March 12,—A Vienna dispatch to tho Standard says there has boon a heavy snowfall for three days In Austria, followed by a sudden thaw, which has caused disastrous results There have been floods In the Alpine districts of the Tyrol and in Bohemia, with avalanches and landslides on tho railways. It Is feared that many Jives have boon lost. The Standard also has a dispatch from Berlin which reports extensive floods in the west and south of Germany. The Rhine, Moselle, Saar, Maine and Neckar are all overflowed and have submerged a wide stretch of country, causing much damage, it Is reported tuat, several lives have been lost, ;; 4 " t _."•""» Panto n« n Chicago rire. Chicago, March 12.-Flra broke out In tho Blx story and basement building »t Noo, 48 to « Randolph street yeeter* 4uy afternoon. Nearly goo girls wer a la tho building at tUe time ana a paulo was only averted by the prompt action tt«d t be cool heads of three poraon B ; Two girii fainted from fright, tip " naa narrow escapes from nuffo Mid wio girl tell down a a^t of JJW Lttj'U Wall Paper company firm ju tl— '•••'"• ••• AtJOUf upturned fey* IS lypleai of j Wide open ores are iadicatlft rashness. " Caesec Borgia had fcrbmiheft closed eyes. The eye is really & self-ad} telescope, Side-gtaticlhg eyes are always td| distrusted. ,*«..-., Brown eyes are said by oculists to| the strongest The eyes should not be used In *ei ness or sickness. Small eyes are commonly suj to Indicate cunning. Near-sighted people almost have prominent eyes. The downcast eye has in all f been typical of modesty. The proper distance between two t is the width of one eye. Many eyes supposed to be black only a deep orange brown. People of melancholic temperatne rarely have clear blue eyes. The chameleon is almost the on reptile provided with an eyelid. The eyes of fish and birds are round, with no angles at the corners. There are 'from four to six grains i iqueous humor in the eye. Free to "Comrades." The latest photograph of the Hon. 1 N. Walker. Commander-in-chief of tli Grand Army of the Republic. AVritt to F. II. Lord, Quincy Building, C cago, and you will receive one free. The man who always says what he thinh| will soon acquire a reputation as a cynic, Is the season for purify ing, cleansing, andg renewing. The accumulations of waste everywhere are being removed. Win icy grasp is broken and on all sides arel indications of nature's returning lifel renewed force, and awakening power,! Is the time for pnrifying the blood,! cleansing the system and renewing Uel physical powers. Owing to close cou-l finement, diminished perspiration taff other causes, in the winter, imporilie! have not passed out of the system as should but have accumulated in the bio Is therefore the best time to take Hood'i Sarsaparilla, because the system is no»| most in need of medicine. That Hood«| Sarsaparilla is the best blood purifier anil! Spring medicine is proved by its wonder-j ful cures. A course of Hood's Sarsaparilli| now may prevent great suffering later oaf. Sarsaparilla Is the One True Dlooil Purifier. All druggists. $11 Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass, f u j» r-»Mi cure Liver Ills; easy toB MOOu S Fills take,easytooperate.25c.| : CUT-SLASH1 ? SMOKING TOBACCO, Jl $ 2 oz. for 5 Cents. f| !CUT"SLASH $ . CHEBOOTS-3 for 5 Cents. f Give a Good, Mellow, Healthy, H A Pleasant Smoke, Try Them, (tj 0 LYOX& CO. TOBACCO WORKS, Dirkia, S. C. THE AERMOTOIt CO. does hmlf »irer Windmill business,because It h*s reducedibacotill ,wlod powar to 1/6 whc It wa&« It tuts naaj bruit I --— bouses, and supplies lea mods »ndrep»!fl I '• M jour door. It cao end does lunWl bwer article lor less monejtia I others. It makes Pumping v41 .Oeued, Steel. GalrouzoUfWl Completion Windmills. TUUi|l , sod Fixed Steel Towers, Steel BOB S» I Frames, Steel Feed Cutters and ?ed; Grinders. On application it will nuneoM' .,. or these articles ttutll will furnish qt«l, Jamury 1st M 1/3 Uxe usual price. It also mitfll Tanks and Pumna o{ all kinds. Send |or catalog I fadoryi Ulh, Kockwcll »ad FUtoaffl Stftfti. Chtaj> [ FOUNTAIN SYRINGES, Beat quality rubber wit'I three hard rubber tubes. i| at., 65 cts; 3qt.,75 cUi SO cts. Goodyeafb Syringe H, R, Pipes, 50 cU.1 BX» Clotiausertion Water B«f'| g«^ fles—no better jn»de.-S qtj »"** 31.00; 3 qt., Sl.iO. Send stumps or money order*! f Mncklntpshee ana Bubberl Goods. When In the cm I kindly call. ne»Motnespol)-l ber Co., 314Sl«h Ave,,P«| Moiu«!ij, la. ppsitiiWJ p»flMHWRt5 go. C U K £

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