Newspaper Page Text
THE SUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7. 1890.
Wmttf.x tor Tnn Scniut Herald.
Anions: the Scarlet Runners.
11Y J. F. KING.
Dulco stood on tho -west porch wntoblnij two
figures como up tho dusty road. Sho was aswcot
looklutr morsel, standing there with her whlto
dress fitting perfectly tho rounded lines of her
plump little figure, and tho rings ot her shining
blnck hair blowing almost into her blacker eyes.
Although tho day was sultry, a slight brcezo rus
tled through tho old npplc-trecs beside tho porch,
and tho vines of scarlet beans with their bright
green leaves and vivid blossoms waved lovingly
against her curly head. Sho raised herself on
tiptoo as tho figures camo nearer tho gate, and
hastily breaking off a bit of tho gorgoous color
ing pushed it qulokly into her belt as sho ran
down to wolcomo her visitors.
Tho newcomers were strong contrasts to her,
tho girl, Gcrtrudo Kent, slight, graceful, and wil
lowy, with deep, dusky eyes, and a proud, petu
lant expression on her oval face; tho man stal
wart, tall, with broad shoulders and merry,
laughing eyes. Dulco held out both her hands to
them, turning her bird-like head now on onosldo
now on the other as sho rattled on in tho happy,
light-hearted way that Philip ltonolds romotn
bered so well. How did it happen that thoy man
aged to como homo at tho sumo tlmo? Bid Gcr
trudo have a nice time in Boston? Did Philip
Slno for Germany again? Didn't thoy both think
edgeflold duller than erci ? And so on, until
her breath gavo out and sho threw herself laugh
ingly besldo tho other two on tho grass to wait
for the answers to her questions.
Tho man leaned Indolently back against a tree
and let his companion reply to tho small interro
gation point in her own way, only putting in a
word now and then to brighten up tho rather un
interesting account. So Dulco soon knew tho
whole that Philip Renolds, with whom sho had
grown up, had left Germany for his native vil
lage ono month before, had arrived in Boston,
met Gcrtrudo Kent, whoso father was tho owner
of tho Hedgcfleld factory, and had como to tho
villago on tho same train with her. That was all,
and really, Dulco said with a pout, it wasn't half
as interesting as sho had thought It would bo
when sho saw them coming up tho road.
Dulco had always worshiped Gertrude Kent,
for sho adored beauty and admired Gertrude's
many little elegant ways, but sho was not blind
to her faults, and saw the dormant selfishness,
that had never yet had occasion to como to tho
surface, as one sees a 11 aw in some lino steel en
graving. Sho liked Gertrude's home, with ita
spacious grounds, elaborately laid out into lawns
and flower beds; tho great house, with its grand
rooms, ita sort carpets, magnlflcont paintings,
and the abundance of luxuriousness that filled
every corner of it. But Dulco did not liko the
cold, fashionable man, Gertrude's father, who
brought his motherless daughter to Hedgcfleld
every summer, and who owned the mortgage on
her grandfather's small white house. How Dulco
loved that house I A long, low building, with ono
piazza looking toward tho rising sun and another
open to tho weat, tho eastern ono covered with
honeysuckle and climbing roses, the western ono
literally hung with scarlet beans. Dulco loved
those far better than any of tho flowers in tho
garden beds or in tho conservatory at Gertrude's.
Ever sinco her grandfather had brought her to
the parsonage at tho death of her father and
mother sho had felt a sympathy for tho bright
Bcarlet llowers. Thoy seemed, like her, out of
place in tho quiet home of that dear old Baptist
minister. Ever since she could talk sho had
drawn down tho sweotflowerstoher lips and had
whispered to them her childish griefs and happi
nesses. Almost the. first name tho flowers had
heard had been Philip. Little pouting lips of
childhood had told them how good ho was, how
Kina to ner aou or ner Kitten, now much sho
loved Philip. Later shy girlish lips pressed close ,
against the flowers told how he had chosen her
out of all the rest In tho games, how he was to go i
to college, how ho had come home and then gono
back, to go in turn still further away. i
Dulco felt astrangopang at her heart as sho
watched Philip and Gertrude talking together
when thoy loft tho parsonage gate, but she had
not learned to bo sentimental, so she could not
analyze the strange, dull feeling. She put asido
the vines wearily, and went into her grand
father's study. Her grandfather, a white-haired
man with tho sensitive face that so many men
who have not been fully understood possess,
looked up hurriedly from a paper he was read
ing and said, as ho read tho question in her eyes,
"Yes, dear, a notice about tho mortgage from
Lawyer Kent. It's due in ono month. I can't
meet it. We must go," and tho old man leaned
his aching head upon his trembling hands.
'Dulco forgot her own disappointment in tho
thought of the blow that had fallen upon her
grandfather. She kissed his white head, twined
her arms about his neck, and told him in her
simple way how much she loved him. Of course
sho could not help him in any material way, but
her sympathy entered the old man's heart, and
he lett her at last and went to tell tho news to his
wife, who received it in the stole manner that he
had learned to dread. Mrs. Mason was the re
verso ot her husband. Sho was quick, or in tho
New England dialect, "spry." Her sharp eyes
took in all the Imperfections at tho first glance.
She was a model housekeeper; her pantry shelves
wero always stored with all tho delicacies that
her hands knew how to prepare; her linen was
always white and sweet with tho lavender that
grew in tho little garden under tho apple-trees.
When Mrs. Mason read tho note concerning tho
mortgage sho handed it back to her husband
without saying a word, and then immediately
turned and called "Dulco 1" Dulco ran in.
"Dulco," sho said, in her usual calm tone, "go up
stairs and bring down to mo all tho glass jars in
tho hall closet. Your grandfather thinks wo
must move in a month, and It would be well to
have them ready to pack." Dulce went; sho saw
tho look of distressed grief on her grandfather's
fine old face, tho look of scorn on her grand
mother's, that said as plainly as words, "If your
grandfather had not gone bondsman for your
father, my step-son, this would never have hap
pened!" Dulco flow out of tho house, her heart
filled with anger at the thought of her grand
mother's calm insults, and running down tho
road sho flung herself under a low red maple.
Sho had scarcely thrown herself down before sho
felt that borao one was gazing at her, and peeping
up tioin between her hands sho saw Philip Ren
olds bending over her. Instantly her mood
ohanged. She tried to feel lor her grandfather,
but bho could not. Her happiness in having be
side hor ono whom sho had loved so faithfully
was so great, and sho listened with delight to his
stories of bis life during tho past four years, and
heard him praise the beauty and trrace of Ger
trude Kent without tho slightest Jealousy she
felt so sure 1
After tho arrival of Philip ltonolds and Ger
trude Kent tho villago woko into life; picnics
were arranged; dances, much to tho disgust of
tho older heads of tho community, wero hold at
tho largest houses, and overy where people wero
beginning to enjoy themselves as thoy never had
boloru. To all these places Dulco went, aud sang
and danced as happily as tho rest; fordid sho not
lovo Philip ltonolds, and did ho notscern tocaro
lor her? To bo sure, there was tho mortgage to
worry her, butthero was her grandmother, who
seemed to resent her over thinking of thatexcept
when sho reminded her of it by asking her help
in packing some box to bo moved.
During all this time Philip ltonolds had been in
a quandary. Ho felt himself to bo in lovo with
two women; which ho loved best ho could not
tell. Sometimes ho thought it was Gertrude,
with her sweet, dusky eyes und her willowy
figure. Then he was euro it was Dulce, with her
bewitching dimplcB, her merry eyes, and tho lit
tle clustering rings of hair. Ilo remembered tho
little cuileho gavohitnwheu ho went away to
college, and strolled in tho direction of tho par
epiiago meaulng to show it to her, aud ask her If
sho hud forgotten it. Dulco was standing in tho
next door watching her grandfather help her
graudmother into tho high wagon. Sho had Just
called good-byo gaily when Philip camo up tho
path. Together thoy watched the carriage turn
a bend in the road, then Dulce, turnlug quickly,
caught in her arms a great festoon of tho scarlet
beans that fell across tho entrance ot tho door.
her; it lighted up tho bright depths in her eyes,
glinted ou her curls, and set tho scarlet flowers
linlll ihnm art It, IIH.nn
Philip know. He took one step toward her,
cauidit her two handsiu his. nnii n,i , .,i.,'
and again, oxclaiming tenderly, "My llttloDulco.
you aro liko your flowers, my little scarlet run'
nor!" Dulco laughed. Tho happiness was great,
but tho idea of Philip calling her a scarlet , run'
ner was a very amusing one, so sho gave him a
bit of the vino to remember horuew name by,
Driuk Tannhauser beer. H. Uenzler.
i ni ii7,i '"t.mto a uecper, moro vl'
jwu. vu, i uuij, ouu exclaimed, "uon't '
love inese ecanet runners t ItEceins
as It I'd do If I didn't
and freed herself from his arms as Gertrude
Kontcamo in at tho gate.
Gcrtrudo was moro beautiful than usual. Her
flno laco dress was caught up on tho sido with
great creamy tea-roses. Sho looked. Philip said,
"liko a half-opened tea-roso herseir," for which
Gertrude presented him with ono of her flowers,
which ho pinned with tholtttlo sprig of scarlet
bean on his coat.
Gcrtrudo gavo a ltttlo disdainful shrug.
"Why," sho asked pctulently, "do you pin my
beautiful flower with that little common weed?
Throw it away I"
"Vour word Is law," Philip answered laugh
ingly, nnd with a careless gesture he tossed
away tho spray that Dulco had given him. Ho
waa equally charming to both tho girls, and loft
in a fow momenta with Gertrude, who wished
to show him a new pieco of china sho had had
sent to hor from Dresden.
When they had gono Dulco rote W-nrlly from
hor chair, and going down tho watV picked up
tho withered blossom ho had thrown down. Sho
kissed it as ono kisses a dead child, and, putting
it in tho breast of her dress, went to hor room.
Tho noxt day Gortrudo camo in to her as aho
sat by tho dining-room window.
"Dulco." sho began, "woro you evor in lovo?"
Now, Duice, after n night's thought, had come to
tho conclusion that sho had been a gooso to take
Philip's treatment of her little flowor to heart,
so she only blushed very prettily at Gortrudo'a
question, and did not answer. Gertrude did not
wish for a reply, for sho kept on, and astonished
her ltttlo hearor still moro by announcing firmly:
"Dulco, I'm in love; will you promise to help
"If I can." stammered Dulce, astonished be
yond word3 at tho new aspect of Gertrudo'a
"Well, then, to begin," Gcrtrudo continued, in
a businosa-Uko manner, "Dulco, dear, my birth
day la to-morrow, and papa haa promised to glvo
mo whatever I wish for. If you'll only help mo
to got mj lover, who I'm sure loves mo from
what ho has said, why, Dulce, I'll mako papa
givo mo that mortgage on your house for you I
Ob, Dul, I lovo Philip so much I"
Dulco started this girl lovo Philip, when she
loved him this girl, who had everything sho
wanted, to take Philip away from hor, to buy
him I Dulco roao, her oyes blazed, but sho kept
her lips closed lest sho should betray how much
sho loved this man, whoso lovo this girl talked
of purohasinnr. Suddenly sho heard her grand
father's study door open, and sho saw him como
out into tho hall and lean his head upon tho wall
as ho looked around over tho garden and house
ho was to leave In two days. And ho did this for
hor father and sho could save him I Perhaps,
after all, Philip didn't lovo her; ho throw her
flowers away. But ho had kissed hor and perhaps
ho had kissed Gertrude 1 Sho stood undecided
for a momont. Gertrudo watched her with curi
ous narrow eyes. Dulco turned in tho direction
of tho hall; sho saw hor grandfather wipo away
tho tears from his oyes with a hand that trom
blod. Sho smiled strangely, as sbo thought of tho
great love that only she and tho scarlet flowers
know, when sho told Oertrudo that sho would
"What I mean," explained Gertrudo, "is that
you do not encourage him yourseif, dear. I'm
suro ho loves mo from what ho has said, but I
want him to keep, away from you, for you'ro
Tory dangerous with your curls, you llttlo
Philip camo that night, but Dulco would not
see him. Sho nodded to him gaily from hor win
dow, but threw herself wildly on tho floor when
ho waa out of sight, trying to still her beating
heart against tho creaking boards. Tho noxt
morning Gertrudo tapped at tho door of tho
breakfast-room, and, without waiting for per
mission to enter, she ran into tho room, and with
the sweetest manner in tho world presented to
Mr. Mason tho receipt for tho mortgage on tho
place, then out she ran, whispering as sbo went
past Dulce, "Congratulate mo, dear." Tho old
man's joy is hard to describe; ho wept and
laughed by turns, overcome with happiness at
tho thought of keeping his dear homo. Ho
could not see why Gertrude should have given
tho deed to him. "I have made a great mistake,"
ho said, apologetically, to his wife and Dulce.
"I had always considered Gertrudo Kent to bo
liko her father, selflBh and thoughtless."
Poor Dulco sat still filled with a dumb agony 1
What had sho done? She had sold her lovo to
a girl whom now she disliked as muoh as sho had
onco liked her. Her apathy was broken by tho
cold voico of her grandmother, who, without
glancing in Dulce's direction, opened tho Blbin
and read in clear, precise tones the story of
Esau's selling his birthright to Jacob. Then sho
had heard Gertrude's proposition. She under
stood why Dulce had accepted It. and sho In
sulted her In this way ! When he had gono
Dulco rose and faced her grandmother.
"Grandma." she said, in icy tones. "I see wo
understand each other, and no explanation is
necessary. I wish to go away to Aunt Ann's for
a while. I shall take that school they offered mo
for a year." Mrs. Mason bowed her head; sho
was surprised that Dulce, who was so gentle and
tractable, should have resented her insult, but
sho onlj asked, "When shall you start?"
Dulco heard of the preparations for tho great
wedding, but sho did not see Gertrudo or Philip
again that winter. She was growing thin, people
said, and sho felt herself that she must do some
thing to shake off the old lovo she still carried in
Ab tho years went by she did not change much.
Sho was the same sweet woman that sho had
been that happy summer. Sho taught and sewed
and kept houso for her grandfather, whoso wifo
had died. One day as sho stood on the west
porch her grandfather asked her suddenly what
had become of tho red beans that used to grow
there. "They're gone with ray youth, irrandpa."
she replied, trying to speak gaily. "I haven't
planted any for ten years." "That reminds me,
Dulce." said the old man eagerly. "I want that
you should go about more. You'ro looking a
little thin. So I've got you an excursion ticket
to Washington, to go on to our church conven
tion that meets tliero in Juno. You'll go, won't
you ?" Dulce brightened up at tho prospect and
made haste to get her small stock or clothes in
Sho hud dono Washington pretty thoroughly
by Saturday evening, and was on her way from
her hotel to the Whito House grounds to hear
tho Marino Band concert. Suddenly there
dashed around tho corner an open carriage drawn
by two black horses, whose chains clanked and
jingled dangerously near her head. Ab sho
started back sho saw the occupants. Thov did
not seo her, though; sho was glad of that. There
sat with well-bred easo Gertrudo ltenolds, hor
dainty hand holding a carriage parasol, whilo
with a supercilious airsho was listening to some
thing her companion was saying. Tho man was
Philip. Dulcoleuned against a tree-box. It was
Philip, but ho had changed. That ha had be
come prosperous sho could seo by his surround
ings, but ho was not happy, sho saw that. Ho
had grown gray and his oyes wero stern: but ho
wus Philip 1
A little colored hoy, with his basket full of
wild llowers, brushed past Dulce, and running
up to tho curriago offered his flowers to tho oc
cupants. Tho gentleman shook his head then
his oyes rested on a vivid patch or scarlet iu tho
basket. Ho ordered tho horses stopped, aud
Dulco heard him exclaim quickly, "Scarlet run
ners! Glvo mo all you have!" His wifo looked on
with a fashionable smile, as sho said laughingly;
"Really, Philip, I didn't know you were senti
mental." Tho man remembered a piazza shaded
with scarlet and green that sent flecks of sun
, light on tho clustering curls of a little black-eyed
girl ho kissed so many years ago.
Dulco did not go to tho concert, but hurried
back to tho hotel, and, going Btralirht to her
. room, sho took out from tho bosom of her dress
i a llttlo paokago, which sbo opened. In It was a
1 llttlo sprig of dried red and green. She fastened
I it in her bolt, breaking off a low leaves as sho did
it. Then sho walked to tho mirror aud looked
i long at herself. Shoeawasmall, slender woman
uresseu in biaoK. wno seemeu to searcu implor
ingly for tho dimples of her lost youth.
Sho left tho next morning for her home, und
her life went on us before. Ono day in August
hor grandfather returned from tho store wrought
up to tho highest pitch of excitement. There
had been a dreadful railroad accident, and many
woro killed. Among them was Gertrude lten
olds, wilo of Philip Reynolds. The husband,
who was very rich, had had her burled at Wash
ington, und us they hadn't any children ho had
lott directly lor Europe.
Dulco trembled, but her very thoughts seemed
to brand her a Calu, and sho took her Bible and
read tho verso about Esau over and over again.
Sho unfastened tho package und took out tho
wjthered flowers. Some of tho llttlo pods on tho
spray wero lull of small, dwarfed seeds. "Like
my life," sho thought bitterly, und for tho first
time sho allowed herself to think over the whole
Tho winter passed and with it went Mr. Mason,
und Dulco wus lett alone in tho whito house. As
Bprlng camo on sho took great pains with her
flower Harden, and especially with tho bed about
tho west porch where tho red beans used to grow.
Ono warm duy in spring Bho took from her Biblo
tho package of dried flowers, andsoparatlng from
Drink Tannhauser beer. II. Bonzler.
tho pods tho ltttlo brown seeds sho planted them
along tho railing.
"Dear mo," said a neighbor a fow weoks after
ward, "If you ain't going to havo scarlet boans
again around yeur porch. Well, I do declare 1"
Yea, Dulco had scarlet boans again. Sho
watched tho red blossoms as some women watoh
ohildren; sho whispered to them as sho usad to do
so long ago, and sho waited and waited, for sho
felt ho would come and aho wanted him to find
her among hor blossoms.
It was almost sunset ono nftornoon early in
Soptctnbcr, and Dulco saw with rogrct that tho
blossoms would soon bo gone. Sho reached with
her old, impulslvo movoment aud caught hold of
her favorito branch, that hung across tho sldo of
tho doorway. Tho sotting sun camo In through
tho opening sho mndo nnd foil upon tho rings of
hor still brown hair; tho wind from tho npplo
trccs blow her curls about, and sho dropped tho
vino to put her hand to hor hair. As sho lot so
tho vino aho raised her cyos. Thcro in tho door
way stood Philip, looking at hor ns ho had thir
teen years ago. Dulco started; sho forgot that
sho had grown older, forgot all about Gertrude;
sho only rcmemborcd her lovo nnd Philip. Ho
hold out his arms and caught hor as sho camo
"Oh, Dulco dear!" ho said, "my llttlo scarlet
Tho sun went down behind tho vines, lighting
them up with a golden glory that streamed
through tho oponings among tho loaves and
rested lovingly on tho branch or scarlot and
grcon that foil over tho lovers.
When out of order, involves every organ of
the body. Remedies for some other derange
ment are frequently taken without tho least
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source of the trouble, ami until that is sot
right thcro can be no health, strength, or
comfort in any part of the system. Mercury,
in some form, Is a common specific for a slug
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For loss of appetite, bilious troubles, consti
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remedies, including warm baths, with only
temporary relief, about three months ago I
began tho uso of Ayer's Pills, and myhealth
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Manoel Jorge Pcreira, Porto, Portugal.
"For the euro of headache, Ayer's Cathar
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DR. J. D. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.
Bold by oil Druggists and Dealers in Medicine.
Ladies and Gentlemen !
Hear Us for Your Cause!
If you desiro GOOD, FRESH, and
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and bo convinced.
CANDIES MADE FRESH EVERY DAY
Candies from 25c, to GOc. per lb,
IOE ORBAM PARLORS
For tho accommodation of lovers of that popu
E. C. BRE
410 SEVENTH ST. N.W.,
HATS and GAPS.
GENTS' IRESS SI1L.K MATS,
$G, $G, and $8.
FALIj STYIBS 1KE1UWS,
$1.50, $8, $3.50, $3, $3.G0, and $4.
VAIjSj sttcmgs soft mats,
$1,$1.0O, $3, $3.50, $3,$3.C0, $1,
$4.50, $5, anil $0.
HOYS' 1NGRKY MATS,
$1.50, $3, and $3.50.
IJoyw' Cloth and Soft Huts,
75c, $1, $1.50, $3, und $3.50.
Xiiulics' Hiding Mats and Caipw.
loachmcii'M Mats, 5.
(Theso hats aro made of lino plush, tho bodies
strong and durable, and mado oxpressly for
Canes and Umbrellas.
Loathor Hat Uoxes.
JAMES Y. DAVIS' SONS
1 20 1 Pennsylvania Avenue.
From Now York
Tho production of clothing for men ap
pears at present in this country to ho divided
into threo distinct trades tho ready-made
tho regnlnr merchant tailor and what Is
known in tho trade as tho "Plymouth Rook"
idea, so nnmed from Its originators, tho
famous Flymouth Rock Pants Company of
lloston that Is tho cutting of clothes to
each Individual's incisures but mndo in such
quantities as to reduco tho prlco to roady-
mndo basis. This is tho latest and perhaps
most popnlar plan, opening as It docs to tho
masses tho luxury of clothing cut to order
at rcady-mado prices.
SX&A.lN'CXX STORE OF
Plymouth Rock Pants Co,,
943 Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, I. C.
nmim, wTwxrwn nt?nLfl,V? llr?Ff aHtho bost makesof BREECH-LOADERS, both HAMMERLESS
and with HAMMER. Tho English guns aro of my own importation, and every gun warrantcdas
represented. Wo mako a specialty thte season of IJEITIeVdEII fe JOaitEIfc
!vJ& Ja"A"Maf-B1?-J-1B,T3,8' bot!? beln& now low-pricod guns and marvelousiy cheap.
T.rTT1inT.l?b,,25c,,run8,from th0 woll-known factories of C. G. BONEHILL, CLABROUGH & BRO
WILLIAM MOORE. J. WESTON W. RICHARDS, MONTGOMERY, COLT, PARKERS, etc. '
i S.Iirmcn "eslrlnjr to purchase a flno gun can eavo money and annoynnco by callinir on mo.
J.Pjn d that every man buying a gun of mo, if ho bo not satisfied with his purchase, shall bo granted
tho privllego of exchanging for ono that docs suit him. If wo don't havo tho gun you want wo wll.
Ijct ib loc you.
Everything in the way of Loaded Cartridges and Ammunition, Hunting Coats
Pants, Vests, Leggins, Hats, Shoes, Boots, etc. Loading Sots, all kinds.
-A-lircinas olKUVOXVERS. o'DTIilESirX-, BAZORS, andinlaot
javci'ytliliiK In tlio Sporting: 301iio.
Best goods at lowest prices and warranted as represented is our motto of doing business.
M.. J. TDPDPAJN", 1013 Pennsylvania A.A-e-
KEPAIRING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.
RICHTElt ELECTRIC LIGHT CO.,
Camden, N. J.
I am at liberty to certify that the ENERGIZER MOMENTUM ENGINE, of tho
invention of B. C Pole, was run for hours at a time, and gavo a result of horse
power over a friction brake weighed b a Fairbanks scale, being eighty-three rev
olutions per minute with a 40-inc7i lever and twenty poundsheld down at tho end of
safd Zcrcr. This result was from tivo of our one-horsc-power dynamos run as
motors. Tho Energizer which accomplished this great result is now in Washing
ton, D. C.
RICHTER ELECTRIC LIGHT CO.,
(Signed) CHAS. RICHTER, Manager.
For all information apply to tho
Energizer Momentum Engine Works
BEnsrisriiNra-B, id. o.
OFFICE, 1416 F STREET NORTHWEST.
Tho largo C5-horso-power Enorgizer will bo running in a few days-is well toward completion
Tho Camden Enorgizer, as certified to by tho RIchtor Electric Light Co., is at tho works for
AMERICAN ENEKGIZER MANUFACTURING CO., LIMITED.
Dynamos whon run as motors aro about half-horso power each.
This result is two full horso power and no heating of tho motors. Without tho Momentum
Enorgizer tho motors heated at onco, and nt only ono-fourth strain on friction brako. jy20-tf0
FOR COOKING, ETC.
HXTo 23-o.sst 1 3?ac LjsIxo 2
We keep on hand a Well-Selected Stock of
STOVES, in a Variety of Styles and Sizes, and
shall be glad to show them, more glad to sell
SMALL GAS BOILERS at $1.15 and $1.50, Good for a Hasty
Cup of Tea or Coffee.
C3rJK.& HOT 3EIJ.TES
WASHINGTON GASLIGHT COMPANY
4:13 Tenth Street Northwest,
World, July 10, 1830,
nolillcal I UHUUU
ity and the Energizer.