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TH3 AHIZONA EEPUBIJOAN: MOU DAT MOEHISO, NOVEMBER 17 1902.
"Kins of oil Bottled Beers." H Brewed from Bohemian Hops. H Order frotn Melczer Nrns. Co.. Wholesale Dealer.. JgJ BUILDING TESTS How the Power of Material to Do Its Part Is Proved. Huston; November 0. (Special Cor rcpondenee of The Kepublican.) Al 'though it is somewhat the fashion to admit that the modern world considers the wonders of science to be its most important field of observation and study, few persons realize how impossi ble would be the erection of a modern city, the establishment of a. modern railroad or the building of a modern steamer or battleship without a certain amount of preliminary work in scien tific laboratories. To us Americans what is perhaps more interesting, is that the important Kuropean labora tories, now playing this absolutely nec essary part in 20th century civilization, are based upon methods that originated on this side of the water. Such is one of the conclusions ot' Professor K. V. Miller, of the Massachusetts institute of technology, who has just returned to Koston after a " tour of the best known technical schools and govern ment experiment stations of England and the continent. Never an import ant building, or a big vessel, a ship duck, railroad bridge, or any one of the indefinite number of large modern structures for the comfort and conven ience of humanity is built until the ma terial is thoroughly tested to see if it will bear the strain to which it must be subjected. Naturally the labora tories of the world are always watching each other; the authorities of the "great German institution at Charlottenburg, for example, keep a watchful eye on the Massachusetts institute of technology and the institute of technology sends its representative to visit Charlottenburg. At first glance this seems simply an example of the rivalry of important educational institutions. But in reality, having in view the actual relations be tween national civilizations, it is also in the long run a rivalry be tween national civilizations. In Lon don, where the business quarter is said to be threatened by an invasion of the lofty American office building, there is already tangible opposition on the ground that the buildings are still an experiment and probably unsafe to ten. ants. The answer of course lies in the continued safety of the high building and this in turn depends obviously on the accuracy with which the material has first been tested. Before the high!, building became so important a part of modern construc tion these tests were made with small pieces of the material from which the strength of larger sec tions were deduced by complicated ar ithmetical calculations. But the erec tion of taller buildings, as well as th-j growth of ships, steamers, bridges, etc., found these tests unreliable and the Massachusetts institute of tech nology, not so very many years ago, took the pioneer step of adapting its laboratories to testing full sized ma terial by the methods now almost uni versally followed on both sides of the vater. To see these tests in progress is an interesting glance at what is practical ly the birth of many a familiar struc ture, whether the ollice building of a big city, the floating fortresses of a navy, or the railroad bridge spanning a deep gorge in the mountains hun dreds of miles from civilization. In the engineering laboratories of Tech, as the prophet of modern testing is best known in its own immediate neighbor hood of Massachusetts, these tests are in progress not onlv night and day but some of them lasting over several years of constant strain and pressure on a given piece of material. The labora tory itself is what seems almost a chaos of powerful machinery whose sole pur pose is to bend, twist, pull or push the various matt-rials of modern construc tion to their last points of resistance. IFTFR IinIViJ b, oraor Ke yuaraniee to cure K JL7fvt. The Prcat remedy for nervous prostration and all diseases of the penerative 'Jf jtV"v-ii f organs of either sex. such at Kcrvonn Prrwritinn Fin'i;r,t t Swj;.' Zmpotenev, .Niphtly Emissions, Youthful Errors. Mental Worry, excessive use Of Tobacco OT Onium. Which tn Cnncumntinn Tnt.-fintt. - Doxeiror.,.UO. UK. JIOTT'S t!!li.TII( AL ro. Cieveluuil, Ohio. For sale only by BEN L. BEAK, up-to-date druggist, .hoeniz. ' i Tfciddr -"- mi ifiiiaiVfi ifiMVT 118 NORTH CENTER STREET Mofin S5 Undertakers MRS. H. S. OAl'SON, larfv Attendant The Secret' of comfort lies in the Lens, but of security, in the Guard. Anchor Guards cannot be shaken off. tried, always used. Tfe"D YT -hAT T"RJ The California Restaurant MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS. Strictly First-Class. Quick Service Regular Dinner on Sunday 33-35 North First flvcnuo Phoenix, Arizona Wooden beams, for example, are here kept under constant pressure for years, their sag being recorded from day to day to determine just how much the timber is deflected during the life of a building in which it is placed a long continued experiment, which, among other tilings, looks forward to remedy ing the often uneven floors of a cotton mill. If a contractor is building a church a masonry arch large enough for a church door is tested with a weight comparable to that of a c hurch steeple, not loaded, to be surf1, with so many pounds of matoiial, but being com pressed to tlie crushing point by steel beams drawn 'downward by relentless nifihunicil power. Stet-l rods are sub jected to torsional or twisting tests In order that the necessary dimensions of shafts for engines, steamships and for till sorts of shafting for th? transmis sion of power may be definitely settled. Uricks are compressed until they crum ble into dust, but the recorded result of many tests determine the safe height of a c himney or an ollice building of brick construction. Steel columns are placed under compression until they buckle or break and it is then known for a certainty how many pounds they will support without disaster. Particularly interesting are the tests of rope, in which the great difficulty is to get it to break in the middle rath er than at the knot or fastening. Wire rope -can be tested by moulding typ? metal around the ends and thus furn ishing a grip for the jaws of the ma cnine. In the case of manila rope the sailor's favorite hitch, the bow line, is found to be the most satisfactory knot of all, while two half hitches develop the largest efficiency. Of course the efficiency of a rope is no greater than that of the knot by means of which it is made fast, but when it is desired to learn the breaking strength of the straight rope, knots are abandoned and a careful eye splice, is put in each end. Held by an eye splice, previously dampened, the rope may be broken in the center simply by exerting sufficient pull, but it has been found that an av erage rope before breaking will have stretched 20 per cent, beyond its normal length. But not less interesting than the ex periments is the delicacy of the appar atus that measures the results. Not long ago, a sheet of steel or steel plate, as it is called before it is worked into a steam boiler, water tank, ship's hull or what not was put into the huge machine that tests steel to discover how much resistance it will offer to a strain pulling it to pieces. The plate was 20 inches wide and half an inch thick and the opposite ends were firmly gripped by the steel jaws of the testing appar atus, straining at it with a pulling force of 200,000 jHJUnds. Measurements of the stretch of the plate were being made by two young men, one measuring from below, and the other measuring from above and for convenience resting hN elbows on the tautdrawn steel. It was found that the readings taken by means of a very sensitive micrometer varied slightly and it was suggested that the variation might be due to the weight of the assistant's elbows. It seemed impossible that a heavy steel under such a heavy strain could be made to sag appreciably by so slight a weight, and yet the demonstration of this fact was even more remarkable. Adjusting the micrometer to register an upward bending of the plate the in structor put his hand beneath it and pressed upward with one finger. The bell connected with the micrometer im mediately stopped ringing, which show ed., that although the plate had been sufficient to make the electric circuit and the sensitive apparatus had record ed the fact. The micrometer with electric contact will indeed detect a variation of one hundred-thousandth of an inch and re spond to the additional weight of a man's hand upon a wooden beam six by eight inches in size already loaded with 6,300 pounds. By means of such appliances, in tests made upon full sized material,' the constructing engin eer has during the last few years been supplied with exact data for his calcu lations whether he is building a mill or a ship, an engine or an elevator. In studying the use of cement for building purposes, the European, es pecially the German laboratories, are, so far., well ahead of similar American Institutions. This is known to be large ly due to the fact that American build ers have hitherto found close at hand an abundant supply of wood, stone and brick, while in France and Germany these materials are not so available AND VITALITY rR. McjTT't; or refunrl the money. Sold at $1.00 Dur box in TELEPHONE VZj0&& Dorris and Embalmers Once CrTWT OPTICIAN. Adams St. and the use of cement construction is almost universal; not only for walls and floors of buildings, but for monu ments and many sorts of permanent structures. Every technical school In Germany is studying and ' testirfR ce ment construction. The United States government has already begun investi gations to ascertain the effect of heat and cold upon this material, and It is probable that the Important technical schools on this side of the water will ciion turn their attention also to the research work necessary to place it In the hands of Anii-iican builders. THE BEST RKMKDf FOR CROUP. (From the Atchison, Kan., Daily Globe) This is the season when the woman who knows the best remedies for croup is in demand in every neighborhood. One of the most terrible things In the world is to be awakened In the middle of the night by a whoop from one of the children. The croup remedies are almost as sure to be .lost, in case of croup, as a revolver is to be lost in case of burglars. There used to be an old fashioned remedy for croup, known as hive syrup and tolu, but some modern mothers say that Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is better, and does not cost so much. It causes the patient to "throw up the phlegm" quicker, and gives re lief in a shorter time. Give this rem edy as soon as the croupy cough ap pears and it will prevent the attack. It never fails and is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by Elvey & Ilulett, druggists. THE HEATH OF THE FLOWERS. The melancholy days are come, thesad- dest of the year. Of wailing winds, and naked woods and meadows blown and sear. Heaped in the hollows of the grove. the autumn leaves lie dead; They rustle to the eddying gust, and to the rabbit's tread. The robin and the wren are flown, and from the shrubs the jay. And from the wood-top calls the crow through all the gloomy day. Where are the flowers, the fair young flowers, that lately sprang and stood In brighter light and softer airs, a beauteous sisterhood? Alas! they are all In their graves; the gentle race of flowers Are lying in their lowly beds with the fair and goad of ours. The rain is falling where they lie; but the cold November rain Calls net from the gloomy earth the lovely ones again. The wild flower and the violet, they perished long ago, And the brier-rose and the orchid died amid the summer glow; But on the hillv the goldenrod, and the aster in the wood. And the yellow sunflower by the brook in autumn beauty stood. Till fell the frost from the clear cold heaven, as falls the plague on men. And the brightness of their smile was gone from upland, giade, anil glen. And now when comes the calm mild day, as still such days will come. To call the squirrel and the bee frorfl out their winter home; When the sound of dropping nuts is heard, though all the trees are still. And twinkle in the smoky light the waters of the rill: The south-wind searches for the flow ers whose fragrance late he bore. And sihs to find them in the wood and by the stream no more. And when I think of one who in her youthful beauty died. The fair meek blossom that grew up and faded by my side. In the cold moist earth we laid Xxor, when the forests cast the leaf. And we wept that one so lovely should have a life so brief; Yet not unmeet it was that one, like that young friend of ours. So gentle and so beautiful, should per ish with the flowers. William Cullen Bryant. o BEST LINIMENT ON EARTH. I. M. Mcllany, Greenville. Tex., writes. Nov. 2d, 1900: "I had rheuma tism last winter, was down in bed six weeks; tried everything, but got no re lief, till a friend gave me a part of a bottle of Ballard's Snow Liniment, i. used it, and got two more bottles. It cured me and I haven't felt any rheumatism since. I can recommend. Snow Liniment to be the best liniment on eaith for rheumatism." For rheu matic, sciatic or neuralgic pains, rub in Ballard's Snow Liniment, you will not suffer long, but wilt be gratified with a speedy and effective cne. 2.r.c, DOc and $1.00 at Elvey & Hulett's drug store. A GIRL MASQUERADES. Afttr six weeks spent in masculine attire, selling newspapers and domi neering by might of fist her unruly competitors, Agnes McAllister, daugh ter of a prominent physician of Genoa, 111., has returned to frocks and gowns and has left Chicago for home with her mother after arraignment before Jus tice Underwood. No desire for original sociological In vestigation prompted the young woman to her escapade. Instead she told the police when discovered that she ha.l left home in quest of adventure and had doned trousers and coat in order to fight her way the more easily. Ad yentures were readily found, but the sequel was tribulation, when a stray lock of hair rambled down the girl's neck and divulged her identity. Notice was sent to the Stanton avenue police station and Policeman Reid walked toward the corner. An altercation in which two newsboys were trying to thrash a larger youth first engrossed his attention. The larger boy shot out a heavy fist and one op ponent sprawled in the street. He then cuffed the other, who whimpered as the policeman walked up. "Hey: What's all this about?" de manded Reid. "They are trying to torment me, sir," said the larger youth, "and I am aim ply chastising them. Do you care to purchase a newspaper? I have here all the latest editions containing all the latest telegraphic and local news." Few newsboys talk in a clear soprano voice, and after further conversation the officer decided that the youth was a woman masquerading in male attire. He summoned the patrol wagon and took the girl to the Stanton avenue station, where she was taken before the desk sergeant. "What's your name?" demanded the; sergeant. "Hutchinson, sir," was the answer. "What's your first name?" "Agnes-er-erl mean Thomas." "Well, what's all this about? What're you stammering over?" At this point the girl broke down and confessed. "I had to put on the clothes in order to make a living." she sobbed. I couldn't earn money in any other way. I went into the newspaper selling bus iness and I couldn't sell any papers so long an I wore dresses. That's why 1 put on trousers and coat. I want to go home. I have had enough of adventure. For six weeks I have been selling papers in male clothes and I want to get bac k in dresses." ' Later the girl said that her name was Agnes McAllister; that she lived in Genoa and that her father was a phy sician and her brother an attorney. She asked that hor mother be notified. She was taken to the Thirty-fifth street station, where she was given women's raiment. At the time of her arrest the girl aos dressed in complete male attire. Her hair was done up on the top of her head and this coiffure was concealed by a dark wig. Later in the day Mrs. McAllister ur rlved and accompanied her daughter before Justice Underwood, when she was dscharged and allowed to return to her home after promising that she would not repeat her adventures. The woman is 22 years of age and Is a society belle in Genoa, STEPPED AGAINST A HOT STOVE. A child of Mrs. Geo. T. Benson, when getting his usual Saturday night bath, stepped back against a hot ntuve which burned him severely. The chili was in great agony and his mother could do nothing to pacify him. Re membering that she had a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm in the house, she thought she would try it. In less than half an hour after applying it the child was quiet and asleep, and In less than two weeks was well. Mrs. Ben son is a well known resident of Kellar, Va. Pain Balm is an antiseptic lini ment and especially valuable for burns. cuts, bruises and sprains. For sale by Elvey & Hulett, druggists. OPHELIA. There runs a crisscross pattern of small leaves Espalier in a fading summer air. And there Ophelia walks, an azure tlow'r. Whom wind and snowflakes and the sudden rain O love's wild skies purified to heav'n. There is a beauty past all weeping now In that sweet crooked mouth, that vacant smile; Only a lonely gray in those mad eyes Which never on earth shall learn their loneliness And when "mid startled birds she sings lament. Mocking in hope the long voice of the stream, It seems her henrt's lute hath broken a string.- Ivy she hath that to old ruins clings; And rosemary that sees remembrance fade. And pansics deeper than the glcom of dreams. But ah: if utterable. would this earth Remain the- base unreal thing it Is? Belter be out of sight of peering eyes; Out-out of hearing of all-useless words Ami, lest at last ev'n earth should learn mad secrets. Lest that sweet wolf from some dim thicket steal. Better the glassy hoi ror of the stream! W. J. La Mare, in Monthly Review. o MR. SATAN'S WAYS. Satan got de ways dat fool Ring in fum de steeple! Par's one devil in de mule, 'Nuther in tie people! Watch out, believers, Icjok behin' befo"! , We'en you see 'im comin', Chillun, bar de-do"! W'en you in de meetin' house. Fi r de snrmunt waitin'. Spic k and span, en book in ban' Here come Kunnel Satau! Watch out, believers, Liok behin' befo"! W'en you see "m comin. Lock and bolt de do'! He sing de ljenediction song Wid all de saints in clover. Den ride de Lightnln' lak a boss. En knock de steeple over! Watch out, believers. Look behin' befo'! Ever' day he on de way: Better bar de do'! Atlanta Constitution. CHAMBERLAIN'S STOMACH AND LIVER TABLETS. Try them When you feel dull after eating. When you have no appetite. When you have a bad taste in the mouth. When your liver Is torpid. When your bowels are constipated. When you have a headache. When you feel bilious. They will improve your appetite, cleanse and Invigorate your stomach and regulate your liver and bowels. For sale by Elvey & Hulett, druggists. H. T. Mclntyre, St. Paul, Minn., who has been troubled with a disordered stomach, says, "Chamberlains Stomach and Liver Tablets do me more good than anything I have ever taken." For sale by Elvey & Hulett, druggists. PICKED UP ADRIFT. First Comedian "Did you score a hit with your new specialty?" Second Comedian "Did I? Why, the audience gazed with open-mouthed wonder be- INDIGESTION is the cause of more discomfort than any other ailment. If you eat the things that you want, and that are good for you, you are distressed. Ack er's Dyspepsia Tablets w ill make your digestion perfect and prevent dyspepsia and its attendant disagreeable Symp lons. You can safely eat anything at any time, if you take one of these tab lets afterwards. Sold by all druggists under a positive guarantee. 23 cents. Money refunded if you are not satis fied. Send to us for a free sample. V. H. Hooker & Co.. Buffalo, N. Y. TF. Hudson pharmacy. fore I was half through." First Come dian "Wonderful! . It is seldom that an entire audience yawns at once." Chicago Daily News. "I" says the garrulous person, "was always the apple of my father's ye." "Maybe," muses the weary listener, "maybe that is why you are always so seedy." Baltimore Amrlcan. Toland "They say the devil is not sa black as he is painted." Bertly "Very likely; they say all sorts of things just before election." Boston Transcript. The Second-story Man "Well, Rill, how's business?" The Bank Burglar "Well, we're havin' a lot of competition from the fellers on de inside." Puck. o A DANGEROUS MONTH. This Is the month of coughs, colds and acute cataarh. Po you catch cold easily? Find yourself hoarse, with a tickling in your throat and an annoy ing cough at night? Then, you should always have handy, a bottle of Bal lard's Horehound Syrup. J. A. Ander son, 354 West 5th St., Salt Lake City, writes: "We use Ballard's Horehound Syrup for coughs and colds. It gives immediate relief. We know It'8 the best remedy for these troubles. I write this to induce other people to try this pleasant and efficient remedy." 25c, 60c and $1.00 at Elvey & Hulett's drug store. MAD MULLAH. Mart mullah doesn't rnko the hny. Ilecause he isn't built that way. Beneath his brown skin there's a flood of very sanguinary blood. Ills wives he numbers by the score. And daily keeps on adding more. Whooping be goes with merry glee To add to John Bull's misery. When things are dull elsewhere for John, Old Mul keeps matters moving on. Forth from the bush he pops his head, Ancl lo! A hundred troops are dead! H reaches o'er the desert sands. With whiskers loose and bloody hands. They charge and drive him back, and then He breaks out somewhere else again. He laughs to scorn the flag they bear; They hunt in vain to find his lair. Year In. ,year out, he's held at bay. Hut Mullah's heart is ever gay. Upon hi fiery steed he flies Hither and yon 'neath Afrie skies. lie battles here and he baflles there And then cuts loose some other where. A hundred times they've had him cuught, AniJ looked to see and found him not. . What sadder wnrils nf trtnnp nr i k.n ' - r- " i - . Than: "Old Mill's out for gore again!" Chicago Record-Herald. A SCHOOL OF ROMANCES Or.e of Chicago's most versatile col- i lege professors proposes to add a de- i partment of novel writing to his academic grove, where it i will touch elbows with the de- j partments of poetry and journal- r the; SOUTHERN PACIFIC ..HAS... 3 Three 3 3 Three 3 TRANSCONTINENTAL TRAINS ...DAILY... Kast aud West Through Maricopa," Season of 1902-o THE WORLD RENOWNED 1SUN1S ET LIMITED To Atlanta, Washington, Philadelphia, New Orleans, New York and Boston THE NEW ...GOLDEN STATE LIMITED... VIA THE GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE To Kansas City, Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Detroit and Minneapolis. THE DAILY VESTIBULED For All Points Between Portland, Ore , and New Orleans, Louisiana. The Limited Trains are the finest ever turned out by the Pullman l! Company. No extra charge Is made for this superb service. Chicago is only a two-days' jaunt away, for these trains run faster than ever before. SOUTHERN For schedules, rates and reservations-, apply to local agents or M. O. BICKNELL, 22 N. Center Street, Phoenix, Ariz. Vs ism. The professor believes that novel writing can-be taught with the same facility that the other branches can, and there are few persons with opin ions worthy of attention who will doubt this. The professor will sei.e upon the embryo. Balzac or Hugo, -;r Pickens, or Hawthorne, and deyblori him at a rate that those eminent nar tators never dreamed of attempting. From time to time the professor will save from mercantile or mechanical obscurity examples of genius that otherwise would be lost tc the world. Of course, as a forerunner in this new field, he will adopt certain novel meth ods of stabllshing the buJding noveli-t on a firm footing. For instance, in an earnest effort to clear the mental mosphere of the juvenile beginner, ho suggests that the first three works i.f the young romancer be destroyed. He doesn't explain why he pau.es at three, but, of course, he must pause son; -where, and to destroy more might be too great a discouragement for the un happy victim- of this heroic process. As fa,r as known, the processor, up to the present time, has failed to turn out any eminent poets, or noted news paper men, but he doesn't despair. He may have better luck with the next novelist. And yet It would be quite l id hypocritical to express the hope tint he will succeed. There are altogether too many story writers in the field row to make this plan o. graduating them in classes at all pleasing to the reading public Cleveland Plain Dealer. o KILLED BY AN ARTICLE. The young publisher who Ftnrted a weekly periodical a little while ago and stopped after three numbers does not understand why people would not support him. Perhaps this Is the ex planation: He -said on the front cover, ,'Ten cents a c opy." whereas, he should have said "Ten cents the copy." "A" moans any old copy for ten cents, wfrlle ''the" means that the purchaser Is buying this particular copy, which may have been published especially for him. There is "muc h virtue In an ar- Poor Indeed ar thone weighed down by tnentat de pression. Men rise in tins world through buoyant nerve force. The loss of this force daily drags down to failure some of the worlifs brightest minds. Such a condition is commonly known as Nervous Debility. When you lose self-confidence aud feel your strength, energy and nerve force are slipping away, it is high time you seek sensible aid. You prefer health and success to misery and failure. have no equal as a nerve restorer. A couple of boxes will dispel that heavy feeling; the unnatural weariness dis appears and replaces languor with new force and viror of odv and brain. Six boxes will cure any ordinary case of nervous debility. If not, you get your money DacK. t . w . r r . cr nn ... I ;n 5 1 plain package. Book free. PEAL L i ll.uvf Iff 1 Lf ' A , U III! G.J. r-. 111.1 . 1 ' u I r FTirnvR Co.. Cliv..:.'in(l- Ohio. FOR SALE BY ELVEY & HULET THE LIVE DRUGGISTS. PHOENIX. ARIZONA. OVERLAND PACIFIC J tic-le when we consider tlu ethics of publishing. At least I have been led to supposes bo since seeing circulation vastly increased by "the copy." New-York- Press. Virtue is its own reward, but it's th' tough turkey that lives the longest. Philadelphia Record. THE WAKELIN GROCER COMPANY We are showing the largest line of high grade Coffees In Pboenlr. Our line consists of SPRAGIE WARNER'S RICHELIEU, In six rraaes. SCHILLING'S BEST COEFEE in fqur grades. CHASE & SANBORN In four grades. J. A. TOLGER & CO. In three grades. STERLING GOLD SEAL MOCHA AND JAVA CLUB HOUSE COFFEE IN MOCHA AND JAVA JAS. MEEK IN & CO. IN FIVE GRADES TILLMAN & BENDEL IN THREE GRADES The Wakelin Grocer Company Always Grasp an Opportunity We have prasped an opportunity everv lime it has been possi Ida. We have bought new, desirable machinery that hu.t been invented to improve laundry work. No other laundry in the city Is so Wf-ll equipped. No other laundry has seen the value of many opportunities to prog ress. Yours for good work and prompt delivery. 1 ARIZONA LAUNDRY Phone 3U1 Cor. Adams and Third St. Krtabliched 1SS9. We are very particular in takintr measures. It depends very much on the fit of the garment. We provide for any individualities any slight peculiarities. It can't be done except in custom tailor ing. Our ability along this line permits us to supply the best perfect-fitting suits in the market. This is our exclu sive line and give it our best attention. New goods arriving almost daily from the market. NICHOLSON. The Fashionable Tailor. COLD AIR STORAGE MARKET. S. J. TRIB0LET, Prop. 114120 C. Washington St. Opposite City Hall. Telephone 61. Choice Meats Dressed Poultry Delicatessen Fru't, Vegetables, Produce Cheese, imported and domestic; Holland Herring; Salt Mack erel; Zulh Pickles; Olives; Sauerkraut; Smoked Fish; Sar dellen, etc. Everything kept in cold storage and first class. Eagle Brand Oysters. . Fresh Fish Every Day.