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The copper country evening news. [volume] (Calumet, Mich.) 18??-1907, April 18, 1896, Part Two, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086632/1896-04-18/ed-1/seq-8/

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GREAT storm had
raged with una
bated fury for three
day, but now at
the shutting down
of twilight the
clouds were break
ing, and toward
the sunset there
gleamed a slns'.e
spark of blood-red
iiht low down
Upon the western mountains. The wind
had changed from the east, and the
bree that fanneJ the boyish brow of
Ralph Trenholme aa he paced back and
forth over the shingly shore, was Ilk?
the breath of early June. And it was
the list of October. T!ie sea was still
high, tossins in at intervals remnan'3
of the ill-starred ship that had gone to
pieces on Joliet Rock. Just outside the
harbor mouth of Portloa.
How anxious had been the hearts on
shore for that wretched ship! How
earnestly they had watched it since
early dawn, when it ha 1 appeared in the
oang driven about helpless, at the
mercy of the winds and waters, aud at
last dashed upon the cruel rooks. They
had devised alr.ly among themselves,
those hardy fishermen, ways and means
to save the vessel from her fate. The
proui mistress of Trenholme House
better known as High Hock h i I come
out into the storm, s pal" and anxious
at the rudest fisherman's wife among
them come out to bes; them to do all
that human arm could do; to offer them
goll if they could save bit one poor
life; and those brave, courageous men
had looked at her, and at each other,
sorrowfully and in silence; they knew
by stern experience that no boat could
live an hour in a sea like that. And so
the ship was left to go down unaided.
H it Ralph Tronh.ilme ,ou'.d not !
quiet. With th daring Impulsiveness
of a boy of fourteen, h" had thric
launched the Sen Foam, his own little
!hjat. to go to the aid of the sufferers,
but as many times had the men of the
co:ist f.ireed him back. They would
no: s.ani by and se? him go to death
for nought. Ralph fought against
them bravely, but was ohlige.l to yield,
an I restless, an i ch.!i:u at his Inac
tivity, which pee me l to him almost
cowardly, he paced the shore, aud
looked out to sea.
There came a great wave. He watched
it rising afar off. and sa that it bore
.upon its crest something whiter than
icven the foam. He darted down to the
,water line, and stood there when it
came so near that it drenched hiiii
jthrotigh. but he caught the precious
freight it bore In his arms, and by the
wan light he looked Into the face of a
little child a girl perhaps six or seven
years old. with pure features, milled
Into calm repose, and lone, curling locks
of pjld. floating dripping down, and
tingled with seaweed. She was dreaded
in white, and around her waist was a
s.'arf of blue tissue, but the other end
wai lost, torn away, probably, from the
support to which the had been bound
by home one who had cared to save her.
Ralph gathered her up with something
like triumph swelling his heart. If
she were only alive he might have the
satisfaction of knowing that he had
saved a life, for if she had been dashed
in upon the shore, the sharp rocks
would have crushed out from that beau
tiful face every semblance of humanity.
He puts his lips down to hers. There
was a faint warmth. He ran up the
s'eep path leading to High Rock, bear
ing his treasure in his arms, and in to
his mother, who was sitting before the
great fire that streamed redly up the
! ' S.e what the .ea has given me!" ho
r r:e 1. putting her down on the sofa. "A
real little sen nymph! and as beautiful
as au ang-1!"
".iftly. my son." said Mrs. Tren
hol.'ii'. with mill dignity. "Run for
Dr. H i 1 ion -perhaps she can be re
stored." Ralph was off in-fantly, but when h?
returned v'i'Ii th? doctor, the little giri
di 1 no' nee 1 his aid; i-he y;.5 sitting up.
and looking annul her with great,
wondering eyes, and a flush of scarlet
on ei'.her cheek. LS.it when they ques
ti inal her, she could give no satisfac
tory rep'.y. She put her hand to her
forehead, in a confused sort of way.
anl said sh could not remember. All
knowledge of the past was blotted out.
It wn as if It hal never been. She
had forgotten her own nam". She did
nor even remember that she had been
on shipboard, and when they asked her
about her parent?, sh looked at them
in s'Kh a daz"d sort of a way that Mrs.
Tre.ihoime saw at onre it was useless
to press the matter. The severe shock
Iit nervous system had received from
remaining so long in the water had
brought total oblivion of the past.
; Her clothing was An and costly, but
there were no trinkets by hich any
clue to her parentage could b obtained.
The only thing that might serve to
l lentlfy her wan a minute scarlet cross,
Jut below the Hhoulder. on her arm -a
mark that had evidently been pricked
into her skin with some Indelible sub
stance. After a few weefci the wonder and
furiosity which this sole survivor of
the wreck had excited died away, and
Mrs. Trenholme, yielding to the earn
est solicitations of Ralph, decided to
adopt her, and rear her as her own.
The chil i was christened Marina, which
mean from the sea. and turned over to
the care of Kate I.nn. the nurse, who
still hid the chars of Agns, Mrs.
Treaholme's little six years' old i"'.i
tel. Marina was a beautiful child you
woull seldom see a beauty so faultless
as hers. Every day developed some
new iharrn. Her golden hair grew
more golden, her eyes bluer and deeper,
and her smile rarer and sweeter. Oc
casionally, she would break out Into
snatched of song old melodies
stranse to all who listeued. something
she must have learned in other lands,
aud beneath sunnier skies.
The waif had found a good home, all
the neighborhood said. So she had.
High Rock was the manor house of the
vicinity, the Trenholmes the wealthiest
old family In that part of the state.
The lands belonging to the estate were
wide and fertile, the old house was a
romance in itself, albeit a most stately
one. It was built far out on a great
peak, closely overhanging the sea a
masshe structure of gray stone, with
towers aud gable windows, and wide
Mr. Trenholme had held many offices
of public trust, and as a man and a
J scholar had stood very high. He had
j died suddenly, two years before the
I opening of our story. Mrs. Trenholme
i had truly and teuderly loved her hus-
band, and natures like hers never for-
get. Her best consolation she found in
the affection she bore her children; and
Ralph and Ajtnes were worthy of all
the love she gave them. With very
little of their mother's haughty pride,
they had inherited all her beauty and
gentleness, while to Ralph, along with
his father's flne'lntelWt, had descended
his earnest heart, his strong affections,
and his almost chivalrous sense of hon
or. Ralph was eight years older than
Agnes. At fourteen he was a tall, hand
some boy, with a dark, clear com
plexion, brown eyes, and curling chest
nut hair. Agnes was of the less intense
type, with delicately cut features, dark
hazel cjes. a pale complexion, and a
flush of scarlet on her sweet lips.
These were the children with whom
little Marina was thrown. They grew
j tip together. The girls loved each other
j like sisters; indeed, there was 1 i 1 1 1
j chance for thtm to know the difference,
j The children had but few playmate.
The neighborhood was not very select.
I and Mrs.TrenhoL-je was very particular.
I Lynde ilraham, tfce only child of a poor
I fisherman that dwelt at the foot of the
I Rock, was with them most frequently,
j Th proudest mother in the land would
j have no objection to Lynde (Jrahani as
a playmate ior nor cuu iren. lie was
about Ralph's age, a darling, nob'.e
souled boy.
And sometimes from Ireton T,odge
the stately residence of Judge Ireton
came Imoger.e. his daughter, to pay
little visits to the Trenholmes. Some
day Imogene Ireton would make hearts
ache; some day she would be absolutely
magnificent in her beauty. Even now
she was queenly. Her complexion was
lik" the creamy petals of a lily; her
hair and eyes wra black as night, and
vt times her checks flashed like car
nations, and hnr voice rang out like
the music of silver bells. Her whole
bearing was like that of one who knows
she was born for conquest. She was
haughty, arrogant and selfish.
At sixteen. Ralph Trenholme left
home for college. He remained there
four years, returning home only for a
week or two at vacation time, and then
not always seeing Marina and Agnes,
who were at a boarding school for
young misses. After his graduation, he
made the Huropean tour, nnd four years
elapsed before, bronzed and bearded, lie
again set foot upon his native land.
Meanwhile, Lynde (Jraham had
fought a hard battle and come off
conqueror. Men with eyes like his
seldom fail to accomplish what they
undertake with their whole souls. He
had fitted himself for college, taught
to gain the money requisite to defray
his expenses, and just as Ralph arrived
home, Lynde Graham had come back
to the fisher's cottage, with the diploma
from Harvard in his pocket. He had
graduated with the very highest hon
ors, and at once began studying medi
cine with Dr. Hudson, of Port'.ea.
ELL, my son. what
do you think of
your gift from the
sea?" said Mrs.
Trenholme, one day,
a few weeks after
her son's return.
He was lying on
a lounge drawn up
before a southern
wdndow, where th
late October sun
pou rod In its gold, his head ly
ing in her lip. her white lingers
hidden among his chestnut curls. lie
looked up into her eyes, took her hand,
and pressed it slowly to his lips.
"I think, dear mother, that she is the
most beautiful being I ever saw. I
have seen the brunettes of Italy, tho
fair-faced women of Clrcassia. the
languid Spaniards, with their eyes of
fire, .and the oriental seraphs of the
Turk's harem, but none like Marina."
Something like a aha low fell over
the face of Mrs. Trenholme. He felt
the change In h?r voice, slight though
It wis.
"Yes," she sal 1, "Marina Is beautiful.
It were a pity that she has no family
no name, even, save what we have
given her. Her parentage must ever, I
suppose, remain a secret. Indeel. my
son, I blush pometlmes to think of it.
but perhaps she was the offspring of
shame, and thus abandoned. Von will
remember, perhaps, that no female
bodies were ever washed up from the
wreck of the vessel. And It is not cus
tomary for children like her to be put
on shipboard without a woman's care."
An angry flush rose to Ralph's cheek.
He sprang up quickly.
"Never, mother! you wrong her! I
would stake my life that Marina 't
nobly born. We may never, In oil
probability we never shall, know the
secret of her birth, but if we do, mark
me. we shall 0 nd her fully our equal!"
Mm. Trenholme smiled at his earnest
ness, as she replied:
"To chinje the coaertlon. tm
t.ene Ireton Is comlnj here tomorrow.
for a visit of indefinite length. I think
IaiJn will surprise you. You nave
not seen her since you left home, I
"I have not. but I have no doubt she
has developed wonderfully. Imogene
was always magnificent!"
"And now she has no peer. I have
never seen one w ho would compare with
her. Rut tomorrow you shall judge for
The conversation closed, and Ralph
thought no more of It. until Imogene
Iretoa burst upon him. He was amazed.
He had expected to see a very beautiful
woman, but. instead, he touched the
hand of a princess. Three years older
than Marina, at nineteen she was fully
developed, with a form that would have
driven a sculptor mad with ambition
to rival it. She was rather tall, with
that graceful, high-bred ease of man
ner that came to her so naturally, and
the voice that in her young girlhood had
been so sweet, was now a breath of
musical intoxication. Her complexion
was still rarely clear, the cheeks a little
flashed, the mouth a line of scarlet, the
hair dark and lustrously splendid, and
the eves! such eyes are never seen
twl-e In the world a"t the same time.
Ralpa gazed into their depths, with a
strange feeling of bewilderment. Sho
fascinated him powerfully, and yet he
felt a sort of coldness creeping round
his heart an almost Incipient shudder
shook him. as her soft hand fell like a
snow flake info his.
In the daily intercourse which fol
lowed, the feeling somew hat wore away,
and though Miss Ireton. at the end of
a fortnight, had not succeeded la cap
turing the heir of Trenholme. it must
be admitted that she had interested
him. Toward Lynde Graham, who was
at th Rock almost daily, she was cold
and reserved; she never forgot the dis
tance between Judge Ireton's heiress
and the son of a poor fisherman. And
yet. despite her coldness, which at
times was almost scorn, before she re
turned home Lynde Graham had
learned to love her. He kept his un
fortunate secret to himself; he felt that
it would cause him nothing but pain
and sorrow, should It escape him by
word or deed.
The winter passed qtiietly. There was
an occasional pleasure party, but they
were by no means frequent, and it was
not until summer came that the real
round of pleasuring, which was des
tined to break the calm of the Rock for
the season, began.
(TCI HE (ciMIM Kl.)
He I a IMaii WliiKit llrliewtn Work Re
i'ilrr I re l.xperiem mul Much Kklll.
lVrhaps the most highly skilled and
best paid men in the watchmaking
ousinrss are the watch adjusters. One
adjuster in a great factory used to re
ceive $10,0(1(1 a jear. The adjuster's
work is one of the important elements
of cost in the making of a fine watch,
and a 51 , o adjuster should be com
petent to perfect any watch, whatever
its delicacy and cost. It is the business
of the adjuster to take a new watch and
carefully go over all its parts, fitting
them together so that the watch may
be regulated to keep time accurately to
the fraction of a minute n. month. Reg
ulating is a very different process from
adjusting and much simpler. A watch
that cannot be regulated so as to keep
accurate time may need the hand of the
adjuster. and if it Is valuable
the owner will be advised to
have It adjusted. There are
watch adjusters in New York working
on their own account and earning very
comfortable incomes. To the adjuster
every watch that comes under his
hands gets to have a character of its
own. He knows every wheel and screw
and spindle that help to constitute the
watch. He knows Its constitution as
a physician knows that of an old pa
tient. He can say what tho watch needs
after an accident, and can advise as to
whether it Is worth adjusting. No new
watch can be depended upon until It
has passed through the hands of the
adjuster, for however admirable the In
dividual parts of th9 works, their per
fect balance Is to be obtained only by
such study and experiment as It Is the
business of the adjuster to niakj. The
adjuster Is a highly-skilled mechanic,
with wide knowledge of his business,
and the utmost deftness in Its prosecu
tion. Something New In llotMiijr.
Pro. G. Macloskle of Princeton re
ported to the botanists of the American
association a singular discovery about
the flowering plants. He finds that all
suedes Include two kinds or castes of
Individuals, born of the same mother
plant, but differing by being slightly
twisted in opposite directions, the seed,
shoot, stem, leaves, lnflorercence, and
bowers being turned dexterally In some
plants, and sinlstrally In others from
the same pod. This peculiarity Is of
a primitive nature, and is often ob
scured by secondary twining of stems,
spreading out of leaves to the light, and
twlstins of flowers. Hut If you go Into
an orchard you will find half of the
trees and of the weeds with their leaves
forming left-handed spirals, and as
many producing right-handed spirals.
This curious habit of growth appears
to depend on the place of origin of needs
In the seed vessel. One column of grains
In an ear of Indian corn will produce
plants turning one way, and those
borne by the next column will turn
the opposite way; a bean pod has dex
tral seeds on Its right valve, and sinis
tral on Its left valve, or conversely.
Plants propagated by cuttings or bulbs
all twist the same w ay; not so, however,
the Iris, calla lily, and a few others,
which grow by the branching of root
stocks. The term antidromy is used to
Indicate the habit of twisting in differ
ent directions. This discovery is fertile
In suggesting new lines of Inquiry, ex
plains the real nature of phyllotaxy,
and removes many difficulties from
botany. It may explain why some tele
graph poles split with a dextral and
others of the same species with a sinis
tral curve, a phenomenon which some
tried to explain by wind pressure on
the growing trees. It also raises new
questions as to the formation of the
embryos differently on two Eides of a
Above Mannheim the Rhine Is to M
made navigable as far as Straaburg.
As a canal will be Inadequate, Import
ant chances must I made In the rlvtr
Soma rrrl NIM of th Mudfi-CiH"
taw U Or Hrowi, Hlirk
VloUt A (Slrt frnt th Wt Hlnti
far th llouhslL
VERY blessed
woman who dares
Is wearing the
wrapless suit on
the street. They
are built to show off
the figure, and are
ever as much more
dashing than the
half-fitting jackets
worn all winter. A
smart gow n of deep
reddish purple has accesorles of smoke
gray broadcloth and bands of thlbet.
The skirt Is the usual flaring sort, well
set out at the foot and lined with rus
tling purple taffeta, the sort that re
tains Its frou-frou. The bodice Is short
and round, confined by a vest at the
back and with deep tabs of gray broad
cloth, outlined with the fur. extending
deeply over the hips, A broad, shield
shaped vest of the same is trimmed
across the top with the fur, giving the
appearance of a round yoke. A thickly
choued collarette of plum colored chif
fon finishes the neck, while a hat with
a flaring brim Is of black, tossed off
carelessly and made elegant by crisp
bows of black satin ribbon and glitter
ing ornaments of rhlnestones.
Some very stunning new things are
seen In tailor-made suits. This la just
the season for them, and nothing looks
more chic and dashing than a smartly
cut, perfectly finished gown, such as
tailor gowns always are. One of tho
most fetching and wonderfully becom
ing to the brown-haired, splendidly
groomed woman who wore It was of
dull Prussian blue, trimmed with black
soutache braid. The skirt had nine
breadths, each one very sharply cut to
a point at the waist and exceedingly
wide at the foot. The Jacket Is only
moderately short and full of ripples at
the hips. It has sharp, rolling revers,
richly braided with black, and a tiny
waistcoat of richly embossed black
satin. With this natty gown Is worn
a swagger little linen shirt front, and
standing collar, which, with a dashing
club tie of scarlet, completes the cos
tume. Chicago Chronicle.
ftreeu and Itrown.
There Is something to suit the propor
tions of the stout maiden who would
have an appearance of a sylph-llke
form. The perpendicular bands of the
trimming are wonderfully helpful In
giving the figure seeming length. This
gown savors strongly of spring, with
Its combination of soft stem green and
cinnamon brown. The material Is the
satin smooth broadcloth so in favor
now. The skirt has five gores very
gracefully fashioned, with a lovely
sweeping effect at the bottom. At
equal distances the skirt, which is mado
up of green, is trimmed with Inch-wide
bands of brown, cut with the raw edges
and stitched on both sides. The bod
Ice Is beautifully shaped and flares out
smartly over the hips In short basques.
There Is a yoke of grayish lace over
laying green satin. The tops of the
sleeves are also of lace, covered with
satin, giving the appearance of tight
andersleeves of the lace, while the cloth
sleeve Is allowed to droop considerably
at the elbow. Straps of brown deco
rate the sleeves from wrist to top.
Straps of brown extend over the shout-
ders of the bodice. There Is a hlga
stock of lace, with a ruche made of loops
of green satin ribbon. A Jaunty bat
In Marie Antoinette style bas a narrow
brim rolling at both sides and a low.
oval crown of soft tinted green satin
The trimming is directly at the back,
and consists of huge rhoux of dull green
moussellne de sole and stiff bouquets
of Parma violets. One tall black plume
finishes It. There Is exceeding dash
about this rig. while Itlsmadestlll more
attractive by the plump, brown-eyed
girl who wears It. The colors are per
fect symbols of spring, and when she
tucks a bunch of fragrant violets under
her dainty, dimpled chin the effect l
A rl frm Ilia Wt.
From the Washington Post: It was
In statuary hall one day of last week.
She was a pretty girl of perhaps IS.
with a certain unmistakable air of be
ing from the west. She was all alone
and not at all embarrassed. He was a
portly gentleman, with a neck that
wrinkled under his collar at the back
and a head that left timber line half
way up. She walked about gazing In
terestedly at this and that. She hadn't
the slightest need of a guide, but he
marched up to her and offered bis ser
vices with a somewhat obese but per
fectly killing smile. She let him make
his little speeches nnd smile his little
smile In silence. At length he said;
"You'll pardon my speaking to you
this way, but "
"Oh, yes, of course," she Interrupted,
"you do remind me so much of grand
Itlark and Violet.
A smart gown is made up of black
broadcloth, with a very smooth surface.
Alas for It. when 6pots of rain fall,
every one will show as plain as day.
Droadcloth ought always to be sponged
before being made up, although It does
remove some of the gloss. This black
gown has a widely flaring skirt, cut en
Paquln. with not a vestige of trimming
to bo seen upon it. It has a stiff lining
of soft, violet-colored taffeta, finished
with a lot of dust ruffles at the bottom.
The coat Is smartly fashioned in tho
favorite short-waisted mode, so becom
ing to a pretty figure. The ripples
show a lining of the violet silk. There
Is no center back seam, and the two
side scams are outlined In black silk
cord, finished at the top with a twist.
The elashed yoke has an under piece of
gauffered chiffon in black, both back
and front. An odd double collar of stiff
black sets up about the face.
Household Hint.
To make marking ink. take one
drachm of nitrate of silver, one of gum
arable, one ounce of rain or distilled
water, and mix until dissolved.
A tiny piece of bicarbonate' of soda
mixed with tomatoes that are to b
cooked with milk or cream will, f added
first, prevent tho milk from curdling
If an Iron holder Is attached with a
long string to the band of tho apron
while you are cooklng.it will save many
burnt fingers nnd scorched dish towels
Tincture of myrrh Is one of the besi
things to use ns a mouth wash. It hard
ens the gums, leaves a clean taste la the
Zlll p,casm odor ou S!
,KlKmtnd a brokea p1a8,cr cat. Paint
the broken surface over two or thrl
time, with very thick sheHac Varnl8h
and after each application burn the al-'
f. soft0 nrretbe,?ame' el,a
s soft, press the parts together and S
n place until cold. The article w,U
,tron " before being broken!
How to Make S500 Yearly
A preH,- trmllo M rM( pociltrr. 14 pgm
mh llluatttaloot, ipllti how ti aka . '!
wllk It km, tfcar dlinm ant tlialr rnii Im Mk
Inf Sana lt lUft ln.t f tli prt, io.
Mafullr .1monCr!J stall IS laa4Hi( -rU'UltirJ
loi IrilTi' falr.ura luatlal ami diploma haa boaii
awaidad and nnaiitawa trM tlormral rm-4Tsl.
Caauol lail to Sa vt groat wtrtlca to fanuart.
Void Hwalct
AS Important oonakJoration I farniara.
Chli-ago Trlbuna.
Btsrr farmar and aooaawlfa thou Id rva4 this Soak.
1 InrlaMli Ttatoa.
Canaot tall to bo a treat orvk'O to farmara.
'blrair I cr Oraan.
Wa taw tba prvuf of FTvf. Corlwll'a aui-roa.
Amaciran Affiioultarlat.
rjci. ii m. a. roimtar c o., Piiumim,
Riblo MoiifO. Ailor Vtai-a. N York, tor aalo 1
MoOLUHci at CO., Ill Mabak At Cblrago.
A KoniaBtlo- Cafoor.
There Is no more romantic career In
Action than that of the dowager em
press of China. Her parents were
destitute peasants In the suburbs of
Canton when she was a child and
rather than see them starve she begged
them to sell her as a slave. Bhe was
bought by a famous general, who was
so captivated by her beauty and wit
that be adopted her as bis daughter.
He took her to Teklng, where she so
charmed the emperor that be made her
bis wife. Exchange.
A Spring- Trip Ronth.
On April 21, and May 5, tick
ets will be sold from principal cltlas,
towns and villages of the north, to all
points on the Louisville & Nashville
railroad In Tennessee, Alabama, Mis
sissippi. Florida and a portion of Ken
tucky, at one single fare for the round
trip. Tickets wtll be good to return
within twenty-one days, on payment
of 12 to agent at destination, and will
allow stop-over at any point on the
south bound trip. Ask your ticket
agent about It. and If be cannot sell
you excursion tickets write to C. P.
Atmore, General Passenger Agent.
Louisville. Ky.. or J. K. itiageiy, in. w.
Y. A.. Chicago, III.
All About Wottorn Farm Lao da.
The "Corn Pelt" is the name of an
Illustrated monthly newspaper pub
lished b7 the Chicago. Burlington &
Quiucy II. U. It alms to give Informa
tion In an Interesting way about the
farm Unds of the west. Send 25 cents
In postage stamps to the "Corn Belt,"
209 Adams St. Chicago, and the paper
will be sent to your address for one
Tho Ton lilt; Cltlta.
Accordlngton the latest available sta
tistics, the ten largest cities of the
world are London, 4,231.000: Paris, 2,
447,000: New York, 1.801.000; Canton,
1.600.000: Berlin, 1.57D.O00; Chicago, 1,
600.000; Toklo, 1.389.000; Vienna. 1.364.
000; Philadelphia. 1,142.000. and St.
Petersburg. 1.033,000.
Tho I'lUrlm Kittter Nnmbrr
Will be ready the early part of April.
Everything In It will be new and orig
inal. It will contain articles by Capt.
Chas. King. U. S. A., ex-Gov. Geo. V.
Peck, of Wisconsin, and other noted
writers. An entertaining number, well
Illustrated. Send ten (10) cents to Geo.
H. Heafford. publisher, 413 Old Colony
building, Chicago, III., for a copy.
The scheduled land in the United
States Is worth ? 12.300,000,000.
W. L. Douclas
s3. SHOE "WoWd
If you ray tM to S)a for shoe, ex-
aroint t'.n YV. I.. Douglas Shoe, and 9 ?
4hitacodlioe)oucari buyior 9
nnd LACK, mad In alt
L I itU of the brat aMorted
leal her ky .killed work
into. Wo
mak. and
ell mor
S3 Shoo,
than an
manufacturer In tho world.
None jenuine nn name and
prue u :amrd on tho bottom.
Ak your dealer for our .
4. mXH, .Ao. U-4.35 Mioev
4.00, '4 ami SJI.73 lor boy. '
cannot supply you', send to fac-
V" j '"-unit jiiic-j ana vtcenti
ton IV .arriji'. st,t. li.'.A ....i.
ot J? or P1'". si and
width. Jur Custom I cnt. will hit
your order, .send for new lllu-
naiea dtj oaiie to lln it.
W. U. DOUGLAS, Brockton. Mast.
"Big as a
For 5 cents
much "Battle A
vmti uigugraaegooos ior ;utcuw
Before the days of "Battle Ax"
consumers paid 10 cents for same
quality Now, "Battle Ax"
Highest Grade. 5 cents. That's
true economy.
... I
On April 21 tn(1
North-Western Line Iclx1' lsK tvJ
Western Ify) H,
excursion ticket, at ;!"? 85,
m. lar nun,... e'y low ...
Iowa. Western niin5' .nhtJ!?'
North Dakotl ?ftXbn!gi
eluding the famous BiIX,k ft
rod. - ' . J
"Hello, Jack! " said th.
railroad station. ." 0.
the man walking ahead of hm w
... iving. r nelnn.M ... ? T
. t.unni
ESI ft tiers
by consumption in ra.u ... to5
there is real cause fr V.-,?
the early stages, when 2 J- h
the reach of me, !,!,,, 'l0 . b7oad
parilla wMl restore tiie ' Zii, lr
quantity of the Mood and , ' '
goocli.eaUh. Keacltl.follo!, Jl
"It is but Ju,t to writ.
daughter Cora, .gad 19. Bhul J
feeling, and friends ..id ,h, Wo .""J
live over th
I and nothing seemed to do her mT
vui uoa i stm-a.
rlllii and b.d her give it a tri.L Froar
fery first do.e .ho bcp.a to rt brtT
After taking a few bottle, .he w Z
pletely cured and her health hit ba ti.
best ever since." Mrs. Addib tor,
12 Railroad Place, Amsterdam S Y
-i win say mat my mother bu hi
s7 sted my case in as .tronj wordi M
" a. Btrsipsrai
sruiycurea me and I m nowttl
tuvt x'kck, Ams.iera.ni, Jf. Y.
Be sure to get Hood'., becit.
Is the One True. p,!or1 riiritlcr. All dnitts. tL
i re areu omyny i . Mim & Cv. IiMt,Mi
Hood's Pilis
Are You
Going to
The Santa Fe IWe is the most di
rect and only through broad giuji
line from Chicago and Kansas Cit
to the celebrated Cripple Creek
gold mining district Luxuriant
Pullmans, free chair cart, iV.l
time, and low rates.
A profusely illustrated bewk,
descriptive of Cripple Creek, will b
mailed free of charjeon app'.icitioi
to a. T. Nicholson, ti. P. 1,
A, T. A S. V. Uy., MouJaock
Pile, Chicago.
fcao B ITIW fc"hut tall dirt totfena
but tall diratt totfena
timer al hoinl ru
hip anahrrrriruai
alios bator mi. l"f?
thine aarcmnlH. Witro
of arrtaf M
NiriM, l tylnlMlaj
aln. V rtt for itu.
(Ll.ltt CiltlUitlll-
Writ for whttT w
Ja- ktuaSC, I U
Barn Door ;
von o-et almost as
" as you do of fi
W. B. rTT, Seoy.

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