Progress-Review from La Porte City, Iowa on January 26, 1895 · Page 8
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January 26, 1895

Progress-Review from La Porte City, Iowa · Page 8

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La Porte City, Iowa
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Saturday, January 26, 1895
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7? ·t R f; I ·3 ili 1 1 4 n*. ^ !! 3 «i,|!iVIRGINIA W. JOHNSON. "·^'fe w;COPYRIGHT 1692 BY RAND.M^VALLY co- Si CIIAPTKIL V I -- ( C o P l l n u e i l ) Her thoughts dwell on I)r. liusatti, ID tho flr.st joung- man in whose eyes she )md over read ft dunning admiration. The purchase ol tlic dress was distinctly trace,ible to ·ncli a source. Bhe was accustomed to Jiin presence, pondered on his words dnring his absence, and found it agreeable to watch for lilfc return. I'ichle Dolores! The unexpected intrusion of the young naval olliccr, A r t h u r Cur- yon, .,,,,, liandsome, nrniable and full of youthful animation, banished speedily preference for the sallow and thin Maltese physician. Her pnlsca still fluttered, as the blood courted more mpidly through her veins, at the recollection of his visit Should she ever see him again? Why not? Then, as her needle Hew, her dream dcopi-ncd. Tlio Knight of Mullii, in polished armor, would come 10 the garden gate in a golden chariot and lead her nway. Ara the k n i g h t s all dead, and must tho world grow so old and sad as tolrsc all faitli In tile aclu.il cvisttnce cf these splendid cavaliers'. 1 btiiy! wlint was hu like? Had she ever truly jniTCU upon Ins face? Sho named, with her needle uplifted, iinil her features contracted in incdilalion. At this moment, I'lorio spran;; up aud uttered the most miniature of fierce canine barks. Dolores glanced about her, with a little gasp of wonder. f/icuL Cm-noil, a f t e r a preliminaiy jBjiJ pushed open the gi'-te and enlei ci\ tuo inclosurc without ceremony. His face glowed with a b i n l l o of b-itisfac- tion, IIB his glnueo , sought tlie girl. Heated beside the fountain with her TV rrlc. Uncli paused ih'silence and ^a'/cd nl tbc olhuv, Dolores with indefinable apprehension, and the young man with an eagerness of- which hu was nncon- Ecious. The boul - of tho ghl spoke through her eyes w i t h an i n s t i n c t i v e , appealing grace, and Lieut. Cmv.on wni again thrilled Ihrongh with an emotion'thiil occusioncd a (|iiickcucd hcart-lhrob beneath his u n i f o r m "Good day.''he s:iid, nl length, acl- Tuncing and e x t e n d i n g his hiiml. "Good day," replied Dolores, placing her binall brown lingers on l i i s brown palm, nnd dropping thimble and tcissors in tlio act. ITlorio growled, menacingly, and Dcizcd the boot of the intruder in his kcctli. "J trust your grandpapa is alii right," continued the visitor, ictiiining the l i t t l e hand in liis grasp i-ulhev louirer than ceie- monious politeness exacted. "Yes! thanks," demurely. "Shall 1 Kill him?" "Wol Give me atioLhcr moment first." "Aa many inomoiils as you wish. Yon -rere so good to poor grandpapa that day," and gratitude brought a warm tide of rose color lo tho velvety chock, a moisture to the brillianlcycb. "Was 1 good?" lie forgot his mission, and e v e r y t h i n g else in the world, except tho picm.inl fuco before h i m , ·which fascinated him itvingcly. bis listener, he wixcil so eloquent that I'lorio grew weary of worrying his boot and decided to lake another ".'(hi the following evening his cousin, Mrs. Orillitli, was to receive the l.us- sian grand d u k e now on board the curvtlte L a d i s l a s i n tho harbor, 'Hie lady wished to greet her RUCnt with a series of characteristic tableaux. Bo- lorcs must consent t o ' t a k e a part in the e n t e r t a i n m e n t . I 'The girl listened in passive silence. Jlcr lieh color faded to a warm, golden piillor, the corners of her lips drooped; tlic delicate arch of black eyebrows met above the bridge of thin nose with the llexil/ic nostril. She did not question the means whereby JIrs f j r i f - Jith h:id become aware ol her capacity to ficnc on the occasion. Possibly she d i v i n e d that some suggestion made by L i e u t e n a n t Cvn/wn had resulted in, vhc invitation. Why did she not betray more joy in the opportunity of diversion.' The messenger was piqued, puzzled, even tantalised, by the appearance of w i l l f u l indifference in her hearing. ··Yon understand the role assigned you. do you not?" he demanded, with tender insistence. "J. understand perfectly well," she rejoined, musingly. "Grandpapa may not consent, though " "lie must consent We will tell him there in question of i c e e U i n j jKTfciae of soiidahvood and orange flowers emanated from tiic-.so treasures, u h i c h had belonged lo Ucr Npan- J S ' l I l l O i - n t t " " . lias the f.-.dcd fr«en box dcstmeU to nl-iy tlie part of J'nndora's casket, and scatter abroad, with tlio contends, the f.i.ry shoes and the .'an. ronftiiun and trouble? I h e n .she put on the pinU drcM, ana paus.np,' before :i t.-nall looking glass, audaciously severed the blcuves above Hie rounded elbows, and cut down the corsage. She thus prepared the new robe lor a. most unexpected debut. A t t i r e d to her satisfiiction. Dolores Bought the corridor, and paused buiure lie portrait. Klic rnadc a little genu- e^ion, and held up a finger moclc- ngly. "1'erliaps he is the Knight of Malta {Icr all," she said aloud. The tavalier of the picture was mte, lomber, ihrcateniug, in the ob- cui'ity of the old Watch Totvcr. CnAI'TKIt VJt TIIK SWALLOW WALTZ. ~T\YOMODE3T WRITERS WOr.1£N W H O H A V E KEPT T H E I R N A M E S D A R K . Kussian grand duke." "Should I be required lo recite a verse? I have done that several times lit the convent," said Dolores, will childish triumph. He suppressed :L smile. "Not on this occasion, Dolores. Ma; f call you Uoloies?" She gave neither consent nor re fusal; a dimple deepened ne^r the cor ards took a Passion, "OOOD DAY." unreaBonablc, _ipriciou.s was kindled in his breast for the-first lime. Ho felt an impulse totnVc tlio graceful head between liU. lands, and cover brow, check and month wllh rapid kisses, as lie would IIBTO galhcrcd one of tho flowers blooming near her, and crushed the Jraprancc out of It against his lips Separation of a day hr.d but deepened the longing to return, and lent w Ings to his feel. He had chcalcd himself irith tlio .delusion that lie had for- rotten her. llithcrlo sufficiently told in tlic wooing and flattering of the on-nqrs of pretty faces, the, smlor ihy, almost embarrassed, in the ner o! liar mouth. "I ii ill bring all Ihc things in th morning, 1 mean your.sUgi-wardrobe and Ihcii we will have a full dress re hearsal licre in the garden," bald th y o u n g man, blithely. "Crandpap shall decide if you are a triiu I'licu' LI an maiden " "I must be ugly and yellow, like the figures OH the bits o£ stone -ind pot- tury." demuii-ed Dolorc".. iiicfiilly. "As if you could be other than lovely. Dolorti," ho snhl, b e n d i n g over her, " A f t e r u a r d there is to be a ball.' 1 An expression of sudden delight transfigured her face. She thiew back her head, and cpened her eyes Togo to a. ball aud dance! A V h u l Iclinily of happiness! .She clapped her hands together, w i t h an irrepressible t r a n s p o r t of delight, and sprang to her feet with an elasticity of m o v e m e n t which sent a tingling vibration of sympathy ihrough the \ e i n s of her companion. "I will tome if grandpapa only con- tK,'' she exclaimed. 'Llivc mi; Hie \ e r y lirst waltz," insisted A r t h u r Cm/.on, with a, soft meaning in his tone. The maiden accustomed to ball room gallantry m i g h t have blushed modestly, lowered her glance and toyed with her bracelet before yielding con sent. Y o u n g Dolores stooped lo recover her scissors, and retorted f i a n k l y -"Oh, jiss!" , 'J lieu she added, naively. "I thank you for remembering me." Jacob Dcaltry approached from the house and rclm-nca the greeting of the odiccr without warmth, and yet with out any manifestation of surprise at his second visit. Dolores Hew lo IHR side, clasped he l a n d s on his a r m . and explained Hi n v i t a t i o n of Mrs. Gnllilh's lo the tab- call valid bull. The old mini listened w i t h o u t com nei't, w h i l e Ins countenance belrayei bewilderment ami suspicion. "Did you como to see my Maoris coin?" he questioned abruptly of I,lent fuiv.on. when his grandchild had Hi i.shctl. "Yes," s.vid the y o u n g man, wit hypocritical alacrity. " l l h i n l c o f g ing in for that sort of thing, Mr. Dca try, during my s'ny at .Malta, an making a collection, j "Very good." m u t t e r e d the ,, father, piodne'iiijf the Moorish coin for his inspection, Wounded pride made Dolores flash a reproachful glance at Ihc oflicer,wliilu her shori upper lip curled .scornfully. , "1 would not buy n privilege," slip -said in a smothered lone, as Iho old man shulUcd away in search, ot other relics, .tempted by the yielding mood of the amateur collector, d ven "' n ' ou ''l UU J' so 'nc privileges," he ,ras , ·presence of Dolores. This fresh fruit if maidenhood, still protected hy the ·heath of unconsciousness nnd purity, intimidated him. The absence' of tho aid man did notcuconrni{e him to once note Tenture to touch her hand- ·Tben ),e communicated the trijo mm ' hin-'comlny. At first upeoch-was . and' his words were . l»lf completed, fn.il, en retorted, laughing. She shook her head and approached l i m near. Her shoulder touched his arm. arc: old people so greedy for fold?" she inquired, seriously. "They have learned the value of all earthly things, my child," said Arthur ir?on, with mature gravity. "\Vilt you.bccomc so horribly greedy when yon arc old?' 1 pondered Dolores, "Even more no," he said promptly. "1 do nol believe it," .she Baid, gnu- ing un into his face,Intently." Again the sailor drank deeply of the sowl in the eyes ol the girl. 'When Jncob Dcaltry, had, yielded a half abstracted consent, the messenger ol Mrs. Grimth "departed. ' . Dolores ran to her' own chamber, climbed on a clsnir nnd lifted Mown a ureen.box. studded -with brass nails, from a high shelf, , , -^ _ , · She miscd the lid of 'the -receptacle and drew forth a mantilla ol black lace, a shell comb, a fun nnd a tiny . by tbe Bubtlo of , pair of black satin slippers. A faint 1IC OLD I'ALAZ- of the Slrada occupied by Cell. Grillith and his family. was brilliantly lighted on the ensiling evening. A mt"Mvc lantern above tlic entrance shed a ray on the scutcheon of the Order of the Knights of St John; while within the vestibule, trophies of the cavaliers, hclmcl, pike, halbert, and sword, were still grouped on the nulls. The visitor who passed under the arch of the portal on t h i s occasion, found himself in an atmosphere redolent of the sweetness of lloweis, and surrounded by thosu elements o t l i f e in which JjUrop^-an and Oriental influences were curiously blended. The colonnades at the mansion were illuminated with pendent clusters of eastern lamps, alternating with Die eool and fragrant shadow f clumps of palmn and jcssa- l i n c , and the rippling plash f a fountain was audible in the cen- cr of Ihe adjacent court, while Turk,n rugs and cushions, exhaling music nd amber from their folds, were laced in convenient embrasures be- v/ecn the columns, as if inviting lo hat tranquil repose suggestive of thu nbeparable accompaniment of a pipe f perfumed tolj.ieco. a gilded Iray of wcclmeats, eollec, or sherbet, served m bent ttneo by one of those N u b i a n laves in jeweled turban and silken unic still to bo found, in mute :iligv, in Venetian places. SureLy i buauty of tha harem, in cm- iroidcred vestments, would peep 'rom the shelter of yonder screen of atticc of arabesque carving, or glide low u the marble sleps on the left! In- lead, the intruder jostled a stiff, English servant carrying tea, came nncx icclcdlv u p o n a group of officers in bril iant u n i f o r m lingering at a bullet, 01 was surrounded by a bevy of ladies in toilettes bearing the imprint of 1'arit and London make. The hostess received licr royal guest it the entrance ot the lii-st sala gracious presence in a robe o cream-colored moire anlique over pi.stachiu green satin, w i t h fair arms and shoulders revealed by a corsage of golden tracery, studded with opals. The young prince, pale, slender ant buardlcss, with heavy-lidded eyes, a,n a languid \itlerancc, was a modern TclcmiLchus, escorted by Mentor ii the person of Gen. Lubomirsky, will a bristling, w h i t e mustache, a 1: militairc, and several oidurs attached to tlie brc.ist of his uniform- As Mich Mrs lirilllth wished to Vfel eomc the grand duke. Tolcinauhits was conducted by hi host through several rooms, where | myriads of lights were reflected on I mirrors, and a profusion of flowers, arranged in banks aud masses with, a liackgionnd ot tree ferns and tail plants, with variegated loaves, formed a miniature ganlL-n, to a gilded arm chaii placed in the center ot (i large and lofty a p a r t m e n t . Thn prince, scaled here, and surrounded by an expectant company, was required to contemplate a dark cm-tain, draped with llussiiin nnd llritish nags, until such time as the drapery was drawn aside, revealing u liny singe. The scene, arranged n-itlt admirable artistic effect, represented a margin of shore aud locks, w i t h tropical vegetation. In the background was visible tho entrance of a grotto, half concealed by a drooping vine. The hostess, personating Calypso, in a classical mantle and robcof ivory- white linls, with a soft crepe peplum, embroidered in a lircck pattern, nnd icr abundant dark hair gathered in a iinot al Ihe back of the li"-ud, pushed aside tho vine, enlarging from this grotto, and extending her hand with a smile to tho grand duke, said in a musica". voice: ·Tclemaquc, vene?. dans ma de- raeuro ou, jc vous rccevrai commo, mon fiK' 1 ".Malta was the island of Calypso," 5aid the prince, when the cnrtnln had fallen "Yes, Let us respect all myths at such n moment," added Gen. f.ubo- mlrsky. When the mimic stage again bc- · came 'Visible, three pictures, divided .Ijy a seemingly dvssivc frame, occupied thn apace, . TODBCOJlTiXUED.l J'c-nmnul Jli-coUccllonn or arm. Mary Hi-j,llrT anil Jlvt K l - t . f r . Mr». Katlia- rliio l - c u l t - t i U -- T l i o l i v o Clrli Grew Ui In Vlrcinlj. Corrclpondcnto.1 X AX AGE WHICH dcalo so largely in personalities it is uiniculi 10 understand haw t w o w r i t e r s w h o s e works have been ao w i d e l y i - e a d a s those of Mrs. Mary Ui-aiMcy and her sister, Mrs. Katharine Festelils, could bo long have succeeded in screening themselves from public view. For many years their books have covered a large space on the shelves of Sunday school libraries, while their miscellaneous prose and poetical productions have given pleasure to readers of piom- incnt magazines all over the country, and yet outside of their own immediate circle of acquaintances few Lave identified them with their work. The two sisters are of Scotch and English ancestry, descended on the one side from Scotch llutherforils and on the other from English Sear- boroughs. Their immediate progenitors, John Ncely and Amelia Jlayly, were, the one of Pennsylvania, the other of Virginian birth, and the two girls, -with their five brothers and sisters, grew up pai t- ly in A\ ashington and partly m their ,lv into-est -n the young girl, even iJalcinjr the trip to Virginia for lim purpose oi uacoo,iii(f personally acC'^.in'.L-d with her. His visit was foll.,-.ved ijy one from Mis. e:-.l. w i t h the sistur of Mr'- U'icUards, and thusafi-:eud-.hip was formed bo- fi eeii Ihu authors and editors w.iitn strcQ^'thtned with, advancing years. ] The first literary venture of -Mrs. i IVitetils (Kalluiriue Seely) grew out j of a little banter on the part of her ( elder brother, who declared i£ she also | would write something ucd have _ it i published Us would pre-senthcr with Ihe handsomest boolt to be procured ; A lira lay Youth. Mr. Eicliman--I don't demand that ray daughter shall marry wealth, but I \ do ins-Ut that the young man she ai ar - · ries, shall have brains enough to g e ; j along in the Tvorld. ', Young Slimpuj-se--Well, T think I've i shown pretty good judgment ia select- 1 ing a father-in-law, don't you? 1 tp 1= Dutc. Because of its superior wort:, its rl.rap- ness of maint^nuiice, durab'Jity. etc. ihp Yost Ni. 4 is rep'aeiu? all other tyi^ writers to a very large cxtcut. Drop it, a card and ivc will s c nd c-atalopae u:id s..ai Iileoftho llnest tjpc«riiiiiK \"u t M i saw. Yost Wrltliipi, -Uiiiu Co. 101) La Sallo ^iI-. Chicago. ures in those days, and his challenge was accepted, the result being the production of a bright little stojy, which was not only printed in »Tle Schoolfellow, but was made the subject of flattering editorial comment. The youthful writer was only W years o.d I at the time of its appearance, but the book which rewarded her efforts, 'The Gem of the Season," beautifully bound and illustrated, is still preserved as a souvenir of her early initiation into authorship. For several years after this even. Kalhartae Isccly remained at school in. Washington, Pa., where bhe graduated, after which she made her home with her sister in Brooklyn and occupied herself with, varioub literary undertakings. She edited the Children's Guest, a paper published by theChui-ch i Bool: society in Kcv/ York; wrote a , number of books for the same s'oeic.y; | contributed to Harper's. Hag-azmc and ! other prominent periodicals, and still found tima to be the most helpful caretaker and favoritt "_unty o- Mrs. Bradley'? family o£ little ones. .She finally man led Carl Albert 1'csLc- tilB, the son of an old Ituugailuu fam- The coasts of the world are protected by U.-20S lighthouses. very Twinge Of IlheumatlMM you sliouid rome^ibc: At E that rcliel is it hand i:i Hoou'b Sa rilla. Klicumallsia is camcd uy lac:. t ,'icld In ihc blood, iililcli s::i.lc- ·! ;Li joints. Hood's Sar=apa:il!a puni.LS Hi, Sarsa- blooil sna removes g * I f l f*S^ this t a i a t . ThCTO fL M ' 1 '' W *~ fore Hood's Sarsapn- ^*^ W*/^ cures rhouinsilsui ulicu al ollic. rc-.utilics liJ-se failcJ. GL\c it a [air trul '·I suffeicd nitciiscly ivitli rhcuiiiiiii-i Lut Hood's Sareaiiari'.la. perfectly curt m c ,'' Itu-.RT V. FITT \i_in, yiutc r\.ll L- , G. ~Hood'S P i l l s nro tho l«Htf-iniil\ rjuli.irii -i v- '\ ! ^"S ^^ His juslly acquired the reputation of The S a l v a t o r for ^ JIRS. MARY BRADLEY. country home on the eastern shore of Viigniiu. Ju then- early youth they were orphaned, their parents dying wHliiu a year of each other, but the family v/as kept together by an older brother, under whose guaidiansliip the sisters remained until the marriugc of Mary, in 1S:.3, to George Urndlcy of New York city, and the sending of Katharine to school in Pennsylvania a short time afterwards. A pleasant visitor lo their secluded home in those early days WM a Philadelphia weekly, forrncrlv pnblisheaby .Tosi-ph C. Seal, the author of "Cliai- coal Sketches,'' but then conducted by his young widow, who, under the nom de plnmc of "Cousin Alice, 1 ' was w i n - ning a reputation for hc.-Mjlf as n. writer of juvenile books. Tlic two chiltUen watched eagerly for its coining, and it was while reading a story which ,,ppcnrcd in its columns that the possibility of becoming herself an authoress suggested ilsclf lo Mary, the older of Ihe two fjirK Theyoulhfu: aspirant for literary lionors was oul} li years' old whcu her maiden, cll'orl was made, but its merit i:ict will prompt recognition, and it was accorded a pliiec 171 the (iaxeltu. Othei contributions followed, which led to : T he-Aged. AN l.NCOmPAKADLE ALIKEKT for t h j GROWTU and PROTECTION of INFANTS i ·O H X L;3p Ft EN A superior nutritive in continued Feve And a reliable remedial agent in all gastric and enteric disease often in instances of consultation 01 patients wliose digestive organs were ducetl to such a low and sensitive conditi that the IMPERIAL GRANUA1 w the only nourishment the stoma would tolcrato when LIFE seem depending on its retention ; -And as a FOOD it would be difficult conceive of anything more palatable. Suld by D R U G G I S T S . Snipping Dcf JOHN CARLE if SONS. New York. tHS. KATnATIIXK FESTr.TlIA correspondence between the editor nnd writer, during the course of which Uivns suggested to tho latter to ex- lend her boundaries by submitting a specimen of her work to the Schoolfellow, published in Charleston, b. C.. e o w , p bv W. C. iliehards, the brother-in-law ,,f Seal, ^nd the proprietor of two southern periodicals, promincni , in y and an officer in the Austrian army, ·hose republican proclivities brought jm to this country. While her sister was .still at .school Irs, Bradley had become at home m tcsary circles in Kew York, and a Icasant incident which she still re- alls wns the lirft me'etii.y between li. '. R. James ami William Gilmore Siniins. two famous novelists in tlicir ay, which took place at her own louse. Anioug; other gucsU, who \vert ii'esent on the same occasion we: p c lichard Henry btoddard, wliom ho v, orld was just, beginning to ecogm^e as a true poet, and lis nc\vl3 r married v. ife. Mis. jsloddanl had not Ihcn made her own brilliant mark as a writer, but icr beauty and distinct i n d i v i d u a l charm made themselves fully -M 1 '" idrnncc of her literarj- fame, yit',1- daid's spontaneous wit and charming social talent were also equally pronounced in those early days. :i:id Troiii that period dates a friendship between the two families which lasted for forty years. Col. Fuslctils died Ihrce yi'a-s .igo, and the d-.ith ot .Mrs,. Hr.idk-y's husband occurring two years Liter, the sisters have shared n quli-l homu in Georgetown, continuing t h e i r literary labors as Ihcy began t h r i u -li.guthcr Their work h.is usually bueii on tin- same line,' and, w i t h OinoMifl'll"'' »' contributions to iimHimlm-i., Imi been chiefly in tho dlnu-lluii of books for young people- Tl.i.y liuyi. ru,,, wonted young people n n l i i i l i U y i"»l sympathetically, am' "V"' ( i' Siiinlnv Mihi'Cil books (whern ··imlili'o" '« loo o f t e n overcome by IVU Impowlblo "gnice") they have jmilU'id I' 1 " 1 uhildron, with Ihe scope) ' l i « « l t l i v nature. In adillUfi" |n (htdr proso work, they have wrlli"!» Ml««r" » L ' ^ verse--Mrs. ISradley imti» I him 'her sister--t t quality of which Is [cstattcstcd,by the approval of Miuh critics as the author; of "The Victorian 1'ocls," and "Undei the Evening Lump.' 1 A Christmas poem by Mrs. Tcslctils, chosen n-; a representative selection for '-The Library o' Anu-r'u-iin Uteri in re." i- hieh'lv jirniieil by Mr. btedmnn for its piclnrc!'l"e ncs!1 ' vigor of utterance u.ni flnc lyric quality; and Mr.- llradlcy'- verse is chamelerizcd by Mr. .S'.riddarJ as having "imagination, with tend.T- nos , and fciniplicity, and a dulij.it'. sense of melody." l.n.r.r,nT.v S. Wuirn.s. ELASTIC FOI: Ts'a), ITr:k Ktyi tiei, Uni ncJ Sno'1'u J- ,,,, Js I EF.L KUS1IU SIOt'KI which «lll H'-iltiT rip nor e l l " .1,1 ,IT!I l« sure ~ I"' ' w i . un ) w i l t ll-l '"I" 1 " I""" ,--i on i m - U I l"nl ""i a l l Lu r o l l cll«i-iim l"t " M'J TO/I 1CO.I OjHticd ttfaflY^. willt, wlarrh. J"»' M « l g^^?st 7(t7/i to try Elu' s """"' * JJaiM unii the di _ aWa rMtarrhai smell uU\ left him. lie appears as] ii;ll as [in;/ one.--J. J.\ Olmslcd, -Aioila, Jil, ',v l-i ., i' M «-n « u . · LY BROTHEB.9, SGWorronSt.. KcwT Don't stay p all your life! V l l l l ^ w p v ' i ^ w " ' - ' J , farm of your own ana in a years you will vender why you niained in the cities and piid rent. cnn secure good homestead land (lie United States government, fro cost, along the line ot the Lake St rior diviiion of the Chicago, Milvw (L St. Paul Railway, in Northern Wis fin and Upper Michigan, or you buy at low prices on easy ter Address C E. ROLLINS, 161 Salle St., Chicago, 111. Celcatlu 0 ---;_. · rT^.^r » !l ALWAYS FRESH AND RELIAB. rtlt«li RIB L - _ TT ^ Tor nS, I jwii 5 "-"" tt MM-^-'i', n i i i i i "*« i K 1XX1 U dMrict, It . ^'o. kt II Hpericrp; wr tfr\ ,nn' llr,e « ffr cent W rrcnlulni. S0.«l»»» rlreul m.ow In Uis Vnr l«rnliel »r Dr. J. A. KrCIII.3»nd9 Hu by his Mr. Rlch- The Ivorwrj son from ex at one visi' '.aw p:-o!-.ib:ts n rt-r · ino-^ t"^a:i :;', i ·IWSPAPERf

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