The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 7, 1898 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 7, 1898
Page 3
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'' I«»AH M 'KMfiET \ Baling THE UPPEK DBS MOINES: ALGOMA IOWA, WEDNESDAY 7, 1898 INTERNATIONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION. CHAPTER XXVII.—(Continued.) "Dear Dick," murmured Dorothy. "Yes, he is perfection. He did hate so to go and leave me, but he had to go- he had such a good appointment offered him, he did not dare refuse it. Still, he hated to go and leave me, just now especially. What he would say if he knew about Barbara, I can't think. I don't think I would tell him, would you?" "Not till all is over," answered Esther. "It would only worry him for nothing.. By-the-bye, what is he like?" "Oh," and Dorothy looked round for Dick's portrait. "Oh, here he is," hold- Ing it out to her cousin. Esther Brand took it and looked at It attentively for a long time, sipped her tea, and looked again and yet again. "Well," said Dorothy, Impatiently. "I like him," said Esther, "he looks good and true, and he is a handsome man, too—a fine, honcst-iooking, manly man. Yes, I like him—you're a lucky little girl, Dorothy." "So I think," answered Dorothy, proudly, "and Dick is just what he looks—honest as the day, and as good as gold." Esther laughed. "Well, you are a lucky little woman to have Avon such a husband. I never met a man like that, or I should'Have been tempted to give up my 'liberty long ago. Do you know, dearie, I always had a horrible conviction that you would end by marrying David Stevenson, and I always did dislike David Stevenson with all my heart and soul." "So did I," answered Dorothy, promptly. For a moment she was tempted to tell Esther all about her meeting with David, then a feeling that it would be scarcely fair to him held her back, and she kept her own counsel about that matter. "Of course there is no knowing what I might or might not have done If dear Auntie had lived," she said, wis-h- ing to explain everything as far as possible and yet avoid saying much about David's feelings for her, "and if I had never seen Dick; but then, you see, I did meet Dick, and Dick liked me, and —and " "And David Stevenson went to the wall," Esther said, finishing the sentence for her, "and a very proper and suitable place for him, too, my dear child," with a laugh. Dorothy laughed, too. "Ah! you are all very hard on poor David," she said softly. "Now, how shall we do about dinner? Hadn't we better wait a little and see if this woman comes, and then go into town and dine somewhere?" she said. "I can't offer to cook a dinner for you. If I did, it would probably kill you to eat it." "Just as you like. Then, couldn't we call at St. George's and leave a note to tell Barbara you have come?" Dorothy asked. "It will be such a load off her mind." "To be sure," Esther answered; and then they settled down to their chat again, and Esther heard a great deal more about Dick, and learned a great many of Dorothy's hopes and wishes about the baby that was to come before long. And presently there came some one to the door who rang gently and knocked softly. "I will go; sit still," cried Esther. She went to the door, where she found a handsome, neatly dressed woman, about forty years old. "Mrs. Harris?" she said inciuiringly. "No," said Esther, "I am not Mrs. Harris, but this is her house. Will you come in? I suppose Lord Aylmer sent you?" "Yes, madam," said the stranger respectfully. It struck Esther as a little odd that she should use the term "madam," but she put the thought away from her almost as soon as it had taken shape in her mind. "Of course, she is a married woman, and perhaps has never been a servant at all," she said to herself; then said aloud: "Well, come in and see Mrs. Harris. I am sure she will be very glad that you have come. By-the-bye, what is your name?" "My name is Harris, too, madam," the stranger answered, with a deprecating look, as if she had rather taken a liberty in having married a man of the name of Harris. "Dear me, how odd! Well, I suppose my cousin will like to call you by your Christian name. And that is *>" "Amelia, madam," she answered quietly. "Oh, yes." Then Esther opened the drawing-room door and bade Amelia Harris follow her. "Dorothy, here is Lord Aylmer's . Why, my dear child, what is the matter?" for Dorothy was lying back in the chair with a face as white as chalk and pinched with pain. "I am so ill," she gasped. "Oh, Es, ther! Esther!" Esther took firm ground at once. "Now, don't give way, my dear; all will .be well," she asserted. "Here is our help, and we will have the doctor here in next to no time if you will only tell me where to send for him." "Dr. Franklin, in Victoria road," Dorothy answered. "But don't leave me. Esther; don't." "Certainly not, dearest. Amelia will go and fetch him,". Esther returred. "I had better go at once, madam," said Amelia, quietly. "Yes, say 'Mrs. Harris Is very ill'— that it is urgent." "Yes, madam," answered Amelia. She walked off to the Victoria road at a pretty quick pace, thinking hard as she went. "H'm; from what he told me, he never spoke to her before today. Queer. I wonder If he knows about this baby. Shall I wire him, or shall I keep the news as a little surprise for tomorrow? I'll keep it. The sight of his lordship's face will be worth something." She knocked at Dr. Franklin's door and asked to see him In exactly the same quiet, self-possessed way that she had spoken to Miss Brand, and all the time her thoughts were running on this new fancy of his lordship. "A little sickly-looking girl, little better than a child," she was thinking as she followed the neat maid into a waiting-room. "Not, I dare say, that she's looking her best Just now; but still, w.hat he can fancy in her after a woman like me—but there . Yes, sir," she said aloud, "Mrs. Harris has been taken suddenly ill, and Miss Brand wished me to come and fetch you at once." "Miss Brand?" said the doctor, inquiringly. "Who Is she?" "Mrs. Harris* cousin, sir." "Oh, yes, yes. I see. I'll be round In three minutes—in three minutes." "Very well, sir." Amelia Harris went quickly away, her thoughts still with the old lord. "Some women wouldn't do the things he asked of them—the things he asks "OH, ESTHER! ESTHER!" of me," she said to herself; "and if they promised to they'd play him false in the end and be jealous, and all that. Not me, though! Lord Aylmer can do what he likes, and think what he likes, and go where he likes; it's all one to me so long as I'm paid for my trouble. My! he must be in earnest over this business. Five hundred for a month's work—five hundred pounds!" By that time she had reached the Mansions, and she went in, took off her bonnet and cloak, and bustled about as only a thoroughly good worker can do, getting ready for the great event which seemed imminent, which indeed was imminent, for by the time morning light shone over London town there were two more inmates of the little flat in Palace Mansions—a stout motherly nurse, who hushed upon her ample bosom a wee fragment of humanity, a very small and soft pinkish person, who had grunted and squalled already in quite an alarming fashion. tleman to know all la satisfactorily over, madam," answered Amelia Har ris, In her smoothest voice. "Oh, yes, Indeed," returned Miss Brand. She went then to sit beside her con- sin's bed, to bid her follow the doctor's directions and keep perfectly quiet, as if poor little delicate Dorothy would be likely to do anything else Then she'just told her that she had sent off a wire to Dick, and that as soon as she had put things In trim fot lunch Amelia was going to run down to St. George's Hospital to carry the great news to Barbara. "Oh, that Is good! Barbara will be so anxious," murmured Dorothy, in hei sweet voice. "And Dick, too, how proud he will be! You'll write at once, Esther, to tell him everything, to tell him how exactly like him the boy Is, He will be so pleased." "I expect he would rather it were like you, dearie," said Esther, smiling "Oh, no. But you mustn't call my boy 'It,' Esther," Dorothy declared, "and—and you'll be sure to tell him that Lord Aylmer has been kindness itself to me, won't you?" "But, my dear, I thought we were not to tell him about Barbara's accident?" Esther exclaimed. "No—true," and Dorothy for a few minutes lay thinking deeply. Then she turned her eyes back again to hei cousin's face. "Oh, I think you may' as well tell him; you see, you are here, and the baby is here, too. Dick will know that I am In good hands. I think I would rather that you told him, after all." "My dear child, take my advice— don't. mention the accident or Lord Aylmer at all," Esther urged. "He will worry, and a worrying man is an awful nuisance." "I didn't like deceiving Dick," Dorothy protested. "No, dear, no; but one could hardly call that deceit," Esther answered. "Anyway, will you leave it to me? I will write on Wednesday morning, and bring you tho letter to read." "Very well, Esther," said Dorothy. "That Is better. Now, if I go away you will rest a little, and I have various odds and ends to do," said Esther, tenderly. One of her various "odds and ends" was to send Amelia off to St. George's to inform Barbara that the long-expected event had happened, and that a fine bouncing boy, the very image of Dick—of his father, she said—was now flourishing at Palace Mansions. And if the truth be told, Amelia Harris went off on this errand without any great feeling of satisfaction, for just at that moment she particularly wished to remain in the house, having a great desire to be the person to impart the news to Lord Aylmer, when he should care to inquire for Mrs. Harris' welfare. Of course, she argued with her thoughts as she went up the road, it was just possible that he might wait until after lunch time; but then, on the other hand, there was not very much going on at this time.of year lo occupy his lordship, and she was afraid his impatient soul would bring him to look after his prey as early as he conveniently could. And Amelia Harris was perfectly right, for just as she was passing the Kingsbridge Barracks on her way city- wards, Lord Aylmer's carriage stopped at the door of Palace Mansions. Esther saw it draw up. "Nurse," she said, going softly into the little dressing-room where tho nurse sat crooning over the baby by the fire, "will you answer the door for me? Amelia has gone. It is Lord Ayl(To be Continued.) OUR IOWA LETTER MATTERS OFSTATEINTER- EST DISCUSSED. Snrprlsps Developed In Congressional t*o lltlcnl Contests and Unlocked For Nom- IniUlons—Rctnrn of Iovr» Soldiers to Their Homes—Democratic ftnd Silver Nominations. Iowa congressional politics has perpetrated a couple of surprises on the state In the past week. In the ninth and fourth districts. The ninth district convention wag one of the most remarkable, in many ways, that the stale has known in recent years. Its sessions occupied four days, and It ended in the nomination of tho man who at the beginning had tho smallest number of votes of any of the candidates, Hon. Smith McPherson of Red Oak. At the beginning, and until the moment of the break which led to McPherson's nomination, H. W. Byevs of Harlan had led, with Congressman Ha- BCV second and Major H. G. Curtis of Atlantic last. On the til9th ballot the break came, and MePhernon received 76% votes to,35V 2 for Byers. The fourth district contest resulted in a much greater surprise than this. Congressman Updegraff seemed until a few weeks ago to have clear sailing for another nomination, Then Jas. E. Blythe announced himself and from the start seemed to have everything coming his way. He carried county after county and looked like a certain winner. But presently Q. N. Haugen of Worth county came out, and took his own county. Then Mr. Updegraff began to get his wind, and ho lugged off a and It Is Impossible to forecast the probable action of the convention. In this connection, it is worthy of note that the press is decidedly vigorous in the demand that Ues Moines make provision for properly entnrtain- tns conventions in future. The town has the best location, railroads and hotels In the state; but It has no respectable convention hall. For lo, these many years, It has been promising to provide a large and commodious auditorium for such gatherings; but each spring brings its violets and robins of the agitation in Des Moines, all without result Des Moines would get all the conventions if it, had an auditorium; It looks as If the parties had agreed to starve the town to terms by keeping the conventions away till it carries out its oft-repeated promises In this direction. Arrested for ati Ancient Crime. A strange story conies from Hamburg, a little town In southwestern Iowa. .Fifty years ago Jacob MeKIs- slck lived there. He had a feud with John Allen, now dead, and one night tho muzzle of a gun was thrust through the side of Allen's log cabin and a shot fired Into his bed. Instead of striking Allen it took effect in the leg of a man named Forby. who was sleeping with Allen. It waa charged that McKlsslcn had done the shooting, and he was arrested, tried, and acn.ult.tcd for want of evidence. McKisslck afterward went west, and finally located in Reno, Nov., where he became wealthy. He is now said to be worth half a million dollars, and is one of the leading men of the western state. Some time ago he came back to visit In Hamburg, and the story goes Hint while In his cups he made his boasts that it was he who shot the bullet into Forby's leg. Ho was arrested on complaint of Forby, who nowillves in Missouri, and a suit HEROES OP WAR, Chicago fitna-JltralA, The feeling of admiration for horoei of war seems to bo innate in the hntnan heart, find Is brought to the snt-f flee ftS the opportunity and object, for such hero worship presents itself. Among those who proved their nefoistdi during our Civil War was A. Schiffeneder, of 161 Sedg- wlck Street, Chicago. He is an Australian by birth, came . to America at the age of twenty, and soon became an American citizen. He was! living at Mil- N waultee when the call for volunteers cAme, early In 1862, and he prompt- CHAPTER XXVIII. M E.LI A Harris proved herself to be all that Lord Alymer had said she was; a strong, active and capable woman, quiet and quick, a good cook, neat in appearance and respectful in manner. She took the orders for the day from Miss Brand and went off about 11 o'clock to get various things that were wanted, and among other errands she had a telegraph form to hand in at the postofflce. It was from Esther Brand to Richard Harris, and announced briefly, but to the point, "Son; both well." "It will cost a good bit, Amelia," Miss Brand said. "I don't know exactly what, but they will tell you at the postofflce. And, by the bye, you might bring back a dozen stamps for India. We shall be writing to Mr. Harris by each mail." "Yes, madam," Amelia Harris answered. She was a clever woman, that same Amelia, for she went to the office and handed in the telegram, saying, "Will you tell me, please, what that will cost?" The clerk added it up and told her the amount. "Thank you," she said. "I will tell my mistress." She did so; but only that the telegram had cost so much, and the money which Miss Brand had given her was short of exactly that sum. "Ob, not so very much after all," remarked M}ss Brand. "We will send him another wire in a week or so to let htm know how they are going on." "It will be a emit relief to the gen- Disease. A medical man, far ahead of his pathy and his training, unable accurately to diagnose a disease which had for a long time baffled him, tried an experiment. Being an expert bacteriologist, and knowing by sight the infinitesimal atoms that live to destroy human life, he put the patient into a Russian bath, allowed him to remain until he was drenched with perspiration, and then scraped his skin to secure, if possible, through the exudation a sufficient number of bacilli to enable him to determine the nature of the ailment from which his patient suffered. So many to the square inch meant danger, and by a simple process of mathematical calculation, he soon discovered the enemy that was sapping the strongholds of life. He estimated that millions of bacilli were washed out of the body by those streams of perspiration. Having established this as a fact, he made it his practice to examine all obscure cases in the same way. If tho system is overcharged with bacilli and the perspiration furnishes courses upon which they float from the body, surely this ought to be one of the most accurate methods of diagnosing doubtful cases. That the perspiration of human beings is poisonous is an admitted fact. Small animals are readily killed by subcutaneous injections of perspiration collected after violent exercise. l.lUe Hume, Sweet Homo. Magistrate—You admit that you entered the house of the prosecuting wit* ness by the door at 2 o'clock in the morning? Prisoner—Yes, yo\ir honor. Magistrate—What business had you there at that time of night? Prisoner— I thought it was my own house. Magistrate—Then why did you, when this lady approached, leap through the window, jump into the cistern, and hide yourself? Prisoner—Your honor, I thought it was my wife.—Tit-Bits. He Ovycd It to Him. "What a distinguished looking man your father is! His white hair give's him such an aristocratic look!" The Dissipated Son—"Yes, and he can thank me for it."—Tit-Bits. few counties, but when the county conventions were held Blythe turned up with only 89 votes, a dozen too few to nominate; Updegraff was second and Haugen third. The convention at New Hampton balloted for two sessions without a break. Then the Updegraff and Haugen delegates held an nil-night caucus. I't waa found that Haugen could not deliver hi« strength to Updegraff without losing enough to Blythe to nominate him. On the other hand, Updegraff could deliver his vote solidly and nominate Haugen. It was agreed that he should do so, and on the first ballot the next morning the delivery was made. On the 336th ballot Haugen received 120 votes to 98 for Blythe, whose support had not aeon a single break from beginning to close of the convention. Mr. Haugen will be the youngest member of the Iowa delegation by several years. He was born in Rock county, Wis., and is only 39 years old. He located in Worth county, In., in 1875. He htia been In tho hardware, lumber and stock business and is also interested in banking. He served two terms in the legislature. It is an interesting fact in this connection that Mr. Haugen was, during his legislative service, a close friend of Speaker Byers, who placed him in important committee positions, and to whom Mr. Haugeu owea much of his political prominence and success. Tli« Jowu Soldier IIoyH. A train load of Iowa soldiers of the Fifty-second Iowa has been started for this state, and word 1ms been received that the men will not be sent back to Camp McKinley at Des Moines, but direct to their homes, as it is believed in this way they will be better provided Is expected to be sent soon to Dea Moines, where it will go into camp for. The remainder of the regiment and remain till the department of war decides what will be done with them. It is believed they will be mustered out in a few weeks at longest. The Iowa troops at San Francisco, of the Fifty-first regiment, are still hovering in uncertainty whether they are to go to Hawaii or not; on the whole it is .believed they will go. Orders to that effect have been issued'and •then withdrawn for further consideration, till it is impossible to guess what will be the final determination. The Iowa signal corps, \mder Capt. Frank E. Lyman of Des Moines, has been chased around from pillar to post for a week. It was ordered to Porto Rico, V)ut this was withdrawn, and now the probabilities are it will finally be sent to Cuba with General Lee, which is said to be just what the boys want. This corps, by the way, has made a fine record for efficiency in signaling, which is chiefly due to the excellent training of Captain .Lyman. Captain Lyman is one of the bright young newspaper men of the state. He resigned the position of managing editor of the Des Moines News to go into the service. FEW DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATES. In the last few days congressional nominations have been made by the democratic, populist and silver republicans fusiouists in the seventh and ninth districts. In the seventh O. O. Holly, silver republican, was named; in the ninth Captain J. A. Lyons, ex- state auditor, was put at the head of the ticket. He is also a silver republican. It is an interesting; fact that the populists and silver republicans are carrying off most of the congressional nominations in the fusion camp this year. The eighth has named Goo. L. Finn, silver republican; tho eleventh, A. S. Gan'etson, silver republiean, and the sixth. Gen. J. B. Weaver populist. The democratic state convention will meet next week, Wednesday, at Marshalltown. to name a state ticket. There is little discussion in or out of the press Mierulng the nomluatiqns, the Twenty-sixth Wisconsin Volunteers, In the Army of the Potomac our hero saw much lighting, campaigning in the Shea- andoah Valley. In the first day's fighting at the battle of Gettysburg, Bch'iff enedor received a wound in the right aide, which afterward caused him much trouble. With a portion of his regiment he was captured and imprisoned at Boll Island and Audersonville, and afterward exchanged. He returned to his regl- Jment, which was transferred to the army of General Sherman, and marched with him through Georgia to the sea. In this campaign Mr. SchiiTeneder's old wound began to trouble liirn and ho was sent to tbo hospital and then home. He had also contracted catarrli o( the stomach and found-no relief for years. "I happened to read an account of Dr. WllHoin'B Pink Pills for Palo People about a yonr ago," he Bald, " and thought that they might be pood for my trouble. I concluded to try thorn. I bought one box and began to tako thorn according to directions. They gave me great relief. After finishing Unit box I bought another, and when I had takou tho pills I felt that I was cured. I recovered my appetite and ate heartily. I cnn testify to tho good tho pills did tne." Mr. Bchiffeuedor is a prominent Grand Army man in Chicago, whither ho moved soino years ago with for $26,000 damages has begun against him, on account of permanent lameness which Forby has suffered as a result of the shot. His property about Hamburg, of which there is a large amount, has been attached for the amount. McKlssick denies ever making the admission charged against him. loirn Crop HeportN. The crop reports from the state aa a whole arc not entirely satisfactory. Recently there'have been a number of severe local stormtj that have considerably damaged corn, and considerable sections report the weather too dry. In many sections the crop is reported considerably below an average, and the reports from the threshing machines indicate that small srralns are also disappointing their producers, not yielding as much as thoy promised at harvest time. Recent rains have greatly improved pastures in many parts of the state, hut they are too late to do much good to corn that has seen too much dry weather the past six weeks. The DCS Moines Scni Om Sed committee has signed the Rreat Palnc's Battle of Manila as one of the feature!! of the autumn carnival of tho (.-npital city. This in said to be a great affair. It will bo given on the Dos Moines river, and will represent the bombardment of tho forts, the destruction of the Spanish fleet, and all the maneuvers of the two Bauadrons during the fight of May 1. The spectacle is to be given two evenings during the carnival season, from October 3 to 8, the exact dates not yet being agreed on. The spectacle cost $5,000 for the two exhibitions, and is said to bo the best representation of a naval contest that landsmen are ever given a chance to ace. The big Dubuque overall factories, which employ about 1,500 girls, have caused a sensation in the town by announcing that as fast as possible they will dispense with female labor anc\ At tho Snmmcr llosort. "How docs the train come to be ahead of time?" "It isn't ahead of time; this is yes- U'vdttv's train." CANADA AT OMAHA. employ boys to run the machines. It is said that the boys are stronger, more accurate, do faster and better work, and despite that they secure larger Tvages, are the most profitable help. It means that over 1,000 women will bo left without work, while as many boys and young men will be given it. Tho 1)08 MotiieH Contest. The newspapers and most of tho people of Des Moines have been slandering each other without restraint the past week, all on account of the great waterworks municipal ownership fight. The election was Monday, on the proposition whether the city s.iould purchase the waterworks for $850,000. At tne time of this writing the result is not known, but it is certain that the ink- shed was awful, and feeling was far more intense than ever before in nnv municipal contest in that town of factions and red-hot "scraps." Sioux City and Des Moines, on their respective days at the Omaha exposition, covered themselves with glory, both towns sending big special trains with large parties of citizens to represent them. There was speech-making and banqueting and what npt, and everybody had a big time. It is said that if plans do not miscarry Iowa day will bring out the biggest crowd of the season on the exposition grounds. A curious industry has been started at Sioux City. A company which discovered that the finest sand in the world for certain purposes is found in tho bottom of the Missouri river, h»a rut in a dredging establishment there and will take 1,000 yards of sand daily out of the bottom of tho rlvor. It is used for making certain kinds of oou- crete, brick, etc., and will bo *J¥ten- Bively shipped. In the international hall at tho Trans-Mississippi exposition the largest exhibit is that of the Dominion of Canada. It occupies 5,000 feet of floor space and 6,000 feet of wall space, covered with the best the country can produce. It is an agricultural, mineral, forestry and dairy exhibit combined. Commissioner Myers says the Dominion can supply the breadstuffs for all of the nations of the earth. Not only wheat, but oats, barley, rye, corn and all of the cereals known to the United States grow and flourish in every locality, yielding abundt>tly. The corn Is an large as that grown further south the small grain has a lighter color, the berry being more plump and larger. The dairy business of Canada has grown with great rapidity during the past few years. Last year's shipment of butter to Great Britain aggregated 12,000,000 pounds, valued at $2,900,000. Along with the butter goes the cheeso, which last year amounted to 165,000,000 pounds, valued at $15,000,000. Honey and maple sugar are two other staple products of Canada shown in the exhibit. The lumber exhibit is interesting as well as Instructive, both on account of the numerous samples and the character of the exhibits. There are some oak, pine, poplar, birch, hickory, walnut, maple, cedar, and a score of other varieties of the woods of the forest. One of the most interesting is a slab cut from a log of hard pine. It is six feet across and Mr. Myers vouches for the statement that the tree from which this plank came measured 150 feet to the first limb. In addition to this, he declares that there are millions of acres of pine forests in the north of the Dominion that have never been vis« ited by the chopper. A great showing of apples, pears, plums and other fruit is also made. In grasses there is no end to the display. There are all the varieties grown in the United States, both tame and wild, and the assertion is made that some of them produce as high as three tons per acre. In the center of the court is the mineral display. Three large cases are filled with rich specimens of gold, silver, copper, lead, zinc, tin, iron and other metals from the gray sulphates to tha most beautiful and delicate forma of crystalizations. Bad habits are rogues tt|H)t\mii£ tw be harmless, \vhllo Oit?y sU x al Away Uf« and The amount of powder required to propel cannon projectiles is about half the weight of the projectile. A projectile 4 inches in diameter weighs 33 pounds; 5-inch, 50 pounds; 6-inch, 100 pounds; 8-inch, 250 pounds; 10-inch, 500 pounds; 13-inch, 1,100 pounds; 10-inch, 2,370 pounds. IIAGERM AN PASS, 11.580 feut high, is the route used by the Colorado Midland and the highest point reached by a standard guage railway. The scenery on the Colorado Midland through the mountains is incomparable, train service the best and rates always as low as the lowest. If you have a trip in view through the Hooky Mountains write to the General Passenger Agent, Colorado Midland Railway, Denver, for information as to rates, train service, etc. Printed matter, including 1 handsome illustrated pamphlets, furnished upon applicatiou. Private bull tights are occasionally given by the very rich people in Madrid, and guests are invicedto them as. they would be to a dinner. Heiuity U itioocl Deep. ('loan blood mokes a. oloau skiu. No beauty without it. Casoarets Candy' Ca||ittr- tic cleans your blood uuii keeps itcleaU, m by stirring up the lazy liver aud driving nil impurities from the body. Begii* to-day to bullish pimples, boils, blotches, biftekbeaas iml that sickly bilious complexion by taking Cascurots,— beauty for tea cents. All drug' gists, katisfttctiQU guaranteed. 1U, 25, &0o. Tho music suwg in St. Peter's., at Home, is entirely iu manuscript. Np vocalist or musician is allowed to Have his part in his hand viulcss while he s actually performing it. For information in ivgard to lauds in Tennessee U nd North, Alabama, \vr»te to. Mr. J. B. KUletyrpw, Iwmi-

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