The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 22, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 22, 1894
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

'i f fttettJBUDAtf, ALBtfffA IOWA, AUG. 22, 1894. MlflS GOWN. to days •frtien Geows tfce thff-d *&a Wo* Afcd ruled the OM Dsttlntfm, And law and fashion owned the a»ay , Of parHftttenfs oplftlon, * Rood ship bfought across the Sen ,.A treasure fatf ftftd fltie— Mtss NdttSy'a fcbftft from London to*fi-» Ctrt Is the fast design. The pmited waist from neclt to belt ^Sc&f de fticasorerl half a Spftn: *W> sleeved, like balloons at the top, Could hold her f oat her fan The fcftfrrow skin, with Was ffore, ^Refealcd an ankle neftt, Wttene'er she put her dainty foot Frota carriage step to street. S* Skilful hands this wondrous gown Of coStliem stuffs ti-as made; Cocoons of Fraflce on Antwerp looms .Wrought to embossed brocade, where violets and roses sweet In bloomlntj beauty grew. As If yonnt May were thefo ai#tty» And June and April too. And froth this bower of delight Miss Nfttioy reigned a queen: Nor one disloyal heart tebellOd In all h«r wide detnesne. Tad aoble house of burgesses „ Forgot its fierce debate . O'ef tlohtg Of crown when Naticy'd eoWtl Appeared in halls of state. Through jocund reel, or Measured tread . Of stately siinuett Like fairy vision shone the bloom Of rose and violet. : Afchandjlrt hand WH,h Washington, The hetd of •tSe a&V, ' The smiling face and nymph-like grace Of Nancy led the Way, A century since that Ray ttma The merry dance was trod Has passed, and Nancy long has slept Beneath the ohttrch-ynrd sod: Yet on the brocade velvet gown The rose ond violet Are blootntn t brl«ht as on the night Sho danced the minuet. - Harper's BazaB Jennie Harlowe, BUT W. CIiAUft 'RUSSEt,I» CHAPTER IV. "Think a little," said I, soothingly, "it will all presently return to you. iTou can tell me your name?" She fretfully bit her lip, frowning to the torment of her struggling mind, then shook her head. I was confounded by this new mental phase in her and utterly at a loss. I Vove a IRtle imaginary story of her disaster with sorae'fancy of stirring memory in her by an accidental flash of truth upon the darkness of her mind; put it that the ship she was aboard of had .'sprung"a leak, and that she had been handed into the boat along with certain sailors of the vessel, that one by one they had perished, one or two of them being cast overboard on dying, another drowning himself in the frenzy of thirst and so on, but to no purpose. f might as well have read out a page of Hebrew to her. Presently she cried a little and looked at me with an expression of i most passionate misery through the tears that filled her large dark eyes. ~ feared her brain might become af- Ffected again if I worried her with 'questions and forced her thoughts inward into the hopeless blank there; so telling her in a cheerful manner that she would recollect everything presently. I changed the / subject, spotce of pur ship aiid where phe was bound to, of the slenderness y'of her wardrobe, and how we- l,must ^ all go to work to see how she ,was to be comfortably fitted, out. I handed her from her bunk and found that her weakness had in a great measure passed, and that she could walk with the support of my arm. "It is time," said I, "that you exchanged this dull cabin for a livelier scene. The fresh air of the deck will serve you as a noble tonic. There is nothing in the matter of apparel to confine you hers- I have been waiting for this happy moment to arrive and am prepared for it." With that I went to my berth and brought from it a warm dressing- gown, large enough to completely clothe her, along with a sealskin cap and other articles of attire which she would be able to inake use of. She received them in a mechanical •manner as though her faculties were almost paralyzed by bewilderment. I found Captain Christian in the cabin and told him that the girl had recovered her mind, but that it had returned to'her without memory. "Mean to tell me" she can't give you hep name?" he cried, bringing his winking eye to boar unon me with a look of incredulity, % " "She can recall nothing," I answered. "Weil, sir," said the skipper, be hep name what it will, I'll tell you ,'what'U be the'yarn to fit her page. She's? a lady, isn't she?" •-, »«Sbe has a very pretty speech, captain. There's refinement in her J think," ,," said Captain Chi'is* was a young lady .some vessel hpund, , TT;FV ,,,, p ~;fWhjere, Maybe, she' ,_.. with 'lisp ,[a$8V' or .mother QV b,Qth, WUftteVf 1? JjWjghJ have peon the qause- t9,RS"nd,^ke'"j$Qpie (9 fyy, bpate it was 8p,mejhjng |4^k f 'e® 'beat 1 a hand, Tfir* •"• '»J<~..L'~~ ^~ dr§ss. ,.-- [XT -1 --,-,-,. f 99 Tf ^j, ^ , ,. „ ,. .. ^ , T Vf . ^, ,, r7 _ „ v^r friends an^ 4s,- : h.aB<lgci*. ft>Wlrt ty> Seattle , re st niafked bj 1 her natae of initials. Tn& question made her suddenly fff ave almost to tears. She answered yes, she had looked for the sake of helping her 1 nsetnof'y and had found j J. H. i "tJO those letters suggest nothing P" said 1. „/' she answered, and She slicked heMip Under her white teeth ih a vety passion of bewilderment and grief* matter,''* I cried, "all cOmes to htm Who knows how to wait, the Freheh say," and putting her hafed Ufidef iny arta 1 led. her on deck. It was blowing strong as 1 have told toUf but the lone heave of the sea had a rythmic regularity, and the ship leaned down and then pricked her spars afresh with a steadiness and certainty ot action that made a very easy platform of the deck. On our passing through the companion, the girl, holding by my arm, came to a stand, and gazed aeound he? with an air of astonish* ment. I saw her sweep the horizon with her dark. eyes and fun hetv glance forward and aloft as ohe might indeed who had never seen the ocean or a ship before. I was staggered by this, for as it was cer* tain, having regard to where we fell In with her, that she must have been on board ship for some weeks and for all I could fcell for some months, 1 had imagined that this picture of sloping spar, of shrieking rigging and dark and thunderous canvas, of the flying White shape of .the clipper, with foam to tho hawse-pipes and the wash of yeast to windward soothing and hissing in leaps, and rolling to the very covering-board, would have proved the one familiar sight to have touched the chord of memory and to awaken it out of its silence into full music. But not to dwell too long upon this special passage of my extraordinary experience. The days passed; gradually we drew toward the latitude of the cape; the flying-fish ceased to sparkle from alongside, the atmosphere gathered a new quality of freshness. Presently we should bo having our bowsprit heading to the southward and westward with the mighty waters of the Southern ocean under our bows, and Sydney a port to be talked about as if it were no longer very far off. The girl's memory remained impenetrable—a black adamantine barrier. We speedily abandoned all attempts'to induce her to recall her past. If tho faculty were not absolutely dead in her. we had sense enough to see that it was stone deaf to importunity and that by prolonging our efforts to revivify it we might come to tease and harass her into much such another condition of mind as wo had found in her when we had first taken her aboard. As she was unable to give us her name we had to invent one for her. The captain said, "Hor initials are J. H.. so we must stick to them anyhow," I said "Jenny is a pretty name." "Jenny'11 do first-class," said the captain. "Let t'other name'be Harlowe," said Mr. Marling. "Why, Harlowe?" cried the captain. ••Well," said Mr. Marling, "I've got some books in my cabin containing an account of the love and injuries of an Al copper-fastened young lady called Clarissa Harlowe. This young woman's a real sufferer as t'other one in my cabin was a fanciful one, and so I don't know what we could do better than Harlowe." The skipper rumbled through 'a few names before adopting his mate's suggestion, then said, "Well, Harlowe will do," So we called her Jenny Harlowe, captain and mates addressing her as Miss Harlowe, and I being ag ceremonious too before their faces, though when alone with her I called her Jenny. She smiled sadly with a forlorn wistful look in her eyes when I told her that as we could not get at her real name we had invented one for her. "Strange that it will not come," she cried softly and knitUng her brows. It ended in iny falling in love with her. It was partly pity, partly delight in contemplation of her, partly our constant and intimate assooia* tion, partly the fascination of the mystery of hpr own devotion to me, Sho grew beautiful as slje gained in, strength an4 health, Memory ip, hej.' dated her life only from, the hour of awakening l/o bev senses on-board the l( Jy»d.y Charlotte," and, J woiild notice a .in-e^rnatmiaK vitality yf light an4 intelligence ip hep eyes/aj they were. (juiQkene.4 by th'e 'on, i D hep FgQpHsQfcefl ex.* :. pf ihe 'IntoUeotow 1 '"" ;whiQb, > ha,(j animated «^ev Mi'th. him all his life. Suppose Miss Jenny should be already married, sir?" "Nonsense!" I cried, starting. "1 doubb if she is nineteen yeafs of age yet Then Whete's her wedding ring?" "Well, 1 don't mean to say thai her having been a wife would Ire an objection in he?,'" said he, '-and for my part I'm of your mind, and consider her as a young vargin passes ger in company with her parents as I've before said. 1 think if .t wefe you, Mr. Furlong, I'd luff a bit and keep a trifle to the wihd'ard till the gloom in her mind cleared and let me see through it." I laughed uneasily With a toss of toy shoulders and exclaimed, "Well, we shall see," and then asked him if he would put me in the way of obtaining any sort of wearing apparel for her. "There will be needles and thread forward amongst the men," I exclaimed, "and are ther'e ho light stuffs aboard of any kind out of Which We might manufacture a dress or two for her?" He asked me to wait a little bit longer. He hoped to be able to come at tho right sort of thing pros* ently. There was nothing on board likely to suit that he could think of, He was only joking when he talked of making a gown out of bunting. CHAPTER V. It was tho next day that going on dock a little before noon with Jenny on my arm—for she walked with nobody else; she would not leavo tho cabin without me, nor remain on deck if i went below—that 1 found the sailors backing our yards on tho main. A stream of gaudy colors were flying at our mizzen peak. Right abeam a little out of ear-shot was a large ship, apparently an East Indlaman with painted ports and green^sheathing; tho turbaned head of a Turk for a figure head, monkeys in^ the rigging, starboard studding- sails boom-ended, and the canvas towering in cream-colored spaces to little sky-sails—wan and delicate as star-touched gossamer against tho keen blue of the South Atlantic sky. One of our quarter-boats was lowered and brought to tho gangway and down went Captain Christian into her, and was pulled over tf> the Indiaman. By means of a telescope I saw him mount the poop and enter into conversation with a square, purple-faced man, ' whose coat twinkled with gilt buttons and embroidery. A group of ladies and gentlemen gathered about them and directed frequent glances at our ship through,binocular and other glasses. Presently Captain Christian; and the crimson-faced man went below accompanied by several ladies. It was hard upon half an hour before they returned. Captain -Christian then making several polite bows to the company disappeared in the gangway, and the head' of his boat came rojjnc.lng uncTeiv the stern of the In- dlaman," which at that moment, was majestically filling upon her maintop-sail and beginning to slide through the floating heave of blue waters with a lift of foam whitening at her stem and her studding sails smartly growing again into shapely and shadowloss surface to the nimble dragging of the men upon the gear belonging to them. Our captain had arrived alongside and sprung aboard; a stout bundle was passed up after him, the hoat hooked on and hoisted,sails trimmed, and the "Lady Charlotte," with dipping ensign, was striking once more for the deeper solitudes of the South Atlantic, with the tall canvas of the East Indian growing starlike jn the blue atmosphere over the stern. "Here now," cried Christian, as he pointed to the bundle, "is a, proper wardrobe for Miss-Harlowe. This is like keeping a man's word, I allow. Better than bunting or drill for dress, Mr, Furlong, and if the* fit ain't up to the knocker there are huss'ifs-enough knocking about forward, and I reckon," he added, with< a grin,at the girl, "that you haven't 1'ost the art of flourishing a, noodle and. thread, ma'am P' r TO BE CONTINUEp. Pbpisttaft was not Jong- iff yejju,n}e4, .jinj were n Before, TUo as vwwtMf wife ifttpyvals - rf oy teu ttjnps, jmJU fl,nftlly ft»4 @yvfZtE4ift'|U^0^f 'M^ a',. Je»«r l*fJip|^BW|^yi $w, fti'7l,^»8«lSmaaftuifif >4 S - IsysJy u»U M iWJWiffifiWWp 1 fto T fltotoW,Jte.> Siberian Tribes, In some parts of Siberia there are vaviQms tribes who live principally on wh^t they oan obtain by hunting. During several months in the year the hills and plains are covered, with a deep emow ond the only way the people can travel from one place to another is by m§ans of sleijges $ravvn by dogs and rgincleer. The inhabt itants pf ,thip region are strong and hardy,' capable of encluvlng. havd* ships that wouia he fatal to Qt&4w They av§ experts;' i» the use pf the hpw>an$ aj'rpw, with which they kill a.nje.'!*n4 »l9° defend, them* frpro the b w$ &»4 wolyes hy • they we often at^ach;e4, Jn the long-w|nt«i' nights they amuse " playjng SCIENTIFIC MATTMS, *fo1V DEVEIjOPME.VrS t* TtUAb CIRCLES. A tfotn1»lfc Prtwc* Scheme— t*ie fttvctrlcnl . "Vision— "Hie Tjptvti-ltt-r ton ttl the It will be remembered thftt when the preparations for the world's fair tVere in progress nil sorts of engitteef- lag schemes and sensational Ideas were fltit forward. Of all these the fetris wfoeel only tvag ,t pjfonoilttced success. Already Frenchmen are considering him best to signalize the huge e&posl- tldn that will be held in their capital 1)1; 3900. Among the plans for Paris Is a proposition of merit from M. Arinen- gdhd, Jr., that in 1900 prizes of value be* offered for three things, viz.: (i) Seeing at a distance; (2) photography In colors on paper; (3) electric light with* out hoat. The practical accomplishment of these three things would make oily occasion memorable, and what has ali'eady been done in the direction of cflch greatly encourages the belief that M» Armengrtiid's idea may be successfully carried out. Another Idea is the suggestion of M. Trouve, the eminent French electrician, that a gigantic electric light fountain shall fall from the third platform of the Eiffel Tower. Americans are not likely to be backward in the devising of plans for such an important celebration, and already a. remarkable proposal has been made by T. Cunimerford Martin of New York of :i scheme which interests not only all classes of engineers, but all concerned in .railways and the public at large. One of the most pressing problems of the day is that of the electrical transmission of energy, and great advances are being made along this line. So far, however, the energy transmitted 'has been that of waterfalls, and all the plants under consideration, such as that for Niagara, deal with water power. Some time ago it was proposed as an effective aud direct method of removing from the city of London its well deserved reproa'eh of being the murkiest dwelling place in the 'vorld to turn all the coal mined at the Welsh, Midland and Northern coal fields into gas on the spot, and to conduct this gas In? pipes to the metropelis. Naturally this led up to the idea of burning coal 'ajt':. the mine and transmitting its energy; electrically instead of the fuel itself, arid two well known English engineers have just worked out the details of an electrical transmission to London of the energy of the coal fields of the- Midlands and Yorkshire. Mr. Martin's i$e.i is that the Pails exposition shall, in- like manner, have all its power generated at coal mines now supplying Paris, and that this power shall be transmitted electrically. In any case the exposition will have to be furnished •with power in some way, and if the ordinary methods were adopted there •would be required for the possible 20,000 -'horse-power a large outfit of coal sidings, boilers, engines, shafting, machinery rooms, etc. Although it is more than probable that by 190Q/such practice 'will be barely tolerated, there is still the alternative plan of dividing the power plant into two contrasting 10,000 horse-power units, one long distance transmission and the other that of generation en situ. The longer and bolder plan would, however, be the more likely to appeal to the progressive instincts of the times, and would receive the hearty co-operation ,of engineers of all nationalities. But if it be resolved to stick to water-power, as Mr. Martin says, "possibly the exposition might be run by energy from the little sister republic of the Alps, although by 1900 we shall all know a good deal about the working of such a plan from the results obtained with Niagara." The Electric Theory of Vlwlon. Prof. Oliver J. Lodge, in speaking before the British Royal Institution on the susceptibility of the eye to light wo'ses, said that the light merely causes' a -diminution of electric resistance of badly conducting material interposed between the source of electricity- and the sensitive nerves of the eje. 3Je explained the sense of darkness tfyat accompanies certain disturbances-,^ the nerves of the»eye in iho return ."pf the interposed body to its original state, produced by an automatic ^'tapping back" on the part of the tissues,- Prof. IS, Obach now confirms this view, and tells of fin illustrative iustanqe in his own experience, One evening, after having watched the f amou|< RtUne j?alls near SchftJthauseu for a considerable t}rae in the full glavo of the |un, which produced a darling whiteness of the spray, he felt intense pains in! the head and eyes, which con* tinued '.even after he- retired to bed Jin a perfectly 4fU'k 1'oom, He then re* eoyted'otp a remedy which had previously gjyen Mm relief from eye-strain, J, e,, he,i placed the 1 thumb flnij for.ofln* ger on^jthe eyes over the closed eyelids And iinpavtpd gentle vibration' to the eyeball||,> After two 01- three vibrations lie W8$Jgp}»peUea to 4e§ist,.as the rem* edy wm; not -only extremely pajnfu.1, but a}slg-pr9<lupe<J the $enpa,t}on ,p£ ,ft blujs.jvwj^fj light, -of, da^iag bright* ness (IjM&n electee arc) being brought almost Iftjo ppnt^t \yitlt, tfee, eygs, Alter s&w minutes tjie lumjopttS phe» produced on breaking the circuit. Slffl* Hnr cft'ecls, only not so pronounced, /-an be observed r,n vibrating the eyelmlls after any ordinary overstrain of the oyes. F..*plo*Jv(-M and ftxnTo*Io««. Some Instructive facts tire found In the flttnual report for 1893 of the British inspectors of explosives. The amount of foreign hitro-glycerine com pounds suitable for blasting purposes imported during the year was 6t6,950 pounds. This is a very large decrease on 1S02. Dynamite has fallen nearly 00 per cent; gelatlhe dynamite, 9 per cent; metagnite gelatine, 08 per cent; while blasting gelatine has disappeared from the list altogether. The list of accidents in factories amounts to thirty- eight, as against sixty-seven in the previous year. One most serious accident took place during the process of mixing a highly sensitive cap composition, and the second explosion, in the same factory abotit half a minute afterward, was caused by about otte pound of mixed composition, which the mixer had incautiously, and contrary to instructions, left on the floor of the shed. In both of these cases the system of mixing, •wjUeli had frequently been pressed uppn the notice of the firm, had been neglected. Referring to a fatal accident from spontaneous ignition of some colored stars, the inspectors felt that the time had come when some decided steps should be taken to prohibit as far as possible, the use of such dangerous combinations, and they accordingly issued to the leading firework makers a circular in which they invited an expression of opinion as to the practicability of wholly dispensing with an admixtxire of chlorate of potasli and sulphur in firework composition. This circular was sent to forty-two manufacturers of fireworks, of whom twenty-one returned replies. The broad result is that, ten state that they did not use such mixtures, and are in favor of prohibition; four say that they will support prohibition, but that they have not been altogether doing away with sulphur; two more urge that they find it necessary to use sulphur in roman candle stars only; while five are opposed to prohibition. Out of the seven who are not prepared to support phohibition, five intimate that they would do so if they could arrive at the formula which would produce the same effect as sulphur-chlorate mixtures. The accidents in the use of fireworks have been very few. One occurred in a theater. It is usual in theaters to produce lightning flashes by means of a flash caused by dropping a small pinch of composition of magnesium (two parts) and chlorate of potash (one part) on a heated metal plate. Unfortunately, in this case, through the incautiou and disobedience of order of one of the operators, the whole batch of composition (about 10 ounces) became ignited, and a violent explosion ensued. The general showing of the report is that the number of accidents from {explosives is largely on the decrease, partly on account of greater care on the part of the laborers in factories and the public, and partly from more scientific methods of manufacture. The Typewriter on tlie liuttlcflcltl. Military authorities appear to be exhausting every resource that will add to the rapidity of communication between the field of battle and the com- iranding officer. For a long time the telegraph was mainly relied on for the instant transmission of intelligence, and then the telephone was brought into active use. It has been recently seriously proposed that aides-de-camp and other carriers of information in time of war should be taught shorthand, in order to write down important communications with all possible'speed, and the latest move in this direction is the introduction of the typewriter on the battlefield for the purpose of recording messages from signalers. It is stated that the typewriter operator was also an expert cyclist, and had his Remington mounted on the handles of his machine. Riding in and out among the horses and gun carriages, which ho did without the slightest mishap, whenever he came to a standstill he instantly braced up the cycle by a handy contrivance and pounded away at the typewriter while in the saddle, The message, when completed, was sent to the commanding oflicer hi the rear by means of a trained dog. Steel PJp^s for Sewers, An engineer suggest^ that sowers of riveted Steel pipe, coated with pure asphalt or other suitable compound, are in, every way adapted to their purpose. It is clahued that for large sewers tl»if pipe is cheaper tUan brick, lasts longer, and will not pave in. The editor gt a leading engtuooripg news Journal, by way of comment on this pggestion, says ,tiiat before any city' ftdppts.ptee} pipes for sewer? it settle the'question whether the carries a, emfflclent Amount of aUjft'lJue, milter £o cause corrosJpM, •whether $$ steel equlft be- §Q pr/o^ as to pi'eyept oorrbfiiQu, A»otMv ques^ tlo.n/jQ he,^oniMJejeft wQirtft, bo,the; relative- ppst'.Q? ^eel and Iron'pipe, Bjotlt Itfel ip^'iron pan »9W be at ajp'j^ougjy JQW MiNEftS WILL WORK. *t Sp««i — Stttfee at Sonthfirn Ol*— OfftCrat tl/tm ol tfe# lit, Augf. l§. miners of this city yesterday afternoon voted to resume wot\t. ^tfae company refused to i-ecognize a dtitm* mittee, but made other concessions that vvefe satisfactory to the tniftem The old company men were notified to report for wofk in the morning. SOtttt OMAttA StftlttE OS 1 * 1 * American Federation of Labor dives tJ|» the Struggle. OMAHA, JSfeix, Aug. is.—The Amert* can federation of Labor declared the South Omaha strike off at 9:30 o'clock last night Two companies of the state militia arrived from Kearney and Nebraska City and will be held a short time. All the men who will be received will go to work in the morning except the beef butchers. They maintain that they can win thei* tight alone. Over 2,000 men have been formally discharged from the Union Pacific as a result of the strike and others are being replaced daily. Two hundred and fifty engineers and firemen are in* eluded in the list Some trouble is anticipated by the management when it comes to displacing the old employes in the company's houses along- the line with new men who have families. Committee Meets at St. Paul. ST. PAUL, Minn., Aug. 18.—The committee representing the commercial clubs of St. Paul and Minneapolis, appointed to obtain from the railroads, if possible, the re-employment of the best of the American llailway Union men, met at the governor's office ye'c- terday and conferred with the representatives of the roads, but accomplished nothing. Worfc'Starts at Ashland. ASHLAND, Wis., Aug. 18.—The Ashland Iron and Steel company is again buying ore. The first train load for months was delivered at its plants yesterday. Indications are that the furnace will begin operations about Sept. 1. ., . Deputies Pro vent Trouble. Sl'IUNOFIKLD, III, Aug. 19.—TWO hundred union miners assembled last night at Black Diamond coal mine, where twenty-one miners were working. The operators asked for a force of', deputies vahd their presence prevented a riot;' Deputies Sent to Snowden. Mines. PITTSBUBG, Pa.. Aug. IS.—The Pittsburg & Chicago Gas Coal company has had Sheriff Richards send deputies to the Snowden mines, where striking miners have been interfering with the new men. The situation is alarming. New Switchmen's Organization. KANSAS CITY,' Mo., Axig. 18.—The union switchmen of Kansas City have called a meeting for Oct 22 to form a national organization to take the place of the defunct Switchmen's Mutual Aid association. May Be Another Miners' Strike. MASSILLON, Ohio, Aug. 19.—The Massillon district miners say should non-union men be put in the mines another general strike will be declared by the United Mine Workers. RAIN IN KANSAS. Long Drouth Broken. In Many Farts of, the State. , • ' PEABODY, Kan., Aug. 18 The long spell of dry weather in this vicinity-" was broken yesterday by a steady, rain, Fruit will be materially bene*^ filed. NpwTox, Kan,, Aug. 18, -^-One of $he worst drouths experienced by Harvey- '. county within ten years was broken, j' yesterday by a copious rain, will be fair and pasturage good. ELBOSAPO, Kan,, , Aug. > 19,- w _ drouth was broken in this county rain, which fell fqr several hoprs, -.y^ ISTPPPJSNDENPS, Kan,, A^jg, |8,^^' ! (-»heavy rain began failing in this see-'' f ^ipn yegterday morning-. Jt k p»me <- v > v time to greatly t^nefit late porn a] impypve pastur'eg; , . A '' .>- tm in Qhia^m JMjAwi.ta t^m mi r 1 1 i l-**^" .--; *-*jvit*SV f f ™«*VI* t ^*A* fjh.9 abanep^re J^™fe.BMl! aH&tJte,gErt9fr. t ' ta** Vjr f t » \ wm^^inip^iw^mnpimiM v \i ^MR, it H- i * i 5i i f *?*• * * (V \ cV 1 f *•* ? iSr ^ i' T.nWnmrW'A £«.' ».& Q* 1 *J-Till3ll:?iHp

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