The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 3, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 3, 1894
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TUB Children listen to tfce Seemln? faint yet eldaf and strong- fiea* thfc SOUR thfl loaflsts 61fu; Heat the atm-y that tney bring tooia the faf E«y t>tla« Nile Close yout eye'S atld hear the while: "Pha-ft-a-to, Pftft-n-a-ro, Pha-ra-oh, Let tfad Hebfew children go I" Wow It 866*nS tHe burdened cry, J?ra$e* atld inoan and anguished Of tfiS tstaelttlsh band, frblittf Itt that heathen land. Jfaft H Seems the pleading's valri' Jrof their sons— doomed to be slatn: <'J?htt-a-ft-ro, Pha-a-n-ro, Pha-ra-oh, t*t tie Hebrew children go!" we hear the trainp and shout As Mo -es leads his people out; ' Sent the se.i. divided, roar "Till all God's hosts are safe on shore 1 ; Hear the sdnsr of pravor nnct praise \Vhlch Israel's grateful leaders raise. * * * * * * . * Listen: "PHri-a-tWo. Pha-ra-oh, Had to let the Hebrews go " —Linda W, Loy. Jonnie Harlovve, lit W. CLtttlC KUSSfiLt. CHAPTER XI 1 guessed it was somewhere between half-past one add two o'clock itt the morning When 1 was suddenly overtaken by, an overwhelming sensation of weariness. Nature seemed to yield all at once to the heavy strain that had been put upon her throughout the livelong day .by the violence of ray emotions and the distracting thoughts which hid bowed me down. Besides, I had been ceaselessly .on the move since about nine o'clock; my legs seemed to sink under me, yet I Would nob enter the cave. I was urged by an iuiperious. misgiving to continue in tho open and to go on acting the part of sentry until sunrise. But it was imperative that I should sit awhile to ease the intolerable aching in my legs, and so I Went to the tree that had sheltered Jenny during the day tihd squatted at the foot of it Lascar fasiiion. Scarce was I seated when my eyelids turned into lead. I: remember feebly struggling 1 with ! a- supreme sensation of drowsiness. I awoke with a start and opened my eyes against the gray dawn over the sea that went steeping in a dusky' throbbing shadow: to the fairitnessj tflat was showing 'like a light shining through oiled paper. My limbs were stiff and numbed, and I stood ' erect with a 1 groan, wondering how long I had slept. The lightning had ceased;,the last of the .storm had ..disappeared some time before. The sky ,was.> fulL of stars, : which were paling rapidly to the gathering light of the approaching' day, and there was a softly steady breeze, of wind 'blowing directly off the island fragrant with the cool and sweet incense of ' the nameless vegetation round about the hills. ; ' i looked for the boat, and looked acrain, rubbed my -, eyes, and once' more looked. She was gone! I somehow though,* only of her for the. moment,, and sprung like a wolf after its prey to the edge of the creek and . looked again. The boat was gone! A wild -cry that seemed to wring itself out of my heart broke from my ' lips; then iny mind went to my darling, and I rushed tp the cave. There was dawn enough now to sift a stealthy light into the interior. I peered in and found the place empty/ My wife wag gone, the sail had been removed. I stared, believing my- eelf to' be'- in a dream; then like a maniac aimlessly crying out: "Oh, God! Oh, God!" I sped to the creek- side again, believing myself to be under a delusion and, that I should behold the boat if I sought her. Gone! and here was I now alone— bereft of the woman I loved, robbed of my, sole means of. escape. CHAPTER XII. i , I looked along the beach and my eye went to the tree at the foot of , which Captain Harness- had placed" the breaker, leaving it there for the night; it had 'been removed.' Ha! thought I, passing my hand over my streaming forehead, this is what ray lears foreboded, Captain Harness', statement that he could not find the spring was a lie.' His. object was to detain me throughout the night— for this, But where was Jenny? Was this flight a conspiracy? Had '' she recognised her husband from the beginning, acted her old part of ten' ;• 'ilQpne.ss and devotion with a secret ' loathing O f me i n " fter ,through re- owrenqe of the passion that. ha4 nja.de ber Captftin < Harness' wife?, beejv feigning- sleep- w|jen I bap;from the cavern's en" hoy desire'that I should atftgein to enable that*J was tho two. soft spots In it a pen-knife, anfl dfahk . " ' , the draught was a wbftderful re* freshment and seemed to help my mind ba6k td its old moorings. I eat me down under the very same in whose shadow Jenny had kept'watch and fell to thinking. The morning crept away, the siin rose higher, and higher until he shone overhead in the north, and his Wake floated in a dazzling stream from the edge of the sea to the small curls of foam which ran up and down the coral beach in a soft, seething soilhdi Hour after hour I had <?at contemplating the ocean with § glazed and hopeless gaze\ and a heart fast sickening and sinking under its burden of horror.and grief, and misery. Suddenly, my eye wandering mechanically a little way from the eastern side of the river Of glory flowing under the sun, I caught sight of a specie, a tiny black dot upon the Water* It .vanished. I rubbed my eyelids to view it again ( and once more perceived it. Again it disappeared; but now I understood that whatever it might be its coming an.d going was owing to the lift and fall of the swell I watched it with strained eyes, with a preternatural intenl,nes3 as will be sUp j posed of one in my situation, it might be a ship's boat; it might be a big balk of timber whose green, weed- ladenod sides showed black against the hinder effulgence. I kept my gaze rooted upon it until its very slow but certain enlargement satis* fled me that it was a boat, and that it was approaching the island. I leanedt with my buck apainst Jenny's cocoanut tree, watching it. Then, later on, I coulft faintly catch the sparkle of tho blades of a couple of oars rising and falling. At first I haclvipwed.it without hope or expectation. ' L was sensible of no emotion raised in me by sight of it. < It might be a .canoe, for all I know, with inmates to bevigilantly shunned; but when-. I saw that it was indeed a ship's boat impelled by a pair of oars, though I could not yet distinguish the rowerV. ,a consuming passion of anxiety took possession of me,..a wild emotion of joy that trembled too with , tho dread of disappointment. At times I held my breath. The boat slowly approached, the movement of .the oars growing more and.more lan- .guid, it struck me. Now I could p,er- ceive that, the little fabric was .urged by a single person; within another ten. minutes I could make, out the form of Jenny, slowly aiid ( in,a fainting manner, 7-owibg the gig toward the part of the beach upon which 1 stood gazing. I. rushed to the very wash of the >vater and dried to her; I called upon her name; I flourished my arms; I fell upon my' knees and thanked God. In my insane eagerness to come at her, to assist her—for I witnessed exhaustion in every feeble rise of the blades — I waded waist.high into the water, but durst 'not strike out lest the tide should send me away from .her, and likewise because I- ; , understood ; that mv strength had. been greatly reduced, and that I might perish even in a short swim. She was without a covering to her head and the light of the fmn shown ruddy in her beautiful hair. I saw her white face turn again and again over her shoulder, as though despairfully measuring the distance that yet separated her from tho land. I cried to her to rest on hftr oars, to take breath, taut she persisted, and at a snail's pace the little keel stole through the water to the devoted efforts of her brave hands until the stem was near enough for me to grasp, and then with the strength of a dozen men I ran the boat up the beach till little, more than her stern post touched the wavier, • ' My darling arose, staggered, panting cruelly, ' drops of distress from fier brow drowning 1 her sweet eyes with tears. She opened her arms for me to receive her, and I 'had her heart against mine in an instant, As I stood holding her incapable" at 'the moment of speech, my eye 'went to the inside of the boat, t and at the bottom of it, close to wtiere the mast was stopped, lay the body of Captain Harness, He was dead! There was a terrible gash OR the righti side, of his throat, and hia handsome head lay ste.ep.ing In thQ blood that had drained out of his c|ea.th- wound, Beside him lay ths big qlasp'knif? thjat belonged to nje, the weapon with which I had p'ut away the gear thai had confined tb,e gig/'tp the stern P| 'the "ka<Jy Charlotte. " Janny Jajr a. <Jea,d weight ,in jShe'hsKl fainted, pn thou,£Jit that sb.« h,a<j died in my (pibrfloQ so white and Up?, RO deatty'libe ^he,,^iaz^ OR the streak Qf ey4 , wp.o« '' long fringes pf Iw'Hdsi glpsed. J bore hep to the, ' "my sweet one. of desperate and sleep will extinguish the She languidly shook hSr head another smile full of tenderness and devotion. "Christopher," she whispered. I knelt by her Side. '•The man catne to me," she said* in a weak voice, "and gagged hie. It was t)itch-dark. 1 awoke in the blackness, half sttffocated by thd binding- about my mouth, and I fell him tie my hands together; I could not utter a sound. He raised and carried me down to the boat and theh left ine, but returned quickly With the sail and tho breaker. He thrust tho boat off the beach into water, and after .this I remember no more until I woke to find myself far out at sea alone 'with the "man, and this island a dim patch in the distance." '; She paused, breathing quickly and distressfully. 1 kissed her l^and and bathed her bvow with cold water; nnd after a little she continued, but tipeaking lower yet in thel -accents of one in whom life Is slowly but surely ebbing. • ' • ' "He had freed my mouth and unbound my hands. The dawn had broken, and the sun was rising. , I raised myself from the bottom of the boat. He moved as if to help me, but I extended my arms to thrust him away if ho approached. He told, mo 'chat I was his wife, that it. made his heart bleed to be compelled co use mo with such violence, but that I was hia, and that ho meant to havo me for his own—-for his own I was; and he told '"mo ho would have killed you had you risen from your sleep at tho foot of the tree and attempted to hinder him from taking mo with him from the island. I scarcely heeded his words. HP eyed me wildly, and knowing him to be rna.d, I had resolved to throw myself into the water when he was not looking. But—but—" ' .<••• Her voice failed hetv again. Once more I cooled her brow and-put water >to her lips. ..... . • ••, "Hush, ^clearest — .endeavor to sleep," I whisne.red..-. f'The rest you will toll me by and. by." , • . ; A. new shade of paleness hacL.en,- tered her face, her lips, were .ashen, and I noticed the fingers of her.jiand flickering ,as it .were about her heart: MYour knife lay at his feet,!' she continued, so feebiy. £hat•. J f Jiad..1bo bend my ear close to ' her lips..to^ catch her.words. . '''I stole it toward me with my foot until' my dress hid it. Presently he left the helm to go into the bows for ;a drink of water from the breaker.' I picked up the, knife and softly crept., up to him, and while he poured some water.into. a tin I stabbed 1 " him with' all ra'y ASSAILED ,At MfeEf •> Jf-JG OF f £dltor lllnfc, of Ne*c IfoMt— tWtJi linrning Ptopisttjr tor Insurance, tlpfoar in the Convention—Accusation ftfepellctl. CHICAGO, Sept 29.—Jews were brutally attacked at the meeting of the Fif3 Underwriters' association of the northwest at the Grand f acific hotel yesterday. The attack did not go tin answered. A dozen men tried to get the floor .at once to repel the charges contained in the paper that caused all the trouble.; The convention showed that it Was not in sympathy with the, attack, and the Hebrew racfi had no lack of champions on .the floor. The paper that caused th6, uproar was entitled "The Jew in Fire insurance," and Was read by C. C. Bine, editor of the New York Insurance Monitor. Mr. Htne did not mince matters, but plainly charged that property owned by Jews Was generally a bad risk. ' In effect he said thai, as a race they were given to arson and aimed to make money out of fire insurance companies. This was just as vigorously denied'by speakers who foilbwed him, and the action of the delegates throughout the whole affair slio\fred' that they Were not in synv pathy with Mr. Hines or his brutal and unjustifiable insinuations. Mr. Hines prefaced his most sensational statements with the following: One" needs only t'p glance down the columns of -a city directory to sec that - the average Jew is a merchant or. trader, or connected more or less di.rec.tly with.the mercantile ..world or some of the,lighter trades contributory thereto—tailoring,- furnishing, cloaktnalcing, neckties/ etc. He is less a. "builder,, a' manufacturer, a,machinist than^he average American, lie is not as generally engaged in ithe more hazardous lines of-work as, is. his American neighbor; audit is .only a fair deduction -from ,the facts, which any one can verify, that his average line 'of business has less to do Vvith-cpmbjjs'tibles than bus the business of-the average American. On this basid his'fires ought' to be less frequent than the other, -but ibhey .are,: on the. contrary, twice as frequent!. . ,/. •'-.... He then : . topic, up .the,question o ^statistics and attempted, to. proVe by them that he was right in the asser tibn. He .selected. Hebrew names 'frpm fire reports'and .went deeply in- 'to the matter of their proportion as compared' vvith those of other nationalities.' "• ' '•';'""' might in 'the heckV 'He'sprung up and fell in the middle of' the boat where he lies now;' ; The island--was still plainly in sight, the Oars were heavy, arixl'there was a weary waste of water between you' and : 'me r dearest." • -••:.' •'.-- •• •' • ; Her voice failed her,, her ; eye-s. closed, and her hand •fell: from her heart. She never .spoke again. All through that evening, all through the long and horrible night, that tol- fowed, I continued .to kneel at her side, moistening her white :temples, pressing- kisses to her lips, bathing and caressing her hands, and calling upon Almighty God to have pity upon my agony and to spare her to me. When the first of the dawn came creeping dimly into the cave, it found me crouching motionless beside her dead form! INDIANA K. OF" P. SlJntnonft nnd. fteselfcftf Go in 2!i5 1-4. Ohio, ' Sept. 2tt — M6re lian 30,000 were at the driving park •esterday to see Alix, 1:t)A%, staft against - h'er own, the world's Record ! or trotters, and to witness a like" p'er- 'ormance by the champion S-year^old aacer Directly, 2:07%: The weather was just right for a record breaking effort, while the track, one of_the best n the country. Was a trifle hard, and ;o this alone can be attributed the uilure of Queen Alix to have equaled f not reduced 'her 2:03% made at Galesburg last week. The mile was not a well rated-;one, the first quarter being' made ik 31 seconds, a 2:0't gait, the second quarter in 81.^ seconds,, a 2:05 gait,. while the third quartef was only in 32 % seconds/ a 3:09 gait; but the frame ittle mare.steppe.d the last qliarJter in 30 seconds. • Directly was driven a well rated mile, but failed to b«at;his reoord-. The first quarte'r was ih 32 J^ secSnds, the half in 1:05, the three-quarters in 3?M, and the mile in l>:09%. The next, special -event was the mile dash team race. 'between Azbte and Answer of the [Salisbury stable and Major Dickinson's great pair of 4- year-old mares. 'Roseleaf aiid SalHe mmonsjof George Starr's s.table. ,'-. The team race record of 8:18i£, held for the Irfst nine years by Maxev Cobb and Nettie Medium, ,is now a thing of the past. It \vasa great race to w.it- ness and as the two teams passed under the wire ' not a neck apart "in 2:15 J^/' three seconds faster than any pair had ever gone in a race, the wildest enthusiasm prevailed. The two teams were on even terms at the quarter, but McDowell in going down the back stretch let out a link and maintained a good lead until the lower turn, where Starr gradually moved tip with the .Dickinson team and Was not more thin a half length back at the distance; Azota went to a break and Starr made a great drive and landed the mares wijiner by a neck.; ^ ,. y >s «, ••: S ••• •• '.' !t •' •-'-. ' -:• v. • ~ . ' ' • • : •' Dinner' to Cohgrosgiiian Wilson. ' EONDON, Sept. !iO. — The dinner given by the-chamber of commerce of -London to Congressman- VV. -L. Wilson of West Virginia took place at the Hotel Metrpp'ple last evening. Abprjt seventy guests were present, including J. Sterling Morton, secretary -'of agriculture,: and his sons, Paul and Joyce'' Morton, Congressman Isador Stra'uss ; of" Newi York, Sir Co.urtney E. Boyle, ..permanent 'Secretary of the .board of trade,/ ''"' Sf uck dtf A SdUTAtftM, Man'* tton^e e*e<i tn "Who tndttlgred IB Cft*dt» At Htldnight in Anotfi^* Sollloqtiized a* tt« fefttli* my Mr. .Furlong's narrative concludes with the, above words. Thirteen days after the 'death of the girl a brig named the "Somerset," a trader in those seas, fell in with him at a distance of some twenty leagues to the eastward of tne island on which he and his wife had landed. ' He was little 1 more than a skeleton, and had to be lifted out of the boat. Hunger or thirst appeared to have supplemented id h.ina the work of grief. The people of the brig supposed him crazy, • though the story he gave them was intelligible enough so far as it went; that is to say, he spoke of the "Lady Charlotte," and fold them of the collision, and explained hpw'he had managed to escape; bnt all who heard him opnjeotured that there was mpra behind than he ohose tP relate, and this reserve, coupled with Uis behavipr, Jiis profound mej" ancholy, his frequent rnuttepings to h;m.8elf, and extravagant breakings away as. it werp frpm his ^houghtis in (Jempnstratjions,, qf crazy passion, persuaded, all han^s that sjupwreqk ha4 jmpaired his, reaspa. H$ ief$ 'the prig at Valparaiso, ajjd a fort- pjf'pceeflefl tUenpe. to skip bgund, tP the riva> Grand J?aracle, Headed By Generals Car , .iialmii mul Koss, at Crawfortlsvllle. • CB'AAYij'pBnsviLLE,. Ind., . Sept. 29. — Thousands . of strangers were here yesterd.ay. attending the grand reunion of western Indiana Knights o Pythias. 'The city was decoratec with brilliant colors 'and symbols o: the order. 'The main"feature of the program was a great ' parade of knights, headed by Gen: -'James Carnahan and Gen. James Eoss, with their staff's, at ,nqpu. An:, attractive atid unique feature of the parade was a body of 1,000 knights clad; in medieval armor. After noon addresses werj delivered 'by Gen." Carriahan and others. It has been decided to hold these reunions annually, atod ^commerce. / 'United StateiS sador Ba.yard and; James R. Roosevelt, secretary -pf theUiiit ed St'ates, e-nj.bk.Ssy, ; sent'regrets. . Mr.'.'.Wilson. made, along. 'speech ; on the relation's be'tween-'Eng- land and ,Ame.r.ic'.aii'.'..' ... ... , '., : •"',,• LETTER .FROM THE POPE. It Iilberato Sutolll from the Propaganda at Rome. YOBK, Sept SO. —A special dispatch from Rome says: "The pope is engaged in preparing an encyclical in which he will declare the apostolic delegate in Washington independent of the propaganda and under' the direct control of the pope, "His holiness' object in the measure is to .strengthen the authority of Mgv. SatolU, In' the tame encyclical, which will^ivppear about Christmas, his holiness praises the Catholic university of Washington." _ * HOWGATE ARRESTED. lix-CJiJef of the Weather Uureau Charged With Embezzling J?^w YOBK:, Sept. f-'O.— -Cap.t, Henry Howgate, formerly chief of tl>e weather bureau in Washington, was ai'rested in this city yesterday on the charges of forgery and the embessgle< ment , p{ $300, QOO, committed in J878 'and ^§79, .'J.'Jie. aj-rpst is. the result of a geaych }, has occupied the, attention of .States secret seryige for yeaps. Held.-'-"a- Session Behind Closed> Doors. + * CINCINNATI, Sept. 29. — There was an all -day meeting here /yesterday : 'of ' whisky men, several of them^ nremibers of the trust It was held ^behind closed, ;doors aud-^np • details? q,re re- porced.' ,A coiptai^tee of five,* names' notgiveni was appointed' to' draw up and report a plan, for , organization. In free discussion ''ah in Crease 'of the price of whisky was .favpred, ..as was also the abolition > of . the* rebate System. Leaders to Debate. -.OMAHA, Nab, S.epfc 29. — Por some time there has b'een a mutual desire on the part of Nebraska political leaders to bring John M. Thurston and W. J. Bryan together in a joint debate. Yesterday Bryan issued a challenge to Mr. Thurston, and also one to the republican state committee to meet Gov. McKinley, who is to speak in Omaha in October. Mr. Thurston 'said lie' would formally accept the challenge to-day. Weavers Win the Textile Strike. NEW BEDFORD, .Mass,', Sept. 39. •— 1 great textile strike in this city-was broken yesterday afternoon, when at a meeting of the weavers' union the employes of the Piery mill were'in- structed to go back to work. The piQcials of this, corporation have, decided not only to pay- the ojd scale of, wages but to furnish specifications of work as demanded by the strikers,"' malting the victory for the latter con* plete, > That peaceful suburb of City known as Bayonne is all agdg" over the visit a burglar paid to thd residence of ex-Judge Thoiflas P» Noonan, at Avenue C and Forty-fifth street, says .the New York Sun. tt wa"s ' about 8 o'clock when the Judge and his wife started for Bor-' deritown to 'spend the night with •some- relatives. The judge's sou W:ili'iam ( -an,d,'his. uncle were left in charge of; the JbOuso, and they played whist in the--dining room until 10 o'clock When they retired. They sleep in the same room on the second floor p.f the house, but indifferent beds* .It .was about 1 o'clock in the morning When, .yobtig William was awakened by hearing loud swearing down stairs. Grabbinghis revolver* he crept softly.. dOW%|.b the dining- room, and peeping cautiously in,saw the burglar; seated at the 'table play- "ittjg solitaire with the cards he and '.his.uncle had left there. It had been the young man's intention when- he started down stairs to attack the burglar, if such the intruder .proved to,, be, but when, ho saw the^man he changed his mind and was' wonderihg what to do when the stranger suddenly picked up the cards from the table and with a loud oath threw them against the wall. Then he sprang, up, .grabbed a big horse pistol that lay on tho table beside him and began walking around the room.-' . ' "Gee whiz!" exclaimed young- Noonan. "I think I'll git," and creeping quietly , up stairs again he rolled into bed and waited to^see ,w>athv.6uld' turn up.' £Te didn't have ^tp Vait, Ip.rig.^fpr in about :two minr utes he he'ar.d .the burglar coming upstairs.' lie could hear the man 'going ill'.arid "Out Of the rooms and. finally his own door was banged open and in walked a fierce looking stran- gerV' 'The man walked several times around the room, .swinging his revolver in a.careless manner The elder Noonan .slept peacefully on'while''the young-man got a firm, grasp on his reyolve'r, and when the burglar%jalked;'put'| of. the room he- jumped frjbm}his |b£d -and followed him . down the" "h'a'll."" The burglar ,wgnt,down..stair;a,..to. ; the dining room •again and.'began*toopen the drawers ,'pjf the-siaeb6,a'r.d.;;; ';He;piled all of'the .-household...silvor/'In- the center of Ahe •table arid then': dumped it into a .bag whiclxhejjad^ with Mm. All'the time he.kept'^taiking to himself in a distinctly ;..aiuilble tone. Young JNoonan ;;sayVf that he alternately 'cursed himself arid the playing cards which lay around the room. Finally, . hayihg^packed the fcilver vvrare' infrtie b'ag,he''walked?, out Vof'the. room and; started up stairs again with young- Noonan in 1 hot pursuit. The young,man saw him enter the library,'ibut iwhen,i he looked , in he 'couldn't see .'''-him anywhere. Much amazed, at this he:was thinking'of going back to bed again and letting; the burglar have his own way when he heard a Voice upstairs saying: "I hate to do .this dirty work anyway," Young Noonan crept up the stairs and saw the'wild-looking figure leaning pver his uncle's bed. The , man had a ' piece 'of sponge in one h.and and a small,phial containing a light colored fluid in the other. ^"Yos, I hate to do this," Noonaa" heard the burglar say, when the man suddenly stopped and looked in surprise at the empty bed. "Now I wonder where the hell Henoit's Saw Wll Gone,' ASHLAND, Wis,, Se.pt. "JO,— Weed's saw will at Benoit- buvned tyeSterday Afternoon. It was the only institnt tion left at tha^ ill-fated town by» the pecfcnt forest fires which swept that vicinity, Rally/pad tvains were delayed in opn^pg" thi'pugh on t^e^r north, ' ' < '' he's, gopo," ' he remarked in what seemed to Noonan a decidedly borejl > tone. "Well, I'll have to do i't now', anyway," he went on, and then Noonan saw him pour a little 6| k the liquid on the sponge and put it fco his uncle's .nose. At -this ppiq.t • Noonan cocked his revolver,;slid ifj>' alongside of the burglav, 'apd'presB^' (jlp.se to the intruder's he'a4^ ^Throw up (your harids,",' " ;>; The bvirgjar didn't even as,- SJj: as 'start. Turning his head around' he,said ip an, ofifende'd "Young wan, don't y'pu 'kndw' th^f * that dapp..thing- might gp off?",,» •*>**$iv t'You're right," replied NoP n Aftf,'S ja^iBg fresh courage. <fiy$ "' "" " to'gO'fttauy mpment" .'•Well, well," e.xolaimeft ~M ,»j* , kno\y iV was loa l^id Of ypui's," ' gchool prJjiolpsil Sbpots a ROOK,' Apk t G. I,),' Jij-yanl, pr^SJdeiit of 'interstate normal college,- s^ot ftfld-mortaUy Pl-of, -Qsorge F, BUis, a teacher. - jn' • the college, gyeyy Pttt Pi a rivalry betv^eeB fom ! :ijp,pn. fl aj's embezzlemnt 'was a°mpletQd 'a^ 9, o'clock ? consumed a Jjts'jn^trifctJPJJSj retired. The ppwion -jury 'vvm f rtcf corap tq it." Qnpi}?p^'a ill. flashing Jijnb. Q| 0° e aS, hrintti.A and rushed \ya,ter'as' gewetaiy Pa^te

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