The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 7, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, November 7, 1894
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\VHEN MA WAS NEAR. H didn't have one bit ot feat «Botrt hothtn' 'tali, ttfcett tha, *as near; the cloud* could bank up in tha slcv, Or 'fore the Wind In white streaks fly, to at somehow 'nnther I didn't koe? A siiftp tot them—When mi *as near. %-** Goblins that sneak at nl?ht to Skeer tTs Httio folks-»hsn mi tfAS near ..fes' fairly flow, and wouldn't stay 'Round there one bit, but tunned away; An' didn't seem to bo one bit queer— They couldn't help It, wljen ma ttn.-* naar. It •Wasn't bad to be sick, whSro Tou felt the jov that ma was near. ^.'he throbs o' t>*th coutdn't-stay much. IJnder the coollu t ot he'r touch,. But seemed to stand In mot til tea? • Of everything, when rmt w\s near —Edward N. Wood. A Passive Crime* Ml- "THE CHAPTEll V— CoirriKUED. "Fighting, 1 think,' 1 says Mr. Wilding, who is a plain spoken man at times, and given to electrifying the judges in court on certain occasions. ••They are arranging a duel, unless I urn greatly mistaken." "But it must be prevented!" says Maud, .wildly.&rV'.So.rne thing must be done!" ..... • Going up to Ponruddock she lays .lie p hand upon his arm. "Let me speak, Dick!" she says, in trembling accents. The word— his Christian name — has unconsciously escaped her; but he has hoard it, and proudly. gladly, takes the little hand upon his arm between both his own, as thousrh this unexpected mention of his name had made her his — had been an informal confession of her love. , "There is no need that you should quarrel." shq goes on with lowered eyes 'and pallid lips, "Ho is right; ho has but spoken the truth. I am lowly born, as all the world knows; though, sir,"' confronting Saumarez, arid gazing full at him with terrible gL-igE'-anu reproach in her glance, '''it has yet to be proved how you came to use that word 'basely. 1 " "My conduct to you has ;bcen un- ixu'dbnablei madam, 11 says SaumaVez, blowing a'nd drawing back, w.lth set ; 'lip;s and -a' " steriy! expression.;- • >I ';I . ask your.:-; forgiyenoss.,... I'o .' your .. friend, Mr. Penrudclock, I shall give every satisfaction necessary— tho very strongest satisfaction:" con•• elu.des ; 'he with a grim smile; after which he bows again, and withdraws. . Mis'8}Meville bursts i-ato teurs, and • sobs bitterly-' for- a. f,ew mi-nates. •"' PerirAiddock whh his arm round her, supports her head against his breast for Home time unrebukeuV " Presents''-'^, howover, she checks her emotion, and drawing away from t him, /.wipes *hc 'tears from her, eyes, • sighing :; lieavily. :..,"' .'. "You have got your w,ork cut out for you,, you know," suggested' . Mrv Wilding, in a, low tone to Dick, who Shad forgotten everything but Maud's ... "I am quite aware of that," mutters Dick. . "If you are going to cross to the other side, you will have but very little time to arrange matters before .starting. " ' "There is little to arrange," says Penruddock, absently, '"My cousin <ieorge falls in for everything if I come to grief in the encounter." Then he goos up to Maud, who is st.ill silently crying, and takes her .hand again. i --".Tell in e the truth now." ho says. >'At.'th'is last moment, it would 'be a solace, a comfort to me. That time — -A few minutes since, when you ^.called mo 'Dick 1 — your -tone, your • whole manner thrilled me; it almost • <caused> me to, believe that I was not s-qiaite indifferent to you. Was that presumption; madness' on my parti* ijpeak, darling!" He bends his head, and she whis- i»cvs something 1 in a voice half brsken. It must have • .been some word of encouragement, as Penrud- •doctft's visage brightens, and his vv&pje manner changes. y 1 "And if I return?" he begins, eag- at re- it rathet 1 badly that sb.6 objects to his killing Sauraarez. "My dear boy ( there you ei'r," says Wildiftg, briskly. ^reat deal in- life, if proper way. to find it, dohH expect tt>o much: great secret. Life is thing in my opinion- it. I never,' you know, myself —nothing.,-, wodld '' "There is a you go the and if you that is the a first-class nothing like fight duels induce me: 4 'Oh, you must—yoii will return!" '.she says painfully. •".If I do you will marry mo?" /She shakes her head. Even tliis solemn moment her gi-eat solve is not tq be broken. "My dear Penruddock, this is out of all bearing," says Mr. Wilding, •wlio4ias been encaged in an en•grossing examination of a bit of old \Chelsea, but now feels it his duty to vcome to the rescue and aeliver Miss Seville from her embarrassment. *"{>Qt us discuss what you have got to do." '.'That is.siinple," says Penruddock, wth'a"fVjpwn. "If luck stands to *jie, I shall shoot him through tho Ixeart." "No, no!" says Maud, faintly, put rting'up her hand in quick protest. •«To kill him, that would be murder Do not have his death upon your ..conscience." "Would you shrink from me be-cause of that?" asked he wistfully"Jt would be so terrible," she fa,l tors. •'')Tet, remember, it would bo in .yo'iv. pause." • ''For that very reason"—earnestly — t«j should'feel it all the' move, JUjd later on when you had grown ••cool, it would bo to yourself an evev- igsting 1 regret, ftnd 1 should .be the author of it- Oh, lot him UYO!" Uave s»y I shall, "pays pen- in a ciu'ious tone; "for this that J suppose b,e w|ll kill i.me." *<£fo splits bill's, and sixpenny Pits, :i4 • $u ,sprts of.thjq WijgSji at" my |$jp,bev of pae,es that 'you like to kWe," says Hi: Wilding pleasantly. Miss WoviUe ghud4ei'f, »«4 ' but 'if' you must, my dear Peatud- dock, aim low and cover him well with your eye. Til see you through it, and stick to you, jay deaf boy, whatever .happens. " "Thaakst old ^man; I knew quite well that you would not desert me," says Dick gratefully. "Can hothfn'g- be dqno?'' says Maud, clasping her hands. "Oh. Mr. Wildings ''-do' try; surely something. tttay be :'effected if you will only try!" , , ;? "Of course: t. shall try," says Wild- ihg promptly. , '.'I'll stand to hitft all through— t have Promised that. By Jove! 1 Wouldn't advise that fellow to do anything unfair when I am on the field! And if.'" — impressively — "anything unfortunate should occur, I'll-" ..... "Oh, Mr. W.ilding, how I hate you! 1 ' interrupts Miss Neville, with a sudden burst of wrathful f-e,ars. "If no one else Will help me," cries she, going hurriedly toward the door, "I sliall try at least, what a weak woman can do!" She opens the door, closes it behind her firmly,, and runs up-stairs to her own apartments. It VI. AnrKntreaty. is an hour later, and in his li(Jilbert. SfiumaroH.. is sitting with folded a.rjris, on which his face lies hidden." 1 The table is strewn with' papers.•''•••A' crumpled,' faded lower and a - little, six-buttone:! black kid gk>ye' are on the desk close beside hi.in' r :,how procured, he o,lono knows. Certainly they were never given'to,'him by their rightful .owner. 1 ' The •";lamp_s .- ar.o lowered, until a "flail: £loom, that, is .. almost'"' 1 darkness, envelops the' apartment.'-. -Ghastly shadows creep- here .and:*there, unchecked, iinnpticed by..,1jh,Qf man who sits so silently in th'e\armchair beneath the center lamp'. ., ? Heis. lost in thought, • in vjiiit regrets*"'that" belong to the present"and-'t1io"'iie'ar past, but have; no connection.:W l itii-the morrow, that may biding, d-pa.tli >in;"its -.train." But not.to him. ,-No fe.ic of being:'"tfbrie to death" in. : pppjii^,fight need harass him.; ''Ho is'too^expert a shot, has too tJftefi eai'necT Tils .reputation as a skilled •duellS'tf, ti> feel-nervous at the prosp3Ct'of- ! 'ahe'ficounter with an amateur—a raw Btehool'boy in the art of dueling, as.-liewightly terms Peri-- rudddcfc Hd..hfts..,k4llad his man before this; and, ha-viflg, ;; inade up : liis mind/to kill this 'p'resjnt'. rival .as he would';a' dog; has/ dismissed .the sub- ject"f-rom his' th'oti'g'Hts." ' "'""" Other corisid'era'dio'ris' croWd'upon him — other remembrances, sweet and bitter; and so 'absorbed is he in his inward musings.ithat he does not hear the door open, nor the sound of the light feet that aclyanc acrosse the floor, .until the, owner of them is almost at Ms 'sider. 'He raises his head then, and looking up, starts to his feet with an exclamation that is caused by a surprise . which for the moment completely overpowers him. It is Maud Neville who stands before him, paib'as "the snowy'lily pressed with heavy rain." ;\ . . , ; '••'''•'*• Her eyes are la,rge, half frightened and full of. grief. Beneath -them dark circles show themselves. No faintest .tinge -of color adorns her cheeks. Her hair, under her swaris- jdown hood, has loosened, and strays across her low, J'mooth forehead at its own good will, .-. ,She is pale, nervous, thoroughly unhinged, yet'never perhaps, has she looked so lovely. "Youi here alone!" he stammers moving from her rather than toward her, / • "Yes, here," returns she in a low tone, tremulous with emotion. "Esther waits fOr me outside. I have so far forgotten my own dignity and self-respect as to come here to you at midnight, compelled by a sudden necessity. The more reason, sir," with an upward glance of mingled entreaty and pride, "that you should respect both!" ••'•••' "Speak!" returns he coldly. She throws back her hood and cioak as though half stifled, arid, stands" before him in all the bravery of her satin ball dress, on which the pearls gleam with a soft, subdued light. "I have come to ask ypu to forego this duel—to give it up," she says, faintly, discouraged by his manner, yet not wholly dismayed, "I entre'at you to heat' mo, to listen to what I have to say, »ot to turn a deal ear to my prayer." "Yet to ray prayer not an hour since you were deaf," retorts he, quietly. " ' ; is. silent. would ask me to spare your lover—that boy,'Penruc!clock," says he, with a mocking' smile, "and so proclaim myself a coward as he called me? Impossible! Why, he struck i»e across the face with his open hand—here!" jje raises his band to the cheek pazes up at him, spiSeob.le§s»' lm^ slltt With The^e is a chiMish gri&l and in her lovely face that idticheS tha worid-Wotn and almost utterly lows heart of' the maft belbre hs "How ybu inust lote tifri,'* man says bitterly, almost Scornfully* "to bring yourself to do what you Have done to-ttightL. Thaiyod—you, proud child—should come here where no woman .could be seen With* out injury to herself, convinces me of— But tto!" lie interrupts himself and his voictt grows suddenly tender. "I will take care that tto evil shall be spoken of you; you need not be afraid of thatV' Ho stoops and raises her gently from the ground*. "Ydtt will promise me," she oil- treats in a Whisper, "to spafe him? 1 know how skillful 'you are—what an easy matter it Would-be to you to place a bullet in hia'heaM. But you will spare hifflP And Who can say but this one deed of mercy may save votii' soul at last? 1 "My soul?" says he, With a haunt* ing laugh. "And supposing that at your earnest instigation I docbnsent to spare your lover—what then, I pray?" "I have no lover,' 1 says the simply. "I never You should know told me in plain girl, shall have one. that—you, who language not an hour since of my lowly birth and brooding." "Pardon me," his eyes, shame with crimson, that last hour I says he, lowering covering his brow "If I could recall would. I lied when I spoke of : flisgrage." "You do not deceive me now—you tell mo the truth i" 1 asks she t with agitation. "Yet you said that you knew of my birth—that I was baso- born." .. „ .,. : ; . "This is no time for such discussion," says he, evasively; "but if ever you want a witness to prove your birth, send for me. Arid now, am'I forgiven my offense?" • ' I - "I have forgotten .every thitigi"-; says she, eagerly, "only this, that I want your -promise. ., Swear to < me Dick Ponruddock's death .will not lie at,,your dooi'P" ,/:And if I give this promise—if I. tell you,I..shall- fire over his head/ln- '••' stead of- straight into the center of Ills' heart, what shalbbe my reward ?" MNamei'c," says she.'t'houghtloasfy. . "It is .'a, simp]e! request. I.ask but one. kiss,,'and my "oath shall bo given." r . , . , v ... , . v . ..,.,,.. ,' .'She'" stai'ts'an'il .shrinks- Irom. him perceptibly. '' J ', ". '••'' .. : , "' '"You are no man to^ask rae ; that!" she .says, white, to the -lips again, and with -.her: small' hands' tightly clinched; , . •••••>-'•; , "Yet that is ray bargain—the only one I will make ! u ". .returns he dog; gedly. B: ''"" ' '' 'Within -her breast fierce battle reigns. All a" woman's innate modesty -fights.'with love's-•self-sacrifice. The*struggle,is. seve.re, but lasts not ve.ry. long. ,Love conquers. "For liis sake!" she;«'m'urmurs, brokenly.. ....'-. And then she goes up to Saumarez, and stands before him, her face like marble. • •'•',"" "You shall have your reward!" she says faintly. .' / '•• He lays both his hands upon' her shoulders and regards her earnestly. Then he pushes her somewhat roughly 'from him, and laughs aloud —a-very unpleasant /.laugh,"-'and one by no means good-to,hear. ''' ."Look here, ".he'says; "I can be generous, too! Keep your kisses!— keep" (bitterly) "your lips unsullied for him! And keep my promise,too; 'I give it fre'ely, witEout'.rewai-d, just for love, of you! Perhaps in the future you will confess that I loved you at least as well as he docs,,or any man could! Do I not prove"it? For '.your sake—to please you—-I spare the life V>f the only man I envy, and when I could shoot him as easily as I could a dog!" TO BE Origin of Coal. curious, thQory regarding the of coal has just been announced. Rock oil,or petroleum is generally supposed to have resulted from the.exposura of. ooal to the in ternal heat oE the globe; in fact, to have been produced by nature's process of distillation. The hypothesis just started involves a converse prop* osition—viz., that coal itself arises from, the condensation of petrot leum which first comes from tho action of boat on plants- The pitoh lake of Trinidad is referred to in support of this idea. Trees grow on the hardened pitoh of this lake within a short distance of other pitoh in a state of ebullition, and one can readily conceive of the hardened pitch in some cases being softened by an eruption of the boiling pitch, and of trees growing on it being thus engulfed- The theory js ingenious, but it does not explain all the facts, and is entirely irreconpU* able with some of them, For ex« ample, it could not possibly explain the origin of coal-beds containing all the constituents of petroleum, and it wpuljj not account fpi' tho pves,enc§ of large accumulations of pure oar* boiv •__ , A «facifito Pet-ez, onee & common sol* diet- in the Colombian army, attd well own in .Manama? whete-he served his t two years in the ranks, died 'fpitf| months ago in Canton? a mandatiti of the Chinese ettefrffe and militat*y gov* ernor oi the pfotiftc'e.leaviiig a widow, the aunt of the emperor, and th'ree hildreti. Relatives of Pei-d^j ttow :vpott the isthmus, -received tiie news c>y the last China mail coming via Sail Francisco. v After .leaving the army in 18?8 Perez kopt fof a tiimj a little 1 shop near the old railway depot, whei*o he .•epaired pistols and patched up old guns* mended sewitlg machittes atid antiquated Io6ks. A-year later he suddenly took his departure in-company with a yoiiiig Peruviah,who had beoil a sailoi* oti otte of the steamers of tho facifld mail steamship company. They reached OaiitOh after' visiting San Francisco attd Austmlia in 1881, and established themselves tts street* rieddlel'S, in which business they seom o have accumulated some little wealth, Perez called himself "Thito* Fa-Le," and the Pewlyian, his partner, took the name of "Pan^Lan." They were natural linguists and soon spoke jhiiieso perfectly; they made many friends and were admitted to membership iti several Chinese - secret societies. • After two years 1 residence in the ounti'y they settled down in a prominent street and branched out. as importers of British and American improved firearms, displaying 1 a flue line of samples, including Spanish swords and cutlasses and daggers as a side line. Ih connection with ' this they opened a fencing school in a back room, numbering shortly among theiv scholars in the art many of the local military officers of the .Chino30 ; service. Fencing- became ;•, a popular ."fad", in Canton, and the influence . ( of' the tw,o South Americans grew aa tlieir patronage increased. : . '-.•'- '• • ' • When in.'.'1884. tho groat Istieli re- bellibii obcurred ou tho •'frontier, of Mongolia, both tho Colombian." and his ..Peruvian partner,- leaving t,hcir establishment in tho hands of native Chinese clei'ks,. joil i ied.,,tlie military e£- peditioiv sent by- orders! of the ''emperor to quell the uprising in the capacity of instructors and 'staff 'officers.,. In tho very flrst.battle-, they'.so distinguished themselves'as to bo ;.brbvetted major generals'of the empire. In the second engagement tho .Peruvian was killecLs The revolt suffocated. ''.Thito-Fa-Le" was. promoted to .-lieutenant-general, second, in command ofvthe •imperial guard at Peking.- In that' capacity lie discovered a plot of his superior officer against the emperor, killed the officer, and was then made chief of, the guard, grand marshal of the , empire. Ho was for a time the intimate, companion arid trusted Mend of Ms majesty,finally married the latter's aunt, arid -returned to Canton as mandarin, governor and military commander of the city and province, in which capacity he died, leaving an enormous fortune,and three children, who have, sirice been adopted by the emperor." ' ,,'; , Sower-Soaked Leather. A Paris correspondent describes one of the oldest industries of that city to be 'found in a little shop in the Ilue de's Ecoles, which' deals exclusively 'with the second-hand'boots of the men who work iri the sewers. These boots are furnished by the state and come half way up. tho thigh, and each man is allowed a now pair every six months. When new they cost $9; when sold second-hand : they realize the modest sum of 50 cents; but as at least 6,000 pairs per annum are sent to the Eue des Ecoles; it makes quite a booming (industry, The leather of these boots is, so to speak, tanned-by the alkaline and greasy water in which the sewer-cleaners paddle, and they, are eagerly sought for by the great Parisian bootmakers; for this leather, being at oiicotough and light, serves to sustain the . curve of the Louis XV. heel. : ,.HH A little otfti- t 1« Sdiid matter. Mfs. Ma^aret Plo»t6f, years old* fidef, ' employed fey tlt« faltrPtds 6t th« ttftlted States atld Caftadft* Matty Chifift^ft liddki at« ffiadS df Wddd, eacli pa^« b(Sitt^ cut ffdfit a block, altef the iuaaaefr df aft ifif. afid 6th§f desif able busifiess lodatlofas (tt Loiidofi af« Worth SiOO.OOC) t ftdfit fdbt OfilhyatAkha is the Most difttifigtt* Jshed mehlbefof the Mohawk tribe. He lifea in Toronto, .and is a fiy order of the archbishop of Can*- terbUfy, British postmea are pro* hibited frdtt delivering mails at hit residence on Suoday, Many of the tesldents of Rome, Italy, have taken Up bldycle ridliior and can be seen daily tfavefsiiiff the , historic straits on their wheels. Several books of the second and third centuries have leaden leaves. ' One such, in tha British museum, has six leaden leaves, with hinges and a clasp. Many early books had no title pages, but ia the center of the first page appeared a short paragraph setting 1 forth the character and contents of the work. An Italian exporter of essence of lomon says that one of his largest American customers sells tlie essence for less than he pays for it, Turpentine is the adulterant. A German text-bopk quotes the following warning example of a mixed mstaphor: ' 'The modest violet of faith blooma most brilliantly when the hammer strokes of fata have evoked from .it bright sparks on the anvil of the heart." -,, ; ; ;,-.•;' . FOLLIES AND FOIBLES. . "What is Slugging doing now?" "He has opened a school of vocal-culture." "Not singin'?":"Naw; pugilism." '•"•] •J*SS B ~~ Weren't ygii surprised at the way things turned but? .^Jagg's—No, I expected the unexpected wquld happen. .."....- • . :.' '•'.' ' '-'•..; Hayes—I wonder why Brown sold' the.waieh&og he used to,.blow:aboUt E'O much. .Jackson—A tramp stole the chain the dog 1 was tied to. "' - r Editor-^-Wlio wpote these verses? Poet, proudly—I did, sir. Editor- Well, it's fortunate for ybu that you are so much my physical superior. Judge—Colonel, I understand you are acquainted with warfare in all its forms? Colonel—No, judge, no; not in all its forms. I'm a bachelor. Young Tutter—Do • you mind, Miss Clara, if I don't wear : a dress -s.ujt after this-when I .call? Miss Pink- erly—Certainly not f Mr. Tutter, if you are coming 1 on business. Mrs, McSwatt—That new girl the kitchen breaks an awful lot china. She worries me nearly death. Mr. McSwatt—I?don't mind it ^so much. When she's breaking china she isn't singing "Sweet Marie." ' "I am .afraid this leg .will have to •eojne off," said the doctor. "Ef that's the case," said Oklahoma Eube, "you might jist as well; Jtill .me off and be d;«n~e~wi.th it. The';.ain't "no use for a •man to go on liviri', merely for the fun of dyin,' spme'time.-wathfpnly one boot on." ' '._ PERSONAt, MENTION. in of to that still bears of the blow. of the deadly His ^yps bift?ie he p returns t/Q wrath, Jnyp^n- l),is ha^4, To bu$ lays her a» d says, i)» of njejoy, fy » sudden upon his. not feiil feer tone, an ,a»4 y^' b*Y3 V *£m Tli0 Gl'OivtH ot » Oiui-cli, At the close of the -war, less than thirty years ago, the' Methodist Episcopal church numbered 1,000,000 members, owned 10,000 churches and 8,300 parsonages, wovth in the aggregate $34,000,000, It has now, at the end of $ period usually assigned to one 'generation (in round numbet'3), 2,5QO,V 000 members and owns over 24,000 churches and nearly 10,000 parsonages, worth in the aggregate about $125,000,000, This; largely exceeds the ratio of tho general progress of the country. - the light company Oi 1 purchased 10,60(5 payiaf slit estit fse? eound, mineral is rl<58v6rM ffOM the I 1ft ^e tJ&dS af ItrSamS afid wftShel* -„ the fafmerS of placer miftgtf ifi fttfr&fi tha same ma&ber as gold and " assdciated with it ifi cef tain some ^old< Swelling in the Neck f "targe k»6t» hatMe slid had tafceh twd b6«lcs of liood'S S&?' 6ftpafffla, ^re <joUld £cO tho Swclllflg 1#ft* Bpliig down. Sow the glahds hafd «*• Stltned their nattttfcl Stpeafafice aad she it Entirely Free frott thia ttouble. Out cWldwa wefe ftflllcteA with spells ottn&latiji.ovcrjriall, but thlsseaaott they hate been tiikiiiff rfood'fl Satsapartlla mad It has puflflcd theli- blood, built them tip, Ud they have been free ffoM all illaess this wittter. 1 * E. M. BLACKntmN, Oregon, Missouri. Hood's 5 ^ Cures / (tJ Pill's ate purely vegetable, and da Hot pufge, pdln or gripe. Sold by all 1»B WILL MAIL POSTPAID a floe Panel Picture, entitle* "MEDITATION " , In exchanges tot 18 Largo Lion Beads,, cut from Lion Coffe* wrappers, tmd A 2-cont Btamp to pay postage. Write for llri ot our other flno protniums, in-JllUb lag books, a knife, game, eta WOOLSON SPICE Co., 450 Htiron St., TOLEEO, ".SUPERIOR,NUTRIJION-THE LIFE! 1 M* Has justly acquired the reputation of The Salvator for ^The-Aged. AN INCOMPARABLE ALIMENT for v the and' PROTECTION of -INFANTS and don't, you go and $0. the errata I told, you tp? JTr§4die, r -rJ w^jt.fce-si gee tb§ opmpany Smithy. * dp .Resentment. caused the trouble in first plaoeP! 1 asked the jwstice, "It 'Wor out av , a, conveysfttioft we had," said Mi's. Dolsn, <«Mvs. tirad.y pays to Hie, <Jt'p a fpine lookin' mon yer husband 'is, J>Ivs. Polan.' •It is, jndftde,' gays Q|. *I-Je ought to be' on the. foprce, 1 says sl»e. «D'y o t^i»k so? 1 says Oi. 'Yjs,' says she) in Jfoo A«' thin we fam'Jy proi^e 5 u4 laye fto U.Q less Fifty thousand per annum is tho marriage dower of the young women of the Vanderbilt family. William J, Scanlan, the actor,, wno has been confined in the Bloomingdale asylum since 1893, has been pronounced incurably insane. The royal' ties on .his songs were assigned to Mrs, Scaula'h several, years ago. The Confederate -Veterans of Nasji* ville propose to e^c&a monument in that city to General Nathan Bedford Forrest, the Confederate, cavalry commander. It is proposed to unveil the monument during 1 the Nashville Centennial exposition in 1899, The will of the late Edmund Yates contained » clause in which he es* pressed "the 'desjire ,that his ,,jugular vein should be opened immediately after the physician had pronounced him deadi in. otder to'prerent the pps-i sibility gt his being burjed aJiye, Harvard eollegre a year agp ( as a measure, pi economy^ dropped Pr, tory and Jeet«re FPoro, His Une,lf i Professor Jpsjah I*. Cppke, forty years in the faculty, have noted the faet> lar- in which g-ftye the sollege teieresti»bi codicil cuttiBf eff A superior nutritive, in. continued fevers, And a reliable remedial agent in all gastric and enteric diseases; often in instances of consultation, pver patients whose digestive organs were reduced to such a low and sensitive condition . that the IMPERIAL GRANUM was the only nourishment" the .stomach \vould tolerate when LIFE seemed depending on its retention { — And as a FOOD it would be difficult to I , conceive of anything; more, palatable. I" Sold by DRUGGISTS. Shipping Depot.) JOHN CARLE & SONS, New, York. v • ^» > < » > , » * » < 1 1 * > » f * * * ^ * M » I * • « t > • < i II * I M M * f < f * »** »& Rev. John Reid, Jr., of Great Falls, Mont.,recommended Ely's Cream Balm tome, I can emphasize his statement, "it i» a positive cure for catarrh if wed 09 directed." — Rev. Francis TF. •Poole, Pastor Central Ptres. ,Church, Helena, M'fnlana. ELY'S CREAM BALM S* P 'e,nse B ^g«g* ^gSf^gt^ of ftniWAtion. nouia bup PUICD, f _..,,ne trom Colds, Bestores the gepi id Hmell, The Balm is quickly abfiotf- ~ velief at once. A tmrttcle ts applied into each nostril and iii'iiirif. able. Price SO cents, at drucgists o; by>maU.> ••<-*• ''.,. 1,MWairen Street," *'""A Powerful , Flesh MaKer, ; •A process that kills the, taste.,pf cod-liver done good the process j the taate.affects tial sajd'tbe tourist i tjje U

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