Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa on November 30, 1894 · Page 7
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November 30, 1894

Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Friday, November 30, 1894
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il' • 9 w - tj , f r ' i THE COURIER. ALQONA, IOWA, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1894. THE laster BY TJ'OBEKT i miners; and since they c<Mld not starve, hey must be left to trudge on with that grim [jkelcron, Death, forever by their side i Pondering thus, 1 made my way slowly Inlong tiro crowded streets, gazing abstractcd- at" the sea of faces surroundiha; me. it [ .'was Saturday afternoon, and tho Strand was thronjjcd. The hum of tho busy crowd dis- tracleit me. I turned, intending to pass down one «'£ the side streets and gain the Embankment, Whoii suddenly 1 stopped face, to face with a.woman Who was coming toward me, and uttered a cry. It was my cousin Annie I But so changed Was she that I scarcely knew her. She was dressed as a lady, and looked like oiie; but her face was pale, her «y<!S looUeil troubled nnd Oad. She must have been walking quickly, for. as I turned 16 face her she almost fell into iriy lirms. The cry I gave attracted her; she looked into my face, and knew me. She paused, Uncertain what to do. My sudden appearance there, of all places on the , earth, was so Unexpected, that it completely unnerved her. For a moment she seemed about to fly; then, conquering herself, she stood her -ground. "Huglil" she exclaimed. "Fr/it here!" "Yes I" I answered, sternly enough. "I am here I" I felt no joy in meeting her. Had she come to me poor, despised, Witli tho taint of sin upon her, I should have taken her In my •amis, and saidj "You poor repentant child, come home;" but when she stood before me in her line raiment, my heart hardened; for I thought of the heart-broken old people Whom she had loft. My appearance, must have been strange, for I began to attract some attention, when Annie took me by the arm and led ino down the side street I had intended to take. We passed on, never uttering a word, until we came to the Embankment. Then she let go my arm and spoke. "Hugh!" she said, "did you come to Lon- 1 don to look for mo?" "No, i came on other business, but I promised to seek you and take you back." She was still white as death and trembling violently. As I uttered these words, she shook her head, and her eyes rilled with tears. ' "I cannot go home, Hugh; not yet," she said, sadly. "Not yet?" I repeated. "Will it ever bo bettor for you than it is now?" "Yes,.Hugh; and soon, I hope, I shall be able to'go and cause them no trouble." I shrugged my shoulders and half turned away, when she laid her hand upon my-arm again and said: "Hugh, dear Hugh! you .have never once taken my hand; you have not looked at me as you would have done some months ago. You think I have brought shame upon you all; but, indeed, it is not so bad as that—1 am a lawful wife." "A lawful wife? Whose wife?" "Ah 1 do not ask me that. I cannot tell you. But I am a wife; and some day, very soon, I shall be acknowledged. Hugh, Will you not take my hand, and say that you forgive me?" "i have nothing to forgive," T replied. "You did me no wrong; but you ruined the happiness of your home, and you have broken your father's heart." "Hugh!" 'Mt is as well for you to hear it;, Annie," 1 continued. "When your flight was discovered, your fattier bore it bravely, we thought; but it seems lie hid the worst of his trouble from us, and pined in secret. It lias been like a canker-worm gnawing at his heart, and now he is weak and feeble, like a weary, worn old man I" 1 ceased, for Annie had turned away and was crying piteously. I went to her and took her.-hand. "Annie," I said, "toll me/the name of tho •man who lias been the author of all this trouble, and 1 w ill ask no moie.'' She shook .her head. "i cannot tell >ou, Hugh. Why should you wish to know? 1 tell > ou I am his w lie." "If 5 ou are his wile, wlioie is the need of all tliis seciecy?" "Thei e aie ieasons why lie cannot acknowledge me just now; theietote, I have made a solemn vow neve»to tell his name until ho gives me peimission, is it not enough tor you to know that I have notdisgiaced you, and that I am happy?" Shecoilainly did not loo/£ happy. Her pale, pained f.«cn, which w.ibtinned to mine, seemed to give the lie to eveiy woicl she spoke. "Will you tell thorn at lionio,". she said, *'th"at you found me well, and that they must not giiou'; because some day soon 1 shall come back to them?" "Whuio aie you living now?" I asked. "Closobv heus" hheioplied, ('imekly. "I was on my way home when I met you. Will youconm with me, Hugh? 1 will show jou tho rooms." I assented; and she led tho wav back toward the Stiaud. Sho walked quickly, and paused beloie a house in Oiaven fatieot. Entering with a latch-key which she cairied, she passed up a flight of fatans, and entered a room. • , ''This is where I !ive, Hugh," &he said. It WHS a change indeed liom the Ooiuish kitchen in which she had lived all her lite. Tho loom was one which I could imagine, Madeline occupying, but which wim binttu- laily out of place when coupled with Annie! Having looked .about me, I piopiueii to leave, - > '- '"Wl'pi'81 aiQ you goiii& Hugh?" she asked. "Home?" "I don't know," 1-answoied. "ShiiJI I see 5 on iigainV" *'Tli,it I don't know. Wneo you say yon mo well eared lor and hnppv, whm'o is the uso in tumbling you? Soiuo day, poiliaps, when your sun begii|sto b ot, you'll (iiul jour wav back to those who loved jouloug bo- ioio this vil **i dossed jour path!" I opened tho door, bteppeil acioss Hie tlneshold, and—faced two Mrange men, A hand was laid upon my bhouldor, a«d a voice said; 4 "Stop, jouij<j man! \Vo want jou Jor XXI, 'Till) IKQUliST, For "Mtndei"? The very word paralyzed me; and I looked at tho man in utter con* stermition. s "WJmt ili) you moauV" 4- cried, recoiling, "Wlio 4 ."'t you?" f >'-/, »'W/ ntfl you -v|J dUoufi that- presently," rp? pJ'j4 ilH> fellow, coolly, "lu i|io first »ro ytm aoJjjij to malfo n shindy, py nrq you coinijij* along qulutlj?" , „. As h£$UQk<ii two poJfcemeu in uniform »n» teffcd t|j(j rqjnn. Ho nadditd h umrple of •minutes 1 was overpowered ftntt handcuffed, Tho inen In plain clothes, who had first addressed iiie, looked nt me with A grim smile. "You're a bold clmp," he said; "but it's no iise. 1'ou'd have done much better to Iwve como along quietly. Now look'ee here. I've got to tell you that, whatever you say, from this moment forward, will boused in evidence ngiiinstyou." ll l?or God's sake, explain I" I answered. •'What doos it all mean? Whois murdered?" Th.M man smiled again. '•Lord bless itSjJiow. innocent we are! l r ou'H bs telling tis'iiext that your llaftie ain't Hugh Trelawney, late overseer of the St. Gurlott mine." , - "Treluwney is my name, but — -" "Of course itis; andTrelawney'stlienaino of the man we want— the name on this here .varrant. My duty is to apprehend you lor the murder of Mr. Ephraim S. Johnson, the ncv/ overseer, wlio foolc your place." ' Johnson i— murdered 1" 1 cried, "it is impossible I" . . . "01), no, it ain't," returned the imperturbable olliclal. "Deceased was found at the foot of the dill's, with his brains knocked out, and bearing on his body signs of violence ; worse than tliat^ he'd been stabbed with a knife: and once more, you're the party we want for having done the job." Utterly amazed and horrified, I staggered and fell into a chair. As for Annie, she seemed completely petrified. I can see her white face rioto— frozen, tearless, and aghast 1 There was a pause of several mliiutes. Certain of his prisoner, the ofilcer looked on quietly, and allowed me breathing time. Gradually, my brain cleared, and 1 became comparatively calm. , ' "I will go with you," I- said, "but I am perfectly innocent. Until this moment, I never even heard of this horrible affair." "Of course not," returned the officer, cheerfully. "That's what they all say, young man ; and for the matter o' that, every man's innocent till the law proves him guilty." "But 1 was not even there. I left St. Gur- lott's two days ago." "Exactly," was the dry retort; "you hook- Bditthe very night of the murder. Tho body was found early on the morning of .the 23d, and the warrant was Issued yesterday." . . As he spoke, I seemed to feel the net closing round me. At first the very accusation had seemed preposterous; now, I began to understand that my position was one of extreme peril. It Johnson had really been murdered, and on that night, as nowjseemetl clear, I could not escape suspicion by a mere alibi. I remembered, with a thrill of horror, my last meeting with the murdered man, just before my departure; and my heart sank within me. I knew my own innocenos — but who was guilty? As I asked myself the question, 1 looked again at Annie, who was still watching me intently; and in a i^ompnt, as if by an inspiration, 1 thought of her father 1 Had John Pendragon, in a moment of madness, taken the lii'e of the man whom he suspected of betraying his daughter? The thought was almost too horrible for belief!— yet, alas I it was not unreasonable. "Now, then, are you ready?" said the officer, placing his hand upon my shoulder. 1 rose quietly. As I did so, Annie sprung toward me witli outstretched hands. "Hugh ! dear Hugh ! tell me you did not do it! I cannot— cannot believe that you are guilty." As 1 looked at her, all my spirit darkened and hardened against her. "When the times comes," I said, solemnly, "may you be as well able to answer for your deeds as I shall answer for mine. The trouble began with you. if murder has>beendone, it is your doing also— remember that!" They were cruel words, and 1 afterward 1 bitterly regretted them; but 1 was thinking of her father, and remembering how bitter must be her blame, if, by any possibility, he had been driven into crime and violence as a consequence of her conduce. Whether she understood me or not, 1 cannot tell; but, hiding her face .in her' hands, she sank on a couch, hysterically sobbing. What followed seemed more like an extraordinary dream than cruel waking reality ! 1 was led from the house, placed in a cab, and driven away. That very afternoon I left London by train, and late that night was handed over, handcuffed and helpless, to the authorities ot Falmouth Jail. t . It is a truism, i know, that the best consolation to be found by the unjustly accused is the consciousness ot their own innocence— a consciousness which is said to sweeten suf- ieiirig,* and lighten the weight of prison chains. My own experience is that innocence has no such effect on a man indicted for the foulest of human crimes. My first night. in jail was, like many that followed it, a night of simple horror. Had I really been guilty. I could not liiive sullmcd a tithe of \\ nat 1 actually enduied. To begin wi(»i, the whole affair was so horrible, so'nnexpeeted; it was like the solid earth opening under my feet to destroy me nnd swallow me up. ..By a strange, fatality, Johnson had beoii killed on the very night of inv dppaiture, and at a limo when 1 was known to bear the greatest hostility toward jiiiu. llemembeimg all I had icadofmen unjustly convicted and even executed on circumstantial evidence, I thought with a shudder of how my v,;ry departure might bu con- 'slnied into evidence ngainst me. In the o.xlrc'iuity of my position, one thought luiuiih'dinewith toimriitingoiuelty. What would Madeline Ihiuk.wheii she heard that i was accused of a crime so terrible, so ('owaully? 1 could bear em j thing else but the fujr that /icrheait might be turned against mo. Jly suspense did not last long. Tho very noxt day after my auival at Falmoutli Jail, 1 was taken liom tho prison, and placed in a dog-cart, with a. policeman at my side and •another on the seat besido the driver. An inquest on the body of the mindeied ,nmn was to InkP place that day »t St. Uurlott's; aiul, ofconise, my piosence was necessary. UQW •vividly I icmembei that drive! Snow hadfallun in the nisilil, and the skies were dark and sunless: the whole piospuct,h»ifp, ly cold and desolate, We (ollowed tho hamo load thai T hiul puisuod long veais bet'oio, in company with John Hudd! Then I was a lonely boy; now L was a melancholy man. I wore a laige ulstcr-coiit, tho folds, of whk'li covered the Imndcuffa, ojnny hniulbj but J fancied that every houl wo passed know tho truth— Jliatl vyasa eiimimvl accused of minder. Talk about tho consciousness of innocence! 1 could have wopt for shame. What was along day's jouuioy by John JUuld's slow, old-fashioned wagon, with its innumerable stoppages for business, jrpssip, orjofre,sh.inent v w»saswtlt cjrivo oUivoor Klsc hours on tills qccasloij, WQ sfaited at six in the morning, and, before mlH-duy were ' found the front door wide open and ft tftrg* number of people, both gentry and common people, lioeklng round the doorsteps and on the lawn. There was a murmur as I appeared. I looked round, but saw no face i knew. "Now then, get down I" sijid my conipait- ion; iind I alighted. As I did so, someone pressed forward, aiirl 1 met the honest eyes of John lludd. The poor fellow thrust out his hand to sei'/.o mine; then, rinding that! was handcuffed, drew the hand hastily back aiid placed it on my shoulder. "Dawn't be dawnhearted, Master Hugh 1'* he cried. "There bo not a sawl in St. Our- lott's believes 'ee killed fun. So cheer up, lad; they'll soon set'eefree." I thanked him, witli tears standing in my eyes, for hjs kindness touched me. Then I was led into the house, and in a little while was facing tho coroner in the great old-fashioned dining-hall, where the Inquest was being held. I forget many of the details of that miserable day. Only one thing I vividly remember—the sight of tho dead man's body, stretched out for inspection, in the kitchen. Why I was taken to see it I do not know; but I felt that 1 was closely watched as I bent over it. Poor Johnson! I freely forgave him all the trouble lie had ever caused me, seeing the blood-stained and disfigured mass which had once been his living self I As the inquest proceeded, I realized the full extent of my peril. Several of the men came forward (unwillingly enough, I am bound to say), and testified to my having quarreled with the murdered man and knocked him down. Then the young master, George Kedrutli, gave his testimony—to tho effect that I had been dismissed from the overseerahip, and that I bore a violent grudge against the man who had supplanted me. Finally, it was proved that I had left St. Gurlott's some time on the very night of tho murder, which was not discovered till the following morning. „ Among the witnesses examined was my aunt. She looked utterly overcome with grief, and, on seeing me, would have sprung to and embraced me hysterically had she not been withheld. Her husband, it was shown, was'too'iU-to attend; but as Ills evidence would have simply corroborated hers, his absence was deemed unimportant. All she had to siy concerned merely my movements on the fatal night, and the coroner elicited from her tho fact that as late as nine in tho evening I had been in the neighborhood of the mine. Vague and circumstantial as all the evidence was, it was sufficient to decide the jury against me. Dazed and horrified, I heard them bring in their verdict—a verdict of willful murder against "Hugh Trelawney," who was straightway committed for trial at .the next assizes. THE DEUTSCHE DOGGE< Something Abtmt the Cnnlne Apollo* lit tho Art of Ocrmany. What animal would carry Off tlie prize in a beauty »Uow of quadrupeds? The horse?, I'esiiapsl It would depend altogether'oft trie judges. Sperling:, the great/dog painter of Germany, would accuse any jury of prejudice that wo-Ud. not concede his "cieutsehe doggc* superiority in points even over tV'S horse. Most people would depreciate taste of any one who ventures t,o derrate the grace, and handsomeness of a horse, but it must be confessed that a genuine German dog^c has a noble bearing 1 , his form and i'aeo are marked by the most perfect anatomical symmetry and every movement is" characterized by-agility and strength. Highest Of all ift Leavening £ower.-*-:Late5* tT*&G6V*§ &fijdf£)^. ,,.''iH»$!i un- Frost ITlowers. The frost sprite breathed on the window pane .• - • And traced with an icicle keen, And the flowers that sprung 'naath his magic touch Wera fairer than earth, I ween. He dipped his pen in a moonbeam chance, That broke in a tremulous pool, And caught the tine of a peeping star, To sharpen his glittering tool. Like witchcraft sprung each leaf and fern, And the lily's fragile grace; There, were delicate sprays and buds half blown, And a rose iu a silver vase. The flowers dreamed oil the window pine, And the midnight stars peeped through, While the artist brushed tne petals frail, With a wash of crystal dew. He hastened to give the finishing touch, And hide his name in the leaves, Then over his shoulder threw a glance, And hung his pen from the eaves. —Belle Owen. CHAPTER XXII. PUOVES A FIIIEND. After the inquest was over, I was led into a small room fitted up as a library,slill handcuffed and still attended by the two policemen who had brought mo over. They gave me refreshment—biscuits, which I did not touch, and si glass of wine, which I drank oil eagerly. Ever svfico my arrival at the, house, I had been looking eagerly for'some sign of Madeline Graham.; but she had-not appeared. While 1 sat apart, however, George liedrutli entered the room, and after glancing at me with (t thought) a certain compassion, addressed me. "This is a bad business, Trelawney," lie said, looking very pale anil agitated. I glanced at him, but made no reply. ' "Let me tUl you, however," ho continued, "that tigly as the evidence looks agiiinst you, I hope that you'll succeed in proving your innocence at the trial. I haven't much cause to love yon, and poor Johnson had still less; but upon my word, I believe you incapable of such a crime as this." "Thank you, sir," i replied, trembling, for 1 could have borne his anger or indifference better than his sympathy. "You at least do me that, justice!" To be continued SQUABBLES IN DISTRICT COURTS. Application for a Perpetual Injunction to. 1'roveu't ;i Foreclosure. SANDOK. Strength and endurance! Well,surely here the horse has the best of him. So he has, but there is no saying what might be accomplished by judicious breeding and the gradual utilization of the labor power oC this muscular aui- raal. One thing-is certain, the, dogge excels the average nag in intelligence and dexterity. Mature deliberation precedes nearly every act, nor is the guidance of man as indespensablo to him as to the horsp. Artist Sperling, of Moderne Kvmsl, goes so far as to challenge the entire canine world to compete with the charms of his pro- teges. He calls'the head of the , St. Bernard too plump and his movements too awkward; the 'bull terriers too small, the mastiff too low-footed, and the greyhound too skeletonic. And it is true that in elegance of contour and in'fiery action the dogge seeks his equal. The dogge's popularity dates far back iu the middle ages. Paintings depict him as the favorite oE aristocracy and the knighthood. The armored knight takes him along to tournaments and to battle; he is the safe-guide of the ladies of nobility in the thick forests of the fatherland and is often painted in watchful repose near groups of playing children. And to the. present day ho accompanies the Gorman officer on his rides, proves a desirable playmate to tins sons of Alma Mater, the faithful wntch-dog. that distinguishes welcome iVnm unwelcome visitors, that k • i U \vs a beggar and tramp a hundred n> .s away, and the great favorite of tho ladies of the aristocracy. It would {4-0 hard with the. disturber of tho peacu 0;' his mis- The thrift and economy of French methods have found a use for old leather. This heretofore almost useless article is put into vats, boiled, and being subjected to hydraulic pressure yields a greasy liquid that, after treatment with sulphuric acid, is run off .into barrels to cool. After passing through various purifying 1 processes it is fit for the uses to which low grades of oil are put. Mineral oils are not so efficient as animal and vegetable oils in stilling' troubled waters. Imperial Grnrmtn, ,, As a prepared food, JiaS attained uuo »< of being a standard preparation, One of safest and best known to the world* fttrd can be truly said .that ntrprebaratiaij fercd for sale is more carefully pwj and thoroughly tested, oi? tflo^ts more welcome reception and; proval, or affords mbre, Belief „ , to nursing mothers, infants afid chilli.™. ™ and aged persons. This has been conflmM}*, by thousands of testimonials frbmf choW, — ists, physicians, heads of fafflilied r ;«kfia/ press. '•' ' ••• '•':' ; »;VyrW^WK';'-i^?jfpSS?$ Af *i, A • - : •' ^w.^.^fri-fev.'^'-.^^-kU'-adMii* Imperial honors, Medal ommended nsa trim on t, A * w||!i tJio iU^xo&t;«((?)j/-/J'o 4, felt In ill;? pocjg- ' " S w«B*1i}shed JI]ioi)«Ij tljp yjllnge, I spveial Of theniinqis .hanjjtoK about, but 1 cm cfullyavt, 1 ! tod niy eyes trpin thejre. A, Mile jfuuhijr on, 'we pus&eil IN dopy .of Ihfl po/tage,vyUore J 1)8(1 dwjelt so tyijppjjy ft'Hl ''- Some idea of the queer squabbles iu which the tradesmen of tho east side are continually indulging can be obtained by visiting a district court, says the N. Y. Herald. A. peculiar condition of nll.iivs was revealed recently; when a lay wei 1 made application to restrain the foreclosure of a mortgage ou his olieut's drug store. Tho client and tho mau who held the mortgage hud been partners in the ownership of tho place up to last January- Then they dissolved partnership. When nn accounting w-as had it was found tliat tho client, who may be called Brown, was indebted to Smith in the sum oi'>$l,100. So Smith assigned his interest in;tho establishment to Brown and tho latter thus became sola owner after executing in chattel mortgage, tor the amount ot his debt to his lorniei partner. It was also agreed (hat Smith should act as a drug clerk lor Brown at a stated salary. Tho druggist was also to pay a certain unionuI per month to his clerk toward the .settling of the, mortgage. Should Brown Molnto the agreement in any way it was the drug clerk's .privilege to ioreoloso tho mortgage at once. Now comes the odd condition °f »f- faiiu ' Smith, who had beon a model clerk when he was part owner of the drug bloi'0, started in to show by hi« actions that his employer wasn't''iu it," lie voiuMid to seruwbtoinors.told those thut ho diil serve Unit, tho store did not contain what they wanted, even when it did, and when told, to go ou orr.wcls to wholesale houses for drugs absolutely declined to do so. There weio several other ways in which he, according to afllduvits feub- mitted by Brown, attempted to injure instead of buueiit the business, and at last Brown could stand it no longer, so he Hire-atoned to discharge the clock. This was tho latter's opportunity. Ha told his employer that his discharge would be equivalent to a violation oi their agreement and thafc ho would at once foreclose the mortgage if such an affront were put, on h,h> dignity. In despair the druggist aurriod ta his attorney nnd the result WAS ,an ajv plication JV4 duef9TOtat!)ec<nvr!,ask}«o that SmjtU h(j perpetual^'enjoined au« restrained from foreclosing the mortgage lie hold. Before the hojirjug was Jiad, however, the tfgi^lQ w»s, am,ion,bly Beware of Ointments for Catarrh That Contain Mercury, As mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it through the mucous surfaces, such articles shoxild never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is tenfold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., O., contains no mercury and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken internally, and made in Toledo, O., by if. .J. Cheney & Co. 'Testimonials free. ISirSold by druggists, price 7So per bottle. Binks—TKey say there are tens of thousands of faith carists in this country. Winks—Yes, and thore'll bo tens of thousands more, if the doctors don't come down in their prices. ' « « » Ton Deserve a Good Snaking •And chills and fever will give it it you don't take defensive measures to escape tho periodic scourge in a region where it is prevalent. The best safeguard and remedy IB Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which is free from any objections applicable to quinine, und is infinitely more effectual. Wherever on this continent and in the tropics malarial complaints are most virulent and general, the Bitters is the recognized specific and preventive. It does not mitigate, but eradicates chills and' fever, bilious remittent, dumb ague and ague cake. For rheumatism, inactivity of the kidneys and bladder, for constipation, biliousness and nerve inquietude it is of the greatest efficacy, and the unsolicited testimony in its behalf of eminent medical men leave no reasonable doubt that it is one of the most reliable family medicines in ; existence. Use it .continually, and not by fits and starts. the title of "Old Ladies Mrs. buGode- crowded. familiar oiily with the "iaean^ l genej» adapted ment of invalii Churchman; Blinks-- 1 sage trust Jinks—Can sausage would be in The pleasant flavor, vg6ntlo>'=i soothing effects of, Syrup 6£Figi/';v\ , 4 need of a laxative!•' arid;:if :;:thp';ffattiefc<>l)t mother be costive :6t''il ___,, gratifying results -follciwj its;tise;••'* isthe best family^rer--^ V ' 1J --^ every family, should ','•.'. hand. ' '. ,'vv- '"'""' -ME.VTOil. A remunerative enterprise' ia that of the dojrffe tilubs of Cl-ermany. Siindoe. which belonged to th« Berlin Clnb, was sold recently' to an Amoriuan sportsman lor I he (.-nonnmi', price ol 1 •J.OOt) marks. 'Mentor, whoso" picture is also given iieie, i 1 - another c.ininu Apollo, .who cannot In; bon<;ht for Ic.ss, niTci wlio is juM now in the possession oi n IMV<> '-inlcman. liotli pnintfil in water coloi , by J'djiplus. All iilnno tin- Miiishlni' (I i//h d. .ill In loivtlic iio|ipli s 1.lii/i 1 '!, 1'lnl. .n cl s\lilli'itnil jrlottlin? (iliii-i)ir I'luni- b!i (I, Ilia' tin 1 h.iuiK tliul l ,i!v'tl TliOKi.i\ i ifliimn^ 'lood liming Uiuu, o.ii'ii .1 n c mil, -l<'i n mil iliinil), Ol HH< \ uli-il )>iiM licliliiil limn, \ .liiins Tor llli! lillll! Ill rulll". All .lilOMMilO hlllisllllll''!!!//'!!^, .ill iK'llltt IllO 1 olMjit's [• k'.tlllt'tl And ilii<M>ti ^ontli "iii'i iiinotig llii'in riiiii- inilit il llla> n --tiiil III il ilicinni'd, 1)1 I.I Mil (I Ol SWOl'll'l, l.lll'l llOWl'l-,, (III illlltll 1)1 -.Ull^llllll III II', I I II, Dii.iiiiiilnl nil Ilitil fl li.ul slept (in, fav uo- \tnul Hi CAMI r.ili si in First Boy—Teacher is goin* to keep you in after .school, ain't she? Second Boy—-Yes, but I don't care. Why not? Mother said I'd got to come straight home quick as 1 got out. A Good Investment for 1805. Every one appreciates good value. The Youth's Companion for .1805 offers the lai-gest amount of entertaining and instructive reading for $1.75, a year's subscription. The prospectus for the next volume presents an irresistible array of stories, articles on travel, health, science, anecdotes of famous people, and a groat variety of wholesome reading for all the family. To new subscribers The Companion will bo sent free until January, 1805, and a year from that date.including the Thanks- g lving, Christmas and New Year's double oliday numbers. It comes every week, nt a cost of $1.75 a year. TUB YOUTH'S COMPANION, Boston, All III.OM ]ll)|l And IMII- , nil l thn tliu siiii,hl'io.du U •• slKHH , suiod 'mi'l bluiiiim ,ind brccv •-, imiiiiK of t lie dm •» luntr jione \\lieu Hie loi r-'-sieen 1 ntjllsli uii'.ulowi, l\itli( d In «ioi v rioin tin) «i '•I 1I< uid ,i \\lil->|)t'i, --1U ii uuoll.iK, .ind le.n'i blmud cult Hie ic-l All iiboM (lie ttVinsliliii) <|,i//lod, all bi'lo-A tlia poplile. swiijt d, As <)ie li,rlil nli-l fiinii 11m m'LMU ,Ulh tlio • rail. Hull pi'i.iK |)l;t\ ml; Hiodnslied iisldo lui 1 d''\. tint duji'd 1o dim liei pi oild I'.MS' sl('!|dy lirfhl, sliiK out the KiiV'ht liiipiili's. "Tl'ty bli'ul u.itch iil-s ijl.ini'u to-nlHlil." - Vllthii Visa Kuui,d, A Hiul Cut,"" Ho loved her and he told her ,su. I "I spurn ywu 1 suit," hho taiU with J»- flnilc, Wooihv.irJ avontio sccirn. Ho burst intt) ttars. f'Why, oh, why?" 1>Q cnotj appealing" (Consumptives are not admitted as guests to some of tho hotels in the Adirondacks ally in use for Its treatment; as, nasty,cod- , liver oil and its filthy emulsions;' extract i of malt, whiskey, different preparations "of hypophosphites and such like palhdtti>4», l Although by many believed to be incnra*, ble, there is the evidence of htndredsipj living: witnesses to the: fact's that j*-in ; i earlier stages, consumption is a r cqtablA disease. Not every case, but a la —'"-*— rf centage of cases, and we believe, per cent, are cun ~ Medical DiscoveryTeven u.i^*, w ,* -.—. has progressed so far as to'iildpce repeal jlccdings from the lungs'? Be !«i e ^ lingerin cough with copious expectoration (Incluq hig tubercular matter), great 'loss of flew- and extreme emaciation and weakness. s\ Do you doubt that hundreds of ouch c reported to us as cured by ",Golden S leal Discovery'' were genuine cases of ti dread and fatal disease ? You nee t d no^talrii our word for it. They hrve, in nearly Mrr,- instance, been so pronounced by the»n and most experienced home!physi« e who have 110 interest whatever- In ^ representing: them, and who^erei strongly prejudiced and advised *.'' u o a Itial of "Golden Medical' Disci 1 he but who have been forced Jo conf, it surpasses, in curative pc^werl <j fatal malady, all other medic!': which they are acquaintedl ) <',.!' L t£>O n .<l liver oil and its filthy "eSulshe pro- mixtures, had been tried in neafimiddle cases and had either utterly/faijj there- fit, or had only seemed to be,^< a short time. Extract of ^ and various preparations of-^,- v phites had also Seen faithfu^ew Year The photographs of t a laVVlll Desold those cured 'of consumpt>|& St, Paul lingering coughs, asthmajf 200 miles catarrh and kindred malalthe round skillfully reproduced in '5T)ec 24th pages which will be maile' ' - •' ceint of address and six ~ You can then write those , their experience. , _ \ Address for Book, WoTi^ MBDICA.L ASSOCIATION, Bus to ancl . Stephens. J r 'per 100 jrson's. ladies' ^ % _ ___ , 'aith's. Dr. E. C. Went'* Norvo and' Dr|, „,.., lg eold under poiiUve written go&rariCl SoO, - Ized attonto ouly, to euro Weak Unrig "R Brain snd Nerve Power: LostMonhi. , ', •"' Night Loaeeo; Evil Dreams: ItfjogfgOld OU llorvom/aoes; ta»«Jhid«; all Drotoe j of tho Generative Organs ta tilths) over-ez«rtlon;)YontUilL£rroni, orf Tobacco, Oplto or IdquOT, Whlian Minor/, OoneuteitlOTi. towmity iau£ r! , n n IR f 1 a borj fl for wr>«rti wrltUu KowSO U S. refund monor. Ouly a trial of Piso's Cure for Consumption is needed to convince you that it is a good remedy for coughs, asthma and Bronchitis. — Horses succumb to cold quicker than any other animal. To the Sailor a yacht is superb, but how much morn lovely to, the 'landsman are the rosy cheeks of young ladius who Use Ulenn'u Sulphur Soap, 'She JookwJ him ovoji. .with it \yu<» critical in A remarkable sight \o be seen nearly any day at this season in the waters ubout Eastport, Me., is the rubh of shcals of pollock. The fish is not greatly prized, locally or elsewhere, but none of his size makes a bigger commotion. \Yhen a colony of shrimps starts seaward, or a quantity of refuse Iroiu the "sardine" canneries at Lubee comes down on the tide, the water fairly boils with the rushing and loap- inp of the pollock. At a distance it looks as though the surface of the eea were beaten by hail or heavy ruin. ,. OFT«IJXlNOWTl?A,3ApCOLn use Dr. V, Jayne'B Expectorant, which will loosen the phjegm, subdue inflammation, and certainly save your Imiga throat muvh dangoroua wear and tear, A yonnp maji in the Atlanta jail on a charge ot selling Jiquor without liooijso has. profo.saed religion and. was. baptized Guarantees Issaed only by MOORB'S Bole Ait'ts, cor. Fourth sad Nebr«plt» Stf,;'B|( WEST'S LIVEK PILLS'oijrei BIckl'Hp BIllouBoesB, Llvor Coraplnlai, papula «nd Coustlpntlon. Mndnirta A p «( l U. S, »wlu«din rrlll uad i) S»ri,pl« ffotll«,uf>lr olntgtfwtiwldon r»t.lpt «f « BLEACH rtw/ju ini( frteklM, plaiplM, iilolh, ren, >on«. «c«rn». Mme. A. Buppsrt, cures, Get ft catalogue by THB OWBN ran* writing tp advertise irj th

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