The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 25, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 25, 1894
Page 3
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PPPBR DBS AUKWA. IOWA, WEDNESDAY. JULY 23, 1804. fr irr ,- l uT,i t . J i. T . 1 .|,; I ..,'~T - -^ * ^^ •CilAt'TKU VI —(Continued.) pletcd her studies; and he himself was •still.plodding laboriously', through his law books. There was ro need of precipitation, and ho sought to win in the heart of Vive-He iMoh'-r that personal attachment which would be all tho stronjror .from protracted growth. In fact, the strong impressions which each had received in favor of fie other during ht-r father's trial had already ripened into ti love both strong and trustful. It hnd novei' entered into his conceptions that Molier would oppojsa a marriage • in due season between Vivette and .himself—why should he?—and ou thnt point ho hnd no anxiety. GreaS was Hiis turprisc, therefore, when, on his calling on Vivette, a few days aft'.T the arrivnl of Adolf Molier, her father took occasion to speak to him very plninly. ou the subject. "Mr. Gust." said he, "not only because of your interposition in iny behalf, but on recount of your many good ttait.s, which I fully appreciate, with your many other friends, I am always ha-py to sec you. But as too frequent interviews between .yourself and my daughter may awaken feelings and hopes in her which are opposed to my j.l ins and can never Lo gratified, I should not he doing justly toward her, who is dearer than life to me, uiik-ss I candidly notified you th->*. f i r years • past my daughter's Gu*t; and she was too conscientious to break her word. On tho next evening after Joseph's letter bad-come to the.hand'of 'Vivette, there was a fashionable ball at the Uroudway house, g'.ven by "The Greys," a crack military company composed of young men of the c'.ty's "host soc'.ety." Joseph Gust was there, and Adolf Molier was there, accompanied by his beaut'ful and wealthy cousin. The company was gay and fashionable. And if rainy of tho ladies looked upon Vivette with envy for hor beauty and wealth, and disdain for her social position as the daughter of "Old Charley Mol'cr," tha gentlemen wcra less scrupulous. She was admired for her unique beauty, and esteemed for her court jous and kindly deportment. The dancing was upon the floor of the great dining-room, with open windows, a few feet from the ground, for ventilation. Vivette danced first with Adolf, then with others, and aflength was led out by Joseph Gust, to whom she took occ.ision to say in a whisper: "I dare not wr te; 1 do not approve iny fat.ier s arrangement." Mr. Adolf Molier, who observed this whispered conversation, flushed with anger, walked to his cousin as she stood upou tho floor, forcibly drew her arm from that of Gust, and walked her to a scat! Gust stood with folded arms during this scene, the eyes of the whole assembly, upon "ivrcuED HIM OUT;" eventual marriage has been already detcrniinjd upon. I think I am not mistaken in assuming that henceforth yon will respvet that arrangement— for her happiness as well as your own." U I sun certainly surprised at this an- iionntetueut. on many grounds," replied Mr. Gust: ''but if this arrangement as to the disposition of vour daughter meets her approval, you have not mistaken me. I shall not intrude upon her o:- you. But if she is not a willing party to that usurpation—I can \jsjj no ottier word—you have slightly, mistaken one; I am made of morerjjrid lii-'taL" '•Then we understand each other," said Molier, ''and with much regret •we shall lose ycu from oar social circle." Understanding these words as a polite request to leave, Mr. Gust retired with such politeness as a mail may be expectetl to siss;ume who has received a blow in the iaee. Ifefoie he slept taat night, Joseph <Just prepared a candid and manly letter for tb<e frye—ami the heart—of Vivette Mot tor. He recounted their itrst meeting la tlie court room; his resolve' Uion and there to wu» her haunt anil IwrseM if possible; his deep love, wttteh h&d bi'eu jj-jxnvifflar £tros«er iluy by day. and all th* btijrht IwtjMs which her bca ring- to- vratc! tottiisfclf tiati ins:pJred. Then fee rejnsjiitial the.words of !u>r JatJaer-to b".m OB tite pitvv.otts aigbt, aati ajjpealle«i ka fc«r to kitt>vv if siie approved that long-; ii».''fciiMiui!.v for the dEspositfon oJf • ttaa«t acid! fceart: and her Hfe to Hie smbaiwd her thafe if ia- «it>ed ibJu." tfouivJU-EnM.! to tUj.6 ackeote aaet would a..!*,;/ ia v\ flout faesLtatloti,. .t li at t«?t«-t iuo- fc«-tti>r ifor b. m tttaa And Eie> pkil^ec* liuni>eHf as; a* kQi rejiwct ber naa.1 iie- jlitehcd: ftncl if he should challenge hir\ how did ho kno-vthat his detuauA for satisfaction would not bo treated with eontsmpt, and that if he should then publish Gu t as a coward, how did he know but that gentlemitt —or '"'that fellow," as ho called htm—would repent his insult by this time pilc' him into the river? Besides, h.« was near-sighted and could scarcely distinguish a mjtt from a lamp post at thirty pacas, while his rival evidently hnd most excellent eyes. On the whole he decuUd not to venture on that expedient for getting rid of his rival. He was a thousand miles from home, and he ttonlit allay any suspicion among his friends there that he had not the courage to defend his honor, by alleging that Gust was ho a gentleman, but an unknown upstart without lineage or standing among men of honor, and so beneath the honor of a challegn. Hut he was badly wounded, if not in his "honor," then at least in his own self esteem. It was several days before he was sufficiently recovered to recommence his suit for the hand of his beautiful cousin. And when he did commence the. slesro he proceeded by cautious ana very gradual approaches. Vivette was endowed with enoug-1 of her father's shrewdness to fully un del-stand her ousin's tactics. She re solved to treat him with devotee kindness, which .she really fait towarc" her cousin, and t*o avoid wounding 1m self love, while at tho sains t'.mc avoiding any expression of decision a? tr> his suit, lie had never actually asked her hand, but on hei father's assurance had treated hot much the same as if theii marriage at rotno time was rather t matter of course. One day, during a steamboat excursion, after admiring Vivette flushed with tho breeze on the steamer*R doc'c, and her wonderful hair curling to catch the rather vigorous zephyrs, until he could control himself no longer, he said as they walked the deck together: "Do you know that you are very beautiful, Vivette?" (.Ilia really ap peared not to know that self-evidjnt fact.) "You are very kind, Cousin Adolf," .she replied, without a?iy expression of j emotion whatever—much to the sur, prise of Adolf. j "I ought not to know it," sho con! tinued; 'Jbut 1 am not so disingenuous i as to pretend that I am" unaware of j what partial friends have claimed for me." '•The women of New Orleans are many of them very beautiful," con- timied Adolf. "I have heard so." "I have associated with the most lovely; but no beauty has ever impressed me like yours." "'Well, iny very partial cousin, you I ought to thank you, him. lint the moment Vivette was seated, he strode c Jolly to the insulting Frenchman, grasped his coatcollarand pantaloons, carried him to an open window nud pitched him out bodily into the streut! Then the.'e was a murmur of applause among the young soldiers, soon joined by the women also; and the word good was rep2ated all over the room. Adolf Metier did not return—how could he? Gust received congratula- j are v'er'v'kinV tions on all s'des, danced with Vivette, an( j j ^ 0 .. and sho.tly after, at her request, called ' -But I do not see you through the a carnage and escorted her home. And ! partial eye of a cousin " it nead not Le said there was a good! "With whose eyes do you see me then, deal of conversation, during that car- | Cousin Adolf? Is there something be- riage ride, which would not meet "- - • - - - - . . ° . apprjval of old Charley Molier. Mr. Gust did not return to the ballroom; but for the remainder of the evening all small talk gave way to con- "versation about the scene between him and Adolf Molier. Everybody approved his course without exception; and ; among the women he was already a ; hero. His manly appearance was ad- j mired. his graceful bearing in . the dancj was praised, and his sell'- [ composed demeanor commended. Hut h.s vindication of Viveltss right to [ select her own partner in the dance j was "just too good:'' as some of the ' fair ones said, "only it might have. been for some one elsL-than Old Charley r hind those shining glasses with rims of gold which I do not see?' 1 "I see you with the eyes of a, devoted lover, Vivette." "How thankful we should be, Mr. Molier, that we cousins who have never met before, can appreciats tin- ties of blood and kindred," said Vivette. '•I never called you Miss Molier. How could you say Mr. Molier?" "Cousin Adolf, forgive me. I would not hurt your feelings for the world '." "Hut you refuse to understand inc. I love you with a devotion compared with which the ties of blood are as nothing. Without you I can never be happy!'' 1 am confused, icy dear cousin. Molier s daughter." Xext day the newspapers detailed : Please tell me what you mean." the whole affair with names of all the [ Vivette. Raid these words in a man parties. It hnd h.spp ned in public, and there was no motive for concealment. And so the matter had come to the knovvl.-dg-* o! old Molitr. Hut as Adolf had not opened his inouth about the matter, the old man had discretion enough to keep s'.l nt concerning it. Hut he was now aware of eerta.n elements in tfaj chataott-r of Jos-ph Oust upon which he had not calculated. In fact, much as he appreciated the young man's present manly traits he could not wholly forget that this was the same icdtvldaal whom he had iormerly kuown as modest, unoffending and quiet "Little Jce." \ow he knew him bitter; and he resolved to take action accordingly. CUAPfRIt Vlf. OS THE RtVEB; EK.ASOXS FCVS HOT SEJSD- 1JSG A CnUI.tBXttB; A C'OXPBB- EXC'E OF RIVALS. [ ner so wholly devoid of guile that Adolf was confounded: and for the present he retired from the assault. This conversation between Adolf and Vivette had taken place out of the throng, near the stern of the boat, on the hurricane d?ck; and the participants now walked forward. Among the numerous passengers who took advantage of the boat excursion—there were hundreds*— was a company of young gentlemen without ladies, who had seated themselves on tSie open space behind the ladies' cabin at the .stern of the boat. They were atjioking, chatting and enjoying their tdp r and ftvv persons on ths; boat vver.- aware of their i^em™- on bsard: nor d d they know or apparently care to know ;; of tlae other groapa. on various parts* of thi> boat. When Adolf Molier ami Vivette walked forward as d'caeiril:*!. they halteJi tor a moment OH tha wheel!- koiase wfotr • the stairway to th* rtnums b«;Tow was gmried! by a slender raili- in»- Adolf pat out hcs harsitt to tafee tits railing, missed Be teaansr.-* &f hi* aear-jiig'htiednesa. aoid -p-itehel long 1 " Sato thi river,, nearly dlira;s Vivfette wishs Ma*. Tfcer* was a a ery aatii a siJHWHt of -"taaiiia Thi boat was with: tfaft. cuirre-Hiti.. and; as at utifr ateira heairdi Ehe- eny, «m& &-1 saw a myaua (erad'e'iatly &WIDH,. paiaiS tlW s^CiSir'ii &kw*™''^\mt£ ija; watiffir.. Im a few tBimsKnaits tint- thirtewr t\*W Ibafe ais.i! (^lO'^jt aijtdi, f v^ir the •atA-ra r'nlito. tlhe- w«uiioir, MI I' v ittOtftb TIlK^AMP^mfi, VETErtAN HEROES C!ELE8ttAtEt> tfo SONQ ANb STORY. ftloffc ring at t.Ibtrlj-_tlin Cniihirp of the ConfCt'etiUc Kiivo.V!! to t'l-rtiicB nml IChRlantt by Ciiptnln tlmfloji A MItUaf.y 1-uinlly. The JM>»K of i.llifrt-lj-. (Pern! to 10,000 clilldi-ftn nt Lincoln Chlcn.o, Juno IB, 18:H ) pnrlc, friends, loik up t.) .yonder fliv? »n:l tell >ro If you know The moiuitn of Hi u b'xnnof brlftht, with slats. mid slripo-i n low? And do you cuwh ono iflii:li»,o tM loytil l>loocl It cost, When 1'iToloms shin wns l>y tho wnvos of droid ul bnttlo toftiod? O»?;o on tho slurry wltli your loytil, rnvcrcnt ovo^, Andtblnkof nil tho btttor tmi'3 and bosom- roniilu ' ali'ha Which hnvo bttptlzod Its sncrod fold! In days When wiir win rlfo, When tld'h.'s firm ttio bloody nold cast el uds o'nr mnuy a llfo When first our sires of oldon days for God nml country stc-il, They roullzod tint KrooJom must bo botuht with tloro blood: Yot valiantly uron thn Hold thoy nobly took their stand, A loyal llrci in o.ich bravo heart, n musket In cnoh hand Lonxruod thocouniut in tliosn RovoluMon days, Our slruKBl!n7 country with tho Ilres of Divt- tie was itblasta And when I ho storm was over, and tho Him of Po ico .shiino fair, That 1) inner w.ivod tit.»x»f,Vumt In tho froo- doiU'tlnted air. tlvxt ijlo'iinlti-f llav tholr fullon O, how our fnthot-j lovotl 'noatli which thoy *..,,„„, Its strlpoi Kcomnii uuiblomatlu or coiurailcH* blood, Its stars in Holit or tu.iiro hrljhtly M.whlnc In tho sun. Olo.imc(l forth in rlatl approval of tho imtliu fou lit utid won And as HIOHO a oil warriors woro cnilort to Una 1 nut, When cliililrou at tlmlr bedsldojjroupod about ihoni to bo lilf.'ssod, Tha dy\ni p;ili-lots told thorn with tholr lutust lueulo brciith, Thoy must, -doftm I tlmt iJiuumr from Its fo<>. men to tho doath. Vho i ood snorts ttiunctnpluiiUtd'ln tholr youthful luiiirt.s took root. And, n-owln,', ijoro u harvest of most patriotic fruit. For whon n-uln Hint liannor wus by fonmcn'a liumlii iiHsullt'il, They Kpninv to it. dnfcniH onco morn with horo tlmt nevor r.tlli'J Time und ayuin itshaiixhty foes weru humblod ir tho dust. For strong tho arm upliltod to defend that sacred trust, And thouvli tho nnrth was wounded oft with many a patriot jjravo. Jn.triumph nfter- ovuryivar that flu;' WIIB Boon to wave. You've often hoard your fatliora toll how Drolliui-H ruiscd ttutlr hinds To sever, in mistaken halo, our UnlonM sacred bands, And how the loyal MODS of Hevolulloniry Biros Sprung f rward to that flag's defence amid tho battle fires, I-on? did the frightful waves of war sweep o'er the sunny Kout.i, Four cires und ..randairos fou;hl and foil Before the cannon's mouth, Yet, ns't had over done before, our flag in triumph waved Al:ove Its brjve defenders' heads, above n Union saved. In your youm han-Js wo place It now, a sacred priceless trust. O, seo tint It's bright folds are never humbled In tho dust. Defend It with your loyal lives when foemcn Jlanh their steol, Defend It with the loyal love your patriot fathers feel It waves above a country honored everywhere on o rth, The plorious land of liberty, where freedom I!r t had birth Defend It. no that when you corno to lay you down to die, Vou Hill niav xoo In brh'ht stara fla^li supreme in freedom's skv. —Captain Jack Crawford Capture of Mnxoiriuid Hlldi.ll. ^ The U. S. S. San .Taeinto, Captain Charles Wilkea commanding, which when tho war commenced was stationed on the coast of Africa, was ordered home to cruise for blockade runners and privateers. About the middle of October, 1801, he put into the harbor of Cienfueg'os for coal and while there he learned for the first time of the movement of the Con federate envoys. He hailed October 26 for Havana, determined to capture the steamer Theodora and send it Xorth to be condemned as a prize. On reach- in-,'Havana he found* that the Theodora had sailed only a few hours previous to his arrival there. From the American consul at Havana Captain Wilkes learned thct the commls&iomsrs had engaged passage on the steamer Trent, which was advertised to sail -for Southampton in the course of a few days. The seizure of the Trent, with all on board, was then determined upon. Captain Wilkes comman',;ate:i hi* intentions to the officers of the San Jaeicto, all of whom heartily favored the contemplated capture, and determined that the comrafoatoaere aiiotiEd not cross the Atlantic if they e&ttlrl prevent it. Trot-, the capture of the iioners wader the involved ftoportaat of {Miblie law. Me, regarded them as bat escaped «>&plotting ths overthrow ot the gowiriHa&at <*f tha United th&re-toff: not to be ainiy efaiiitt to t&e nations afc&aefve.* t«'> Eawtfal aiB'iba.-Sifja'diwa. saikdi - whteh the law o the eharaetetr (A Saa -._._ Iho log-boo!* of Wd Satt *l NovomiK'V 8, 1831: "About 11 n. in. tlio lookout-, reported ft stcamnr from tho wost- wiirti, nntl shortly nfterwarrt s'io was visible from tlie deck. Called till hrtntts to qu-rters Rttd llrod ft shot across hor how. Slip holstod tho "fontf ish fill.7, We ran up tho stars find strips* anil flrert another allot, whlts't bro'.ijf'it. tho stoahier to n, stop. O.i running ftlonf- side Captal.i Wtllcos hn.llott her nnl sntd ho would send a boat on board. The second tnittor was dlspntchott In chur#o of Lieutenant Fairfax ntiil third cnttor In chartfo of Moutonitut Ore; of, "On rnnnhrr tilon-jfsldn tho paeltflt, Lieutenant Fairfax was first on bo.ird und briefly stattul his objoofc. tain Moll- refused to show Ills Ifor-ltat oi- siirrmuler tlu envoys, whom ho titiltiiowlmlgocl woro 'on hoard. Mason and Hlldoll woro thon requested to #o on board tint San •Tae'nto, but positively declined, say- Iny t'.ioy woula only yield to foi-co. Lioxitotuint GiMor wan then called on with his tniirinos ami armed boat's orow, who, on oomlnjr on board, forcibly rtMiiovod tho ooinmlsslonors and their Buorotarlm from tho Trent to tho San .lai'.int-), balnjf conrtooimly I'ocolvcil on the lattor vosuel by Captain Wlllcos, who placed his <;n!)ln at thulr disposal and did all ho could to malco thmii forget tholr trotibUtu and fool comrortahls. '•Captain Molr vigorously protostnd against what ho was ploaso;! to ' "nn ahtfrh-lianilc.l oiitraifn on thn Hrltlsli fing on the hitfh soas; a certain Captain Williams, who had chtu-frj of tha mail on (he Kt:-amer Trent, booa iio vci-y tibuslvo, iin.l with othoi-H of the crow deiionncu.1 tho b;)iir,lln-.f party in latiirnaffH more forulblu thin elo- liuloo.l, only tho prosunun of lady puHsanjrora pi-ovotite.l bloo.l- HllCll." On account of tho liiriro mnnbur of passun^or.4 and heavy mail" on boar.l tho Trout, it was pormlttu 1 to pnv cued on Its ootii-M) after tho transfer of tho prlhonoi-K was ooiuplctiid. C:i)>taln Willc(..s Kt-jor,;d for tho American const, intending; to p:irticip:ito lit tha I'ort Koyal victory uridur Couunodorn JJupont, to whom ho ha I orJoi'H to report. On i-eachinjf Tort Uo/al tin was over. Mn then wont to Hamptun roar's and reportad to the navy department llo was thon or- doivd to r.oston, whoro,-,,onl(js arrival tlio prihionors woro transforro.l to Ji'ort Warrou. —National Tribune. Ko Jsimr anil Ynl, Ho 1,'ur. Sometime iti April, (80<1, wo wo»e ordered from IViavnnworth, Kunnnii, to march south went. Wo didn't know )iir destination when we started, bat knew if we kept in that direction long we would bid the Hjild bufl'aloa "J(ow- lydol'" The march was pleasant enough till the boys th-it had aequlrod the habit began to bo short of tobao- M. Finally then* wan not a crumb >f the precious material to be "otind. For several miles tho weeds and grans was n«ed as a substitute; then wo camu -o a now, box-looking house, with crudes in it through which we :ould see some groceries. We if on rid the. door locked with a huge padlock; ilso a huge Kn^lish bulldog inside, 'ast:.-ncd with a chain just long enough to allow walk over tl}« vacant part of the'floor. We could see the empty tobacco boxes around. W<! haxl itarved /or the tobacco so long that ve could inhale lt« odor through tho crevices of the store. Whera there's a will there's a way. It was not long till by the means of a hook wo had chained Mr, Doggie close to the wall, pried op.-n the pjidlock by way of a slat and found tobacco enough to wifc- ihfy our immediate wants.—American Tribune. Tho 02(1 Oh In. Till* regiment was organize:! at Camp Ooddard near Xanesville, Ohio, froru September to December, 1801, to serve for the term of three years., Ou the expiration of it/* ' term of sjrviee the original members, exerrpt veter- ana, were mustered oat, and ths or- gansiiation, composed of veterans and recruits, retained lr> the service until September, 18«5, when it waa consolidated with the CTth Ohio, /t left the state January 17, J8B3, under eornmaad of Colonel Franc n Ji. Pond, who continued in command nntii November '>, Isfi-t, when I»e et&Agwift, He was succeed.*! by Henry K. West, who c'smmaBflfed the organization tiwti'l ita coTUtoiMlatiryn, when he was made lieutenant-colonel of the 67th Ohio. Tne heaviest lost* was JitJAtainod white- in &&ym&ur'» bfigade. Tenth corps, at Fort Warmer, wb..-fe 15 weife feitk-d and a very large s f. A severe 1m* wa* also- i the battfe of Ifee-o Uot- torav Va,, II being billed, be»We» 50' wauafled <tf taken. pri»*nars» total Iiiwa- etnring Its tenn was. 243. of wftsom IIS of t» dk-ci weire ert! In fa- saffli tfoint i'isy 08' life civfi war t!>»n Of tb*- fu feattfe or So ac-fc;o«. other D66BRtBP At tHB ALT AS, A rorannoo in w Ich To' eft wlfo, Lliilo, Irt ropoftol to hiivo f«« oul od *10.0 K) UjroitnquUh hot- tti4<*» , rlnyo ool-tinoftta ftntl fflvQ un all chilins upon him os hct* husblRj,' hart ,u«t i-oiioluul u most tnt.orasfclnff ollmnt tit Ouln, Chnntm* uounty, l*iiii" flttyni tho 1 hltiultilphlii I oooi-J. If tho i-opofk pr«)vost t» ha oorroofc Houlo will (louhtlom OOIIHO to bo d wuiuloi'oi- In tho Wtsst itn 1 t'oturn ftu tho llfo of luxury art I oswu tflUoh hs foniKsiMy otijoyo.l us a momboi* of ono of Chotitot 1 county's wonlthtoit lobtn-t i.ouio, who )i n of />:), riovolopod his fnsoimitlntf romiinoo In tho Bummoi* und autumn of l^'OS, Ho an.t liln oqiially woitltliy brothop po»ld0.l In tho imumlon on tho hilt, abovo Ouln Htatlon, on tho PoniiHylvuulft nilh'oiul. 'J'hoy woro the ohlfif hiMdod pi'opi'lotoi'8 of tho noltfhbof hood. Noui- tholr munition, (Iowa in tho llttlo vlllajfo thut (.lUHtot'oj u out tho Htatlon. «fun tho mofJo»tl ttlocot- tu#b"or WiiLkof u sootlon bo»n on tbo mlltoiid. Jn Wallcor'n hurublo hom» dwolt tho ]ii'ottlt)«t tfli'l 1» nil tho Hol«:hborhooJ-....mim, hln duughtar " who WIIH HOIK, on rroquotit orrandu fi-oin tho oottutfn to tho manHlon. On ono of th6«o running vhiltH to tho hill tho olmrmfl of tho sootlon boss* auutfliLoi'iutmotod Jto ci:t, Uoulo. •S»bm«|u,.ntly ho HOII^O!) and foiitid many an oo utlon to n> ot The fortawcs feoLfar sj-v a I vet the 't'i6ia,» teve 1 60 p vi th« sooth +»v®'?' «t-Uii«,'cj t. "you will 3f, anut 31 *fairj> WEfeta, feat- weir te Key off OOLF MOLIER was so 6liw0wrai o-mt lien- re '. SiMarBg by n e 2t pi e: c- fe » d! Is la* wr ii m rfi & «r Trewt iw; 'W&JT fcnj»pe, wfco caraifr to seats Jai* ttia frietiu), ViiwCttiJ at the fcur, feo few i tlieire ifar M» I (to 08 tilws. 5»Ij,nclio.N to the of tfefe H-i ware eom-- office?*,, two of them be anssf feiiaur coSoHsfs. There te ra- to the Uinow army In tb« s*fc ; M«:'ir«»te w<: ' r '* 5 a;W(l1 r w,jis.ji m ocaamu to IOIKJ &ii,j idlu.i! i a k it k R5u.'ts ii.-i m 64 j, Ohio in. yov at wi*i»!a aaill. T&fe Till bxlyilj WAI vt< tcols (lu Ai-In ji ^ n (aa«! , \«n v ir<s tJi LIU) 101 felly ua Looi'd, 1 ait M& ifiiit j v!io»ots iyim v jrwajl t I Iliu* 1 <i& lU iiu<l> 1 uirM. lU ., i!io«"a " r ti tli dlrjiu OK mai-5 u«.di ittt e i »jwtt1i,e«ll OIA tj Vir gu.irtl- (Oilt \T4llwr toboi 1 , IHjii, th.i two toot u tmtn to 1'i' p'llu, i. nd wlum fcA'o d.tyn bit i 1 , thoy i-.t ,cii -il, 1 10 on i do fc 10 inanition nil t'looUioi 1 to fc icooU go, 1-11 1(1 toltl Wit I p Iflo tllftt fciO Htt» 1'ob) VH brlil ,', und , howud h'>'tt;Hi«« «i t f 1 ndH miii'i 1 atfo o I'fcl oate in ovli'Ltioo o.' 1. 10 huppy union, toe t.) a 1 who h Mini It t o muto t HI cm d in hupi'ob.blo uj tbiib w dd'tujf of po t.o flimsy In whlo.i M-ud' Mul.or t.nd tho judtfo woro M«-l, li.-alo itrl no ooiio.' c, dim d LJillo a hi, bc',d» t.nin ho U'mjht ta i- 1 utjul h hop. Ajr In and ayaln nl;o n d oall'd at niiuiHion on tho hill, lu* lt» doorn woi-o oloi d a^alriet hop. Mr. Kobort had glvon word tint, »li» vn» not to bo iidmtttod, tuo noi' Huld. Two weokrt after th« Uoalo wontt) I'hlludolphla, whtthor ho waa followo.l anrJ,tmooJiby,fu/do» 1 .tawfclVo- whom 'tho-firW-rbi'tdo had om« ployod. Thon ho went, to L'onvor. Col., arid JWH nlnoo boon a wundoi'or In tho variouj oltlott of tho Woab. Aftoi- Koborl.'H mother hud dlod «• row woolcH ago Lllllo itttondod tho ohnequlori, hoplriff to llnd uad claim, hoi* hintbun.1. Hut ho wu« not ttiope. Since then who haa roeo.vud and Bpuniod an olTor of )?>,.().>() to glvo up- •boi 1 mafli'Iaxo oortllleuio and, ro- nonnco hor bridal olaimu. '"InaUy, aH tho Imp ;srflbll/ty of an Int 4 muto- fonuwul o' nmrrlu'ie ro.atlonj dawned upon hor, who wa» pcrrfuudodi to tfivo up hor liuMbund. and thuu, it it* ro[>ortod. tbo Hottlomarit for $li),0)) camo about and i.obort Loalo i». oxpocUjd homo again. ilo Cintlil \ttor I to tn. n^aMftp. ' IMahop Twirl wall, an KnccH>hprot» ato, had tho «:roat«^t tvvurttlon to tttirtv/urln^ (juorii/ orirt, Ono day. a> tailor said to him. when ho had boott- •Niimmonett to tuko tho bishop a mctis- ur«mcnt8. "Whataroyour lord»hlp'» ordfiru?" " I want a«uit of clothe^*' ••JJoro IH a nlco cloth, my lord,** "Ah: !I "Ami tbla \« llk^^lae a very Rood one." ••Yo*," "And hero i» another, of r> cellont quality.'* "Ver/." "Which maUjrlal will your iordithip douido upon,' 1 ' •«! want> o>. suit of clothes " And that wiw< all tho an«w«r tbo tailor could gut When tho now gar-lonisr ucco»te,l him, book In hand. In tho fjardofl, to> ask: "How will your lordship hav»- thix border laid out,'" thcro wa« tto* answer, "How will your lordship- ba pleased to have thirf border •oufc^' was tlm next attempt. Still there vt&» no reply; DhlTwhen the* qu&tftion was repeated for tha thfrdi time, the answer came; "Yoa are aarlener, I belie vn, aa4 I an» biabop!" rott Systematic eJfortai have been made* to <!iffererit part* at the vofld to fn» trorffjce a growth of truoi whoro thfcy had never been known, from which. important' etmdli'S have f«Uowed fnti" many irt^taneci, Egypt, which htt«l, iormerly «ai/ab«mli aix »•»•:« /^ day a during the year, ha» r » ri«« having that of atfa'nei Sixteen fire time* cork oak tree* btff&di , destroy the ft iBto of Hfae l», aw amp ned, tfear laad 1 , sw a» swamp feyo :••$ y,* that (or ewery trees two ahaH fc«

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