The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 15, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 15, 1894
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HI VPPlDfi BIS M01HE8I AMONi, IOWA, WlBNESBAt, ItTWST IS, J8Q4 ot ft C6l«mi.lft Ceil*** Slmlent. Bob Itfefrworrti -was the only ioti ef •fudge JKoyworth, otte of the lending 6it;ecns of Judge Kcyworth -was a man Ivhom everybody respected. So was tery wealthy, Ilicti, again, ho stood lit the head of his profession, and wns, Upsides, a vestryman of the inost fashionable Episcopal church In towtt. Tho ambition of Judgo Key worth's life was that his oniy sort Bob shonkt follow in his father's footsteps, In order that Bob should become a great lawyer, he was sent to Columbia college, and at the time our story opens he was ft member of the law department of that. Institution. Judge Keyworth was well aware that all kinds of temptations beset the young man who resides iti New York. Lett to himself, Bob would certainly get into bad compimiy, and acquire objectionable habits. In order, therefore, to save him. front the fnto of HO iujiiij" promising young men. Judge Koyworth placed his son in charge of his life-long friend, Lawyer Archibald, one of tlie most successful criminal lawyers of Gotham. This gentleman was at. first unwilling to assume the implied responsibility, but he finally yielded, und Bob Keywortu became a member of the lawyer's family. In spite of Lawyer Archibiild's admonitions and warnings, young Keyworth soon began to develop a tendency for lute hours and low company. One clay the old lawyer culled the young student into his library. There was an earnestness in Lawyer Archibald's face'and. manner that filled Bob with apprehensions of thq-most dismal character. Motioning to Bob to be sen ted, Mr. Archibald took a chair opposite to the young man-'and said: "I suppose, Robert, you tire aware that when your father pinfeed you in my charge I objected to assuming any such responsibility, but, out of regard for your father, to whom t am under obligations, I at last consented." "Yes. sir; and I am sure my father appreciates your kindness very much, 'and so do I." • "My worst fears have been realized," continued the lawyer, looking sternly .•it the young man, who began to look ffl* fjlbertf,* find he rwller! the ttoft 6f the yoting lady, Whd was etv> dditly ttte.'Wlde f to other points of ln-> terest, *'l was for n shotfc time a strident In Columbia college, and 1 can find fny Way alt over Net? York,'* fta they sat down on one of the benches, the Weather being warm and pleasant. "ftobert," said the young lady, with ft laughing look peculiar to young brides, "did you nev'"r propose to any other girl?" "Never!" oiclaimod Robert earnestly, "you are tlie only girl I ever loved. My proposal to you was my maiden effort, so to speak." ;" While he was speaking a sudden FOB BOYS AHB (JIBLS, ttMAtJioftj roit vofflra «t tittle ftrtttifton'tn Qticcr steed, -the StrfrJ* ot Ttrrt thlnpc About In J.ont OtteA-^S0ttte-» Sights very uncomfortable. "Whn t— what do you sir?" "You know very well what I mean, sir," replied tho old lawyer angrily, "I know where you spend your evenings, and tho character of the people Archibald RcliukuM Koyrvorth. • •of both sexes with whom you associate." r, <• Bob attempted to put in a general; denial, but he grv:- it up whsn Mr.V Archibald told Robert the names of i ho horses on which ho had lost his iroiey, nud went on with a minuteness of detail that was appalling, to tell nil about tho supi/er at a questionable resort. Then Itobert was silent and In.ng his bend. "But that is not the worst," said Mr. A'fbibald, with a most sarcastic smile. "'L am aware of your relations with Miss Kitty Muldoon, 1ho belle of Sec- cud avenue." "Sim is n lady," exclaimed Bob, flaring up and glaring at Mr, Archibald. "I imagine your father's idea of what constitutes a lady differs very materially from your own," responded the Javjcr drjly. "Her mother takes in washing. Nothing, however, can be suid against her father, as nobody Imows who he is. One of her bro there lias^dpne time.' " "That's not her fault," retorted Bob, hr.tly.- . "I'll not lose time discussing that question; but one thing is certain, and that is that you will not carry out r plaa to marry her this afternoon." ••Can't Ot Sell Y«>3! Some chango came "o'er the tablet of hlk thoughts." Coming slowly towards them with a basket on her arm, was a stout young woman. The celerity with which Bob unfolded a morning paper nud became deeply absorbed in its contents was absolutely marvelous. Large beads of perspiration gathered on his brow, for, Instead of passing on, sho stopped, and Itobert felt that tho eyes of Kitty Muldoon wore looking at him through the paper. "S'ure, an' can't O'l sell yez some foine toilette soap this marnlng," said a well known voice, which had never thrilled him more than it did now. "Wo do not require any," said the bride. "Maybe your hoosbaud would like to buy some soap." "Yes, yes," said Bob, nervously, putting' down the paper and taking a couple of pieces from the basket The woman looked at him steadily for a moment, and then she took piece after piece of soap and placed them one after another In his lap. "Why, Robert, you don't'want-to buy all that soap," said the young! bride, with open-eyed astdnishmeiit. "Sure, muni, it's the cheapest soap' in New York," said Kitty, putting out tho last piece of soap. "Yes, we will—we will find it useful—good for presents to our friends, you know—we ought to have plenty pf soap," stammered Bob, turning several different colors, and trying to stuff moro of the pieces into his already filled pockets. "For heaven's sake, Robert, what will we do with all that soap?" asked tho bride. "Is it any change that you want?" asked Kitty, to whom he handed a twenty dollar bill. "Never mind the change," he said nervously, at which his wife opened her eyes wider and wider. He took a deep breath, when Kitty, after taking another good look at him; walked off slowly .with her empty basket. "You see, Fannie, I am so happy myself that I feel like making everybody else happy. Ha! ha!" and he giggled nervously. On the trip back to their hotel tho young wife was very uncommunicative. She was thinking very hard. Let us hope in the interest of harmony that she will never solve the mystery.— Alex Sweet. When Mrs. Bronson started from her home at npssvillo. ,to take tile train foi 1 the dty she charged Bridget to carefully Watch .Tanie and see that no ill befell tlie curly-haired ; darling of tlio households Bridget was store that no harm woud overtake the little girl, whom, she declared, was 1 dearer to her than life itself.- .1 .Tanle was a wee bit of a tot, just years old, and Biich^aigobd little girl that she required no attention to speak of, and thus it cnme to pass that When Mrs. Bronson, after kissing her baby daughter, had left the house Jauie wandered to the garden without Bridget's knowledge. : The sunshine was warm and the air was full of that invisible life that seems to give little plrl s plenty of energy and a desire to roam. Janlo romped about over the beds of tomatoes and peas 1 and potatoes rather aimlessly until her attention was drawn to a brlght-hued butterfly. : There never lived n little girl who would not chase a butterfly, and off went Jaule after the flying thing whose brilliant wings sparkled in the bright sunshine. She took her big hat from off her soft locks and tried again and again to make -a prisoner of the object of her pursuit. Often Janio thought, she had caged the butterfly, but just as often she would, see it take wing and dart, away, only to alight again a few yards beyond. By easy stages .butterfly and glrlr had left the garden and reached the- black woods that stretched for ; miles in their virgin beauty and density.' Little did Janle heed the . cycr-th'lgk- ened underbrush; the quick blood of the hunter mantled her cheeks, and the desire to catch the butterfly put all thoughts'- of caution, to flight. The chase was, a long one, but persistence was rewarded, and the -butterfly was finally imprisoned. Not until then did .Tanio look around about and see tliat she had wandered WRITING A TELEGRAM. Bob almost bounded from his chair. lie had attended (i picnic on the day in-evious, had proposed, was accepted, and. "Jvitty" was at that very mor nient making her preparations for their «se.crct 'marriage >,and , elopement that night. These detective agencies arc very useful sometimes. "I have business nt Albqny," continued Mr. Archibald, taking out his watch, "and the train leaves in half an hour, you will go with me as far na Poughkeepsle. YOU can make any excuse you please to your father, but I insist that ho shall know the facts, "Then uiy ^responsibility in tho case peases. If, however, you refuse to go vilili me, I shall telegraph to your flitjjer to come down to New York at •owe. Do not flatter yourself that you will marry -Miss Muldoon, under any' *U;e«msta«ces. if you attempt it there will be jsojnelhing j n store for you that wllj not be to the nature of a glad em> ' .veywoi'tli was crushed, jfo oft ,J« $vfl up 3Kit,t.v entirely, bqt Mr. '-10. was unrelenting, He com, a§ wrptcbe4 yo»th to acconv 1L$S« J» ?t» J i e »* fe!« fittest*. *« TeleBTiiiili Operators SomctimcH Ilnvc Trials. Telegraph operators have their trials as well as ticket agents and other officials. "Is this the place to send telegrams from?" demanded a woman, breathlessly, of the operator in an oinV of-towu railway station. ' "It is, ma'am," replied the operator, as he handed her the pad of yellow blanks and pen and ink. "Just like mine," said the woman, comparing the blanks with a crumpled one she had in her hand. "Now let me see. What day in the month is it?" " "Twelfth, ma'am," "All right. Now let me see. 'You may come to-morrow if it is just exactly as ' why, there are ten words already, and John told me I ought always to get a message into ten words!" "Yon might leave out the unimportant words," suggested the ^operator. "Why, it seems as if they were all just as necessary .us they could bo!" said tho woman in ani aggrieved tone. But after repeated countings on her fingers and several seasons of meditation, she at last reduced the message Iteturit, far from home—at least it was very far for a little girl. She was a sturdy little lady, however, and the blackness of the forest and the desolate stillness of the place, although they gave her a lonesome feeling, did not frighten her very' badly. She started to retrace her course as she thought and was trudging sturdily along when she was-warned by the shrill calls of the .birds that a summer shower was brewing. She broke into a rim, thinking every step would bring her in sight of tho edge of the woods, but she had mistaken her direction and the underbrush remained unbroken within the limits of her eyesight. The warnings given by the birds were not ill-timed, for a low rumbling of distant thunder, coupled with the startling music, made by the swaying of the trees, told of the rapid approach, of a storm. This was too much for the tired child, and a flood of tears welled from, her blue eyes, The quickly gathering clouds hung low in the sky and enveloped tho forest In darkness; the startled birds emitted wild cries to their mates and flow zigzag in search of shelter; the giant trees were bent low before the force of tho wind, and the crawling, hopping things on tho earth homes. eagerly hunted their 'i&^&'^m %» New_ Ywk PquutiMtfBj on Ujsr exactly ten words, although as she d. »'it epuuded real hovsh and UU' frlepdly to her," " her of WaDks dwrtPf this process, eyed tUe test, cue ^yiih evident faction »od approval. like up, envelope, if said pleasantly to the to Jold up tfee * ™ navy pleu.se,*' «per8,tQr'ai Junio was thoroughly frightened and cried aloud, but her cries were unheard save by the birds 'around and about hor, and oven though they might have been over so willing to assist a little girl in dire distress, they were too busy looking after their own families and homes to render aid. Jiiuio sank to the ground at the foot of a towering oak and covered her eyes with her hands, to keep from sight the streaks of blinding lightning that illuminated the forest. Thus she rested In fear and trembling us tho rain soaked through tho trees and saturated her light clothing. Suddenly sho became awaro of the presence of something living, and her baby mind at onco concluded that the bears had come after 1101-. Sho was nfruid to look up, and only took her hands from her eyes when something cold and wet brushed against hem. Instead of n vicious boar Janle saw a well grown calf. It was a question as to which ono of those two lost object H Tvas the more frightened, but curtain it was that their strange meeting In the depths of the forest gave each comfort and encouragement The little girl was overjoyed to see the calf, und, as she was a country lass, its presence brought no sense of fear. Before (he calf k»ew exactly Uow it happened its neck was encircled with Janle's arms, Then it occurred to the girl that under .such circii/nstowceg a calf should j, av# Wl . e S(ttVJO tlwn tt flyo-year-pia girl, for it's the business a lost calf to lind its inoUiev, vySere- HS it Js tlio duty of a Jieiv child. Janip innae up her come wlyit \vaulrt -would to flud »}iud that ' her new-foun4 ft-Jend,, aw.a tightened. accpraingly, Put sh.e . very timi lutlo gU- and fow4 th,at pn tp a catf w|me )(• m Calf. Cdinlfig to £-fnllen !o# she Tttaif- nged to stop the calf, hnd by dint of trreat erertioti .clambered on Its tsicfc- Through the brush, ftnild sleeting fnlfl. the roar of thnhder nhd the blnae of lightning,-Went this que;oi? pair. Km couraged byt the presence of a livlflg creature, the ; fcalf appeared to lm-^6 regained Its ^reckoning, nnd iti the course of time came to ttie edge of the woods nnd emerged 'Into an opening not far from Bronsofift' home'. A great shout nroae as the pair came hear the house, and ft crowd of men and women rna 'hurriedly down the dripping lawn. From nil, adjoining Hold came a sharp bellow, and another mother, recognizing hef offspring, joined in tlie chase. Junto-was lifted from tho calf's back and hugged and kta'sod tin Hi she cried to be rcleiisedi And tho calf :was ^caressed, too, and given all th6se thlfegs which a young calf is Supposed tdj't'e- gard as relishes. It ditl not take Iring for Mr. Bronson ttf Sti'lke a bargain with Neighbor Brown that resulted in the calf becoming the former's property, and to this day tlie best cow in all Kossvllle is Janie Bronson's Bossy. Wonders of the Microphone. Ono of the' most curious Instruments which the development of electrical science has brought into being is the microphone, i It embraces' within itself almost the whole principle of the modern telephone, aud with it may be performed a'series of experiments which, aside from being interesting, are wonderfully significant of what wo may expect from Its. developments In the near future. By its aid the footsteps of a fly walking on the stand on which It is placed are clearly heard, and give tlie sensation of a horse's tread; and even a fly's scream, especially -at the moment of death, is easily audible. The rustling of a feather or a piece of dress goods on the board of the instrument, and completely inaudible under ordinary circuiMsbmces, are distinctly heard tt the microphone. The ticking of a watch is rendered very loud at quite a distance from the receiver. A musical box placed hi connection with the Instrument transmits so much sound as to render it impossible to distinguish individual notes. A current of air blown sharply on the instrument sounds like a distant trickle of water. And''the-rumbling of a carriage outside the house is transformed into a very intense crackling noise, not unlike the sound of the burning of pino logs. . The instrument in appearance assumes various shapes, inasmuch as the very:, simplicity, of, its principle admits of its being'made of various substances and in 'almost, any form. All that is necessary for its simple working Is in laving what is known, technically, as "loose contact"—that Is, an electric circuit whose continuity at some point is capable of being varied. As an in- staijce, then, three nails make one of the best of microphones. Two of the nails are laid on a board parallel to each other, and say one-half inch apart. Tlie other nail is laid across the first ;wo, tho latter being meantime connected to 'a battery cell and~a : "tele- ihowo receiver, If a fly, for instance, be confined in d small box, and tlie latter placed on tlie board Oil which the nails are laid, the slightest vibration caused by the movements of its' fee't will render the unstable contact of the nails still more unsteady, and by thus altering the force or amount of the electricity which passes, will reproduce in the telephone receiver an exact but much magnified fac-simile of what is talcing place in tlie box.—Harper's Young People. Greatly Tempted. We hear a groat deal about the self- repression of the Scotch, who are even shy of showing their affection to one another, but that species of moderation scarcely exists to-day in New England. There was a time when tho genuine Puritan felt obliged to resist his impulse to "gush," but his descendants have long ago broken such iron bands. Ono man, however, has proved his descent from such stern ancestry. He has been married about a year, aud is devoutedly attached to his wife. His life without her was a hard and solitary one, acd in the sunshine she brought him his nature has blossomed out into good deeds and gentle thought, "You are not as melancholy as you used to be," said an old acquaintance to him not long ago. "Melancholy! I should gay not!" ho returned, with emphasis, "How could anybody be sad-with such a wife as I've got? Why, sometimes when I think what- she's been to me, it's as much as I can do to keep from showing right out what I think of her!" tME CHAftlfV OF* A Sfa* ftntt nft Money toe Relieve Hftd ftl SnlMtltnte. fle was a tramp and didn't look as if he were fond of work, but he had a really artistic tale of wOe to unfold to the kind woman who had met him at tho ttuor. Ho had suffered all" his life, ilia parents had died years bsfpfe he was born; ho had wished alP'his days to bo a minister, but cfitild not gefc money enough to buy him suitable clothes for that profession, ftnd finally had come to this. "An 1 all I askSj ma'am, is enough money to get to. Brooklyn, where thero is a cemetery. Then 1 can dio happy." "Poof soul!" said the sympathetic woman. "I'oor soul!" On Condition. Frances &b& he? fa to go, ftfldtBe latter ftsfeed: .... .. _ •Frances, shall we walk at takftrae sfcttsst A , papa," replied the Ulttegirt, "t*tt <|ft If yon cftPry me." _ T in tho Depth* ttt ttlsoffr. • : Though endowed with wealth e 1)«rotsd the dreams of avarice," the wfreiphea Sttl- ferer from chronic dyspepsia is plunged ifi the depths of misery frottt which he or 6n» seldom emerges even for a day at a stretch. There is a way to doWfl the lays. Invofcs the aid of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters and hd departs. Keep using the medicine, and the relief you promptly experiences finally becomes permanent and a thorough cure is effected. Heartburn, flatulence, uneasiness and Sinking at the pit of the stomach, nerrousbess, insomnia— these ate g. ' " "And then she opened'her purse, brother tormentors of dyspe but, alas! it held nothing but sahv sent to limbo by the Bitters. . ° ttinriBm matttt«i« ntirl IrlHr pies. "Yon soe," sho said sorrowfully; ••you soe I have no money." A bhadow crept ovor tho pang- furrowod face of tho man, and ho turned away that the Woman might hot seo tho tear that was slowly trickling down his chopk. "Then I shall .pro," he said'hoarse- ly. "I shall go to tho rivor—" "No!" sho cried, her face lighting up with a suddon enthusiasm, which betokened that sho had discovered a means of relief. "Do not do that. I have a plan. Wait!" Saying which tho swoot soul bounded upstairs, and rushed to her husband's desk, which stood In one corner of tho room,fumbling anxiously among his papers for a moment, and thon with a cry of delight, having found what aho wanted, rushed back to tho waiting sufferer at tho door. Her face shone liko a sun of happiness as, breathless from hor haste, she panted: "Horo! Tako this, my friend. And may it be tho cornor-s'tono of a now and profitable life for you!" Thon sho closed the door and the wayfarer glancocl at hor gift. It was a blank check—Harper's Bazar. CARRARA MARBLE QUARRIES. Where 0,OOO Men Work In the Vivc-o of a Porpoudlculur Cliff. The marble quarries, which are 400 or 600 in number, a're situated far above tho town, in tho midst of tho grandest and moat savage scenery, says tho English Illustrated Magazine. The..- soft .!- which< distance londs to the mountains disappear on nearer approach. The great peaks stand up against tho sky in fantastic forms. No trees or verdure clothe their naked sides, no flowers grow, no water flows to fertilize that soil. The .6,000 quarrymen who are busy hero appear as ants crawling on the vast hillsides. The marble is quarried by dynamite. Every moment explosions' rend the air, and.huge fragments fly up as if expelled fVom a _ volcano. Often the mine has to bo i placed in the perpendicular face of a precipiCd/ Then tho workman ia lowered by a rops ftnd hangs suspended, "like the samphirfl gatherer, 'twixt 6arth and heaven. A dreadful trade." About 160,000 tons of marble are annually exported, of which most g.oea to America. '-The quantity is inexhaustable. The entire mass of toms first relieved and finally outed, wl._ their cause, by this ineffably reltubto specific. Liver complain tttttd constipation, ' " ' ' dyspepsia, are also ., liters. 80 are rtieti- matlstn, malaria and kidney complaint. Use this helpful medicine systematically, not by fits atid starts. If there is any dog In a man tt is pretty- apt to growl when his food is not to bia taste. Hull's Catarrh Cnro Is tuiwn internally. Price, 760. The enstnrd pio is'the poor man's legitimate dessert. Theiie la no nppor crust to it. . '•' COP'S CoiigU Bnlsnm '.» tlio Oldest nti'l best. It. will break.up nCotd qulctt er thun Anything else. It Is always roltablo. Try It. AR a rule the Ufa of the conscientious real estate agent is filled with good deeds. Karl's Clover Root Tca> Thn crreat Blood puHdor.givps rrvslini.-ssnm to HID Complexion and cures constipation. 1 It is perfectly safe to abuse the pnblie. No reader ovor takes it personally. "A Cup of Parks 4 Tea at night moves the bowels m the morning." Unfortunately a man's funeral sermon comes too late for him to live tfp to. "Malison's Magic varn Mnbrc." Warranted to euro or money refunded. Ask your druggist for It. Price !5 cents. A corset is nothing moro than a waist basket without any poetry in it Headache, Dyspepsia, Indigestion are caused by bad blood, and by a run down, worn out condition of the body. Remember Sarsa~ parilla G ures <*%<«/«/%» Be sure to get Hood's Hood'S Pills are gentle, mild and effective. Kduoatlonal. Bliort- ... TolegrBphy. Nor catalogue free, lown Bjis.1- V ness College, Des MolnesT la. A. C. Jennluge, Pres. TXT A \rrrWTk YOUNG PHOPMJ to nt them- VV All -LI!/!/ nelvGs.rorlmslno8B,fortj)b Slate University, or lor teaching. !Tho'Iuwa<-Olty Commercial Collogo, Acadomyand Bcliool of Shorthand offer nnoqnnlud facilities. Our graduates racure - - - . - Adclre»» and Literal, An amusing story Is given in the Ladles' Pictorial of a little girl who had been very naughty, so that tlie aunt whom she was visiting had to punish her. When she came to say her prayers at night her little mind .was still fuji of wrath against her aunt, but yet the child did not quite like to leave her name out of her evening devotions, so sho compromised matters by saying, "Pray, God, bless father and mother;" then,' after a long pause, she added, "and bless Aunt Julia, too, but »ot much." It is perhaps natural that little children should expect their small supplications to be answered literally. We can sympathise with the small boy over his sums, who said to his governess In a pulled, half-indignant voice: "I can't do my sums, I can't; and I did ask God to help me, and He's made :nreti mistakes already." Patrick Michael were talking over the grim subject of autopsies, and Michael said: u' swve it's mesjlf that would never permit tlio Hwrtherhy dacthera to ieir ^tafisy wjd roe." 'Wbwiti; rod yo do, Mike?" said Pat. (t jt wu4 be ttiaessar-y for ilaj) to Wftft OY$P we (fead body, ye •' "' _ . v- '^f "• ' A"'" * V" " ••---*•• f t § ^ Mf- &* me ^ B . Jwt» de§4 £'ttteY« Mi AT^Z '-"'"*** V 3^^ V)^'"""^ v "5"C" yn *. I* the Monte Sagro, 5,603 feet which dominates Carrara, is solid marble. One of tho most famous quarries is in the valley of the I'ol- raccio. From this was extracted in Roman times the 1,700 tons of mar- blo that served for the construction of Trajan's column at Homo. Hero Donatollo got the block which ho carved into his "St George," und Michael Antrolo tho one for his ••Moses." From hero also camo tho huge block mentioned in the memoirs of Bon'venuto Cellini, which served for the colossal Neptuno of Am- manati in the middle ot the fountain of the Piazza delht Slgnoriii at Florence. Unlike the minor, who burrows underground, ho works In a blinding- glare of light. The fierce heat of tho Italian sun boats upon him in summer. Tho cold blast of the tramontane, rushing from the gorges of the Appeninoa, chills him in winter. Constantly exposed to danger, seeing' his companions killed and wounded by his side, trained' to rapid action, and witfc every faculty of tuiud and body on the alert, accustomed to dominate tho rude forces of nature—he has developed into an independent and powerful tvpe of man. UNIVERSVn OF NOTRE DAME, THE FIFTY-Fltifrf VSAS WIUU OPEN TUESDAY, SEPT. 4tH. I Full coureMij) Classics, t/ottors, Science, I,avr, Wvll and Me«i»nlcal Engineering. Thorough Preparatory nnd COrcmorclalCourBes. St. Edward'* Hall for boys under 18 fs unique In the completeness qt Its equipment. Catalogues cent free on application to llr.v. AVDKEW JloniussKV, C'. S. C., Notre Dame, Ind. flGftDEIYiy OF THE SACRED H&ftRT The course of instruction in this Academy, conducted fnrtb'e Kellgloud of the Sacred Heart, embraces the w)>«le range of uubjectu necessary to coi)6tltute,a eoIM nnd/Siinodeducatlon. Propriety of deportment, per- tonal H«M.!iess and the principles of morality are objects of intafasiu? attention. Extensive gronnda afford the ptlWlS evarjr facility for useful bodily exei> else i their iJcalfbJs m> object of constant solicitude, and lii «lckncstf they aro attended with maternal corn. Fall term opens Tuesday, Sept. 1th. For further par* tloulars, address TJIlfl SUPERIOR, f Academy Sacred HeerE, St. Joseph, Mo, Do we noc present a smiling countenance? Wliy should wo not t It litrnowehavo linen overworked! and oven with our greatly increased facilities, Imvo hud to work nfghti, tor Eupply the demands made upon us for Acrmotors, Yanks and timers. This ever increasing, never ceasing demand for mt goods, even in times of {treat business depression, makes 119 tirotl, but hnppy, as witness tho sniilhrg counteaancv fa our gllttorine 1 Aermotor. While others cannot get work to do, we are overwhelmed with it. Why? Because wrroako the best thing that can material that is " E rice that ever ack it nil by tho best reputation crcr made for knowing whtt to do, how to do it and in* variably acco in* plUhintf the re' oult. All IKo that the Aermotor how to make Wind* and tanks, trden on us from every nook A business depression fn felt by us. The world fore, cny wonder that doubling our last year'a days .of . depression? tor premises, from lh« presents this well fed, All aro prosperous, plenty, and prosper!- to made, of the- best inde, at the lowtst w»4 made, and world known Co. alone know* wills, steel tower* for them pour in up, end corner tt tjie earth* >ny ono locality is nut is our (fold. la it, there- we en busy acl ar* output, *wn in tlwoo Everyone on the Aermo- cfUco boy to the owners, •roiling countenuic*. busy, h»ppy-work i. ty attend . ..... .. , ...... , eti, makers, manager* and tellers of Acrmotors. Even Amounted to tho Sumo Thins. Herr Hvgelspiel, sadly—Aoh him- igBi Ui» purchasers of Aermotors ore (ha wideawake, intellljent, an *to-the-timei cash buyers In any community, .Aernioter people have "no f orobodings. of disaster on4 hard tlmu. Aormotor employes jwvet strike. They are pronnenui and contented. Even in tho civil commotion and great upheaval recently raging in Chlcajio, the Aermotor people were at wort, radiant with smile* and good cheer, und roudy to help briS 11 rj -i 3 i i ^^ —-~- raaiani mm aniiie* ana goca cueor,und roodytoi IHell HOW It IS yOU lOOk SO SUV Hilt •»* wtloome back U>« general prosperity, which , , ,/ & * , ,, I once, Inevitably return te our land. nappy ven das uerman opera aud ull AEBUOTORCX).. isth, Rock\veuandFiiiinonst5..ci happy ven tlas desp Wagjuer singers ave no longer hereP Ilornlieb, smilingly ~-H»! Dose Wftgner singers go, but I care not. I hftf tuken a room next by a dentist's office and dot Ueutisfc is busy all tay.-— Chicago lieoorcl, A Jpucky Uvont. Its Mpthei'— Oli, Joha! John! What shall we doP Baby has swaUowecl his rattle! Jts Father— Do? Nothing. Now he'll have it with him all fcpo time a»d we won't have to be forever hunting it up when ho odea.- oago Reqovd. -Chi* Impostor, Fatner — So you ' have returnee^ eloping with tho have you? Daughter, I'apa, I was deoeive<l in hinj, F^Jbhep — My phUd, tell WQ all Daughter— nd F'il.huon Stj.. t proaerve thli a No. 8 In Ho »erle» aflj,) Pavis' dream Separator Oh, hot water and feed cooker .com Agents wantea. Send for circular. sizes Hand Crestm Separators, m . & M.'go. TOURIST TRAVBl

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