The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 12, 1895 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 12, 1895
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

•' _•* ' t ** l'\ s uppim tom AL8CHSA. IOWA WlBNiSBAf J weet, sj; were ehtldfren at feUy. ig thetf childish gafnes toi- the day. |$fc6 Stta sank 6frer n fiold ot raa, iH tt 'vS* 5." tfjwftt flof a farm-house there, Hl/ge ghastly imes of the dead, ttd Biaolthess atd ruin everywhere; alon* the brook. Instead of ploy, Kere the silent forms of blue and era.?. —Blue and' Gray. ' fofdlnal Richelle.u, oh the ttity ot "iticiieilett," by Lord feeling whidfi w<sutd ha^S refn6v6d 6h66 fef all tbe ddtibta 6{ his sti- piefl6r f »'by' fty ftrfty hairs which, Whefl ours botk wets golden intaf toingiad ift fch^ satii« crtidle, by alt my toil in meshes siiost iftesti-icablSj by my hatd days and sleepless nights on tnonastefy stones to whidh your c§ll-floof3 seetaed paf0d with feathers, by iftbfe than you will ever know Of slights, denials, losses borne in your country's service, let ind see the pfls&ne?! 1 ' CHAPTER IX. Ji-ave Dog Not to Leave His fione. Into the same prisoh where our ifo was taken and lodged, by more less kind attention of the gover- lor, in the 6ell of his former resilience, Captain Huguet had been d, resisting 'with all his f Strength, like a mastiff in a leash 'f which at timo3 threatens rather to • be conducting the groom. Huguet .chafed and vociferated in his bass voice as they forced him tinder the St. Antoino gate of the gloomy emblem of despotism, His captors having delivered him to the cloputy-govei'ttoi', who did not judge him of tho quality to be put in the turret chamber, where Adrien Mau- prat was incarcerated, consigned htm to "the dark, deep place," six yards under ground, beside tho stagnant water in tho intorvalation of the inoat. Huguet hammered with his fist on tho wall, which was a half dozen feet thick; butted at the door till even his head ached and kicked the, floor 1 'of sodden sweepings over a bed of masonry, till he churned up a stench which nearly choked him; and Hinging himself in a corner in the Egyptian darkness,he resumed his invectives against the minion who had tricked him sO cleverly. "Oh, that I over confided in a man jr. with a baby mouth and a hand like .a dwarf's!" ejaculated-ho, clinching his own fist, which would have given. iiargantua no desir'o to shake it twice. "Such a thing is no man at all. I may rot in a stone pit, but I j thank tho God of my 'fathers, that* I,am not of the same dough as he! ho'll be the king's right hand ['man, and be dispensing stars and f garters, and, mayhap, death to me, |".3f ho does not forget ine. No, not ' death, when I let him know -that I '• i clutched the letter to the count of Soissons—the lottor which damnifies •them all, and wiUcost PrinceGaston liis neck if placed before his blindfolded brother.'" '.So ho fumed "and halloed till even liis giant lungs.were weakened, and after some hours foil off into sloop jas sound as that of the governor ^overhead in a less obscure and; noi- !'some chamber, with all the latter's Hwenty-five.'. hundred .pounds a year,- piot to menti-pn ; what ! the extortionist [[squeezed out of such wretches as the BX- captain of the guards. To that governor had come a visi- |tor whom no one dreamt to delay in ill Is passage. For whilst in the town JFbeyond, the dread of the gray monk fJoseph was the deepest fear men Eknow, for his political' power, in the Bastilo the awe of the officers arose from another cause; Joseph's brother, ,Du Tromblay, was the keeper of tho keys. If ever an Abel walked trustfully up to Cain, it was tho Capuchin, not generally credited- with confidence, for fraternity apart, which went for little in those days of intrigue, tho governor owed his post to ,tho jjrimo minister. "Huguet." so mused the monk, "has tho letter- to tho trcacnerous commander. Now, if I can but gain one moment's access to this prisoner, all is ours! Tho cardinal, after his repulso by the king, trembles between life and death. His life is power, and to smite one, slays both! .No AoBCulapian drugs ever bore the healing which that scrap of parchment will medioino to ambition's . flagging heart. France shall be saved by me! With his irapassive, face ho met his brother, whose features, on the contrary, wore twitching with varied sentiments. Baradas had anticipated the monk, and of the two prisoners whom ho sought to see, one was al- j'«ady beyond him and the other on the verge of a perhaps more fatal voynge. \» "The Jcnight pi Mauprat, removed yfi±Q the Lpuvre by summons of Cpunt .^JJo/i'adas!" reiterated Joseph, amazed for once out of his marble aspect, *<4nd our late captain going away , also!—whither?" • tWe.ll, brother, you may better divipe that if'you were his confessor ',whilst in your household, for-he is r^pQjijed to die at noon," ' , "By whose order ?" -i ti'JJhe'king's as a matter pf course, pboy puly his majesty hero in hia fort pf tho town's ond." Tho aeoe'ht made Joseph shrink his cowl. Another who kicked at. the gone]! ; >, <»At noon ho dies!" pried he, turn' Jsjng intp another track with the quick' experienced duplicity. "No to doloy the pious rites tho soul for doath. Quick, „_„,,. ... Srait mo to Hug net." ^-; ' uY-ou'panupt Qnter, brother! My "•'••"-• }m,P Q rative." I'pyal orders! yaittj the stUl;js minister." liis orders not be ineaaoed, Joseph! 'tis ve^vn^d t|ie pthqv, voi(?e. «^99ido8, the ' , 4ying! I do no? wpulcl oai-o to' live uafiev Pi PUV ftaWe kouis,! 11 lie The governor, With hanging head, shook it in negation. •«He has secfets of stato-^papers ih which—'* "1 know,'"' ittteri-ttptod t)u Tfdtni biay ( hoarsely^ "such was his toes* sage to Count Baradas, which darned him his death sentence." The other wrung his hands in his distraction; opposed to this obstinate denial, thought, nerve and men' tal strength seemed useless. "Daro you refuse the church her holiest rights?" said he at length, speaking in desperation not to hoar that knelling bell; "I refuse nothlug-M obey my orders." ; "And sell your , country to pari- cides! Oh, tremble, then, brother! since nothing will soften your obdurate heart. I forgive you! although you ha*'e delivered my beloved into the hands Of those who encourage themselves in mischief." He pulled his cowl down to his eyes, folded his hands in tho robe, and slowljf left the room, tho corridor, the tower, crossing the courtyard where the block and headsman were awaiting, and never spoke word or showed by a glance that he was living, feeling humanity, and not one of the statues impelled by mechanism from tho facade of St. Antoine church without, till he had crossed the ditch.' . • The sound of the bell had just, reached tho ears of Huguet, but ho was not downcast when he awak• ene,d•• Qn the opposite hand, ho laughed to himself, with the fierce glee of a waylayer who thinks he sees the victim approaching. .' . '•They will know 1 have the paper.' Thev will trust no mean hand—peradventure that arch-villain, the Count Baradas himself, will do .me the honor of a visit. And though he came with a full score armored Bayards at his back—Bayards in his company, forsooth!—I'll bear.him to the earth and spread him on the etorio like an arcner caught against the bastion by the battering-ram!" It was just as well, therefore, that, whatever the anxiety of the count to repossess the traitorous missive, he dispatched Boringhen to tlie prisoner in the Bastilo. The first gentleman of the royal bed-.chamber had not found the ditti- culty ; in obtaining leaver to vist Huguet experienced by the confidant of Richelieu; Quite otherwise; for M. du Tremblay, whose 'ambitious aspirations may have soared as high as his brother's'in a less ecclesiastical line of night, smoothod.every obstacle to the royal valot. "Oh, by' the way," uttered the latter, charmed more than he liked" to confess by the governor's amiability, for tho Cerberus of tho state prison was pictured at court in the same colors as the monastic artist painted Satan and his, compeers, "there is a little chubby-cheeked boy in tho gate/who was whimpering to see his father, that is, this Huguet, before they dissevered his head and bodyv. After I leave the captain, you might let him say goodby to'his father, before that very ionsr, unploasanifjour- ney his father is about to take." "Tlie count's commands a>-e strict," grumbled Du Tremblay. "No one must visit Huguet without his passport." vllere! Pshaw! nonsense! I'll'be your surety," cried Boringhon. "The filial little fellow is no Horcuies'Hke his parent." Still the .governor was on his guard. Ho insisted on speing the youth in question; and as they both had to descend the tower stairs, the official tP inspect the preparations for the execution and Boringhon with a smelling bottle drawn to comfort the captive, they met the boy, for whom a warder had run over to the entrance, in the tower doorway, If the governor had often sauntered about Paris, and, particularly bad baen in the Hue Ilicholieu what time the page who had baffled Baradas' spies had provokingly trotted past the Louvre and Delormo houso into the cardinal's residence, he must have discovered a strong likeness between that personage and the youth whose face was half hidden by the corner of the mantle industriously pliod to wipe away over-flowing tears. The dainty thing was go slight and graceful, so 'swaying with weakness from untold grief, and so winsome withal, that the stern man who had withstood a brother's appeal muttorol something' about pity, and said— "Well, if your lordship is respon* siblo, ho may e'en go to the cell, and blip in after your business is over." With a "Thunk you exceedingly, my lord," which was almost uninte> Hgiblo through renewed spbs, the lad hastily followed the Ring's valet and" the4ui'nkey. The pestilential atmosphere in the 4qgs' Ijoles to wbioh they proceeded prevented any .mouth so faj^ti^iovis as JJering'hen's from opening, and they rea,oh.o£ tbij <jo, 91* desired in perfect silence. Jieringhen was seen to .smile by,, the vague gUmmer pf the lantern' fa%MJy HjQre than,burst in Modta $iie' stripling, who ha<J begirts to wait frofse than ever, "have no fiifthe? Concern. My shriving will b6 ft shdri one." IH truth the" announcement acted As & sdpOrinc. In quite a, gentle tone the giant guardsman was heard to respond: "Let hiy lord enter." "It's the airj" remarked the jftileft with a grin, as he handed the lantern by its ring to the royal valet. "LOrM I've known it to tame perfect tigers of war in four and twenty hours." There being no more monoy to expect, he leisurely ascended the greasy stairs with a familiarity Which easily dispensed with the light, and humming so jocund an air that it must have seemed mockery to his immured subjects. In the meantime tho door had swiftly and violently closed. The page had dropped the cloak from his eyes as dry as a bone. "A sweet resort of tho abhorrence of my sex, yo rats and mice, whom 1 implore not to scamper hither, have I brought myself to. Ah, Marion, it you venture so much for the gentleman whom you onco adored, what would you do for him always your idol? But how is our scent vial getting on with my papa? It sounds as if their conversation was interspersed with raps on the wall. So fur so well. Alas! what then? this wretch was sont to Barndas in order to sell tho scroll to ransom life. O heavon, on what a thread hangs hope! If Father Joseph had succeeded, I should not be the slender thread I speak of. Hark! their chatter is growing warm—that was a tap on the wall like the smacks of tho giant's mace upon tho log which figured for the giant-killer's body. I beliove they are lighting. Why notP for the letter, of course." Marion—for the reader.has long since divined who was this valiant little body—was struck by tho idea that though tho gloom prevented any ray of tho lantern from entering the passage, there must be soine hole in' the wall by which the sounds met her ear. 'At length, by rising on tip-toe and feeling the slimy stones, she found a sort of conclal hole, tho smaller end leading into the cell, and the larger, though too little for a man's egress, barred thickly. Sho leaped up, caught this grating, and drew herself up to the air hole; her fine feet tound: a hold where ho man's foot could have been inserted. The lantern was burning within, and she could scarcely more than discern two shadows grappling and finally falling. Both rose, and the much larger shape seemed to melt into the other, then both fell and the larger rose alone. But in the next division of time it sank half its height, and she heard distinctly the cry in Huguet's voice— ; '.'Curses on the minion! with their Italian tricks with the dagger, he has ruined me. Oh, to die thus miserably!" Then she lost sight of him; he was out of her visual ray, stumbling to the door. Her impulse was to fly, but conquering her terror and her repugnance, Marion pushed the'door, and between them it opened. Huguet was on his knees holding his side. "What's this," he ejaculated, in surprise. "Huguet, you know mo, Marion Delormo! You are hurt—mortally, perhaps! As you have a soul to be saved—and I will give half my fortune in musses—redeem it of the sin of selling our great master, by handing me that letter of the conspirators. You seo, L know all'" He fell back, but .raided himself again; then he drew himself to tho wall and leaned against it. [TO BE CONTINUED.] THE flAIB SEX, GOSSIP MAtftdft. SIAtti \-*. ift Stnridftrd ilift ol i<s tat at* 01! Russia td fpmk of e et«V t« eeagfivt sf I* ft mr -et fcftt of tfi* tlon.-'-i'niiadeipiiia * Hints, (jlfcnmstances have impfcsscd 6ft nsy mind the value of honest pfalse ot appreciation, if expressed, and t cannot refrain fl-oni giving expression to my thoughts on the subject as dalied to mind by strong circumstances. We ail know by experience how helpful tt Is it to be told of the good points of our works, and of our helpful of- forts on behalf of others! and 1 oftan think that, if we could get this fact once tti-mly flx<?d in our minds and ap' ply it in all our dealings with those about us that the world would be a much happier and sunnier place thatt it is. How discouraging and disheartening it is to have some one say: "Yes, that is pretty good; but It •vvould hate been better so and so. I would have done this differently and that in another 'way, and then the results would have been far better, etc., ;etc. Yet, of course, It will do." We are sure to feel dreadfully about it, and if it is something over Avhlch we have -worked particularly hard, and been especially anxious for its success, and to have our efforts in the matter appreciated, we are apt to become very much discouraged and to say: "It's no use trying. I can't accomplish anything any way, and I might as well give it up," and many a one does give up, and falls to accomplish that which the Lord meant them to do, and which they are capable of doing, just because some one, who should have been a help, was, instead, a hindrance. I am afraid that in the final judgment we Avill nnd the responsibilities for many failures In this life laid where we least expect it just because we found fault and censured where, If we had tried, we might have found much to praise. If this be true, how very careful we should be to refrain from fault-nndlng. And we should also be just as careful to express praise or appreciation for all honest effort. If.we are in earnest in our efforts to help others to a better life, we can almost invariably nnd something to commend, and thus inspire them to better efforts, and only He who knows and remembers : all our acts and intents, can ever estimate the good we may be able to do by the kindly appreciative word "spoken in season." "Evil is wrought by want of thought as well as by word or by deed." So. that "I do not think" is no excuse. The Creator endowed us with mental powers and expected us to use them. If we do not, it is no excuse, and will not be considered as such when we face the actions done in the body.—Clara Sensibaugh Everts In the Evening Wisconsin. •--. A Summer Girl • . . itt lit* the concett jflvefi b? th« Women's Orchestra 1ft SetfiStead Hftli last evenihtf attffldted a felt tsbmpanyi The bftfan!8atiOn ' of thli'teefi ftfst violiiSS, follrte^fi ends, fltd Violas, five 'e'eiioa, thfeii basses, one flute, twft ciafinetS, ofl» trombone and one tymjjani plaf el 8 , all ^•otneti. The 6e(?ond ftttte, the oboeH, bassoons, hoi-tts tttimpets find obft tfombone were ffiefi. the body Of strings, headed by Miss LiUiAfl dhftnd« lef.con&ists of excellent JjeffottHeM, Who. play With admirably Bglftt and precision, and, who en this occasion, acquitted themselves with a skill and effectiveness that called for no allowance to be made oti the scdro of thelf sex. The first clarinet was a surprise in the fullness aud sweetness of her tone, and the smoothness Of her play-- ing. Having overcome the "flute, the clarinet and the trombone, there is no reason why they should not triumph over the oboe, the bassoon and the hoi'n. When this is accomplished, it may not be too unreasonable to expect that the conductor shall be a Woman, and then the organization will bo really a woman's orchestra— Boston Herald. t ... Acoofdlnn rial tort WaUt, SffOtS oft fine's nSSdi. &ees »a? be els&fted in wheat flew awd atiawed tat tt IS well td ke6f( & small pilnl fcohVenieht fof dusting the er<*vl663 {ft tttflitture, and si! aftotyttet reached With the dtisl cloth. Afcpiy powdered aitifti-td & *hlS Will f)i-6Venl it ffoffl V4ry tihsightls* 1 of Bdtideable, tt is "ft, good t>1&n td bum pine taf 6d- cftsibnally in a sick t oom, as it is an &* cellent dlSlhtectaht, and it also If a shirt bosom 6r any othep artlels has been scorched in Ifonihg lay it Whefe the bright sunshine will fall dt> feotly upon It. TMfe LAND* the TbfttUt, traveler And BtUdiHttt Should Vttlt Utah, two reasons, etthef ond of which ought to be conclt'slve with every American citizen: Fitst-The trip from flenrer totttah vlft. nio Grande Western railway is the ftfana- est to be found anywhere oa the Continent* No European trip of equal length Can compare with It in .variety and grandeur ot scenery and wealth of novel Interest. Secontl'-Yoii should: go, because, when you . have made this wonderful trip, you will find Utah at the end of It—Utah, one or tho World's famous spots and a bind of gold, Sliver, copper, Iron and coal! of lofty mountains and fertile valleysj of vineyards, fruits and flowers. Suit Lake City, the capital, w of great Interest on account of Its hlstorlcni and religious associations, Here are not thermal springs, warm springs, sulphur • s, drives, canons springs, sanitarium, parks, , and the most healthful climate on earth. Great Salt Lake, with the new and bcautl* ful Saltalr Beach resort, of Moorish design, has no equal In America, write to *. A. Wadlelgh, Salt Lake City, for Copies ot pamphlets, etc. * . Fresh and Salt Water. A wonderful well ia on the farm of Prof. St. John, near Belvue, Kan. For two weeks it supplies fresh water, and for the next two weeks salt water, and ' so continues, alternating between fresh, and salt water every fortnight. A Tjlttle Durllng'i Discovery. Professor—Some of the grandest Inventions of the age have beim the result of accidental discoveries. Young' Lady—^1 can readily believe it, Why, I ma'de an important discovery myself, aiid it was 'the purest accident,; too. "I should much like t"o hoar it.'"' •'Why, I found that by keeping a bottle of ink handy, a fountain pen can ' be used just the same as any other peri—without any of the bother and muss of filling it." Tribute of Admiration, Irritated Passenger — What are you eyeing me so closely for? J paid the fare for these two ladies and myself when we got on. Street Cat- Conductor—I know it. You're the man that gave me fifteen one-cent pieces. I wouldn't forget it if I shouldn't see you again for eleven years, ]>|uat lluvo Uoon Instinct. -The Bride, as they emei'ge from the tunnol— -Law's sakes, Jatnes! Yo' men hab a natural borned instinot fo 1 kissing, The, Groom — In&tinot! Wha 1 yo mean, .honey V The Bride— Why, how in de worl ypu ebber found my mouf in all o,e darUnesa ob do.t undfthsta.ndiu', tunnel js pas' ray "Poes yowr artist fi'iend portraits true to life?" "lie Aid at lirat but he has loarned, bottev " the flvst two or three com? ho executed \veve so, true* that the sitters refused to pjptftres." life no few l>ere," Jj, tojs -brpa-Bt with, his meg% A Slupdttril of Color. The establishment of a dtinlte color standard, of an official spectrum of absolute colors with the limits arbitrarily defined and scaled In all their tints and shades, has been attempted by the federal government, A rebuff has been met, however, at the outset. In re- eponse to Secretary of the Interior Hoke Smith's Invitation to the National Academy of Sciences to attacK the problem, President, O, C, Marsh has declared that ( '}t would require a long and expensive investigation to obtain (he data upon which an authoritative standard of color could alone be based and the results of such Investigation might even then be of very limited value. Standards of color sufficient for practical purposes are already in use" There really does exist in France the liasis at least for such a standard, and Secretary Smith shoujfl advise President M»i'sh to instruct the National Academy to bring that spectrum down to date. It was originally constructed by GhevreuJ, the famous chemist, for the Sevres porcelain factory, pjvcry husband who has been sent by his wife on a shopping ernpssny t9 match a ribbon or & sample of ciresa goods \fl\\ hujnbjy beg Of President jifarsh to perform th}§ Uoow for euffer- \n§ aijd. ha$i|-bUnd humanity. Could the euilftept professor Jjitwsejf w»- fpp Sirs, Mavsb betwee» Trilby bjiie ana M&vqui&e de Oajte»a.»e purple? TO. be jure tjje painter vlM aw! object at flrst to to tlje crjtle'f pn o,f his \v<u$wj;vi} gunget «s tUe • - $j ' <-+^ The Lady nioyoHiit. A •woman whom I dearly love as tha embodiment of much that Is sweet and gracious In •womanliness was talking to me the other day about her trials m learning to ride a wheel. "I have paid out a lot of money.to learn," she said, "and I can manage -beautifully; when I keep under shelter of the roof of the riding school, but the'moment I get out on the street I grow panicky and can do nothing.. One must take their Heart in their mputh and their soul In their hand to ride a wheel in public. I am about .discouraged. I have paid out a lot of money and taken a great deai or valuable time'm learning to ride, but I think I shall give it all up. I am scared to death the moment I get on the street.'! I said Jo her: "My dear, I am glad to hear you say that. You are too essentially a woman to over be a show bicyclist. It Is all very well to ride a wheel along country roads or suburban boulevards, but it calls for something that 'is not included in your make-up to exhibit yourself on a crowded thoroughfare. Far be it from me to say there Is anything out of the way In a woman's riding a wheel If she wants to. I only say that there are women; thank heaven, who can no more educate themselves to it than a fawn could educate Itself to be a dentist, or a bit of luce could serve the purpose of cordage." Lace TrtmnilnKi. Never has there been such a rage fof adornments and trimmings of lace as at the present moment. All the now' patterns and all the new materials are utilized, Forcapes these garnitures are to be in great use, especially the heavier patterns, soch as guipure, point de gene, and Spanish and Venetian laces, with nets and insertions to match In cream color, white, and black, and made up with satin, chifion or corded silk. These capes are great adjuncts to'a dressy costume.' Ruflles, collarettes, turned-over'lace'or 'batiste collars,' fancy ties, Jabots, and black satin, or other colored cravats' are all fashionable, in pome of the necklets u cluster of small flowers is Msteued on one side, sometimes.on both... Elderly AVoman'H Wrnp* Seditious Literature. Photographs of Mr. Gladstone and of Professor Bryce are seized and destroyed by the Turkish postofflce since , the Armenian troubles began, on the ground that they are "seditious literature." _ Denver. 189(5, On account of the .National Educa* tional Association meeting' at Denver, Col,. July 6th to 12th, the Chicago Great "Western Railway will eell excursion tickets at one first-class fare,. '.plus $2.00 for the round trip. 'Tlckets"'on sale July 4th, 5th and 6th and on the 7th for trains arriving In St. Joseph or Kansas City • on that date. Tickets good returning until Sept.-l, 1895. - ' This popular line has arranged to run through cars complete with every modern convenience, to aocopimodate its patrons, ,' _ Call upon tioket agents of this company for information, berth reserva- < tlons. etc. F. H. LORD, G. P. & T. A., _ Chicago. A Russian economist estimates tha annual cost of the armed peace in Europe at $3,000,000,000. _ Facilities f or ' Travelers. The Nickel Plate road . now offers greater facilities to the traveling public than ever, the improved service haying been Inaugurated May 19th. No change of cars between Chicago, New- York and Boston in either direction. Superb dining oars between Chicago and Buffalo in both directions. Trains leave Chicago 8:05 a, m. dally, except Sunday; 1:30 and 9:20 p. m. dally for •Fort Wayne, Fostoria, Cleveland, Erie, Buffalo, New York and Boston; 1:30 p. m. train arrives New York 6:30 and Boston 9 o'clock the following evening. City tioket office, 111 Adams street. Tel. Main 389. Depot, Twelfth and Clark streets. Tel. Harrison 200. London has thirty people whose incetnea are over $500,000 a year. The Nickel .Plate's fle'w Trains. The new train service of the Nickel Plate road, which went into 'effect Sunday, May 19th, has met the approval of the traveling public. On all sides are heard expressions of universal satisfaction regarding the efforts which this popular road is making in the interests of its patrons. Three -fast trains are now run in each direction dally, Superb dining car service; no change of oars for any class of passengers Re- , tween Chicago, New York and Boston. City ticket office, JU Adams street, Tel. Main 389. Depot, Twelfth and Clark streets. Tel, Harrison 200, Mr. and Mrs. Noise are J asper county, Missouri, musicians. Epwortji League, Chattanooga. %«The route to Chattanooga over the LOUT isville & Nashville Railroad is via Wain- motb Cave, America's - Greatest Natural Wonder. Specially low rates made for" hotel and cave fees to holders of Epworth JUeague pickets. Through Nashville, tbe location of Vanderbilt University, the pride ot the Methodist church, and along inline betweep Nashville fti»4 Chatte* nooga, where rawy p{ 1;hp mpafc famous battles of the w« r w?re fought. Send for arti"-. Hist*, 'A carpet f9,i'jned' Q f j^yfrg 'of a, Ply of felt, »i}4 ftn lBterm,e04ale IBS 9l sottow, £»4 pvovlftefl with; mt8,tQr, t§v> a feller 91 tbe above pities (3i|y street, T«l, ,. ville, EvansvlUo and St. Lguis, and lifers as to rates, etc,, to U, P, General Pftssepger Agent, Loui or Gee! U, B°rner, P, P, A M St. ., Mo-', God w}U give us strength t'o resist temptation If we will use it to walk away Jrow bad company, An ApsQw»pU8U<>4 ^rt»ot, ' May Wfc the Nlcke} pjaAe ro.aj Jn,., &Ug«rateo; a pew train service, Tb«l new summer P9he5 u le affords the ea^ iwin- ber pf trains, as. before, in.c,Ju_d|!3g > service Between New

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free