The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 19, 1895 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 19, 1895
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ifcv.<\,«4^ ii^/-? ">r\" -. :t-Viiiii»'^Sai« ../ &. :A. " W'lttf!^l«^g oi6 ' W'.<M "fefri ib*: 19 bfIgfct, Cardinal Richelieu. tth tha fcdfrd »R16hMlett," to}- ' CHAPTER lX-Cc*rrt&tjfeb. *'A soldier should die upright," he Muttered. Then recalling the word that had most altetsted him in the woman's speech, he ahswered--' "My soul will fare as well without jpr oandles, aud bell, and book. am a Huguehot, add served the shaveling mel'ely the better to be the broken reed some day. As for the letter, 1 am'a dead mah in these ten minutes. Do as you will with it, on condition—lest my wandering spirit center upon thee as its food for torment—" hd paused, and speech seemed denied him. ' "Oh, the letter! and I will do anything for you." "There!" but he held his hand on it while she seized the paper. "It has baffled them all." i "The terms?" \ "Yes, yes. I hear you," he replied, with impatience. "My mother lives, bedridden, Ruo do I'Aobaye— too long neglected, though she had my last quarter's pay—but wrapt in vengeful plans, almosL ignored her existence. Hor name is Guypn, for she was twice hunted, from home when known as a huguenot." /'Guyont" cried Marion, relinquishing her end of the paper in hor astQnishment,_ and causing the ,man to fall • back'-''against the wall.'.so •weak was he by loss of blood. ^Number five, Ruo do i'Abbayo—why -tls •my 'poor' Huguet, as ] live, she who has boon the object of my personal solicitude. • Strange she never spoke •of you." "You've been good to tho :*>ld •dame, Marion—to her, crazy with •ouV family's sufferings in the warS r of religion? Take the letter which •condemns prince Gaston and that •double traitor Baradas, and hasten to bring them to 'the gibbet! Save the cardinal—save whom you wil), •but ruin those miscreants." "But Beringhen?" said Marion, rising, with the paper, in her grasp, and hearing a moan from the prostrate lump by the lantern. "Leave him to mo," growled the guardsman. "Huguot! as thou hopest to join the father and thy mother in the bettor land", spare him!" Ho pushed her away with a sudden revival, and she feared :that he would crawl-to the courtier 'and'finish the deed of blood. But before he ha;l •half crossed tho narrow cell ho fell lieavily, his head pillowed on the Valet. Marion held the lantern to their faces, both contracted, but still. "They have escaped the a*," said she, shuddering, as: she buried the paper in her bosom. "No more thought of them. To get out of this Jiorriblo place be all:-my endeavor." i It was an easier task,.than she anticipated, the yard being filled by the officials constrained to see the execution, and by idlers, such as the servants of the highclass prisoners. Needless to say, no fawn had her nimble step in flying over the drawbridge aud racing aown the Hue St. Antoirie to the spot where her cpfich •was awaiting hor. She .cried to tho •coachman— • "The cardinal's! Five hundred •Uvrog if you are there in half aiotirae," and sprang within. 'She flung her .urnis around the •neck of the .-.woman inside, and, , between weeping in reality/this time •>ilnd * laugh of. exultation, added— ••Oh, iny sister! if you had your paint on for tho evening I should have to be poisoned, for I have the ,'greatest impulse in the world to kiss somebody." «<Yes, yes! you frantic fool," rejoined Lady Mauglrou; "but the witfa t!l§ "Oh, I have it! and I have seen two dead men, tho headsman anc] his ax, and seventy-livo thousand rats as large as ponies! and I abate ,not one tail!" CHAFTJ5R X. The Kagle Above tho .Clouds. Surrounded by the guards dis^ •patched f,or her, who had. met her on this eldo of tfouil, Julie braved-the iroyal irritation. She was not so teai 1 - .ful ?,s BaracUvs imagined duo to hep situation! and consequently more bo- witching,tba.n ever. «J come," said she, "whore grief should come when guiltless, whilfl tbe name of king is holy on earth! Here at the feet of power I kneel for qhevoy." • •Mercy, Julie's"' said the monarch inot unkindly, "tluvt is an aiMv of •state." »'Qh, my liege," sh,e QontlimeO., <»ypn hayo ft kind, pr-incoly heart, -though sometimes it is silent; you .!w#F9 -town to -ppwejv-it has ngt , ftpshed you into nmdness, ai it doth ujen.. Jewish Mttwjpvat if you . iii Yfiiij for/bjd. ovip'mjvriage; tp that grave of humati tie? to msStSfS wHOSe hejtMv 8"d soft fdf jostled, f&avfcs to Ms ministers that sol- il Ydti wefe his fMend ( "'she r«- pt6ached him. "1 w;a§hef6t*6 1 loved thee." - "Ltffed trie!" she ejaeulated st» loudly that he made a warning sign ill soifiti alarm. "Hush, Julie! Can you have nils 1 interpreted toy acts, toy. thoughts, taOtiveSj—nay, toy very wofds, oft in t.hir palace P 1 am yoUttg, »6ll bbrtt and ad brave as Mauprat? for thy sake 1 peril what he has not—fortune, power, all that ttt gfeat souls is most dazzling. I alone bah save thee from yon tyrant, noW my puppet! Be miae, and the day t clasp thee to my breast, Mauprat shall be free." "ThoU durst not speak thus in his oar," she said, indicating the kihar, who was glancing at the two with jealous eye. "Thou double traitor, tremble! 1 will unmask thee." "I will say thou ravest," was the calm reply. "Listen to mo still, lady; 1 am no base intriguer. 1 adored thee from the first glance of those inspiring eyes; with thoe entwined ambition, * hope, and all my future, 1 will not lose theo! 'lean place thoe nearest—ay, to tho throne —nay, on the throne, perchance my star is at its zenith. As for your gallant, know that ho is at this hour abiding in danger of the ax! He is leagued With plotters against the king, and there is no one but myself can save him from the scaffold." "Yes, one other, at least." "Ah, who?" he inquired, smiling. "Heaven?" : "He!" she answered, pointing not upward, but down into tho courtyard, whore a numerous equipage had. arrived around some dignitary. At the same moment, uhe cry was repeated alohg^-the passages and stairs, and loudest at the state chamber doorway it' resounded" to the stupefaction, of every he.arer— . "Way for his eminence, the most excellent'"cardinal, duke of Richc- lieu^first minister of the realm." >!A:rid,'vpare'-ahd,feeble certainly, but with his former step, Richelieu, attended by a retinue, among whose noted personages Father Joseph figured, proceeded toward *.ho king. • "Again!" gasped the latter, daunted by'the rehewod ; onset. "Rebellion!" groaned Gaston of Orleans, turning pale as the enameled lamb on his collar of the Golden Fleece. ' . 'Sire," said the cardinal, in a faint voice, but completely audible in the perfect silence • surprise accorded him, "your majesty has already laken those reigns of the car of state which my wasted hands are wishful to resign. But though' the secretaries have handed over the documents of their offices to your, newly chosen cabinet, it is in your august hands alone that I can place the secret correspondence, the accounts of spies and deserters from conspirators, tho revelations of assassins, prisoners, who have schemed not simply against your representatives, but,against yourself." "Against mo!" faltered Louis,as he tremulously took one paper from a number which a keeper of .the seals was offering'at the minister's side. "Woe." muttered Prince Gaston, leaning OR BaradaVus if paralyzed, "It is our contract! our league with Spain! Who is the traitor?" "Who is the traitor? here' he is!" repeated Richelieu, guessing at the word on the.duke's lips rather than catching the faint utterance. "The savior of the realm, the devoted adherent of his majesty, is this gentleman, tho chevalier of .Mauprat, whom I have tho honor to present'to" your majesty on his reappearance in society after a- sojourn in the llastilo." "Mauprat hero!" cried Baradas, forgetting all us he beheld his bubble burst just when lho~ iridescence had boon most beautiful. . "Who has dared to " But lyouis hardly remarked tho gentleman kneeling at his feet, whom Richelieu had personally released when, on goina 1 to tho Bastile, he found Du Tremblay aghast at Huguet dead and Boring-hen nearly so with fright and the rude hug tho guardsman had accorded him. The whole of 'the royal attention was absorbed on that one paper before him, as if a basilisk, Ho knew all tho signatures. There was his brother' Gaston's, his favorite Baradas', and others he most trusted. "Leagued with our foes of Spain to bring our Italian armies to Paris! Capture the king, whose health requires repose, make him subscribe Ills own abdication—Orleans, my brother, rogent! Saints of heaven!" cried he, "theso are tho men I loved! Q\\, Richelieu, live with'-»ll power absolute, if need bo, to savtj mo, to save me aud France! to keep tho Spaniard out of pur gates!" At the submission a startling cure seemed to operate on tho withered frame of tho cardinal' He towered 'like » giant in pigmy land over the swarm ol courtiers, and his voice rang out UUe a commander's in a a* ho thundered *»Th<3 enemy will bo next woek QSO traitors at yPUr feet! Cbftvlgrny, in my ii wittti^-fttte th&i^ftiiM m fatfr $?m the tdthU What laislfess liks tel?«»Mfi^P ft " • . nMlMjSt-'at has Wdn Ms fea¥#6ft WeIi, H said the kings "folk fiie!i§? lieur do VftU leave tne fiot one thihg' ttt tdte?" "i subjects lUxufy! 5fet if you iriust love somethtttgfSire—Idvd m6!'* the yetifig monateh smiled in spit§ of his veMUott at seeing ihe hands efthe chevaiicp ahd Julie iifiitlHg gladsOfflely. ' "You are no fair prosy fof a ffesft youhg lady!" he said^ "kise, Hse» and be happy." Can it be possible that Louis haver saddened at the loss of his intimate? About the time of his execution he pulled out his watch attd placidly i'e- markod; "This is tho hour fot- that young man to foe! a tidklihg in the throat, 1 think." What an epitaph I Hencot BoHtighen was envied for passing his convalescence In Kng* land, where he heard there were ho wolves, catling no man happy who had anything to do with princes. Richelieu made Mauprat his captain in order to have him and his wife near him; for Joseph was pre^ pariiig to become cardinal, but his death mocked his hopes. The young couple Were in guard in his death* chamber when his spirit loft him at the end of 1642, in the great city where ho was born. ..'•'. He found France rent asunder! the rich men despots, and the poor ban- ditti; sloth in the mart and schism within the temple; brawls fostering to rebellion, and weak laws rotting away with rust in antique sheaths. He recreated France, und from the ashes of the old decrepit carcass of feudality, civilization..oil her luminous wings began to soar on high. His ^art, Genius, his adulators, like Maynard said; some fortune, witchcraft, the more vulgar. Not so; his art was Justice. Thanks' to that, ho is one the groat man on the line between Henry IV. and Louis XIV., and his laureate was prophetic when ho promised that "historic truth would rear him a monument whereon ravished '-poster-, ity would behold him purified from the slaves of satirical" tongues and envious impostors. Ho died at the highest point of his career, after having crushed in Cinq-Mars' a greater conspiracy than that of Bar- adus; and when the triumph of French troops was .-• complete, ho handed over a repleted treasury and an able successor in Maxarln to the king, but the latter's decease followed his in a'fow months. • THE END. The JUdltor. Parson Whangdoodlo Baxter of the Thompson Street Blue Light tabernacle on arriving at his place or worship one Sunday morning ;.wqs,: sur- • prised to lind^no one present but Sam Johnsing, tho sexton. "What do debbil am do matter dat dar's nobody heahP" "Nobody heah bokase dar's a notice in ihe Freeman's Journal dat dar would bo no sarvico be- kase ob de disunwellnoss ob do pasture." "Did dat fool niggah editot- put dat notice in his paper for a fac't 1 " "He did dat berry dinff." "Wall, I declai''. I told him 'stinctly de notice of my disunwclllngness was intended for do Sunday arter nex'. Ho am a fooV.of eber dar was one."—Texas Siftings. YEMBAM' Let. Thorn .St«i:l. She thought she heard burglars and she wakod her husband. "Well, my dear," "ho"said, when she had, in fear and trembling, ox- plained the state of the case to him, "let them go." "But they won't go," sho urged. "Let them steal, then." "But there is nothing. I want Vhom to steal." • He rolled over, growling. "I suppose," he said, "you would not object if they stole away, would you?" And that's what they did, probably, for thero was no sign of them next morning, TUB An old lady who was fond of her dissenting minister once wearied Lamb by tho length pf her praises. "i speak because 1 know him well," said she, "Well, I don't—I don't-but damn him at a venture!" On another occasion, Lamb waa invited to a party where thy room was crowded with children. Their noise and tricks plagued him 'not a Httjo, and at supper, when toasts wore (lying to and fro, he rose to propose tho health of the "mnnnolj ca-ca-oalum- niated g-g-good King Herod.—Argonaut. AUfeot ifege. "Weil, Charles," said the proud father, "you uro to be graduated soon. What are your ideas as to se» looting your profession ?" "J thllk I'll bo a lawyer, father, ^ •am J'ond of ease." •"Ease? Do you oons|d,er the law yer'8 profession one of case?" "it certainly is a.t the «tnrt. lawyei'si never have much to Jiarpor's Bazar, Younjf of B.pyiiUQ{j a( of ouyarmy! Apt in »ny please, but tftUe hip}, 0 ,< y QW 'd! , W i««h mii'g fca t»6cuilnr fiftatt— AWfcttt **** f««g Meet Shots. and S O\ now sit pondfef, Mernoiftddoes backard wander Ahd Ol'tft once mote a "coffee cooler," Out oh picket guard; As along me bate Ol'iil ttalklh', Ol Ihclssahtly am talkih', Ot'm holdln' swate communion Wld the soldier's darlln' pardi Me frlttd ahd fellow craychuC' , It rolls me Olrish hatura ^ To have you so etarnyly A-chawin* at me thus; Will yez be afthel' qulttln', ' Or my mUSked Oi'll be slttlh 1 s Up against that ould rail flnce:' ] Thin bedad there'll be a muss. \ Och, murther, stop that bitln'j . i Sure Ot'm apposed to fltin' Wld a baste so mane and small, But wld yez patiently Ol've bore; Ol warn yez now, me beauty. That whin Ol'm relaved fram duty, Ol'll pull me duds and find a club 1 And, be me faith, Ol'll Spill yer gore. 'Comrade J. S. Van Houtln, Yer praises has been shoutln' , And sure yez are immortal; Thin why not sing yer fame? 1 imagine yez ore dancln', As along me spine ye're prancln", 'Tls but yer ghost, me old-time pw« Wld the "hifaliitln" name. —Yeoman, Ind., correspondent American Tribune. QnantroH'fl Hand. Just after the capture of Lexington, Mo., In 1861, seven of Gen. Price's men bound themselves by an oath to stand by each other and kill all those at whose hands' they had suffered. They were Quantrell, Haller, the Little brothers, Hampton, Kelly and Bushman. Many others soon joined them. All complained of terrible outrages on themselves or members of their families, and it is more than probable'the charges were true, for'that" was an evil time. * Men were whipped, robbed, murdered; women were insulted, outraged, driven from their homes. Each army contained its quota of bad men, and at the beginning of the war discipline was shamefully slack. Then, as always happens In such cases, men with no feeling on either side of the great controversy robbed Unionists and charged it to the Secessionists, and vice versa, and in such-'heatcd times each party believes the>.worst'.of the other. • The region in which the Jameses and' Youngers grew up has had a singular experience In lawlessness. From 1819 to 1854 the western line of Missouri, from the site of the present Kansas City south, was the border between the whites and. the seml- clvlliEed Delawares, Shawnees, and Wyandottes-^-that Is to say, the line where criminals were safe. _ The white population of Jackson, Clay and adjacent counties had Increased to a few hundred when the Mormons.: came In 1833; a year later the "Mormon war" began, and raged at Intervals for four years till the Mormons were expelled. Eleven years later the emigrants to California made Independence their gathering point, and life became generally reckless. Soon followed'the Kansas troubles, from 1854 to 1857. Hatred burned In the hearts of the people on both sides of the line; hundreds-of "Jayhawkers," "Red Legs," and "Border Ruffians" were longing for a chance' to get revenge. Out of this sanguinary cfiaos of blood and fire the Quantrell gang was evolved. t»f tfeftd ffit fetraftee Of course Mmb? wft* Iroift-. frMtlf tflfSftSed and fclfeaSeti of Bidet's *e'te- latiofi. Nfelthfef cbiild U6 fietbi . t!t« tpatH o< ths tJftl6fi ^etefah 1 * Staffi fo* he Soon held ift his hands Ml de'ar old (Sfifttgeii, t>« afte §ld6 of w%lcli he" fiad ficfatcne-d atl X, ftfld oft the dtftif sfd§ his initials. f htts betaft it ifffti t rletidshiis between two old BOldlefS that will dtftibtteSs last Until (3od'9 ff&nd reuftloft. Mf. Slder leaves tct-day fdf tils NoHh* ei-h home, but he will return with hie family to this etttiftty, as tie is tifegotlat- ing fof the Hlllby' fartft of 600 acfes. Which adjolhfe that Of Mr. Luttibir, "Dlilfe" the Spoils of Wttr, Noah firookS, lh the May Cefitury, closes his personal fehilnlscetices of Llttcolrt. WHtlttg of thfe receipt of news of Lee'a surrender, Mf. Bfooks eayss '•As the forettoofl wore oM, ftrt Iht* pt-omptu brocesslon came up from the navyyard, dragging si* boat howitzers, which were flred through the streets ad they rolled on. This crowd, reinforced by the hurrahing leglohs along the route, speedily swelled to enormous proportions, ahd filled the whole area In front of the White House, where guns' were flred and bands played while the multitude waited for a speech. Tho young hope of the house of Lincoln— "Tad"—made his appearance at the Well-known window from -which the president always spoke, and was received with great shouts of applause, whereupon he waved a captured rebel flag, to the uproarious delight Of the sovereign people below. "When Lincoln came to the window shortly after, the scene before him was one of the wildest confusion. It seemed Impossible for men adequately to express their feelings, They fairly yelled with delight,'threw up their hats again and again, or threw up one another's hats, and screamed like mad. From the windows of the White House the surface of that crowd looked like an agitated sea of hats, faces and arms. Quiet being restored, the president briefly congratulated the people on the occasion which called out such unrestrained enthusiasm, and said that as arrangements were being made for n/ more formal celebration he would defer his remarks until that occasion; 'for,' said he, *I shall have nothing to say then If it is all_ dribbled out of me now.' "He said that as the god old tune of 'Dixie' had ;been captured on the 9th of April, he had submitted the question of Its ownership to the attorney-general, who had decided'that that tune was now our lawful property; and he asked that the band should play It, which was done with a will, • Yankee Doodle following. Then the- president proposed three cheers for General Grant and the officers and men under him, then three cheers for the navy, all of which were gly.en heartily, the president leading off, waving his 1 hand; and the laughing, joyous crowd dispersed." Not FQrgeUiug J!t>r .. Miv Justice • O'Bfiei), when attoi" n.gyTgfonerai, ^y l ls- once examining «. cpuatl'y wpman, a,nd jh,(ia addressed, jjev"; '.'|fQVY, M»i7 Q'Uonnor, t©U Hys all you know," eto, The witness, 'ousting- an indignant IpQb: »> s»Ul ^IJjh Asperity; if yow yUv«B, ^4flfeli'llt,?W/|pM?lM;^?t5i5 tr»'TJA- R 'IlTSlmr.l*'.b. ! »i?iSiJ?? WrnVfihrnnuitaulK Former Foes Meet. Trimble, Tenn,, telegram: Jacob by of Mount Nebo neighborhood, about four miles from Trimble, returned several days ago from the Shlloh reunion, bringing with him as his guest Frank Elder, of Detroit, Mich. There Is quite a little romance surrounding the circumstances which formed the firm friendship which now exists between the two men. The former was a brave Confederate soldier, while the latter fought with equal valor upon the Union side, Early In the morning of the second day of the reunion Lumby was standing alone on a part of the old battlefield, his mind busy with memories of that bloody engagement of thirty- three years ago, when he was joined by Elder. For several minutes both were lost )n retrospection, and then Lmnby said: "Just about h'sre where I stand I received a Minle ball In my left leg which Kept me in the hospital four months, It was on the second evening of the fight, and I tell you It was the hottest place in which I have ever been- Musketry was rattling, bullets were, whining, snells were screaming and bursting, cannons were booming! and Ttell yo« it seemed * like hell had brolfe loose sure enough. The dead and w°«n d ed on both sides lay In great windrows. J was private }n the Twenty-fifth Tennessee infantry, under johnstpn, I has been severely stunned by the bursting of a large shell near me, and when I recovered from the spocte my pommand, which was slowly falling back under the withering fire of Bwell, was several hundred yards away. Springing to my feet l stared on a run to overtaKe my comrades. I had gone but fifty yards when a poor Tank,' whom J. had received Ills death wound, prle4 'Water! water! Pb» fop Qod's sake, me a'WnH of water!' Jt was w time t9 pay attention tp any one else's trwWgs, but the wpunflei roan's appeal wp SQ that I Jerfee^ my san»t?en, f?,o,m, 4r9ppe4.it Jnjo,'' ' attp^ difi. £ttt' Wlltet. Mt, (MftSfM "iwj.Ts-'? lectures In tfegfalf 1»a*d« t tM>m«W| " tftfe ftefefef Saefcte! WfetoftrTfsJr^ittf" I. M. §b6 !s fl Witnltf & A VA'tffttf 'tt th%fly won a ^"rte ^n^1ftte"^a«tir^ifS girl iff a eofttlSt at f djretet, U4ti.,,;,' ''l\]f Lincoln Addresses 1 the Quoen. A Cincinnati paper tells the following story of a personal letter written by President Lincoln to Queen Victoria; Mr. Lincoln, after grave thought over the possible storm which Palmerston's schemes might bring, determined to Ignore the slow and-uncertain diplomatic methods and write a personal letter direct to Queen Victoria. This he did, addressing her in very earnest terms, as a ruler, wife and mother, and speaking of himself as President, husband and father, both deeply Interested In the welfare of their people, and both able to understand'and doubtless anxious to avert the horrors of war between nations as closely allied aa England and America. . He then went on to speak briefly of the cause of the North, and to express : regret that the taking of Mason'and SHdell from a'n English ship should have put In peril the relations of the two nations. He closed by assuring the Queen 1 that whatever disposition of the case she might, In the light of his letter, regard as just and honorable, he would see that It was promptly accepted, These were the substantial points of the letter as they were given to Gen. Pleasanton by the members of the Parliament who held near relations to the Queen's intimate counselors, AcoorO- Ing to the same authority, Queen Victoria, upon receiving the letter, which Mr, Lincoln had sent over by the hand of a special friend, submitted It to Prince Albert, who entered fully Into the spirit of H, and advised the Queen to give it the fullest and most friendly consideration- Prince Albert further advised that Lord Palmerston, whose secret hostility to the North was well understood at the court, should be sent for and informed in the most decided terms that a dispatch of friendly terms must be pent to Washington, While the rr-. lease of Mason and SHdell and their twt> companions was to be insisted upon, it was to be done in 9uoh terms ap wou!3 not disturb peaceful relations, Prince Albert, who was well aware of Palmerston's designs, suggested further that he should be required to submit his dls* patch to the Queen fpr Inspection. This was done, and, as foreseen by the prino*. there' were several passages which dig not strictly conform to the genera} 41' regtions he had received, At length * satisfactory draft was submitted, when Lor4 Palmerston.was pojnte4ly Peered to see thafno word of It was^pha,nge£, an4 that it shpul4 Ve 4lspa{efhe4 at oncrt, _, v*wm a x- maiiuiui DUllUUJi narvev, 160 pages attd 66 Clothj $1; paper, 25 citSi ' < - 1 < "Up to ±>ate-"Cd»n's Financial SchbotA Contlhued," by W, M. Harvey* 200 *>' Uages and 60 Illustrations, cloth, *1} 4 V paper, 25 els'. ' ' I' "Chapters on Silver, 1 ' by Judge IKrt*- 1 *' ty O. Mlllef, of Chicago. Paper only, -/ 26 cents. , "A -Tale' Of Two Na«dris t ". by W) H. Harvey i 302 pages. Cloth, $lj 'papgr, 26' cts. "Coin's Hand Book," by W. H. Harvey; 46 pages; 10 cents. "Bimetallism and Monometallism," by Archbishop ' Walsh of Dublin, Ireland; 26 cents. Our special offer: For $1 we will fur- * nlsh the entire series of six books as above enumerated. » i In ordering the series as per above < offer, say "Set No. 2 of 6 Books." Ad-v' dress George Currier, Gen. Agt., 194 ' So. Clinton St., Chicago. 111. Some people are so stubborn that they* refuse to be actuated even by their own motives. ^ Denver. l&OB. - k ^ On account • of the National Educa- < ~, tlonal Association meeting at Denyev'i? Col,. July 5th to 12th, the Chicago Great J Western Railway will', sell (excursion).^ tickets at one first-class fare; plus $2.00,-''; for the round trip. Tickets on sale July j, 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. 1, 1895. , • ,, This popular line has arranged to run through cars complete with every mod- , ern convenience, to accommodate its,; patrons. - ' • • ,' Call upon ticket agents of this company for Information, berth reservac tlons. etc. ' F.' H. LORD, , <- • G. P. & T. A.,' | Chicago. I Some or'tho'eighteenth century .tables , and chairs"very popular m England' are said to be made in and shipped from " Connecticut The Honorable Samuel W. Allerton.of ', Chicago, Is enthusiastic on the subject" of Hot Springs, South Dakota. He" writes as follows: ' ,"i •' Fred T. Evans, Esq., Proprietor .The,, Evans, Hot Springs, South Dakota. ll( J My Dear Sir—I believe that when the , American people know of the great cur- Ing power of your springs^ for rheuma-", tism,'that'you will have'to build more ' hotels, the climate is so much better , than Hot Springs, Ark. Yours truly. SAMUEL W. ALLERTON. , The C., B. & Q. R. R. have just published a pamphlet descriptive''of the hot springs,' and copies can be had free < by addressing P. S, Eustis, General Passenger Agent, Chicago. Almost without exception tbe American ( . leaders in the revolutionary war were thin, '' while the British generals were stout nieu. ; Low Kates Knst, Via tho Chicago Great Western Railway. ',' Meeting ot United Societlea of Christina'',' Endeavor at Boston, Mass.. July 10 to 14, ". 1895. Tickets on sale July 5 to 8, Inclusive, at one first-class limited fare for the round , trip. Tickets will be sold in any direct line east of Chicago or going and returning via different routes. Tickets good re- \, turning until, July 87, and if deposited with: , joint agent of Boston Lines, will be extended to August 0, ' / : ' Baptist Young People's Union, Balti-,. more, Md., July 16 to 31, ftt one flrst-clat»> limited (are for rouud trip. Tickets on v sale July 15 and 1(5, with flual return limit' August 8,1895. This popular line will run* through cais to Boston and Baltimore for , the accommodation of its patrons. Call on C. G. W. By. agents for information regarding side trips, rates, accommodations, • or address F. H, Lord, G. P. & T. A,, Chi'' cago, Money wou,l(l be^more enjoyable if it' j took people as long to spen4 it as it does to ,•' earn it. " ''' m EpwortH LeuRue, Chattanooga, The route to Chattanooga over the „-„ lsTlHe& Nashville Railroad is via Mammoth Cave, America's; Greatest Natural 5 ;,; Wonder. Specially low rates made for bo>i -, j tel and cave fees to holders of Epwortlr •"* League tickets. Through Nashville, tne , location of Van^erbilt University, the; , pride of the Metuodist church, ana along ; Hie line between Nashville an4 * Chatta- '- • nooga, where many ot the roost famous > liattlea of the war were fought.,- Send for- ; maps of the route from Cincinnati, Low- -.' ville, fivanpville a » d St- Loufs, and partio*, ularaastoratos, ! *etc., to 0, P. Atmore, , General Passenger/Agj9nt,'Lpuisv»Ue, Ky,, ,, pr Geo, B. Homer, D. Jf, A., St. fcouiSj UQ-, ''' Horse meat as au article pf food is n?|,. ,new to tpe pepple of Oregon. The o,M,.»; missionaries froffl 1833 t<? ,1844 used & »*> ft "*| leaves Omaha vl» the Burlingtpn (B, & M,,: »!, /I R.R.)at4;85P.M,4aily» • ^ ' * i/v^S ]L(ftnds passengers at the Paris )nnd« pf <W ^.^,, ' hours, , ' , i ' FwH information abpuf the P^rte t wCftt |t costff Wflftt's to to ?e^jKj»ow tp there, etc,, 1$ contained jig QQ ~ ' book, 8en«J for ft cgpy "The ol<j 8Ql4iev grows «re4 as fy$ years Jnorea.se, an<J ^-hears only Jn dreams the roll Qf driwoe an4 the jiQiae of battle. He lovea hta $$$$ in the quiet afternoon an4 feels, p he at4 p«t once, sweet »r§ tbe roWetrfttlons ol , peath weea not 'cpjne t« seete Um y HP the si«»e w$ veteran |a if not 9.0 gftyjy as in pja. ^a^ still r»S9l«te>y »nij J)fftvely as wfep; is apt afraW te meet ,»f»;%y mm 6 *- !«felteti "Tiiinr V^Tinii ' mm yew iriu0 yelir'sJQf^ ^af^/M tWl * mW&* ''' '••** '"' \*':?t v&>£m

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