The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 1, 1896 · 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, July 1, 1896
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Y CLARA AUGUSTA ASSOCIATION, Irby produced a handkerchief feh had belonged t6 Ml-, Paul Llh- and which he had fouhd in his , lying ofl hifl dreSslng-table. He .d this to the dog! Leo snuffed It, and gave a shaft)* grunt' ot dia- Isure. /e wfint you to And him, Leo, good said the Italian, stroking the |y ears of the dog; "find your mas- M bo understood, but he looked around Ivident perplexity, ake him to the depot!" said Mr, Ivlyn, "he may rind the trail there." fhey went to the station; the dog fed hurriedly at the platform, anl moment more dashed off into the Ihway leading to Harrison Park. |Hlm got him!" cried Ptetro; "him my master!" CHAPTER X. HE WHOLE COM- pany joined in following the dog. He went straight ahead, his nose to the ground, his fleet limbs bearing him along with a rapidity that the anxious followers found it hard to emulate. ness of the blow, and she could not help being painfully conscious that she felt relieved by 'the death of this unfof tu- nate man, Odd had taken hef case into hla hands in a manner too sdiefntt- ly fearful for her ta question. Three months after the death of Paul Lininere » Margie met Ai-chef Trevlyn at the house of Alexandrine Lee, He was quite a constant If^afttfig t6 m IS nimSetf,' 111 tnbtgl no n&af d Some iftnef whlsfreflngs whleli pleased filffl. • ' OfijS'day he fdtiled himself &66mlttg* ly, and Sent 1st Mf, ggeedfdl, his at* tOfney, fthd fcf. fifake, his family phy* slclati. With the^e genUeirteft he waa clo;seted the entire fdfendon; and Worn that time fflfwafd hl8 hold 6n the the World and its things seemed td fe-> la*. One morning, when Mafgle wettt td take his gruel up to him—a duty she always performed hefself-^-ahe foiiftd him sitting in his arffichalr, wide Awake, but Incapable 6f speech 6f ffio- tlofl. The physician, hastily summoned, confirmed her worst feats, Mf. ffevlyn had been smitten with paralysis. He was itt no immediate danger perhaps; BASE Bill NATIONAL CAMS* Aitetittte h*falflti til* tint h!fc fo* the German'* Oood tfro*k< |At a brook which crossed the road stopped, seemed a little confused, fossed it finally on stepping stones, a moment by the side of a bare |it tree, leaped the fence, and dashed through a grass field. Keeping leadily on, he made for the grounds the Park, passed the drained pond, I'd the frost-ruined garden, and push- |g before the inclosure where slept fe Harrison 'dead, he lifted his head id gave utterance to a howl so wild, savagely unearthly, that it chilled tie blood In the veins of those who eard. An .instant he paused, and then ishiug through the hedge, was lost to |lew. "He Is found! My master Is found!" aid Pietro, solemnly, removing his cap, |nd wiping a tear from his eye. For 10 man was attached to Mr. Paul Lin-, aere, in his rough way, and the tear vas one of genuine sorrow. His companions looked at each other. Uexandrine grasped the arm of Mar?le, and leaned heavily upon her. 'Let us go to the house—" she fal- |ered, "I cannot bear it," "I will know the worst," said Mare, hoarsely, and they went on together. It was so singular, but no one had [thought to look within the graveyard {enclosure; perhaps if they had thought |of it, they judged it Impossible that a lurderer should select such a locality [for the commission of his crime. Mr. Darby opened the gate, entered the yard, and stopped. So did the others. All saw at once that the .earch was ended. Across the path leading to the graves of Mr. and Mrs. larrlson, lay Paul Llnmere. He was vhite and ghastly; his forehead bare, s.nd his sightless eyes wide open, looking up to the sun of noonday. His right hand lay on his breast, his left jitill•" tightly grasped' the turf upon it had fixed Its hold in the cruel [leath agony. His garments were stiff ..ith his own blood, and the dirk knife, Itill buried to the hilt In his heart, told le story of his death. • Leo crouched a little way off, his eyes jubilant, his tail beating the ground, fevincing the greatest satisfaction. All [present knew that the dog rejoiced at [the death of his master, • . • . Alexandrine took a step toward the dead man, her back to the horror[ stricken group by the gate. She stopped ! suddenly, and lifted something from i the ground. / Parby, alert and watchful, was by her i pide in a moment. ' "What have you there?" he de- [manded, I "My glove which I dropped," she an- fswerecj, quietly, holding up the dainty llblt of embroidered kid. The detective turned away satisfied; out Margie saw the girl's hand shake, and her lips grow pale as marble, the loment Parby's keen eye was removed- fcrom her face, The discovery of the remains was f p> awed by a long and tedious investigation. There was an inquest, and a t gja examination of every person who juld by any possibility be imagined jtpable of throwing any light on the ,urdw, and after all was over, the ystery was Just as dark as it was at ; 3t. Nothing was found to furnish the Slightest plue to the assassin, except a bite cambric handkerchief. Just inside graveyard, marked witn. the single j)itial "A" in ope corner. This hand- Ierchief wight have belonged to the prderer, and it might have belonged „ Mr, LJnmere—that could apt be de* |rm}ned, The article was given into p keeping of Mr. Darby; and after iree days lyinjf in state at Harrison " the boijly 9,1 Mr. LJnmere was ta Alb&oT, where bis relatives 'or its '"' Visitor there, Mrs. Lee told her, With a little conscious pride, for young Trevlyn 'was being spoken of in business circles as a rising young man. Ho was to be admitted to partnership in the firm of Belgrade & Co., in the spring. And this once effected, his fortune was made. There was a little whist party at Mrs. Lee's that evening, and Margie was persuaded to remain. After a while the company asked for music. Whist, the books of engravings, and the bijoux of the center table were exhausted, and small talk flagged. Margie was reluctantly prevailed upon to play. She was not a wonderful performer, but she had a fine ear, and played with finish and accuracy. But she sang divinely. To oblige her friends, she sang a few new things, and then pausing, was about to rise from the instrument, when Mr. Trevlyn came to her side. "Will you play something for me?" he asked, stooping over her. His dark, passionate eyes brought • th« blood to her face—made her restless and nervous In spite of herself. "What would you like?" she managed to ask. "This!" He selected an old German ballad, long ago a favorite in the highest musical circles, but now cast aside for something newer and more brilliant. A simple, touching little song of love and sorrow. She was about to decline singing It, but something told her to beware of false modesty, and she sang it.through. "I thank you!" he said, earnestly, when she had finished; "It has done me good. My mother used to sing that he might live for years, but was liable song, and I have never wanted to hear it from any other lips—until now." Alexandrine glided along, as radiant as a humming-bird, her cheeks flushed, her black eyes sparkling, her voice sweet as a siren's. "Sentimentalizing, I declarer* she exclaimed, gayly; "and singing that dreadful song, too! Ugh! It gives me the cold shudders to listen to it! How can you sing It, Margie, dear?" "Miss Harrison sang It at my request, Miss Lee," said Trevlyn, gravely, "it is an old favorite of mine. Shall I not listen to you now?" Alexandrine took the seat Margie had Vacated, and glanced, up at the two faces so near her. "Why, Margie!" she said, "a moment ago I thought you were a rose, and now you are a lily! What is the matter?" "Nothing, thank you," returned Margie, coldly. "I am weary, and will go home soan, I think." Trevlyn looked at her with tender anxiety, evidently forgetful that he had to drop away at any moment. It was simply a question of time. Toward the close of the second day after his attack, the power of speech returned to Mr. Trevlyn. ' "Margie!" he said, feebly. "Margie, come here." She flew to his side. "I want you to send for Archer Trevlyn," he said, with great difficulty. ; She made a gesture of surprise. "You think I am not quite right In my mind, Margie, that I should make that request. My mind was never clearer, my mental sight never more correct. I want to see my grandson." Margie despatched a servant with a brief note to Archer, informing him of his grandfather's desire, and then sat down to wait kls coming. It waa a wild, stormy night In March; the boisterous wind beat against the old. mansion, and like a suffering human being, shrieked down the wide, old- fashioned chimneys. In a lull of the storm there was a tap at the chamber door. Margie opened it, and stood face to face with Archer Trevlyn. "Come In," she whispered, "he is asleep." "No, I am not asleep," said the sick man; '"has my grandson siome?" "He is here," said Margie. "I will leave him with you, dear guardian. Let him ring for me when you want me. "Remain here, Margaret. I want you to be a witness to what passes between us I have no secrets from you, dear child, none whatever. Archer, come hither." , ' Trevlyn advanced, his face pale, his eyes moist with tears. For, having.for- IMOTMY d. Bona- liue, who alternates with Klttridge as one of the regular •datchef sBf th6 Chicago team of the National League and American As* soclatloh, was horn June 8, 1871, at East Taunton, Mass., and learned t6 play the national game at Taunton, In that state, at att early age. After being connected with several amateur teams, and gaining considerable renown as a local catcher, he accepted his first professional engagement with the Boston club, of the American Association, in 1891. In 1892 he was With the Lewiston club of the New England League. In 1893 he was with the Dover (N. H.) club. In 1894 he was engaged by Manager James H. Manning for his Kansas City team, of the Western League, taking part that year In one hundred and twenty-four championship games, all of which were played behind the bat, •, he lanklng fourth as a catcher in-the official averages of that organization. His fine work that year, both at the bat and as a catcher, attracted the attention of many major league clubs, but the Chicago officials were the fortunate ones In obtaining his services for the IttfffrfSS IV tttdSe' ott Iffi inSide, lllftldnf waltfeehigtteSt-Jrfeed.l . ef 6ft th€ Lettisf tile elato. (Jus pitctol Excellent hall this yeaf. Me defealeia dhieags bhe game; holding them ttf five hits. He alas bfeat SfttdMyfi a gatno, only Seven hits being fflade off hiM. ehlcagd fthd Sffcdkiyn m tsef* talniy hard-hitting leafn% and when a pitcher holds thetti ddwfi with Louta* vilie support he ffiust be pitching fttte ball. Weyfilng haS many tritinds, Louisville being his hdffle, and all his friends hate to see him go. McQua* nlgle says ho mdre releases will, follow, but it is understood another pitcher and a catcher afe listed for thfe ax. Mcffarland has been farmed otlt to Quincy and Morrison and Clausen released outright. Eustace is too 111 t& play. Kinslow has been signed. If he shows any form he will be retained; If not, someone else will be secured. * * * This year the Cittcinatl team is much stronger than last year. RtilneS is back to his old form, and the other pitchers are strong. Irwln Is a big improvement over Arlle Latham, as he goes for everything, while the dude always drew the 111 will of his fellow- players by shirking the fast grounders. * * * : Fred W. Clausen, the left-handed pitcher of the Louisville Club, has been signed by Manager Larry Twltchell, of the Milwaukee Club. He was a mem-i her of the Southern League last year, and has a good record. He Is an old Milwaukee boy, and played with Columbus four years ago when that city was a member of the >Western League. In 1889 he was the Milwaukee's star pitcher, but in 1890 ho was unable to render satisfactory service to the club and was released. The record made by f <sitiffiiftif W tf Wife 16 iW?l*ttt*ltt* li*. fill* fa* JPate the WAV**, AMpdftet* 6t the heard of the ftW&t failh M<v Hftd Jl«M 1, O. Brace, 6f Ocfelt, ift the eUfAflVe pfdpertlts* bf t)ft Wit*. few given his grandparent, he had been growing to feel for the desolate old man a sort of filial tenderness, and strong in his fresh young manhood, It seemed terrible to him to see John Trevlyn lying there in his helplessness and feebleness, waiting for death. "Come hither, Archer," said the tremulous voice, "and put your hand on mine. I cannot lift a finger to you, but I want to feel once more the touch of kindred flesh and blood. I have annoyed you and yours sadly, my poor boy hut death sweeps away all enmities and all shadows. I see so clearly now. O, if I had only seen before!" Arch knelt by the side of his bed,holding the old man's withered handa in his. Margie Stood a little apart, regarding the pair with moist eyes. "Call me grandfather once, my son; I have never heard the name from the lips of my kindred." "Grandfather! O grandfather! cried the young man. "now that you will let requested Miss Lee to play. "You are wearied," he said. "Shall I call your carriage?" "If you please, yes. Miss Lee, I am sure you will excvfse me." "I shall be obliged to, I suppose." Trevlyn put Margie's shawl around her, and led her to the carriage. After he had assisted her In, he touched lightly the hand he had just released, and said "Good-night," his very accent a blessing. CHAPTER XI. N. February Mr. . Trevlyn received a severe shoc.k. His aged wife had been an Inmate of an asylum almost since the death of her son Hubert; and Mr. Trevlyn, though he had loved her. with his whole SQ.ul, had never seen her face ere :?. Treylyu offered a large reward, fpr apprehension ef the wwd,wer, or inf9rff'*tiw which wsuW ieafl *°- in all those weary years. Suddenly, without any premonitory symptoms, her reason returned to her, $nd save that she was unmindful of the time that had elapsed during .her insanity, she was the same Caroline Trevlyn of old, They told her cautiously of her husband's old age, for the unfortunate woman could not realize that nearly twenty years had passed since the loss of her mind. The first desire she expressed was to see "John," and Mr. Trevlyn was sent for. He came, and went into the presence of the wife frpm whom he had been so long divided, alone. No one knew what- passed between them. The interview was a lengthy one, and Mr. Trevlyn came forth from it, animated by a new born hope. The wife of. his youth was to be restored to him! 1 He made arrangements to take her home, but alas! they were never destined to he carried i»to effect. The secret fears of the physician were re^i* even s.09Rer Jhap, he bad ex,pe9te4, approaQh of dissolution had dish solved the clouds so long banging pver the miQd of Caroline Trevlyn. She lived, poly two d,ays after the coding of her husband, and dle4 in his arms, happy ju the belief that she \vas f oing to her $pn- MR Trevlyn retur»9 d porno, a changed feeing. Ail hie, asperity of waj gone; he -wag as gentle as, ^ phiW* WhPle days be \vo\j}4' sit " ine yuuilB man, "-" . me call you so, you must not die! You must live for me!" .. (TO BB CONTINUED.) CONTRABAND ANTIQUITIES. Italian Works of Art Find Their W»y to the Market Despite, the taw. From the London News: Some days ago a well known dealer In antiquities offered for sale to the Louvre museum, in Paris, a splendid collection of ancient silver vases from Italy of Greek or Italian workmanship. The museum was unable to pay the price asked-£20 000—and declined the bargain. The Italian minister of education, having learned of this, has taken proceedings under the Pacca,la.w against Signor Dl Frisco, the owner of these antiquities. The latter is a large land owner at Bosco Reale. He secretly made excavations of his estate and found twenty- eight sliver vases of remote antiquity. ' Notwithstanding the IttUian law prohibiting owners of antiquities from sending them out of the country without leave, or, rather, on account of this lav, which prevents old works of art from commanding Anything like their natural price in the Impoverished coun- trv Signor Di Pasco smuggled his flna out of Italy and offered it to a Paris dealer for £5,000, Continuing meanwhile his search, he found other silver vases, which .duly Joined their fellows in Paris, and the whole lot was offered to tne Louvre, The Italian mini^v of education throws interesting light on the facilities which underpaid^offlcla s season of 1895, and they have ever since congratulated themselves on their good luck. Donahue took part In sixty-two championship contests during' his first season with the Chlcagos and did such creditable work, both at the bat and as a catcher, that he was reserved and afterwards signed for this season. While not noted as a slugger, he Is what Is known as a timely batter, a steady and reliable catcher, swift and accurate In his throwing to the bases, and one who can face all kinds of pitching with the greatest apparent ease. He stands 5 feet 11 Inches In height and weighs about 170 pounds. * * * Before his re-entry into the Chicago club Fred Pfeffer was released by Now York. He was laid off without pay several weeks ago and had threatened to bring suit against the club for this action. When President Freedman notified him that his services were no longer needed Fred asked for a ten days' notice, which would bring with it salary pro rata for that time, but this was refused. Pfeffer then declared that he would not accept the release, but as Mr. Freedman Immediately notified N. B. Young that Pfeffer had been released outrght he could do nothing further.' The club's president said in explanation of the case; "Pfeffer cost this club nearly $2,000 for his release from 'Louisville and signed a high-salaried contract. He came here unfit to play ball and has been out of condition ever since. Davis, our trainer, who is experienced in handling such canes, says now that Pfeffer is out of shape and never has been fit since the day he reached Jacksonville. Pfeffer, under these circumstances, was not entitled to a ten days' notice. He has been a disturbing element among the members of the team and was of no use to us. He has re- Captain Twltchell's players has of late been of such a character that any en- peatedly asked for his release,, and. when he asked me for it he got it. Then he wanted a ten days' notice, and didn't get It." Pfeffer threatens to sue the club for the salary due up to date and declares that he has all along been and is now in proper condition to play ball. * * *. . •• The CAPT. TWITCHELL. thuslast may be proud .of. Not often do you find a team dealing out such snappy, full-of-llfe game of ball as Larry Twltchell's aggregation Is at present doing. If this Is doubted Inquire of Managers Watkins, Loftus, Bills and Vanderbeck. These genial fellows will Inform you that they struck something like a cyclone In the neighborhood of Milwaukee. It Is a pleasure to watch, the'steady Improvement of the Brewers. Each player seems to have only one object In view, and that is to win out games. Rettger, Baker and Nonnomaker are doing gilt- edged work in the box, and Barnes may come around all right. At present he Is not to the good behind the bat. Spear's and Outcalt's steady work is worthy of mention, and there is no surer hitter on the team than Spear. If there ever was an Improved player Stafford is one. In fielding and batting he has developed Into one of the best In the League. Hartman, Taylor and Wetterer are easily the best in their positions seen here this season.' .These men are doing.gqfld,work on the coach- 4 teWhihed td See the paHlesfn aftd ascertain the tfutft »f the With that jjurUdse In View ft' Was taken to thel* fine fattrt ft tniles west of towfi, where Mrs. » was found busily engaged ifl assisting < hep husband wake wire isjiae. NO, doubt holloing ouf surprise, she apeltn , i giaed, sayltur "tHtit th« ahlldWh wftiw old enm:el» to be of much help With ths houxew*!'!', and -she thus had time td aflslat her husband. "But la It possible thdt you have f«S-> • ' covered so as to do Work requiring the tibnstant use of your arms, without suffering?" asked the reporter. This question elicited the following wonderful story: "1 do not wonder. that you are surprised, said Mra.. Brace, for as every ottfe In thla vicinity knows for several years 1 was nearly crippled and suffered constantly from rheumatism. When I first felt the attack 1 got medicine from. a local phy- slclatt, but Instead of getting better 1 grew worse, until 1 suffered Intense agony, which no one who haa not had the dread disease can understand. In hopes of relief, leading physicians in other towns wero consulted, artd they; , all agreed In pronouncing It a severe caao of muscular rheumatism, and aa their prescriptions were taken month after month without beneficial reaulta, they ceased to give encouragement, and aald that I was gradually becoming paralyzed. ' "I had by that time become so crippled that I had to give up all work, and the only way 1 could carry my right 'arm waa in an upright poaitlon. Any attempt to lowet It caused ex- « cruclatlng pain. Constant Buffering , caused general debility, and life aeemed too great a burden to bear. It la said a drowning man will catch at a straw ti and so 11 was in my case, aa I read a testimonial in a newspaper I happened to pick up, ot a case similar to mine, which had been cured by Pink Pills for Pale People, and I determined to give thorn a trial. "I admit my faith was weak, for I had always been prejudiced against so-called patent medicines, but by the time I had taken three boxes the relief was so apparent that I determined to continue their use. In a few weeks my general health Improved, and I could move my arm without difficulty, and by the time tqn boxes had been used I felt better than I had for yeara, and J, * can 1 now say with confidence that. I am cured. I always keep the pilla in the house and take a box of them every spring as a blood purifier, and at any time that I take cold and fear a return of my old trouble." Continuing, Mrs. Brace said: ,"I give all -the credit ot my recovery to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, . and both my husband and I shall always be ready to speak In their praise. We tell our neighbors on every occa- , slon of their virtues, and If you think this la sufficient Interest we will be glad to have this testimonial made public. hoping that It may be of benefit to, those who otherwise would be life-long sufferers." ' To':'.'' confirm her story beyond all doubt, Mrs. Brace made affidavit. Subscribed and sworn to before me, F, R. Joy, a notary public, on this 28th day of March, 1896. (Seal.) F. R. JOY, Notary Public. Dr. Williams' PlnU Pills contalm in a condensed form, all the elements necessary to give new life and richness/ to the blood and restore shattered nerves. Pink Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent post paid' on receipt of price, 50 cents a box, or six boxes fpr, $2.50 (they are never sold in bulk or by, 'the 100), by addreslng Dr. Williams' 1 Med. Co., Schenectady, N. Y. •'•$ '•"•'Vdi .z<y$ is the most promising thing to chron- supposed to afford to illicit exporters of antiquities. He issues a notification that, should any official be found to have connived at this latest evasion of the Pace* law, they will be criminai- prosecuted, it is a fact well known to astronpmers that the average number pf total and partial eclipses in any one yew is fovn 1 j that the maximum is seven, and the minimum two, Where only two occur they are always both of the eun, There ar« a great many nwe eclipses «f the eun in the po\jrse pf a year or a hundred years than, there are of the moon; this fact notwithstanding, however. London, the, metrppQlis 9* the worid« geewe ts be a place where suph obstructions Pf the sun's light seldpm occur, , T. 0. PONAHUE. Jcle about the Senatorial pitching staff, writes a Washington critic. And we are beginning to ask, with John Saunders, "Why did New York, release him?" In Ms first game be was knocked out of the box; at St. k9uis he pitched one bad inning only; he let the Louisville club down with one hit in five innings, and then held the Colts down to three runs in eight innings. This steady improvement in German's case ought to' mean something, and who knows but what be will, with regular work., turn out to be a winning pitcher? Another player who is coming right along with the propepion is Billy kush. Re has been given several opportunities lately in the fiel4 and has proved himself to be a go.o4 man with •• the stick' anft test 9ft the b^ges. He bad became (jiscqurageO, doing bench duty and requested Karte Wagner to farm him out, 19 be 0,0144 into, the gams,, Mr, wagn.«r> not m ttwftt W,< ing line. Twltchell, Mezena, Weaver and Nlcol guard the outfield as it should be, their work the past two weeks being the best seen on the local grounds for some time. If the Brewers' present fast gait can be kept up they will surely be leading the procession ere long. Captain Twltchell has his eye on the ball, and of late has picked up wonderfully in batting. The phenomenal work of Wetterer is the talk of managers throughout the League. Tom Loftus and "Peck" Sharpe were welcome visitors last week, * * » "Tommy" McCarthy worked the outfield trap ball trick on the Clnolnnatls recently, and followed it by catching "Germany" Smith off second when the "Reds" short stop thought "Mae" might make another muff, * * * Dan Brouthers cays that in 1894 be considered Rusle the hardest man in the League to hit. He attributed this to Ills terrific speed and change of pace. Ho believes, however, that Rusle has seen his best days, * * * According to a Washington claim Billy Lush can make faster time to the first bag than any right-handed batsman among the Senators, and it is doubtful if any player in the major League who wields the stick from the starboard side can beat him. ,* » * In Minneapolis one day last week Umpire Charley Snyder had tp be escorted to his hotel by policemen, to escape a mob, and in St, Pawl the next day Umpire McDonald was chased into the player's dressing worn It Was Inevitable. ''Old Guzisler drew his last breath yestor- day." "Was it his own breath?" "Certainly—why?" "No wonder he died," " Mqru I.lko Hours, "1 wonder," said a member of a woman's association, "why the report of the secretary is referred to as 'minutes?'" '(I don't know," replied another. ''It al- way seems a great deal more like hours." No WltnoasoB. Justice—You are charged with stealing Colonel Julep's chickens. Have you any witnesses? , ' Uucle Mof,es—I hob not. I don't steal chickens befo' witnesses. Quo Thousand Farmers Wanted I 1 o settle on one thousand choice farms on the line of the Chicago, Milwaukee •«fc' : St.' Paul railway in Dakota. These lands are located 'in twenty different counties, and are to be had now at prices ranging from $7 to 91ft per acre; a few months bonce their value will be doubled. For a home or for investment np luckier chance hi the west has ever before bqen offered. Now is the time to invest. No better farming land exists anywhere, No greater results' can be obtained anywhere. Schools and churches abound every where, Nearby markets for all fa^ro products. SputU and Nprth Pftkqta the banner diversified farroip^ apd; tide which loads tp fortune. ' ' further jnfpmfttjon^ address -„. « «-» 11?!**- ... call upon W, B, Powe}},' migration Agent, 440 Qld CO.IPBV ing, Chicago, Ills. 1 T T \ >? - Jnjt, jty crowd and kept bows, penny fcypns is on the. top wave gt popularity iu-JPttrtbur* ' Ttee bay ii batting hard AR4 fleldlag fa,}r}y In 1865 there was, ft fip to Con wbloli destroyed 9,800 buildings, waa .cowing t» '

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