The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 15, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, July 15, 1896
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Mfiiiil^^ii^ii^.ft^A.-wttnifMh^. ,fm,v is. im ____.. ' '"' •w 1 "•s-t, V .^;- E«s* »>. T* t.' BY CLARA INTERNATIONAL AUGUSTA * ASSOCIATION* „„„.„„, gtddd ft moment tfi the *, loaklttg at the IdVelv picture &fe* i Jb? hef ,s*wfti hostess. A &ahg, . j and unacknowledged, wrung her .t and shdweo* itself dn toer eoun- teaatice. fitit she ca»e forward with expressions of admiration. "You are perfect, Margie—absolutely perfect! fodr geattemett! haw t pltv them to-night! How their wretched *,heartflr.will-adhe!" Margie laughed. "Nonsense, Alex, don't be absurd? Go and dress yourself. I am going to the opera, and you must accompany us." • -",tls—who may that plural pronoun embody?" "Myself—and Mr. Trevlyn." "Ah! thank you. Mr* Trevlyn may not care for an addition to bis nice llt- tlo arrangement for a tete-a-tete." "Don't be vexed, Alexandrine. We thought you would pass the evening at jour friend's, and Archer only came in to tell me a few hours ago." "Of course I am not vexed, dear," and the girl kissed Margie's glowing cheek. "Lovers will be lovers the world over. Silly things, always, and never Interesting company for other people. How long before Mr. Trevlyn is coming ' for you?" Margie consulted her watch. ; '"At eight. It is now seven. In an 4', "fn an hour! An hour's time! Long : enough to change the destiny of empires!" "How strangely you talk, Alexandrine! What spirit possesses you?" asked Margie, filled, in spite of herself, with a curious premonition of evil. Alexandrine sat down by the side of her friend, and looked seareningly into her face, her great black eyes holding Margie with a sort of serpent-like fascination. '"Margaret, you love this Archer ifftevlyn very dearly, do you not?" .Margie blushed crimson, but she answered, proudly; ''Why need I be ashamed to confess Its I do. I love him with my whole /soul." "And you do not think there is in .you any possibility of a change?" •"A change! What do you mean. Ex- iflain yourself." "You do not think the time will ever •come when you will cease to love Mr. 'Archer Trevlyn?" • "It will never come!" Margie replied, dndjgnantly, "never, while I have my ireaoonT' "Do you believe in love's immortal- 'lty?" T T believe that all true love is change- ness as eternity! I am not a child, Alexandrine, to be blown about by every passing breeze." "No." you are a woman now, with a woman's capability of suffering. You ought, also, to be possessed of woman's resolution of a woman's strength to endure sorrow and affliction." "I have never had any great affliction, Alexandrine. The death of Mr. Iiinmere was horrible to me, but it was not.:as if I had loved : him; and though 1 loved Mr. Trevlyn, my guard- Ian, he died so peacefully, that I cannot wish him back. And. my dear parents—I was so young then, and they were so willing to go! No, I do not think I have ever had any great sorrow, such as blast people's whole lifetimes," ' "But you think you will always continue to love Archer Trevlyn?" "How strangely you harp on that string! What do you mean? There is something behind all this; I see it in your face. You frighten me!" "Margie, all people are blind some• iimep, but more especially women, , .when they love. Would it be a mercy to open the eyes of one who, in happy Ignorance, was walking over a precipice yhieh the flowers hid from her view?" Margie shuddered, and the beautiful -cplpr-flea from her cheek, ->f "I do nPt comprehend you. Why do you keep me In suspense?" -. "JBecause I dread to break the charm, will b,ate me for It always, Margie. • Wo never love those, who tell us disr ,/ftgreeable truths, even though it be for gppd." •' "j-do not know what you would tell Vw, AJex&ndrtoe, but I dp not tWnfc igC shall bate ypu for it," ' if J tell ypu evil of Archer Trev* "Very |?eli. Ifoil understand me hil* IV? You are never td reveal anything t tell you to-night, unless I give you leave. You «*eaf it?" "1 swear It" "Listen, then. Yon remember the night Mr. Lininere was murdered?" Margie grew pale as death, and clasped her hands convulsively. "Yes, I remember it." "You desired us, after we had finished ^dressing you, to leave you alone. We did so, and you locked the door behind us, stepped from the window, and went to the grave of your parents." "I did." "You remained there some little time, and when you turned away, you stopped to look back, and in doing so you laid your hand—this one—"she touched Margie's slender left hand, on which shone Archer Trevlyn's betrothsl ring —"on the gate post. Do you remember it?" "Yes, I remember it." _ "And while it rested there—while your eyes were turned away, that hand was touched—by something soft, and warm, and sentient—too wa,rm, too passionate, to be the kiss of n_disembodled soul. Liviiig human lips, that scorched into your flesh, and thrilled you as' nothing else ever had the power to' thrill you!" .Margie trembled convulsively.her color came and went, and she clasped and unclasped her hands with nervous agitation. , . i "Am I not speaking the truth 1"t "Yes, yes—go on. I am listening." "Was there, in all the world, at that time, more than one person whose/kiss had the power to tbriU you as that kiss thrilled you? Answer me, Margie Harrison!" "I will not! You have no right to ask me!" she replied, passionately. "It is useless to attempt disguise,Mar-i gie. I can read your very thoughts.' At the moment you felt that touch, you; knew instinctively who was near you. You felt and acknowledged the presence of one who has no rigb£to be kissing the hand of another m'an's promised wife. And yet the forbidden sin of that person was sweet' to you. You stooped and pressed yo'rir lips wher* his had been!- Whose?" "I do not know—indeed, I do not! Why do you torture me so, Alexari-. driner' x , • : "My poor child,il will say;no,more. Good night, Margie. I trust you will have a pleasant evening with Mr. Trevlyn." Margie caught the flowing skirt of Miss Lee's dress. "You shall tell me all! I must know. I have heard too much to be kept in ignorance of the remainder." "So be it. .You shall, hear all.,; .You know that Archer Trevlyn was' : in the graveyard or near it, that night; though, you might.not see him. Yet you were sure of his presence—" "I was not! I tell you, I was not!" she cried fiercely. "I saw no one; not a person!" ' "Then, if you were not sure of his presence, you loved some other; else why did you put your lips where those of a-Btranger had been.? In ..that case you were doubly false!" Margie's checks were crimson with shame. She covered her face with her hands, and was silent. "How many can you love at once, Margie Harrison?" "Alexandrine, you are cruel!—cruel! Is it not enough, for you to tell me the truth, without torturing me thus ?«'_., CHAPTE3R XIV. 'FLASH scious crossed face of con- triumph the cold of Miss Lee, and then she was as calm as before, "No.Iamnot cruel — only truthful, You cannot deny that you knew Archer Trevlyn was near you. You will not deny it. Margie, I know what love is— I know something of }ts keen, subtle instincts. I should recog* nize the vicinity of the man I loved, though all around me were as black as midnight." "Well, what then?" .asked Margie, defiantly, "Wait and see, I followed you out that night, .with no definite purpose in my |Mnd. Perhaps it was curiosity to see what a romantic woman, about tp marr.lei} tp a njan she dpes npt }pve, would, dp, I ptoPd outside the Jiedge Pf arbor yijae wbjle ypu were insjde, J paw the tal}«5b,ado,wy flfure wWeb, bent head wpp,n' ypur Jisad, and I saw ypu wfcen ypu,.p«t your m,pu.th. wh,ere his ha4 feeen. when ypu. went away 1 414 n,p,t ' i I %w& voices jn , the tirough, snd t'Hen decide !oi- Let no opinion ot mine biaa y^nr judg- ffilfit t rnObH tntfe a m8me"ilt loflf^f, ; sad then,:wheii suspended Wlltion hack td me, 1 fled trofii ttte i>laceJ ^rofds tafinot express "16 you My distress, iny bitter f burning anguish! it was like to madhes^! fiut sooner than have divulged m'f suspicions, f trdald have illled mysell! for t Ifived Afdhw fi-feVlytt wltn ft depth and fervor which your ; cool nature Had nd conception of. i 16ve hi fa still, though I feel cbnvitieedi-frdtt the bob torn 6f my soul, that he is It murderer!*' Her cheeks grew brllifant" as , ted roses, her eyes sparkled like stars. Margie looked into the bewitderlngly beautiful'face with Suspended breath, The woman's passionate presehct scorched her; she could hot be herself, with those byes of fire blazing down into hers. Alexandrine resumed, ''I am wasting time. Let me hurry on to the end, 01 your lover will be here before I finish.* "My lover!" cried Margie^ in a dazed sort of way. "my lover? O yes, I remember, Archer Trevlyn was coming Is it nearly time for-him?" Alexandrine tbok the shrinking, cowering girl by the,shoulders, and lifted her into a seat. '' • "ftouse yourself, Margie. I have no* done. I want you to hear it all." ."Yes, I am. hearing." ,It was pitiful to see how helpless and weak the poor child had become., All senec of joy and sorrow seemed to have died out of her.. "I feared so much that when the body of the murdered man should be discovered; there would be some clue whloh would point to the guilty party! Such a night as I passed, while they searched for the body! I thought I should goVmad!" She hid her face in her hand and her figure shook like a leaf in the autumn wind. "When the dog took us to the graveyard,' I thought I would be .the first in- sid«—*3 would see if there was anything left on the ground to point to the real murderer. You remember that I picked up something, do you not?" "I do. Your'glove, was it not?" ! "Yes. It was my glove! I defy the whale world to take it from me! I would die before such proof sbovjd be brought against the man I love!" she cried wildly. -"See here!" She drew from her bosom a kid glove, stained and 1 stiff with blood. :: "Margie, have you ever seen it before? -Look here. It has, been mended; sewed with blue sllkS Do you remember anything about it?" "Yes; I saw you mend it at Cape May," she answered, the words forced from her, apparently, without her volition. "You are right. He had torn it while rowing me oat, one morning. I saw the rent and offered to repair it. He makes his gloves wear well, doesn't he?" "O don't! don't! how can you? Alexandrine, wake me, for mercy's sake! This is some horrible dream." "I would to heaven it were! It would be happier for us all. But if you feel any doubt about the identity of the glove, look here." She turned back the wrist, and there on the inside, written in the bold characters, which were a peculiarity of Arch Trevlyn's handwriting, was the name in full- Archer Trevlyn. Margie shrank back and covered her eyes, as if to shut'out the terrible proof, Alexandrine returned the glove to her bosom, and then continued: "The handkerchief found near Mr. Linmere was marked with the single letter A. Whose name begins, with that lettter?" "Stop, I implore you! I shall lose my reason! I am blinded—I cannot see! 0, if I could only die, and leave it all!" THE DEMOCRATIC PLATFORM. (TO BB CONTIXUBU.) GROWTH OF THE SILK TRADE. Now York Imports 05 Far Cent of the Bilk Coming to Tills Country. Tlie growth of the silk industry In this country makes an interesting study, says the Mail and Express. The annual product of the American mills is worth about ?100,000,000, Not only has there been a marked increase in re.- cent years in both the value and amount of production, but the mills have produced classes of goods never before attempted, Silk is now used for such a great number pf purposes that its manufacture and importing has grown to be a leading industry. In an interview a New Yorker who is an authority on everything pertaining to the manufacture and importing of silk said recently: "We can make anything in the silk line that can be made in tjie world and that there is. a market tor. There are, liowever, certain high novelties that we no not make. One of the note worthy features of the trade during the last 4ecade is the decline in the price pf raw Silk awl tlie gveaj imprpyement In nearly every depart meni of wactiinery ^°4 appUaftcm 'j,'{»e silk imports »t New York comprise full/ 95 per cent pf tfce tPlfal yalue of sjlk Jmpprta ia this country, Tfc are alj repj-esenteil }n .New that the roe^ppiip in tjijs, in i»,o.6t 9]Uw,j, _ the dMhoerats of the' tJWted States, in national convention assembled. da affirm our allegiance to those great essential principles of justice and liberty upon which our institutions are founded. and which the democratic party has ad- Vttcatedfroifi Jefferson's tlfhe to our o«m— freedofti of Speech, freedoin of press, freedom of conscience, the preservation of persotfai rights, the equality of all citizens Before the ta*. and the faithful observance of constitutional HmlhttlbnS. Stt th* Con*tltntlbn. " 'touring all these years the democratic pafty has resisted the" tendency of selfish interest toward the centralisation of g6v* crnfnental potoef and steadfastly maintained the integrity of the dual scheme of government established by the founders of this republic of republics, under its guidance And teachings the great principle of local self-goVet-nment has found its best expression In the maintenance of the rights of the states and in the assertion of the necessity of confining the general government to the exercise of the powers granted by the constitution Of the United States. " 'The constitution of the United States guarantees to every citizen the rights of civil and religious liberty. The democratic party has always been the exponent of political liberty and religious freedom, and it renews Its obligations and affirms Its devotion to these fundamental principles of the constitution. Money of the Constitution. " 'Recognizing: that the money question' is paramount to all others at this time, we Invite attention to the fact that the federal constitution names silver and gold together as the money metals of the United States, and that the first coinage law passed by congress under the constitution made the silver dollar the monetary unit and admitted gold to free coinage at a ratio based upon the silver unit. " 'We declare that the act of 1ST3, demonetizing silver without the knowledge or approval of the American people, has resulted In the appreciation of gold and in a corresponding fall of the prices of commodities produced by the people (applause), a heavy Increase In the burden of taxation and of all debts, public and private; the enrichment of the money- lending class at home and abroad; the prostration of industry and the impoverishment of the people. Opposed to Monometallism. " *Vte are unalterably opposed to mono- metallism, which has locked fast the prosperity of an Industrial people in the paralysis of hard times. Gold monometallism Is a British policy, and Us adoption has brought otiier nations into financial servitude to London. It Is not only un-American, but It is anti-American, and it can be fastened on the United States only by stifling that spirit and love of liberty which proclaimed our political independence in 1776, and -won It in the war of the revolution. \Ve demand the free and unlimited coinage of both silver and gold at the present legal ratio of 16 to 1, without waiting for the consent or aid of any other nation. We demand that the standard silver dollar shall be a full legal tender, equa.y with g,old,for all dabts.publlc and private, and we- favor such legislation as will prevent for the future the demonetization of any kind of legal tender money by TiriviUe contract. Against National Jinnies. "\Va are opposed to the policy and practice of surrendering to the holders of the obligations of the United States the option reserved by law to the government of redeeming such obligations in either silver coin or gold coin. We are opposed to the Issuing of Interest bearing bonds of the United States in time of peace, and condemn the trafficking with banking syndicates which, in exchange for bonds and at enormous profits to themselves, supply the Federal treasury with gold to maintain the policy of gold roohometal- istn. " 'Congress alone has power to coin and Issue money and President Jackson declared that this power could not be delegated to corporations or to Individuals. We therefore denounce the Issuance of notes as money for national banks as in derogation of the constitution and we demand that all paper which is made legal lender for public and private debts or which is receivable for dues to the United States shall be issued by the government of the United States and shall be redeemable in coin. Tariff for Kevenue. " 'We hold that the tariff duties should be levied for the purpose of revenue, such duties to bo so adjusted as to operate equally throughout the country and not discriminate between class or sections and that taxation should be limited by the needs of the government, honestly and economically administered, We denounce as disturbing to business the republican threat to restore the McKinley law, which has been twice condemned by the people in national elections, and which, enacted under the false plea of protection to home industry proved a prolific breeder of trusts and monopolies, enriched the few at the expense of the many, restricted trade and deprived the producers of the great American staples of access to their natural markets, Must Not Agitate Tariff Revision, " 'Until the money question Is settled we are opposed to any agitation for further changes in our tariff, except such as are necessary to make good the deficit In revenue caused by the adverse decisions of the supreme court on the income tax, But for the decision of the supreme court there would be no deficit in the revenue under the law passed by a, democratic congress i.n strict pursuance of the uniform decision of that court for nearly 100 years, that court , having In that decision 'overruled what had been previously confirmed by tho ablest judges that havo sat on that bench- We declare that It is the duty of congress to use all the con- slituiona! powers which remain after the decision, or which may come from its reversal py tho court as it may hereafter be constituted, so that the burden of taxation may be equally and impartially laid to the end that wealth may bear Us due proportion of the exppnses of the government, protection for I*ubor, "Wo hojd that the most efficient way of protecting American labor is to prevent the importation of foreign pauper- labor to compete wjth Jt In the home market, and that the value pf the home market to our American farmers ftn ,d. ar- tjsans is greatly reduced by a vlojpus mpnet&ry system, which 'depresses tho prices of their product below the cost of, production, and thus deprives them of thp moans of purcJfyiislQg the products of our mapi»f_a.ptqrtes. "The absorption of wealth by the few, th<E> eonspltaa^Qn o,£ quj. l«&aing railway systems, anfl ^he fermattpp of trusts ana ppols. require ft Stricter cpn.trpl by tho fed- w,e ef . oj those arteries pf and -t the 9*9% WStFtotlgn, ftn.il . fif wUvw^s «# rppfeeyy tnd a redaction In the number df useleSi jffices, the salaries of which drain the substance of the people. ftd treat**! tnt«tt«»eti«*. "We denounce" arbitrary Interference by federal authorities in local affairs as a violation Of the constitution of the United States and 4 crime against free institutions. We especially object to gPvern- menl by injunction as a new and highly dangerous form of oppression, by which federal judges, ift contempt of the laws and the rights df citizens, become at once legislators, Judges ahd executioners. We approve the hill passed by the last session of the United States, and now pehd* Ihg In the house of representatives, rela» tlve to contempt in federal courts ahd providing for trials by Jury in certain cases of contempt. No discrimination should be indulged in by the government >f the United States In favor of any of its debtors. "We approve of the refusal of the Fifty-third .congress to pass,the Pacific railroad funding bill, and denounce the efforts of the present republican congress to enact similar measures. itavorg Liberal Pensions. "Recognizing the just claims of deserv ing Union soldiers, We heartily Indorse the rule of the present commissioner of pensions that no name shall be arbitrarily dropped from the pension roll, and the fact of enlistment and service should be deemed conclusive evidence against disease and disability before enlistment. "We favor the admission of the territories of New Mexico, Arlzonaiand Oklahoma Into the union as states, and we favor the early admission of all the territories having the necessary population md resources to entitle them to state- aood; and, while they remain .territories, -fa hold that the officials appointed to administer the government of any territory, together with the District of Columbia and Alaska, should be bona fide residents of the territory or district in which their duties are to be performed. The democratic party believes in home rule, and that all public-lands of-the United States should be appropriated to the establishment of free homes for'Amerlcan citizens. "We recommend that the territory of Alaska be granted a delegate in con- irress, and that the general land and timber laws of the United States be extended to said territory. Tho Monroe Doctrine. "The Monroe doctrine, as originally declared and as interpreted by our leading presidents is a permanent part of the foreign policy of the United States, and must at all times bo maintained. "We extend our sympathy to the people of Cuba In their heroic struggle for liberty and independence. "We declare it to be the unwritten law of this republic, established by custom and usage of 100 years, and sanctioned by tho examples of the great and wisest of those who founded and maintained our government, that no man should be eligi- t>'e for a third term to the presidential office. Rational Improvements. "The federal government should care I'or and improve the Mississippi river and other great waterways of the republic, sso as to secure for Interior states easy and cheap transportation to tide water. Whenever any waterway of the republic 1-1 of sufficient importance to demand aid of the government such aid should be ex- tt-nded upon a definite plan of continuous work un.tll a permanent improvement is secured. "Confiding in tho justice of our cause and the necessity of its success at the polls, we submit the foregoing declara- ticn of principles and purposes to .the considerate judgment of the American people. We invite the support of all citizens who approve them, and who desire to have them made affective through legislation for the relief of the people, and the restoration of the country's prosperity." Faith Cures. Dr. James Martineau has this to sa> of some "faith cures" that came imder his personal observation: One case came under the doctor's own notice— that of an old woman who had been bedridden for years with rheumatism. Medicine had done her no good, but on hearing of this woman's successful cures she was anxious to see her. An almost instantaneous cure was effected, the old woman, leaving her bed and becoming quite active, well and free from pain. Now It happened that there was a strong anti-Jewish feeling at Berlin and one day it came out that this young woman was a Jewess. The result of this discovery was remarkable, for in nearly every case the malady returned. This rheumatic old woman took to her bed instantly on learning the news and the next day was as bad as ever. Dr. Martineau considered that this showed the double working of a faith, cure. Ho did not doubt that the original cures of nerv»' ous complaints were genuine but they rested on the belief of the patient, and when this belief was subsequently undermined by the discovery that the healer ^ was a Jewess the 'disbelief that a Jewess could achieve any good thing proved stronger than tho apparent fact that she had done so. Aclvlpe to Young AVoiuon. Dean Talbot of the Chicago university as to the aclvlce that she would give to a young woman just graduated says: "That would depend greatly on ber temperament, training, home and th&t sort of tiling. Nearly every one , I find, has an in'olipation toward some particular work, with plans formulated by the time 'she is ready to. Jeave school, Every young woman should set about something that is certain, npt necessarily a profession, Jt way be,, she .is needed athpme. In that case her duties are clearly there, To niy wijad women are much behind what they could be and ought to he jn their own special field. Housekeeping is considered .drudgery when in reajity it is one of the most complicated and difficult profession?. Jt pften Involves intricate problems in economics. The proper preparation o{ fopds tg § chemical problem, tb,e principle, of which. j ew wqnjen. understand In tb.e least, They have no conception of the Yfttye of different fQoflj 9r the -way in wbjch they may be vt)U?p4 to, the best advantage. The, recent 41«VQYWlw, al9BS that line tee been, ma.de by jaes wjjen they |feP,i*lfl ( hpf be-en. wajje Jjy woi»e 0 is fa . -T ^ _______ ^ fotf Will tike . f fliy fafcd Sl.AfigtAl 4 and IS, lieltett willbfi Sold frott, -Alt f!dihts,ifi In* tioftlwest dvef the filg ew Rotitt and Chesapeake & Ohid^ tailway fcd VitgitiiA at ofces fare £las SlOo foe tn« round tfif».' Homestekets should takft ftdvantege-df this ttheat* rate* td visit . the rich farm lands. Virginia neVet ' had a cyclone. It has a perfect climate, cheap tratispoftatlftn, abd the best markets in the • world. Send fo* rates, free descriptive tiattiphiet and list of desirable farms fof sale. tf. L. Trtlitt, N. W. P. A., 234 Clark street, Chicago. _ _ _____ £ro«ed ftU Ability, Jtosiof partner— Why did you give Of urn- mef the job of Collecting debts for out- fiftd? Do you think he Is any good? Senior partner— Well, be collected a dabt from mo one day. Naturally, hare a good appetite, keep yonr blood pure and your nerves strong by taking Sarsaparifla The best—[n fact tho Ono True Blood Porlfler. Hood's Pills cure biliousness, headache.25c. Dorit take substitutes to save a few pennies. It wotf t pay you. Always insist on HIRES Rootbeef f ' S Xada onlj bj The Cburlcs K. Hires Co., Philadelphia > 25o. oaciugo mikm 6 galloon. Sold everywhere. Seaside and Country Gowns need . Duxbak BIAS VELVETEEN BINDING on their skirt edges. It is rainproof, sheds water and never turns grey. If your dealer •will not supply you we will. Sampras shotufny labels and materials mailed frta. " Home Dressmaking Made-Easy," a new book by Miss Emma M. Hooper, of the Ladies' Home Journal, sent for 25o.. postage paid. S. M. & M. Co., P.O. Box.609, N. Y. City. I PURE BLOOD can only be obtained by perfect action of the Liver, Kidneys, Stomach and whole digestive tract. Dr. Kay's iRenovator Is the only truo Renovator and Blood Purlfler. It purifies and enriches the blood and renovutrs and invigorates the whole system, giving new life and vigor. Sold by druggists -at , 25cts. and $1.00 or sent by mail by Dn. B. J. KAY MBDICA^CO., Omaha, Nob. Send stamp for FREE SAMPLE and very valuable booklet. SOi.|i 000,000 Acres Farm Lands, 4,000,000 Acres Grazing taritU, In Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming, Excursion Bates for Homeseekers. Fare Rel'uudea to PurcUtuer*. REDUCED PRICES-TEN YEARS TIME ONE-TENTH DOWN. B, A, McALLASTER, Land Commissioner, I OMAHA, NEB. ACADEMY OF THE SACRED HEART ... . ; , ST. JP.SKPH, MO, •..-.•'-. Tho courBe of iiiBtrucllon in this academy, conducted by tho Religious of lite Sacrea Hctirt, embrftooa His whole range pf xubjeots necessary to constitute a solij and r^Hneil education. J'roprlety of deportment, personal ut'otness and tho principles of morality aro ob- Jocts of unceasing attention. Kxtenalvg grounds a(- fovd tho ijnpils every facility for useful bodily exer- clsu; their hcaltb Is an object of constant solicitude, and in elckncsn they are attended with maternal care. Fall tenn opens I'ueadny, Sept. 1. levins tov BBjsion of 5 'months, payable in advance, MUS, this Includes tuition, hoard, washing, courbes In French, Uerman or i.atln, use of library and physician's fee. For fur thor particulars address. T|IE HVI'UitlUJC. Academy Sacred Heart. St, Jpseph. Mo. WELL MftCHINERY BOOK PRILLS NG WAOH Have be^a 31ou» o»y Engine ana Jron Works, , Buocessyrs to J»ech Mfg. Oo. ' ., ., . .^--. 4t>* Weat Eleventh Street, Kansas C|ty. Mo. Through Yellowstone Park on a b&yek, A TRIP WORTH ,, > ,. Ington JJouta, Om»Ua, Nelj,, for orwatloj) about !?ost, softa?, etc. STEADY WORK PATENTS.IMDEMARKS • 1IHDSEHMAMBBERS! J. v ' 1 t, i«, 5. 1L . , , , - f^lf ' . , ** ,

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