The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1896 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 23, 1896
Page 9
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lQSSfK& ~AXMx£''£&W& AB IPEL iNteflNAtibNAL PRESS ASSOCIATION her brother. Sins waS had kept 'her heart alive upon g else fof eight years—dreams e, and lote, aHd ftpfcfeelaUdiu of to speak out what she had > lisped since her mother dle.d, and |ing once again, joydusly aM with* ' reserve, herself. There &f$ no er specters to lay than these Bfting tle. Memories, hewevef dear and inc&feftble of earning a livelihood by other means than those he had namei! Her mode of life frdfiV.her iftfaftcy had unfitted her for toil and pflvattcm, such as ttiist be hera wel-e her plaihigpoken benefactor to die to-morrow. Nor had she tlie moral nerve to defy public opinion, to debar herself from accustomed associations and pleasures by entering the ed, are more easily forgotten or j ranks of paid laborers. Hesitation was fe'.ssed, or smdthered' by the growth i at an ead t The wish that had been al* aier ones, if she bade them fare* |! how, it was for a lifetime. "A jtiitie!" ,«h» repeated, shivering With jLk chi! 1 ,. and crouching lower over reglstf-r, "Maybe ten, maybe '' '•—'Who kftOwg but forty'y.earS? It tedious slumber of one's heart, and Ij-eless marriage is a loathsome sep- icr for one's better and real self. A |time! and I can have but one! But |'i If this step should be ruin and |ery, there can be no redemption side of the grave. His grave, per- jis—just aa probably mine!" To-night, this very hour, she must list the glittering temptation to fore- fear her womanhood, or murder, with hand, the dear visions that had no to be more to her than reallty.The |nter twilight had fallen early. It was §e season best loved by her dream fsltors. She had not lied In declaring her inquisitor that she had never gecn in love, but she confessed iiai she had equivocated as He shadowy figure of her |deal lover stood beside her in the jjMondly gloom. ,..MrSi wp.ujd.. lave (.ucstioned her sanity had she luessed how the girl had sobbed her Irlcfs into quiet upon his bosom, how talked lowly but audibly to him of her love and the comfort his presence irought. She had never looked into face, but she should know him in |n instant should they two ever meet |"n the flesh, as they did now daily' in ppirit. Somewhere in the dim and ilessed future he was waiting for her, Ind she had borrowed patience from |he hope. She was to bo his wife—the lother .of children as unlike the prodigies of repression that lined two sides 3f her brother's table as cherubs to [nippets. She welcomed them to her |rms in these twilight trances. They ailed upon her knees, slept In hertem- ftraee, strained eager arms about her |eck, dappled her cheek with their dsses. • Unsubstantial possessions Shese, but cherished as types of good things to come. Other women had such 'riches—women with faces less fair and feffections less ardent than hers. If the Great Father was good and merciful, and the Rewarder of them who put leir trust in Him, a true and loving parent, who rejoiced in the 4 happiness If His creatures—all•* tnese must be lers at last. If she resigned them now '}t was separation. "And I can have but one lifetime," Ishe moaned again. Thwarted and fruit|less thus far, but still all she had. The one idea recurred to her with the I/persistency of a presentiment. The life piwhich'God had given, the heart He had fendowed!'. "If some one, stronger and wiser than , would only take the responsibility of fdecision from my soul, would hedge mo |in on the right and left, I would go Iforward. As It is, I dare not! I dare Inot!" She sobbed and wrung her hands |'in the agonies of irresolution, | 'You told Constance about the' tele- Igram?" It was her-brother, speaklngdn. | the library below, The sound arose |> plainly through the open register. , "I did. But I regret to say that she Is [not yet In the frame of mind we could" |wish her to carry to the Interview with Withers," said Mrs. Romaine. She talways expressed herself with dellb- ; crate precision even In conjugal tete- [ a-tete, . "No?" Constance heard the rustle of [the evening paper as Charles laid H Idown, and the creak of his chair as he Iconfronted his wife, "What is the mat|ter?" i( Some overstrained ideas of the beau- |ty and propriety of reciprocal devotion, 11 believe, She looks for a hero in a I husband, and Mr, Withers has nothing ' heroic in his appearance or composition," '"He is worth more than half a million, all accunvilated by his own tal- |, ents and Industry," returned Mr. Romaine. "Constance cannot be such an : egregious simpleton as not to perceive I the manifest advantages of this connect tion to her, I have never complained of ourden $-her maintenance; but,I r bave often ^wondered hej"bwn sense of ; Justice and expediency did not urge her most A prayer in solemn sincerity was answered fearfully soon, and she Would Offer no appeal. Her destiny was takeh out of .her hands. There was no more responsibility, no more struggling.- 'Hedges to the'rlglit and 1 to this left bristled with thorns, sharp and thick as porcuplno quills. But one path lay open to her feet—a short and straight course that conducted her to Elnathan Withers' arms, CHAPTER III. ALF past five! I wrote to Harriet to have dinner ready at six. We shall be just in time," said Mr. Withers, as ho took his seat In the carriage that was to convey him with his bride from the depot to their home. Constance was jaded by her fortnight's travel, and dispirited almost beyond her pqwer.of concealment, ,but she had learned'already that her lord disliked to have w.hatever observation he was pleased to make go unanswered. "She is your housekeeper, I suppose?" she replied, languidly. "No—that is—she does not occupy the position of a salaried inferior in my establishment. I must surely have spoken to you of my cousin, Harriet Field." "Not that I recollect. I am sure that I never heard the name until now." "Her mother," continued Mr. Withers, in a pompous narrative tone, "was my father's sister. Left a widow ten years prior to her decease, she accepted my invitation "to take charge of my house. She brought with 'her only child; the Harriet of whom'l speak, and the two remained with me until our family group was broken in upon by death. Harriet would then have sought a situation as governess but for my objections. She is a woman of thirty-five, or thereabouts, and I prevailed over her scruples touching the propriety of her continued residence under my roof, by representing that her mature age, even more.than our ?relatkmship, placed hervbeypnd the reach of scandal. For 'eighteen months she has superintended,my domestic affairs to my entire satisfaction. That I have not alluded directly to her before during.our acquaintanceship is only to fafe by and by, theft* ifc§ wottfid had beeoific & scaf, she thought of least of fill. i It was & handsome eafri&fe In which she rode at the master's right hand. A pair of fine horses pranced before it, and a liveried coachman sat on the'box. She .hftd^spmetimies envied other women the ttossessloh of like state, She ought to derive delight ftotti these outwatd syttibols of her elevation in the world, it was an impoa^ Ing mansion, too, before which the equipage presently paused, and a tall footman opened the front door and fab briskly down to the sidewalk to assist the travelers in,alighting. None of her associates, married or single, lived in equal style, she reflected with a stir of exultation, as she stepped out, between her husband and his lackey, Mr. Withers' address dampened the Hslngglow. "This is our home, my dear. You will find no cause of discontent with it, i hope," he said, in benign patronage, handing her up, the noble flight of stone steps. it-' ' "Thank you," she replied/coldly. "It is a part of the price for which I sold myself," she was meditating. "I must not quarrel with my bargain." Miss Field met them in the hall—a wasp-like' figure, surmounted by a small head. Her neck was bare and crane-like; her face very oval, her skin opaque and chalky; her hair black and shining, the front in long ringlets; her eyes jet beads, that rolled and twinkled incessantly. "My dear cousin!" she cried, effusively embracing her patron's hand and winking back an officious tear. "It is like sunshine to have you home again. How are you?" "Well—thank you, Harriet; or, I should say, in tolerable 'health," returned Mr. Withers, magnificently condescending. , "Allow me to introduce my wife, Mrs. Withers!" . . Miss Field swept a flourishing courtesy. Constance, as the truer lady of the two, offered her .hand. It was grasped ver,y slightly, and instantly relinquished. "Charmed to have the honor, I am sure!" murmured Miss Field. "I trust I see Mrs. Withers quite well? But you, cousin—did I understand you to Intimate that you were indisposed?" with strained solicitude. "A trifling attack of indigestion, not worth mentioning to any ears excepting yours, my good nurse." Miss Field smiled indulgence In. this, concession to her anxiety, and Constance, who now heard of the "Indisposition" for the first time, 1 ;-looked' from one to the other in surprised silence. • "Perhaps Mrs. Withers would like to go directly to her apartments?" pursued Harriet, primly, with another courtesy. "By all means," Mr. Withers replied for her. "As it is, I fear your dinner will have to wait for her, if, as I presume is the case, you are punctual as is your iiustom." ' "Could I fail in promptitude upon this day of all others?" queried Harriet, sentimentally arch, and preceded the bride upstairs. (TO BE BENEfiAt SPORTING, VIEWS AND REVIEWS ANb Of HfeB CUR- ti tt taftiibtd thfti ,W* Ate ftitle ChftftibioK Ifrhd — A to tittt« ft ttt fftlfc? par* OMfi people, tlettlarly 3aft dscans, think there la likely soott to be fitade an epoch in r 1 h g - c h atnploh* ehlt) history— that la, If Toin Shafkey w 1 n s hia coming battle with Corbett, and there a?e those who suspect he la tough enough to cause the other to wear himself out trying to whip him, if Sharkey wins, then, a new thing la to hal)pen---vlz. ) . i a great.; champion;. IK l& f fttttrfi afrd 60 fflSttfilSS ft distance of 15$ ffiiles. After festltig thirty minutes She 8tafltd 8fic6 te<5*e t and accomplished the second 102 fnltes In 9 hdtif-S and 45 mlhutes, maklfig thfe etttlre 204 miles Ih if hours afid 35 minutes, this wag done etttltely fot hef Yl oWfi-ffftttncHtlen and pieaittfV?«' Mrs. fthltiehart made ft complete fegls^ traHon of he? arrivals and departures. If her feat were to be questioned she could pfodtic6 th6 n66e8aafy affidavits. Mrs. Rhfttehart's feftoffl is ofl* which Is not equaled fay many male bicyclists, and probably by ne lady rldef in the country. She fideS purely tor pleasure. She has never cared to break any record and has- refused to enter contests. She Is an easy, graceful rider, averaging thirteen miles an hour, coming out fresh and untired at the end of trip* that few could enditfe. tier fastest rid- tng Is always done near the finish, A W«ftt6ftt OftMtrtnti. It is possible the west will spring another surprise on the athletic world . , Coif a% fd*i. Mr, tatttfe Ulflcn-, Of* Colfftxt Ift. . J8 mil tedwit ud tttehl* fts ftfiy ihfttt IB .tftgfref eotin%, put forth- spme effort at port,- There is "but one'way'in. she can do this. She is not sufficiently thorough In any branch of literature, or apy accomplishment, to become a successful teacher. • In the event of my death or failure In business she wpuld be driven IP the humiliating resource of taking In sewing for a livelihood, or to seek the more degrading position ft' In a store, Her future ft |, pas been a source O f much an4 thought with me. This marriage would, I hoped, quiet be accounted for by the circumstance that we .have had so many other and more engrossing topics of conversation." He raised'lier gloved hand to his lips in stiff gallantry, and Constance smiled constrainedly in reply. His endearments, albeit he was .less profuse of them than a younger and more ardent bridegroom would have been, were yet frequent enough to keep his wife in unfailing remembrance, of his claims and her duties. He was, apparently, content with her passive sub- mlsslpn^toithese, .seemed to see in-her forced complaisance evidence of her pleasure in their reception. He was too sedate, as well aa too gentlemanly, to be openly conceited, but his appreciation of his own importance in society and in business circles was top profound to admit a doubt of the supremo bliss of the woman he had selected to share his elevated position. Without being puppyish, he was pragmatical; without being Ill-tempered, he was tenacious in the extreme of bis dignity and the respect he considered due to this. Had her mood been lighter Constance would have been tempted to smile at the allusjon to his cousin's ago, his own exceeding it by three years, as she had accidentally learned through the indiscretion of a common acquaintance, He was sensitive upon this point she had likewise been Informed, She had yet to discover upon how many others., Most young wives would not have relished the Idea of finding this Invaluable relative Installed as prime manager In her now abode. It mattered llt-> tie, to her, Ponstance sa'ld, still Janguid^ lyj who ruled arid who obeyed, She had given up so much within three Uionthf pftst that resignation bad be- some a hahlt: sacrifice was no longer an effort, Having nothing to hope for, she could sustain no further loss. How Jong this nlgbtsjare of apathy would 'continue was a question that dW not present Itself in her gray musings. .Having once xxmquerefi Nature, and held inclination under'the h'eel'9f'Re>' solve, until Ufe.seemed extinct, she anticipated no resurrection, she did not HER CONTRIBUTION ACCEPTED. • .'.'._ .-** Her Itrother Paid for It at Advertising Kate*. Here is the amusing experience of an amateur literary aspirant which was told to me a few days ago, says a writar in the New York Commercial Advertiser. A young woman in New York wrote one day a short skit intended to bo humorous. - It aroused favorable comment from ,nor, circle of friends and she >made up. : her-mind-that"lt'was good enough to be published .In one of the humorous periodicals. Accordingly she submitted it to first /.one periodical, then another. It was a brief skit, only about, fifty lines in all, and, ao her brother indulgently said, "couldn't pos-> sibly have done any harm." But still the hard-hearted editors failed to se? the humor of It and kept sending it back to her. Finally the young author lost heart completely and was about to bury her poor little skit In the depths of her portfolio. Then her brother took pity on her and said: "Here, give, me your skit, I'll get it published or know the reason why." A week or two later her skit appeared in one of the humorous papers, and the yoxing contributor'enjoyed all the delights of first authorship, sending' marked copies of the paper to friends, etc., etc. The contribution did not oc» cupy a prominent place, It was among the advertisements, but the author had seen many comics among the advertisements and she was too contented to see her contribution in type to Inquire farther. She. never knew what that twinkle in her brother's e^es meant and that ho bad paid full advertising rates to insert her skit in "fifty lines space, single column, one insertion." fo be among us who will hot talk. He will be Tom the Silent, if he Is anything. There may be an inclination to think I am ronlanclhg, but I am not; everybody who knows Tom knows that about him. He has absolutely nothing to say and the few things'al- ready printed ao coming from his mouth, in the majority of cases, have been worked up by the nimble-tongued reporter or Sharkey's manager. Hid nervous organization generally, If he has any, is as slow as his tongue. If one should suddenly go up to him in the east and say: "Tom, the whole of San. Francisco has been knocked astride the Sandwich Islands by an earthquake," Sharkey would only refer the intelligence-monger to his manager with a grunt; there would be no surprise, no queries. No such thing as a silent champion has over occurred— not, at 1 least, within ,the ken of this generation—so it Is hard ' to imagine what, the far-reaching consequences would be, but there would probably be far-reaching consequences, as they are the only sort to occur in a political year. One of the things coming from such a course of a champion fighter, it may be risked, would be the introduction to hard lines of the fistic chronicler, who, as now constituted in general, lives fat from the talk of the big fighter. With such a champion as Jim Corbett the scribe is at bottom in a glorious mood, though he does' not admit It, for any time he is fortunate enough to run, across Jim it moans a column or two to help swell hie exchequer, followed with a half-column or so soon after,'to show what a beastly talker the man Is, also going to swell exchequer. Verily Jim has been a staunch and liberal friend to the genus penman under consideration, who will miss him when he's gone. Now, with such a one as Sharkey promises to be, providing he gets in, thifi must be. changed and championship-fight talk must be a very dear article. Suppose, for illustration, that Sharkey should win from Corbett and that an army of scribes had to grind out a column or so of original matter irbm abdut'Biich a conversation as this: "Well, old boy, you are champion." "Huh." "Word is just received that Fitz is after you; he says he'll pull your nose." "Huh." "Whom will you fight next?" "Ask manager," "Haven't you a few words to say?" "Never talk." "Couldn't you say something—anything? Our paper particularly requests it." ., "Ask manager." . , "Say, old man, this is serious. You've won a great victory; the American peo- qf .the east, next* year .'When 'young Frank S. Catlln of Chicago goes to Saratoga to row in the national championships. It has been years since such a promising sculler has been seen in the west, and if he improves at the same rate as during the past season he will make some of the best men of the east row their best to take the prise from him. There is little to tell of the career of this young athlete, for he has appeared ort the water but ohcn. That was at Ottawa Bench, some weeko ago, at the regatta of the Mississippi Valley Amateur Rowing association. He had never competed In a race before, and loss than little was known of him. . He started in the junior single sculls, and before the contestants had taken a dozen strokes nil of the old scullers who were watching the yew-s of <mf sting. Olbsa bis clothes tad f«ft were wet fof weeks tit Atlaeafcd to slept night &ftt? night m the dftmp gtdtind ftnd «tieh eiff&tiftt bftittgfai on rtienni&tieaj. ft first attacked his «f ht leg *nd continued to tf ottbte tiitt faoYS ftttd inoft. R6*edy ftttef remedy ^&£ 'Applied but none seemed to do any good whatef^ About three yeaf B &go ft clfculftf *n« «eht hint by the Dr. Williftttia' Medicine Co., of Bchenect«ay ( N. Y\, J-ecomJriehdiflg Dr. WilHatns' Pink Pills na A cut-e. S«lng & Mfttlreof New York, ftad, knowing something of the flf tti, he concluded to try them M ft last resort. Mr. Ulrlcti hod bccotue very heljjle®, and could do no wof k ol! any kind, and the pain was excruciating;. Life was a misery Instead of ft pleasure to him. Be purchased a few boxes of Dr. Williams 1 pie are frantic ,to hear Cotildh't'you-'just say——' "Huh." from you. J,a<!y Plianomanon on thu Wheel. Among the women of pluck and energy In Denver Is a dainty little lady; Mrs. Rhinehart, who is surprising the world at large with n?r won- by &\ttl%8 her handsomely In jjfe. If she withers I shall be I' both angry and diaappplntsd. sjae is p!4 enough tQ leave o$ school-girl senr •tinjentaJHy."- - • The listener put put her |QQt and shut • the register uselessly. §he bad bad a §uvfelt of aUagveeaWe truth f?i % that time. Yet It \va« truth, every yprfl 'p( it nod •fjDo you, really think he knows very much?" "My dear, sir; be knows as much as the average . politician • thinks , hi that no single battle, however long and bloody, constitutes R campaign; that length of days and many sorrows are needed t9 rob yputh of elasticity; that the guest who. lingers in the human heart, clinging to the shattered shelter from which all other Joys have flpwn, is Hone. It Is if §he thought with my distinctness at Jhi s period. She was certainly Jess actively miserable than iu that which irowedjately preceded her engagement. That "As much as he thinks 'he knpwi before or after the The Hushand (to wife in full evening dress)— "My stars! is, that aU ypu »r« going tp wear?" Wife (cajmly)— "All, except the flow- era. Which of these clustery wpuld you select?" H,usban4 (resJgftecUy)X ( The biggest." MRS. derful exploits upon the wheel, Mre. Rhinehart is the wife of one of Denver's leading photographers. She" is a native of California, having lived in Colorado but five years. On Sept, 80 JS95, Mrs. Rhinehart took her first rifle,' §na», finding -that she '^ayefl It. she invested in a wheel, Dec. J4 she made her first century, and when April arrivep; she had ridden three centuries, and, in company with her husband, had toured old MexJcsQ upon her wheel Up tp the present date Mrs, Rhinefcari has ridden forty-fo^r centuries IB all, and during July gained a wQrld'Wlfl lame by riding ten centuries in ten consecutive days, gh.e, fpilQwejj tha July §g >v|th & double century, whl<tf she accoppllehea ia go hQurs s»,d ?9 minutes, ridjug the. last 4Q. jnUeg in. r^n, FRANK S. CATLIN. race were lost In admiration of the form being displayed by the boy. He took the lead soon after the start nnd held it to the finish, winning in the most Impressive style from a field of fair class. Young Catlin comes honestly by his love for-aquatic sports. He is a son of Commodore Charles Catlin,. prominently Identified with rowing for the last half dozen years. The latter has served six years ao a member of the executive committee'of the National Association of Amateur oarsmen. Mr. Catling was also president of that body in 1895 and 1896, the recent meeting ; of the association 1 was re-elected to serve for the coming three years oh the executive board. Frank Is a'graduate of the Chicago Manual Training school, filling out a three-year term at that institution. After that he entered the law-school at Northwestern University, and graduated there last June with honors. He is not yet 20 years old. It .is his fath- r's intention to take him east next •ear and enter him in the intermediate ace for single scullers at the national regatta. He has a perfect style In the 1 joat, and after he has filled^ out somewhat will be a man wtio 1 can win a senior race In fast comply. He is a member of theCatliri 'Bolt club, and will wear .the colors'of tha't lively club n all the big regattas next season. Stuart in pn Deck. Ring followers were about to as6',, what had become of Dan Stuart this season, just as we are- beginning to et a whiff of the dogrdays, /when up jumps.Pan In New York,'declaring he is ready to pull off big fight's, as usual, especially the Sbarkey-Corbett go, or one to be arranged between Fltaslm- mons and Jim Corbett. I believe there was never a man known before to stick to the heels of a phantom like this Dan Stuart, What he has sunk already must be enough to stake several millionaires, * But Dan never complains; he simply says: /'I am now ready," etc., etc. The central plank of Stuart's- ambition is, I believe, fully understood by everybody that follows ring doings; It is to engineer a great heavy-weight battle in ppppsltlon to the expressed wishes of Uncle S»m and the governors, Some time, perhaps, some Vast time hence, when Gabriel blows tils horn—round, or-oot far off frpm the crack of doomr-if Pan etlll holds together he may, for all I know, do what he js trying t9 dp,, Pink ...PJlls,./,'which he began,to take. After taking them for a time the pain left hint entirely and he was soon able to walk out to the HeldS where his soils were at Work. He has never felt the rheumatism from that clay to this. He took the pills for some time after he was cured and still keeps them in the house in case of necessity and nothing is more highly regarded ill that home than a box of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Mr. Ulrlch is nn aged man of (53 years, and his hair shows that it has passed through the frosts of many winters, He says that he feels like a new man, and that the work was done by Fink Fills alone. , His wife and daughters have also used themfor different afflictions from which they derived great benefit. They have also recommended them to their neighbors, who were troubled with different diseases, and they too, were benefited. * Mr. Ulrtch today expresses with pleasure that he can do as much work as either of his sons. He is now tending a large crop of 06 acres of c:prn, tiud'28 acrosof i)otatpe3,'>aud'h'as,d0Dio most.ot the work himself.' Anyone "Interested ill these statements and doubting their accuracy, may verify them by writing him. Mr. Jacob Ulrlch. being duly sworn, deposes and says he is the gentleman referred to in the above interview and it is true iu every respect. - JACOB ULRICH. STATE OF IOWA ) H « JASPER COUNTY ( HHl Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence by the said Jacob Ulricb, this 18th day of July, A. D. 1880. C. E. CRAG AN, Notary Public, Iii and for Jasper county la. , Dr. Williams' Pink pills contain, in a condensed form, all the elements, necessary .to give new lido and. richness ( to,;,lhe(blood?, "and restore shattered 1 nerves. Pink 'Pills urn sold by all dealers, or will be sent post- Medicine Company, Scbenectady, FACTS ABOUT DOGS, the The Pariah curs of Indies are direct descendants of wild dogs, There are 20,000 hounds in Great Britain used for hunting purposes. ' The Eskimo dog Is found In Siberia, as well as'in North America. ' All Arctic<dog^-are, provided with'a. thick mat-of wboVunder 'their' hair. There are over 600 proverbs In tha Bnf}ifh r lapguage relating, to.^ogs. • *'•' Shepherd dogs 'u»ed ; in -' c'arihg rt for sheep are not taxed in Great Britain. The mastiff was known to the Greeks in the time of Alexander the Great. The pupil of the dog's eye like that of other diurnal carnlvora, is round. Mulhall computes that there are at present 2.000,000 dogs In Great Brit- iln. MISSIONS. • Of ,eighty-four girls rescued by the Hughes West End Mlsaipn, in London, "not one of 'them had; a good oip'ther living." '",, , , ,< .1 During th{s century over 160,000,000 copies of the' 1 Word of God faavevbteen printed in over 360 different dialects'^ and languages, - > The issues of the American Bible society during the month of June were 77,737 volumes; issues since April 1,240,606 volumes, > It is ge&svaHy op,oc44«d that Jack pjverhart aff«r^ tbjB-b.ejt roaterl&i to try against Rt& kftvlgne. They »re said to be practically matched,* the go tp take place In New YprK *,be»t middle of Octebw, •Gladness 1 Comes W ith a tetter of the re ol tho majay phyw talking a great deal «f ObarJey Keeveiv-a. great deal too much. Keeyer quietly quit after the little taste o£ six rounds he got reeentjy frpm the Kid. He, has net been hui ing the HW since, A hint Ja ajjTgpoiJi a Hnockout tQ some, ana Pharley jt has been Rqi;lie wUl he tjftft slowness &y« »ot ease, hut slwply to tioo of the sy^ro, which

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