The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 28, 1896 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 28, 1896
Page 4
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*?^ : f r ' V"'• ' f MB' -^m ^iofNte ^QOI!A, JQWA wm&BroffiSr IPS. iNtERNAtlONAL PttESS ASSbCIAtl6M iJL—(CostiistfcD.) i soul, the mate God meant for me, be- jposltlon was futile, but Constance's fetfenante was so downcast at the ipeet of the excursion, that Edward a pretext, before going out, to . hef ifatb the adjoining sittlng- Jto, "How have 1 forfeited my place I your good graces?" he began, in lyfulfless, that was lost in earnest- is before he finished his speech. I ,Ve tried to persuade myself that your M avoldahce of me for weeks past, ' [ your reJEcto.i cf my services when- er It Is possible for you to dispense them, was, in part, an unfounded Incy of my own. and partly the relit of yo\ir absorption in the dear ity that has demanded your time 4 thoughts. I have begun lately to Ive other fears—dreads lest I had uii- llttingly wounded or displeased you. "ie me the justice to believe that, if lis bo so, the offense was unconsci- us." "You have offered none—none what- er!" Interposed Constance, with cold .jiphasls. "I am sorry my manner has •iven rise to such apprehensions." "That Is not spoken like the frank Ister of a month ago," said Edward, ,talnlng the hand she would have ..Ithdrawn. "I will not release you Intll you tell me what is the shadow (Upon the affection that was to me more fear than any other friendship, and •hich.I dared hope was much to you. !e, for one instant, yourself, and. tell SV-all." * .. '• ?She was very pale, but, in despera- jpn, she tried to laugh. "You must lot call me to account for my looks d actions nowadays, Edward. I think Smettmes that I am not quite sane. Ihave gone through much suffering; "ien the prey of Imaginings that al- j>st deprived me of reason, besides fduring the real and present trial. Id heaven knows how unready I was U it all!" ' B'One word, my dear girl, and my in- iisition is over. Assure me honestly .... without fear of wounding me, have p\i ever, in your most secret thought, lamed me for the casualty which so fearly widowed you? I did try, as you In bear me wi.tne-ss, to dissuade him fhom we both love from the experi- t'ent that cost him so dear.' The idea |at you may have doubted this has fined me inexpressibly." |"Dismiss the suspicion at once and Jrever!" Constance looked steadily fto his face and spoke calmly. "The fought has never entered my mind. ; blame no one for my trouble—except_ myself!" iBefore she could divine his purpose, 3dward had put his arm over her foulder and pressed his lips to hers. t bygones be bygones!" he said, lightly and fondly.. "Wo have too Juch to live and to hope for to waste fine in nursing unhealthy surmises p,rid fears." "Oh!" The sharp little, interjection fcame from the threshold of the door r eading into the hall, where Miss Field Iwas dicovered in a fine attitude of bash- 'ul apology, faintly flavored with pnul- llsh consternation. "I did not dream lyou were here, I was on my way to «iy cousin's room!" she continued, in |:' prodigious flutter «of ringlets and julders. "I beg a million pardons, pirn sure." "You need not beg one!" said the jmdaunted Edward, without releasing fponstance. "Connie and I have been ["settling a trivial misunderstanding in fgood boy-and-girl style—have just Fkissed and made up,' and we now mean |to be better friends than ever." 'He! ha!-you'are excessively candid, lito be sure!" tittered Harriet, "But" f-"-shaking her black curls—"Mrs. With- |ers knows men and human nature too ) believe quite all you say. We ..must not forget,^ my dear madam, men were deceivers ever." You speak feelingly," said Edward, 1 carelessly, following Constance with his cause, led by other's counsels, 1 dered into a loveless connection with another! Whi&h is the criminal bOttd— that ordained by my Makef, or the com-' pact which has had no blessing save the approval of cold-hearted and mercenary mortals? Outwardly we must remain as we are; but who Is defrauded If I dream of what might have been? If 1 love him for what he Is in himself, not for what he Is to me?" Then, shaking off the spell, she Would loathe herself for the Vile suggestions and pray, in a blind, heathenish Way, to Him who had sent her pain, to sustain her under It, to keep her from falling into the fouler mire of open defiance of her husband's claims upon her- realty in word and act, to hoW her fast to the semblance of right anc honor. Parting from Edward at the outei entrance with a brief phrase of thanks for his kindness in accompanying her she ran up to,her husband's room attc opened the door without knocking. . gentleman, whom she recognized as prominent city lawyer, stood by the lounge with a paper in his hand. Two young men, apparently clerks, were withdrawn a little Into the'background and a. table bearing writing materials was between them and the others. "You acknowledge this Instrument to bq. your latest will and testament, and in token thereof, have set hereto your, signature and seal?" the lawyer was saying as the door swung noiselessly ajar, and Constance stopped, unable to advance or retreat. Mr.-Withers glanced around -when he had given his-assent. "Come in, my dear," he said, quietly. "We shall soon be through this little matter." CHAPTER X. if Hysterics' or convulsions, afid atU ifSssed fief With the ttost stringent peal he cotild think Of. Really, Constance, your agitation Is exciting me most unpleasantly. 1 fear shall be feverish when the doctor calls, If this sort of thing Is kept up." He did not mean to be unkind or selfish. He believed his health to be of supreme Importance in her esteem, and that the recollection of this would set her to rights, the experiment succeeded to a charm. The sobbing flow of ijrlny drops was stanched on the instant. "1 beg jour parddh," stammered Constance, stt-alghtenlng herself Up. "1 Will control myself' better hereafter. It is time lor your cordial. May 1 pour It out for you?" It was inevitable that the confession she had meditated, while he told her of his arrangements for her future, betraying with a child's artlessnesq the flerfectness of his trust In his brother and in herself, the full outflow of penitence, and depreciation, aM entreaty for pardon, of which the tears were but the type and premonition, should be checked by the querulous reference to his personal discomfort. But the sudden and disagreeable reaction induced by it was hardly an excuse for the hardening of her heart and dulling of the sensibilities, just now so tender, which filled her mind with sullen resentment against him who had repelled her confidence. "He will never understand me. We are as antagonistic as oil and water," she excused this by thinking, "The more closely I imitate his icy propriety the better matched wo shall be. I was a fool to imagine anything else." And thus slipped by the fairest chance of reconciliation and real union that was ever offered the Ill-assorted pair. With Mr. Withers' returning strength everything seemod to fall back Into the old train. Except that invitations were less frequent as the season waned, and that Edward and Constance passed fewer evenings'abroad and more at home, that Mr, Withcrp rode to his office every morning and returned at noon, to spend the rest of tho day upon the sofa in the library exchanging his after dinner for an easy chair in the B1UL IN NfcW YdhK. It In Jfot* ttrtievfriV to ilft*B fefeoft *>«*»•» fr«t lit tfi« JntptMt of Kndtfcout Mill* fct Incorporated fclttbS — Stole* Comment. last tistt stet*i*f* f frfi irtici63 fit agfeeUrefci *!„ fcy Jltt CottfeU and f <3« In San FraftelstiO, Ifl regard 16 chanlplbiishifi etteotffitfelv calls for a finish, but the tecetil fight telk edfnlng frem 'Fflgfio, 1 iSbifc, is ddfl-' slderlhg a tfrn-ftrtind gd between thfetH ' <^3nnmvumim , 4 x ^-tcaicsaa^.nHliayr ' * j$* * *\ J * . ' A . * " .* ^ ** J ,, !&L r £?£. " I^E that : " HE dropped Into a chair near the door, her heart palpitating with force that beat every drop of blood from her cheeks. Some sudden and awful change must have taken place while she was out to call for the presence of these "men. Her frame was chill as with the shadow of death, but the one overpowering thought that smote her was that her husband's approaching decease was the direct answer of an angry Judge to her wicked outcry against her fate and longings to escape it. In this grisly shape was the freedom to appear for-which she had panted. But she knew that when the cage was torn down she would feel like a murderess. She never forgot the short-lived horror of that moment. Mr. Withers dismissed his visitors when the witnesses had affixed their names to the will, and they bowed themselves out, each noting, more or less furtively, as he passed, the dilated eyes and colorless face of the wife, and drawing his own conclusions there- from. She got up and walked totterlngly forward at her husband's gesture. He was no paler than when she left him, and smiled more easily than was his habit, when he noticed the signs of her extreme alarm. "I was afraid you would be frightened if I talked in your hearing of making my will," he said, encouragingly. "To avoid this, I arranged that.Mr. Hall should wait upon me while you were driving/He was behind his time, and your are back ear!lor than 1 anticipated. 1 I regret the meeting only for your sake. Perhaps it is as well, however, that I should acquaint you with some of the provisions of the instrument you saw in Mr. Hall's ham 1 .." 'Please do not! parlor, the mode of life in the household varied in no important respect from what it had been prior to his accident. (TO na IT WAS A WOMAN'S PRIVILEGE. PECULIAR state of affairs for th6 solons to settle rose last week in New York city. It seems that Bob Fitzslta- mons and Jim Corbett had beeii talking about having a prlsie fight, which, under the Morton law, is now ad* counted a criminal procedure such as to rouse the municipality. When It is stated that ohe Of the officials tried to get evidence of such a state of affairs from tho sporting editors, It may be guessed with what gravity the whole thing was considered. The principals were arrested. At the sattio time that this was going on Pady Slavin was being pounded In the neck In the' immediate neighborhood by the mau- leys of Steve O'Donnell. But the latter were boxing under the protection of the Horton bill, while Fit* and Jim had probably contemplated going un- dbr Dan Stuart or some one elee. The aforementioned solons studied the comparative merits of the case about twenty-four hours, when they concluded to run Fltz and his proposed appo- nent down, which seems to Indicate that they have drawn a well-defined distinction. The kangaroo man claims he is not guilty, as he had not actually signed any contract; nevertheless, ho challenged Corbett at a hotel the other day, showing plainly enough his intent. That far he Is guilty. But the question probably Is: Were 'he and Jim speaking of prize fighting or of boxing in some incorporated club? If the New York officials can prove that the men had contemplated fighting with five-ounce gloves some place outside the state instead of boxing with five-ounce gloves within some of the numerous clubs of the state it may go hard with them. Let them make an example of them, if they bo found guilty. the heavyweight tJp to this Wfltlftg, hWeve"iv hns not beea fie«lfd ff ofii, ilhd It is able he wili-tidt agfe§ to fnodif? the original finish into such ft sniail number of rounds. But could there be ft bona-fide championship cbhtest, limited by ten roUhda? It would be quite & comedown, to say the least, and It would probably be relegated to a dls* tlnct class of its own, specified as a ten- round championship centest, the winner being dubbed the teti*roUhd heavyweight champion. It may be considered if pugilism ever falls into this rut there will be limit-round championships, from ohe round up to ft hundred or more, and herein there may be possibly a solution of a division of the spoils among the various heavies now claiming the title. Let each claim his special number of rounds, at Which notch he feels he can lick anybody, and stay to it consistently in his newspaper tall Regarding Corbett and Sharkey, the supervisors of San Francisco have already granted the boxers a permit to meet for ten rounds there when they get ready. I advise the sports of that country to get two or three other ten- round permits, while they are at it, and sew them together for this special occasion. The nativity of so many golden sons of the arena should not be the first knock finish institution* down to ten rounds, i/* Mvf^r b**uww«- w v.» «-»™ — — terviel? mill ft eertattt ifcrffi ssnle tref eati wltft tliaii lite Headlines ti the ortldd stroyed the gfoUnd'S fertility the Atlanta ddctof Is and perhaps id fexaS,—,-- .-,, _™ known nwyte th fe r< $? 3S3 would he needless. But assume that hjv; did travel In f eKas and that fif see the worst di-oUght In, !*«?.« tt'He Chcgpi I cannot bear to ICvou to n liank Ofllulitl She Would Not Toll Her Agp, It was a busy scene at a great bank, says the New York Herald. Long rows of women, some anxious and depressed looking, all of them with an unmistakable air of weariness, were waiting their turn with books to. be presented for the semi-annual interest. A pompous and many buttoned official paced .back and forth with a look of determination to keep order or die on his grim visage. The woman at the window was a new depositor and there was a longer wait than usual, while she answered all the questions relative to her genealogy and that of her sisters and her cousins and her aunts— information which one must ilivaya give to a great bank before it will condescend to receive and sometimes lose one's money. A.t last came the fateful question: ."What's your age?" A faint blush stole over the faded cheeks, the antiquated and corkscrew curls quivered with agitation as she murmured; "I'd rather not tell, please." The bank clerk meant business. He had no sympathy with tho maiden modesty of tho trembling aspirant to financial dignity. "Oh, but you must tell," ho replied, somewhat brusquely. The blushes grew painful but there was still a loophole of escape. At least all the world should not know her age uud raising herself on tiptoe so as to bring her face close to the window— for she was Short of stature—she said: "May I whisper it, please?" arid the woman behind her will never know how old she was. Ir-eye, as she moved silently toward her I husband's chamber, "I shall caution Uhe lady of my love—should the gods j; ever bestow one upon me—not to sip of ithe bitter waters of your'wisdom," Had he seen the glitter of the round, black orbs that pursued his retiring ' figure, he might have made a more thoughtful exit, his run down the stairs been less swift, the air he hummed, as he went, lees gay. j He'had a pleasant drive; Constance an hour of mingled sweet and bitterness. It was difficult to bear her part 1 |ln the apparent renewal of the familiar 1 'intercourse of other days, without relaxing the severe guard she had set : - upon herself from the moment she dis- : covered the true nature, of the senti- I me-nt she entertained for her husband's I brother. She could not 'help delight- I fing in his society, in the manifold I pi-oofs of loving concern for her com- fprt and happiness of which she was tho recipient, Yet, underlying this secret •fend fleeting joy, was the ever-present ihame that marked her remembrance pf her guilty weakness, and the despairing knowledge that remprse, duty and ifresplYe had thus far availed nothing l^p, conquer it, i She looked, jaded rather than refresh- led upon her return, although sne had f Curtailed the ride in opposition to Ed| ward's advice, Wild, rebellious tfepuglits fowght fpr mastery within l^r 'ail the, wfetle she i'as with him, tjie js, pf an insane fa,m,iji,artty gfee cast pijt- "If I had, „.., ypaj-s'agp ^ngi.e.ftd, o| .h^g Itatf ,hP *»4 W*^ W, tftfl, iwe fas. n$w 'my .$$&&&* W °- U W. JjW &&$ I m iiwy. 1 *, rtfc>w.fcw^. &.»»$& $*25«infn'ml • arf&in: ^'Up,' hear or speak of it!" protested Con- Btance, the tears starting to her eyes; "It all seems so dreadful." "It will not hasten my death one hour." Mr. Withers was not quite ready to pass over without rebuke an absurd superstition he considered unworthy a. rational being, even though the offender was his wife, "You shall know this. I made another will two years since, but circumstances have led me. to regard it as injudicious, if not unfair. Wo busines men arc superior to tho dread of looking forward to the one certain event of mortality. We- calculate the probable effect of our demise, as we do othor changes in the mercantile and spcial world. By the terms of this will, as I was about to remark, my property, with the exception of a legacy to Harriet Field, is divided equally between yourself and Edward, And he is appointed sole executor, In the event of my death he will be your nearest connection and caf- esL adviser. I wish you to remember this, It is hardly to be expected that you, although a fair judge pf character, shpuld be as conversant with the qualities that flt him to assume these re* sponstbilities as I am, who have been his business partner ever since he was twenty-one." He was astpnished. that his wife, Instead pf rendering a submissive verbal acquiescence tp nis spoken and written depree, began tp weep so violently as tP hinder herself from listening or- repJyinj to his speec,h, §b,e cpfidwcted herself in tftlS bjefpre in, bis fjgbt, »n4 fce IMost V The most remarkable canal in the world is the one between Worsley and St. Helens, -iu the North of England. It Is sixteen miles long and undeiv ground from end to end. In Lancashire the coal mines are very extensive, half the country being undermined. Many years ago the managers of the Duke of Bridgewater's estates thought they could save money by transporting the coal underground instead of on the surface; therefore the canal was constructed and the mines connected and draln- ?d at the same time. Ordinary canal boats are used, the power being furnished by men, The tunnel arch over the canal is provided with cross pieces, and the meij who do the work pf propulsion lie pn their backs on the loads of coal, and push with their feet against the cross bars of the roof. IVllltR 1111(1 The draw Tommy White made with George Dixon of twenty rounds in New York, in which the westerner showed something better than even—that is, showed he should have won had it progressed to a finish—has set the Chicago boy's friends wild over him. If Tommy meets Dixon again, particularly if it be to a finish, there is a ton of money in Chicago to back his chances. At their meeting Friday night they were offering 2 to 1 on Dixon and prophetic scribes of the east sang doleful chimes for the westerner. Dixon'e admirers will offer dissertations upon the subject of his going back, not considering, perhaps, how it was: that tho colored champion could stay at a rushing clip for the best part of an hour, a pace at which tho Chicagoan met him half-way at all times. Possibly Dixon may not be quite as good as he has been, but there will be no use trying to make a mountain out of a molehill. He might have been a degree or so better on. Friday night, arid still not ha.vo had It in him to do anything with Tommy. It is very safe to say, all things considered, that Tommy White has been, of late coming along much faster' than the other has been taking an opposite course, and for some time, out this way.the Chicago representative has been recognized the hest material in the boxing world to stack against the colored wonder, If Tommy retains as level a head as he has within the past year there is no reason why he should not be the next featherweight champion.. The little Chicagoan's position toward the featherweight championship and some other •aspirants for the title will be gone over In this column at another time, < 1 mid an ]•'« •\Vitlvoium. J, G. Gaudaur of Orilla, the champion oarsman of the world, the vie- It has remained for a Frenchman to pake the first complete exploration of the largest cavern in the British Islands, that at Mltchelstown, Ireland. Tho explorer is Monsieur Martel, who })as recently become famous for his discoveries in Hie caverns of France, The MUoljelstowu cavern is formed in limestpiie, and is remarkable for the uumbe/atjcl extent pf its connected passages which, when plotted upon a' chart, resemble the streets of $ pity length, of tlje eavs is ( i U o , tePte4»K « JAKE GAUPAUR. top }ft England over Stanbury, of --was enthusiastically received Above is a picture of the Chess Trophy recently won by England, Ireland and Scotland in the chess games against the world. It has just been completed, and is on exhibition in Dublin. The cup was donated by George Newness, of Ireland. Hilly Miuldoii Not a Joimli. One of the moet remarkable happen- lugs for some time is the fact that Billy Madden—who doesn't remember Billy from the Mitchell-Sullivan days and Beveral things in between?—was absolutely in Steve O'Donnell's corner when he whipped Paddy Slavin. Now since the halcyon days referred to above— the days of Sullivan and Mitchell- Madden has not till, this instance, so far a« any records show, been in a winning corner. His was a most persistent ease of hoodoo. He ran Peter.Maher against Bob Fitsimmons "at New Or- feans; Joe Goddard against Denver Smith at New Orleans; Joe McAuliffe against Paddy Slavin in England, and did plenty more as bad. Mixing it with a Jonah has been very properly accounted the most direful thing in the lexicon of the gentleman of sport, and many in Mr. Madden's predicament had quit years ago. But Mr. Madden never did; he never even wavered, and now. he is before'us bright and cheery as in the days gone by. In some future time, when Billy may have a monument erected to his memory, I suggest the simple lines: "After ten years he trim down a hoodoo." A Scrll)o'« Trouble. W C Kelly, the sporting editor of the Cleveland "World," has the sympathy of the newspaper fraternity in his troubles, and it is to be hoped that his plea of self-defense will be established in the courts. During an altercation with one Dave Nechtitny and his brother the former was knocked down by Kelly and otunned. Nechutny was able to go home, wherejie died in a few hours. Kelly was arrested on a charge of manslaughter, but was released on giving bail in the sura of ?5,900, It is charged that he used a "billy" on the deceased, but he denies it, and the medical evidence at the inquest was that Neohutny's death was due tp a fracture of the skull caused by falling pn the i,avement, Tl;e attending physician testifies that the injury opuUI nPt have been inflicted by a "billy," as there w as no mark on tlje skull; "Mr,, Kelly is popular in all circles, arid h,is esoner«h tlon from the charge wiU$e haileftwith satisfaction wherever he is Known. lliinluu'* Sufc'SCBtloii, The suggestion-:offered by-Ked Han* Ipn manager pf'the B,alt}m.preg, tP PJ'Q- tect tho umpires next season is a. gpod one. H&nlon, at the league, meeting, \viiioh is tp he, ivelft in phicagp We $)'. will ptfer a» amendment t9 the yules state since ,the yeai< ^MV^ statements are far frota being correct,,, In his extended tour through the West- ^ v he tells a sorrowful tale df the Condi*;^ tion of the crops of the West, and «•• ;-4 peclally in the state of Texas. TheK ..^ doctdr relates only one exception to ' , ^,3, bad crops, "and that Is from Hfwma, , Ark., up to Southern Mississippi." And there the land will make "from half a bale to a bale of cotton to the acrft, • and from ithirty-flve to seventy-five bushels of wheat to the acre." This ' - ,* must bo an enchanted land, a marvel; ( :, ; ,'.|, otis paradise for <the farmer "Prom .; ^ Helena, Ark., to Southern Mississippi. , ;, ,y Kansas, Nebraska and the Dakotas are > far away from the real wheat coun-s ^ try and do a little business in com- \ - • ffl parlson with the doctor's golden grain . - >,y land "from Helena, Ark., up to SoUJtu- ern Mississippi." • The doctor says no rain fell In Texas since May 1, and In some sections v>f .. no rain since April to the day of hte'-y K;* Interview, September 30, 1896, Suppose V ,<< & tho weather reports were drawn orf',,^ the doctor and they showed rainfalls v '/n since April of'two Inches, four inches * ^ and as high as seven inches at one, j ^ dropping in large areas of Texas. The >| ,JJ picture drawn by the doctor Is a ',sor-,,/- £'$ rowful tale" of woe and distress, such' , v;t! as would choke off every man who „» dreamed of cheap lands and a comfortable home In Texas. Listen to his mournful weepings for the miserable; > people of this state: "Much cotton that - < was planted has never come up. There 1ms not been enough moisture to gen- N erate the seed." He proceeds;'-/'Corn -, Is almost a total failure'this year;. ^ that the "little half-grown stalks that , have dried up in the summer sun rus-,, J ; tie -mournfully in the wind that&W.eepsv; _ across the barren waste." The Georgia ;,,; ( -«| doctor when interviewed must have ; y ^| been in a sad state of mind. -/ '•'' • ^ These statements were published ;as * if they were based on facts in a-re-% put-able journal in the largest city in' the great state of Georgia as Doming , from an "Atlanta man." Now, what, do the people of Texas think of such statements? What do the people of Georgia think of them? And what do the people "from Helena, Ark., up to Southern Mississippi" think of them? The 'best test of such assertions, perhaps is'the price that the staple pro-, ductions of Texas bring in an open, market. At the city of Tyler, about t *> f JS the geographical center of Eastern Tex- _ ,*'-1 as where the Cotton Belt Railroad - '-* crosses the International & Great Northern Railroad, is in the midst of the drought-stricken area, and I will submit the prices at retail here to-day of some of the leading staple produc-' tions of this section of the state, viz.: Cotton, best grades, 7 cents; corn in i, ;-%| shuck, 40 cents; hay, best quality ?10, , ^v, per ton; dry salt bacon and clear sides,' - r ; & 5 cents and 0 cents; corn'fed pork-on - - , {$ foot, 3 cents; prime beef, 1% cents; flour per barrel, |4 to ?5; October peache. <>0c per bushel; fall apples^ ; ^ large, 75 cents to ?1 per bushel, These ^ prices could npt exist if these, articles had not been 'made here. The'fact is , that Texas has an abundance' of feed' for man and beast, notwithstanding a* 1 severe drought for Texas occurred this past season. This state will,still make < more cotton than any ottoey state, in xl ' *'<<* the Union. Np one can safely estimate the cotton crop ye,t, as the fields are green and the plant is loaded in many parts of the state with growing holla that with late frost will mature into, good cottpn, ; , ' i i give one example pf a farmer in Smith county this year. I wld ftim «•• , ty acres pf land, unimproved, in 48w, ,'^ffj tor ¥350. He moved on it in 4888, ;'>$j£ cleared twenty-six acres and fenced Jt, ..* ; built a three-room, hons,e ,and, houses and cultivated, /eighteen ; cotton and eight acres qora, all ^ his o\YJ* labor. Yesterday he he had five bales pf cotton pi that tie would, likely get two more, had 250 bushels pf cprn. 1 Or '&& price above now ruling, ., pn ^he occasion of ., Ewrppe. ; The champion that lie was indeed grateful if gpyerning the by ,,, The premVJrvUes, give jfte urn.- full na^Uy exceedingly that W'aite.wBt ,te -r,™^.,»-, .,--^-7 * «&W|W^tamjW:^J^ bis crop ?310 ea^, and, J» ful year" pay fop Die $60 left, If ft a home in one yeai' in suoft a seyer.e what way lJ^'n°t 4o J»^" 9f good years? Texag rap's co.untr^ «U.j eveA

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