Alden Times, July 11, 1890

Alden Times

July 11, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, July 11, 1890

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Friday, July 4, 1890

Next edition: Friday, July 18, 1890 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

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Publication name: Alden Times

Location: Alden, Iowa

Pages available: 47,257

Years available: 1878 - 1947

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Alden Times (Newspaper) - July 11, 1890, Alden, Iowa VOLUME XIII. ALDEN IOWA, FRIDAY, JULY ll, IWX). NI MHI.'ti ii: •safift^fFsarsars I?    •“h    *a*'te»h    •▼MUBC. BeV, J O Miller 1) b . par OERMAN M. B CHUKOR- tam*.* iwt •onA*I at MJE o eloeha m. “ Ina at ? o'cloe OERMAN LUTHERAN rnritCH tervla t WbtUi at la Al o'clock a rn. Non lay U10 SO o'clock a rn Preaching •rmry jiff, tends* h«bool ti a im avery r in ti i.g or Ary Thnroday ara*. CX K frt r LtmtERAN rnr’nrn lh at lo ta o'clock a rn. — Do bool Unmarl lot cly after morning aorrteoo. M K CHURCH Hor J W___ Oar vie** wary Hand*? at ll o cloo •t* »P BA CiaM mooting at IO . cloot a ai 8HP80H & oomm DEALERS Uh ».,...... Grain, Lim Stuck, OOAIi, ALDEN,    IOWA. ii p rn c: Habbath I'Ourada* craning* Forget h. Factor, *TT?'?—masting orory Tuaaday locnTns, WI BOU, RADIANT LO DOR. No. ME, A F A A M . WU! moot in raga tar comm aalcat inn on ti,* En. Ray av* sing on or batara (ba fall moan, at Ma anam Hah. Aldan. Iowa Tutting hratbrao ara svssxtrss1• u w M • ALDIN LHB A RT AND HK AMINO BOO*-. iA Bafmood Bm Lid tog. op#a •mr? iUr tad avania* Monday a teat tad Taarly aubacrtp Mona J) can ta. Mu, F K Furry. rraaMaci, Mlaa Iasitia Taylor, bac rotary ALDEN r JiDOE, No. Ma. I. O. O F ■ trrry Wartnaaday araning al Uilay g __ TUlUaf breth ran ara cordially tented teat-Mna. R U Joo99, BacraUry, kU>«g LOtKl*. No la. A. O. V. W -Maota at thief • Hall. Raga tar man Inga ascend and teat Taaaday agantnga of each month. All rtetUo^maiobar* ara radially_ inntad to at- o n»d aa. DIRIOOLOPOD* No Pl. K. of T-Moat I th* fir** and third month In UUay a Hall Maya welcome M J, I'vaai." C. C. V Fcanv, K. of R. ar. J a. IIL, CobL Crat. WrituM *6 Fir PERIA IMM! TO WOMEN. PETER MIM, DEALER DT- —rwiMWHiy IU r I avg Va I EA' C. Huger*. M W.; J. TotoUn eon, Ra ting* each Tea*.lay craning* of ’ Vittling Knight* a1- ARK J. ri KRT, Attorney and Con nae! or at Law. Prompt attention irl> onto •<<‘lla,-t on* Off ne arar Utter A Bruen a Store, Alden. Hardin bounty. Iowa Live Stock, GRAIN, Seeds & Cod! ALDEN, IOWA. A FARAORAPH OR TWO Til AT WILL I NTT REST THRM. A Little et Fa»hlr»na, a Little Abnet People, and a flood Deal That Intereala the Women Oeoerally. Here it a fart that every woman ahoulri know. Women who nit with their legs crone iv I to agw or to hold the baby are not awarn that they are inviting annona physical ailment*, but it la true. tieTerthnlevL When a man crone®* hie lega be piano- the ankle of one liiubacroM the knee of ami roate it lightly there, more rn-Goat and reatnrted in her mot entente, reat# the entire weight of one limb on the up|>er part of the other, and thia prepare upon the sensitive nervea and cord*, if indulged in for continued length* of time, aa ia often done by ladies who aew or embroider. will produce diaeaee. Sciatica, neuralgia and other aerioua troublea frequently reatilt from thia aimple causa. The niBaclea and nerve* in the upper portion of a woman's leg are eitremeiy sensitive, and much of her whole physical structure can Inc ome deranged if they are overtaxed in the manner ie farted to. Thtf Writ#* I.p|(eri* J fain tost to the daxqvaat, are deftly wrought out so that the particular , shade, that the wise woman linda be coming to her, can lie gotten without any trouble. There are plain coloni j for a woman who likes stuffs that are not conspicuous There are spots, big and little, plaids bis* and straight, and stripe* of all width* and lunch. He little careful in choosing your colors, arid remember that liecatiae somebody fella you how well yon look in a coa tunis of navy blue yon mti-t not con' clade that every blue shade is suited to von, for that extremely truing, but very beautiful, one known as array, makes the average woman's complexion look a* yellow as a lemon. Because scarlet the other, : make* your hair look wanner and gives A woman, j * deeper color to your eyes, it dows not follow that magenta is suited to you. General rules do not apply to women who are nothing if not individual. Somebody says ttiat small Ii-Duets urn universally Ixvrotmiig, and you, whose face is rather broad, who*,- nose is a bit rcfrotxa.-s, put one on and believe yon look Hell. A bonnet, more than anything <-.-»e, needs to be tru'd on, and although one mar generalize aud say I boo nets are ladylike, it ran no more be asserted that bonnets are always becoming t han it could lie that all women are good figures. So just think out tilings before you choose them.— Mrs. Mallon, in Ladle*' Hume Journal. JI P FRISBIE. M. P. PLFstole■ wa# Snrfaoa. Iowa Otto* o vat < ll sri wars Allan •tora. T. J. RICK. BARBER ARD HAIRDRESSER. Agtm for VmtUmmk »M*uU Mw a*4 Ow-IU. I oan sell -(cainship tickets, and can bring prvir friend* or send lh. rn Always ready to gtva information. T. J. BICK, Alden, 1a alai A lf KEATON). Daster la Healy amt Shall Hrtw% Pwlit vt Tim* tottery, Tinware A Woodenware, tho UigMt and Onset asoak ag IOO! I HEATHS STOTZ! A HAMB Why VV nm aa la Man’* lla*t rtlaad. First and foremost, woman is man's best friend: Beeati-i- *he is hi* mother. Second, I MV* u so she is hi* wife. BecHiise she is patient with him in illness, t-ndures hit fretfulness and •“mothers" him. Becall"- -die will stick to him through seldom that you find an English worn- - good and evil report, ami always believe an a letter carelessly written. She in him, if she loves him. takes pains to form her letters, and you , Becsu-e without her lo- would lie do uot have to waste valuable time iu I rude. rough, aud ungodly. trying to decipher what she ha* writ- i Because -he teaches him the value of ten, and the signature is riot mere hiero- I gentle w^rd*. of kindly thought and of CORKER TAKES A PLUNGE BATS. EEB Mr. Editor: Tho flood gate* are o|>ened and the rain deeccndth in brents and our tater- (etch is a float. or A months it has rained more or lese in many ce-o* more,    in    others Ie**    bat    ta all case* we cry enough — O, vc* enough ! fiver since last fall it has rained and been muddy almost incessantly aud unin terruptedley.    Corn is    just    tieing planted. oats are dmwnin, but still monopolies are llurslung. Wheat NO centsat the station, n butter IO, noggs IO, while on the other hand coffe is 2.‘ and sugar is (still cornered. Home-thin'* got to lie done, or bust. Farmers alliance to the rescue'! Alliance* are forming all over the State n Miller Purvis is organi/iu em right n left. Farmers are wakin tip, n ifs high time I went to hear Purvis the other night. On my way over I had to cross a ragiu strecrn on a log. On this particular evening the xtreem was bowlin. The water came up to the log almost, got down n craw Id carefully oat over English women a* a rule, are excel-1 lent letter writers. They have not l»e-oome accustomed to the low rate of jx»st-age. aud they say all they have to say in one letter, and they say it well. I may add that in the matter of handwriting also, the American women have much to learn from them It is vent I ta VA* na ask aa. J. A. BUTTON, ALDEN, IOWA, UATDM, BJEm. lava Notary Public, Real Estate, ta CHICAGO, IOWA AHD DAKOTA a an _R.ATIjWAT. glyphic*. It is a |>erfect delight to me merely to look at nome of the letters I receive from England. They are almost picture*, with their jct black ink, their generous margins, and their handsome paper. There is also sn air of repose alvout them. I do not feel as though they hod lx*en dashiki off simply to discharge an obligation. I picture in mr mind the writer seated at a big aulu! oak table, with a bottle of black ink at one aide and a bundle of quills or |-erba|M “J” |«eus nu the other. .She fettle* herself delilterntely for the tusk, aud she accomplishes it well. Even the consideration. Beoau i- she can with him, eudure pain quietly ami meet joy gladly. Because, on her breast, he can shed fears of repentance, and ho is never reminded of them afterward*. Boca use when he is behaving like a fretful boy and we all do, you know, at times with no reason in the world for it, w. -man * s« ft word, touch or glance will make him ashamed of himself a* he ought to be. Becan**- without her as an incentive he would grow lazy; there would be no noble books written, there would be no IN HUR A-NOK AO KMT. a very illiterate bad hand. woman who writes Farm loons negotiate-] on long or ah or* ti in a st low rales of lnte**sr.    I A largo list ot Improved and unimproved lands for tate.    I RICKSECKER’! II PERFUMES E E SMMU * Ce*iU*i • aum M mu. Tk* Im** va rtatf. •■oaten* Mon aaa laaMag ae*#** I it ISM* Corfu rn#* So** mad* ikon fly Sr* I ta aaa I MCablekod Ik*lr oaS* ***rv *krrr Tkojr ars pyoforroj I ok*r***r noai for Ikoir riebnoo*. olrsraaek aad oaoon- J Ai ,»**rn**o I PI O w juur dvaggM to* item sad I MOI oil tbs! lo floured.    I MCKSICKU'S TOOTH Roma J Eh*'   pr-uousood th* Sno*l lo od** lo, i lot- ■ VUornjii#**clons tooth • *•*« betalk MmgH HHH for abd tmrjronaro bef Olraadf MCKSttKEft’S FI6E POVDEI I tenoiro* the high oat tedoo—hsont Or OTT •*«* Tbs I P M air*. (ire. rot nudooOf l»»t*lbl*.pood** marts R Jo* It uric* abd r°b OUI ss* lthlosra    B nu. iiemcin, ninon, ii* toil I Slortal, Juiciest ani Oil; Direct Lint BETWEEN ALDE5, IOWA FALLS, ELDORA, AJfD CHICAGO, I IL WA UKES AXD ALL EASTERS POINTS. Passengers Can Save FROM HOOKS TO 0 servant maids write legibly; it must be l*eaotiful pictures punted, there would Im- no divine strains of melody. Because she ha* ma ie for us a beautiful w.irld in which we -h<»uld be proud to live, and contented to die Because—and this is the hest reason of all when the world hail reached an unenviable state of wickedness, the blessed tusk of bringing it a haviour for all mankind was given to a woman, which was Gods Wray et -oiling Bis seal of approval on her w ho in mother, wife, daughter, and sweetheart, and therefore. man’s beat friend. Edward IV. Hok, hi Ladies Horne Journal. BETWEEN a,UU-’ CHICKO MO POINTS OI THS UK BT TENINO THIS SHORT ROUTE. NOTARY PUBLIC, Isl Etui, Concetto ol barad AGENT. Urn and Town Proparty MOM IAU AMD MMM*. BANE OF ALDEN, nVJ. BIRDSALL 4 BOB. Alden, Hardin Count*, Iowa* EXCHANGE BOUGHT and SOLO, ta I lectio aa made • Speetaltj f«MJ a leu «Mi ROBERT HOLIES. DALIA* ti — Lumber, Brick. AJVdMV sa Buffa CONNECTIONS AT ELDORA JUNCTION with the Chi cage and Northweatern Railway for T« City, Cedar Rapids, Clinton, Chic Milwaukee, Des Moines, Council B1l St. Paul, Minneapolis and all point* la Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas and tile Weal ELDORA with the Central Iowa Railway for points North and South. IOWA FALLS with the B., CRAN. and Illinois Central Railways, for Waterloo, Dubuque. Fort Dodge and Sioux City For all inforation about Freight or Passenger Rate*, apply to our local agmril or address the General Freight and Passenger Agent at Eldora, Iowa Young Girl, In I (tarn. When talking of French women and the imi*<>rtant places they hold in the orld, it should be reim-tubered that they have one great advantage over their English and American Misters. The French woman, until the day of her marriage is a mere cipher. Anything in the sha|>e of originality aud power is discouraged in a young girl; even exceptional beauty is not desued. The mother of a young girl rather under than over dresses her. and would intimLely rallier hear you say, “She is ao modest!" or “What a graceful young lady Tour daughter is!" than ti) have ber physical attributes alluded to. Thus all petty jealousies, untrue gossip and personal remarks which assail an English or American girl having pretentious rank, fortune and beauty are avoided, and the lady only becomes a possible personality when she has obtained a husband's protection and care. The single woman is an unknown phenomenon in French society. A girl who does not wish to be married is supposed to have. as a matter of oourse, a religious vocation, and accordingly becomes a nun without more ado. Every liberty is given as to choice of convent, order, etc., bat, with - ne or two exceptions. every French woman of good family devotes herself to rel igion or— a husband.—Cor. Sew York Star. the roaring cataract. Preparation -t reamed from every pore in millions oftinyjetts A *lij> and I was lost. I slijx-d. her i-htigg I went bead furst into the roaring cataract. My ears lf* JOHN <*w»i ray rw, 8. POUTS*. a. jr. and J*. A. sPERFUEES.- |LAMO OF FLOWERS! | DOUSSAN’S Swad South WL Ba t aah >»■<■**■ Tse' MwSMteb rn UM ss osiers. ement aik! Lime. min Memory Hi^Hi    HHHHHi > os es Sib i. MaMjraSHH Itibv or VMS vluavi a -a HA gMm    gfcgjkma^a    a    A Ta Kbbp (Im Hkla Nlrsi IK) you want to keep your skin nice all snnimer ? Well, then, here are some rules for to* : Don’t bathe in hard water; soften it with a few drops of ammonia or a little borax. Don’t lathe your face while it is very warm, and never UM very cold water for iL Don’t wash your face when you are traveling unless it is with a lit.Ie alcohol and water or a little vaselne. l>ont attempt to remove dtst with oold water. Give roar face a lot bath, osiug plenty of gvanl wap; thin give it thorough rinsing with water that has had the dull taken off it. Ihm’l rub your (ace with a (sarse towel. Just remember it is uot made of oast iron, and treat it as you w^uld th* (Illest |*>roalaiu, gently and delicately, I Kin t nee a spouge or linen rag for your face. L'h-sae instead a tlauual one. Dont believe you can get lid of wrinkles bv ti ll lug the oretuwa with powder Instead git# your fatwa Kus alan bath every night that a lathe ti With water eo bol that you woad it how you eau ttaud IL aud then a amula The Cider W a- GIT. As we sat around the stove the landlord brought in a gallon oi cider with a delicious twang to it, aud treated all hinds. I thought it the nicest I ever saw, but the man from Ohio smocked hi* lips, shook his head. and -aud "Doesn’t taste exactly right to me “ W hat!" cried the landlord, do yon think it is adulterated?’ “Tastes that way." “It can’t be. It was mode by old Bill Naylor, out her® about two miles. Bill is inclined to be tricky, and so I not only paid him an extra |>rice, but watched the whole business of making this barrel. I’ll bet a hundred dollars he didn t put in a drop of water " “Mebbe not, but it is *off’ taste." The landlord was nettled alwut it, and he was offering to make nt««,t any sort of bet when old Bill happened to come in. “Here, Bill, von are just the man I wanted to see!” exclaimed mine host. “Herw's a man who sava your cider is off." “Has he loat his palate?" says the old man. “Something wrong about the cider — something wrong,” says the Buckeye. “Bill. didn’t I pay you extra for this barrel "You did." “Didn’t I a "You did." " Ihdn’t I a "You did." “Didnt I stand by while the enter run int*- the barrel and dtdn t I bung it invseif?"    * "You J Kl " •Now then. Bill. heres a |»> uo*«\ If you did beat me rn any way the note w your* if vou ll tell me. aud I'll agree uot lo feel bani about tL* " Huin-sl lujuuf* * \ es, honest lujun ’ "Vtell, then, Tom, I soaked the alpine rn water oval night," *e*d the old chief maker ae ho tracked oat for the tuU * Choughs ae usuoh f obuekled the Bucker*. “I ve beau rn the cadet buss usee aivaelf his Gutty tea re, and I Simms all tho apples ground?" the cheese made?" seemed like a railroad train; water rored in my mouth, my eyes aud nose. I gurgled and spurted and strangled, but to no purpose. It seemed a young eternitey before I come to the top, but I come up dually and ^struck out bravely Afer the shore. With Herrulaneean efforts I grablred a root aud pulled mv--elf on land more alive than dead, but the adventure had dam|)cncd my spirits for the night, and as I wended my weary way home my reflections were to the effect that there is “many a slip a 'twixt the cup and the lip." But wheal got oil dry clothe* I felt better. Now yon must excuse this short letter, for it hail quit raining aus I must go and let off the water from my corn ground. Excuse haste aud a bad jinn. ^ ours affectshionatly, Fiz/.inoton Con*KR. N. B.~ We are all well and hope these few lines may find you all enjoying the same blessing    F. C. roar great father has heard how ruth have been wronged. He said. *1 WilL send them an buncal man.’ He looked in the North the South, tho East. and. the West. When h»* saw ma he said, I his is the Honest man whom I will' send to my red eluldren.’ Brothers, b*>k st me. The winds of Aftv Avo years have blown or sr my hea<f, and silvered it with gray. and in all that time I have never don** wrong to any man. A* your friend. I ask you to sign this treaty," GM -shah bah-"kong sprang to hi* feet and said, ooutemptuonaiv ' My friends, look st me! The wind* of more than fifty winters have blown over my h< ad and silvered it with gray, but they have not blown my brains aw av I" The council was ended. Com pea,at Ion. News came that a baby hail l>e«a born in the Nelson household, a dear little girl, with blue eves, but, alas? with a misshapen foot that would canso her to limp alf her l f# When grandma n-ad the message *h« went to her own room without a word, and tho young aunts basos! themselves with their work. looking suspiciously moist alwut the eyes. That night, however. Edith came limping in with h«r two crutch-*, and was told all alwut ii. Ix-caiiH® she was the dear family friend and knew all the homo secrete. “And von fool dreadfully about it, don't vonasked she, patting nno of grandma’s withered hands. e*. my dear, we do; how could we help it ?" “She will -offer -o!" “It will lie so hard for her when she grows up!" said the aunts, mournfully. “Now, my dears, just listen to me," said cheerful Edith. “{She will be sorry, and sometimes mortified when she remerul>er* she’s not like other people, but she will haves great many com-pensations. "Look at me' I’ve stumped through life on helpless limbs, and the is that I trust the world aud love it. Other people get blue, and say they can't believe ui people. I receive so much kindneas every day I know that the world is filii of warm, loving hearts. When I make a journey, I find the merest *trangers w illing to carry my bundles, check my baggage. help me into the curs, anil give me the be*t place#. I’ve heard some of you complain of the railw ay men who have no hesitation in running you down with a baggage truck. Those same men push the track uj» to me. and ask if I won't get on and ride to the car or carriage. Teamster* pull up their horses told me eros* the street. Waiters in hotels give me a seat near !he door, so that I need not walk further than is absolutely necessary, and in theaummer, when we are in the country, not a farmer parses me without tagging me to ride. “Now. all this is because I am lame. The very sight of my misfortune appals to every heart, and the con*o; qnence is that. os I have told you. I believe in the world and the warmth of its sympathies. That baby will have the same experience. The wind will lie tempered to her in precisely the same way, and when she is thirty, as I am. she will say, ‘VS hv, it's a beautiful w orld ''Bless vou, dear." said grandma, warmlv, “I shouldn’t wonder a mite if she did!” And they w ere comforted, remember lug the mercy of God in making merciful people. — You th'it Companion. P< I* vwooa w wwam aa aw* aa** a uiwu, m it ll* Ui a** .    -7-”    -    ~ a/tor, with mild water that wdi a aka it i *"    **•    •Aotekl    to    an    oat    uoak* » iii te>|iitl aa# awa MWteakateMWMatei "sblSsuhsssl*' glow rn tin wax u*th. Dr towal aad go to bod «u» abtej* UK* a i lo aum Ar ux*m oommQ oak ttv rn Vt WM, J Ut with* toll vox* UWM! til bokp whit* four gh ta wimkt* acw k vary (tex artxolw lgo>dtvanA *a*v fate, but a (walla aff 1* th# Mate.’ N. lf Hmm* --*• tt«SMa SVM, Vkaxw * ae I aaa,IM ox kite W'uk why •MV tad I akoixid *««« aa —-M— nhg ^Malwwte Ihxa WM-M ta takxxua rad ux oakum alt mn tm awd *«4iU*m ai til an a** tetexwd to, aad aU mw, (UM* Ute aa osnxk hxx axuuMuoxxl, bu* tea alw*])* rwadj la ba arn woad. rite UoaaX thin# (mw |d*| in ii lh# til* ham* word a*A whaa paw banda *»« baal' aud tom boart * (loo, Bat, d *«* avo** Ute ate* -4 1 wxM IU* axxt -towoaouV Ute d*) wdt s um a baa all Ute    4    a odI text ixa«te aa tem- St I rid 1*11 Koanna**. It is vain to suppose that uncivilized ra* es will get good from our teaching, and ignore the evil involved in our example Bishop Whipple, who gives in the S’orth American Review an account of his e\|>crieuce among Minnesota Indiau*, *avs tint the Dacotahs once held a scalp-dance near tho mission house. The Bi-hop was indignant. He went to Wabasha, the chief, and said “Wabasha, you asked mo fora nua-sionary and teacher I gave them to von. I visit you, and the first sight is this brutal calp dance. I knew the Chippewa in ut your yeuug man have murdered Hts wife is crying for hor husband, His children are asking for their    fatu    Wabasha,    the    Great Spirit    hears his children    cry    Ho is angry Home day he ail! ask Vt* ba-ha Where is your red brei hor v ' 'rive old chief singled, drew bxs from his mouth, and -aid 'White man go to war with his owu brother ut the aute country, kill Mora men than W aba-ba eau count iii ail his Ute Ureal .Spirit smiles, ixu, ‘Good white man Ho ha* my book him VCI * lunch I ha>a a for bim Lr aud h» t he Eolian in a wild luau    He has ne Graal    Hpinl hook    He    kilt* .me mao    has a >. alp dance Gloat Splat is mod and any s, Had Indian' I put him iu a ted place by and t>v Wabasha Jon % belle«« it * I be ttedtan ha* a Ism mum cd burnet, geld ae vex taxi* tv* see the Weak I-eat, t* ia bx* adv ex m#i > a ax me. Old -sJteh ted! xk-ea the btsod - bud el VI ll Im 1.04k brought alt kb saxxas* to tote id loft Hlplev rn ltbij Vim th a a axtk be wa* pxexauaad the >x>e.xai oxe tee teen el I ta* ex nmeax. mid IhJU thai Vs pew pie v tai Id OW* es ba letup* ad. k taw teat* Uttar ax* ****** wa*Sauk (leat, Wtesluxigitan ta aah the -Jglbwa>a lo ■itedw thai tend, OXM** a- .4t and talkie MS a WuskhLea kktlp el glee ad t bra ax*- • atli I»d % < taut* xl -t Itetea*.^ tai «bil4 bi then*. 'Mi ad bxwkhesa Trans pima tex! Grratness. It was Daniel Webster who, whoa railed upon at a Philadelphia banquet for a toast to i’eoiisvlTama'a illustrious sons, responded “I drink ta the health of the great men of Pennsylvania. Here's to Benjamin Franklin of Mtevaa-chu.setts and Albert Gallatin of Switzerland." The jest was not relished by Pennsylvania, who could have retorted in like manner upon Ma--arliiLsx»tt«, for the great orator aud <tateeman of whom she was so proud was a iou of Ne# Hampshire. But nothing more illustrate* the cosmopolitan character of our ctwUuatioo, and the kiudneaa of each State to those who are her sons by adoption aa those who are bv birth, than the (act that so many of our illustrious iron are not taro in tho ooaimuuitv with which they are nloatihed. The tLmXhof Senator Beck vfforda a striking fist * nee Since childhtMjil he has beau iii thought, ftsuUng an I ac tam a thorough. heutuoJk tau. yet ho Aral saw the light in cold aud foggy Scotland But uoonecvmld ever think of him aa other khan a Kentuckian and he was nova* anything else. t hus Heury i'l^ » as tarn and reared ta N irgtnta. and. Geol ga 1> Preuti ie wa* a fur ut en karat Yankee but there have beeu UM I tat tar K-ntuck ixui than thee**. Uid while bantu ak.' bas ilia* u a-ate I love I of her great meu (nim ether State.- *ha> place j bae given luau* iu ret aru lUtaoxa rn flatly proud of Ahi ahem Eimxdix. but lax a aa burn via Kaxxkteok • aul    J aff ai •OXX I ta vt# wa* % b axal xx. A taxi b« bx* lh, but bx tuatat* m rn Mtaaiteippiaxx E xamplue uadlUjdj »‘tb -wag «-. I ta teher S ta lee    0*uia—l ttraul av -sal Hoi to, taut ba wa# boro im Gbio kudrew Ja%'-k*ou Ute gxeek YauiMMwaii, aaa long tbs dteputad prodte iuj N-vxkh v aiuxuia te*d tavxxh I atoll >*<a th —gix av boite *a I be latter State ba* — vaLxteiv at h bete wa , lad-uG lh- to ti Usa I Sa*gm*l S P t wqbtaa ag bt ..taxmxp 1-X, th* pm ted lf t«e d a AktakA arb uaahax. flteaa* axed uxxpuhx*#, baa -xedtel aw* xxg Uke abu wa d Hwi-ie Led th aa the UU* senid he ». ,**•.* .j«k u*. tart ai lady togae «e«    <•* M»*i peotaXe    «    e»'i    'meat bafta* Uteta Ola aa*v,e**Mb left wet ;