Order a high-quality 18"x24" poster print of this page. Add to Cart

Freeborn County Standard Newspaper Archives May 16 1878, Page 4

Low-resolution version. To view a high quality image

Start Free Trial
Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - May 16, 1878, Albert Lea, MinnesotaHuman Nature. A TKt'fi INCTPrVT. Two little children live years pkL Marie the gentle, Charlie the bola; Sweet ami hr^ht and quaintly & lee, „ Aagels both, in their mother's eyes. But you, if you follow my verse. shall see That theywere as human as human can be, And had not yet learned the maturer art Of hiding UUov#plT of the fauve near!. One dav they found fn th* ir romp arui ©I iv Two little rabbits soft aud gray—■ Soft and pray, aud just of .* rize, As like each'other as your two eye#. All day long the children made love To the dear little pit*—their trenaiire-trive; They kissed and hupped them until the night Brought to the conies a glad respite. Too much fondling doseu't agree With rabbit nature, ss we shall see, For ere the light of another day Had chased the shadows of night away. One little pet had pone to the shades, Or. let us hope, to perennial glades Brighter and softer than any below— A heaven where good little rabbits po. The living and dead lay side bv side, Aud still alike as before one died; An I it chanced that the children came singly to view The pets they had dreamed of all the night through. First came Charlie, and, with sad surprise, Beheld the dead with streaming eyes; How’er, consolingly, be said; ‘‘Boo] little Marie—tier rabbit?i l!i! Later came Marie, aad stood aghast; She kissed aud caressed it, bul at last Found voice to say, while her voun bled; ‘Tin sorry for Chari it*—hf* rah if* —Harper'* Magazine for Feb rn-•* ll*. I with the Elf maidens only to look upon J him, aud the bw&uUfiU eye* of the Elf I King’s daughter looking into his, is ut- j    O    ©    #    p    7 terly true, and neither kisses lier soft i lips, or nances with her, or takes from her gift or ring, him the lips of his true j love may bring to life again. “The bride’has but to kiss him, and j he lives again agum. Only,'’ said the 0 d, wise women, shaking her head, “ in my time none have coma to life again. All have died who have had the Ell stroke.” “But if thy words bo true, old woman, Sir OW!'will breathe once more,” cried the bride, “for he is true as steel. I know i my knight. J have no doubt of him.” I Ani she knelt beside lier pallid lover trembling aud weeping, and showered kb st s pa ills lips, w lie all stood about in silence, scarcely daring to breathe, j And under these kisses the white lips grew red again, tile pale chocks Hushed, life sparkled in those frozen eyes. The bn Jo felt- her knight** breath up-| on her cheek. “Wise woman, thou hast spoken the 1 truth,” she cried; “even the Elf stroke cannot harm the true heart, and my Olaf I is tru--* as the steel of Im own good I blade.” I Then up r >se Sir Olaf. strong and fair, j and took his bride by the hand, and far in the Elf wood were hesrd strange, wiki so un -, the Elf King’s daughters shrieking with rage; for they*, like the old, w ise woman, had never before k .own one s > true as lo refuse their kisses and their fro Id. Once upon a time a Danish knight v.\i> about to be married to the prettiest damsel in all Denmark, aud, according to the A BEAK ADVENTURE, Au Incident of Hooky mountain Life. Dick Barron was one of the most dar ng among the pioneers, and he happened to be one of the most unfortunate. Together with other neighbors, Dick had removed from Central Colorado to the western slope of the Sierra Nevada Mountains. His homo was in a wildly romantic and beautiful spot, and fortune appeared to smile upon nim, so far as claimed,“Courage Dick. “ITI be with you soon, and will yet save your child.” “Child! child I murmured Dick as he started up. “Yes, I must not give way to this weakness so long as my child yet lives; and I can hear its voice even now.” The poor father became strong again. He moved forward a few steps, ami paced around a point of rock, from behind which came the sounds. A terrible sight met his ga ne! A little girl was lying upon her back upon the rock. Tile monster was near her, holding her down with one cf his pecuniary matters were concerned; lor,,    ..    ,    .    .    .    , I. .    .    .    !    huge    paws,    which    reasted    upon    her breast. his land yielded Ten in me Bummer and; Tb* .|ttle ooe llad ccased h>, r 8tnia2ii„„, A Blea for the Minister’s Wife How Tom Marshal Cleared a Kentucky Bar-Room. Tom Marshal! was a noted practica-okcr, at all times and under all cir cum -tare*-. An excellent store of his -.bi - custom of the country, he rode about from ! Hy in ibis respect is furnished by Mr. one howe fry the ether, personally ' iuvlt /,;'/! . 1,1 .1 ■’ ri 11 tvkv. Sir. i floral I his micat*.- THara was to !.*» * ‘Chil ! had g<»n 1 a 1 old brevi: the mines gave a fair yield of “yellow dross ” in the colder months. But death came to the family of Dick. Tile first stroke lei! upon his eldest boy, a lad of twelve years of age. The little ie1 low was fond of hunting, and, with his rifle,lie would often venture to a considerable distance from his home, and sometimes was very successful in bringing down small game. But one day lie was absent much beyond his usual time, and search discovered his mangled remains lying at tile bottom of a ledge of rocks. He had evidently fallen from above and thus met a sudden and cruel death. The blow fell heavily upon Dick aud his wife, but the man bore bravely up under his grief, while the woman gave way to melancholy, Not long after a second chil l, a little girl of live years of age, sickened aud ated. It now appeared as if Mrs. Barron would go mad, an;! for a time her agony was terrible to behold. But this gradually subsided, and the motlier began to sink rapidly, and in a short time afte r she followed her little one, leaving slid anoth r child, a daughter three ycais of age, to the care of the stricken father. The grief of Dick was not of an explosive cha!.; lor. but it was deep and enduring. Sib he had s in* thing vet to live ri*r, am* evidently in despair, and now wa-* sobbing as if its poor little heert was broken. The bear was bleeding profusely, and 1 ad evidently fallen from exhaustion. Tho bullets which had been sent into her body had given her, no doubt her mortal wotted, but she was tenacious of life, and could accomplish much after that wound was received, but before her life was GRANUMOTHER. I have been thinking a good deal lately about ministers and their wives. Perhaps the reason is that tho wives wear oat so soon. I have seen women who, only a little while ago, were young, blooming brides, grow pal^ aud thin, and look as careworn as women of fifty, while their husbands were young and bonnie as eyer, I do not believe that a real besit? minntflV’s wife can be found in all New’ England; tlrfct is, after they have been married half a dozen years. I think they are an abused class of humanity. Who cares how hard they have to work? No purses arc ever made up to send them on European tours. Who ever thinks of the unending stream of visitor* that are forever going to the minister's, to *isit and call, not counting every minister that comes to make a Indol of tile parsonage. Then the minister's wife must attend every prayer and iLXEIillLBLE DISAKTKK. I    *uih    Thoro    WU not, I children to morrm Ms hm - however, sufficient of that ex Rodent quite wen pro-,. re-I for. to do any material ini ary. Ens de, j William Leslie, twev His family were he wan positive the explosion wan in the big mill, and he warn equally positive that li e carnie of all the diopter wa* in the fir. n f. a wife an- r-eucht v He Explosion of tile Great Wa-hbnrii Mill Jut 311 nu capo I la— -Seventeen Killed and a 1    ,    ,    .    .    , HMH.. Dollar, Worn, of l-rop-r,,- Dr- | •troy ad. yielded. Kike tim parent who now j conference meeting, in all parts of town; sought his daughter, the Hi»t thought of she must lie president or chairman of all ing all his guests; There ss us to r e c dance and least after the ccvemonv. sMh every one he knew must be bidden. Ile rode many miles that day. and atter nightfall found himself on tile further .    - side of a great wood which every on*, said j dig tea. In the now lianas it grew very of liar:*' - \ wh » was the Ii is*- ettU r ai Kentucky :    r Daniel Booric, and the chiel Ina in that old “bargh” was newly exchanged for tho Phalli* Hotel, of Lex- was haunted by elves, and where there was indeed a fairy ring, as any enc could ace who choose to look for it. popular; in part,because thebes chicken, ham and eggs, an I “peach and honey" of the State was to be found there, and Some people would have been afraid j iu Part because sweet bide Des, 1 Bete rids through the wood at night, bat Fir : demon*, or Puss, as she was v iriottsly Olaf was a brave man, so ho spurt ell on i called, Aas me landlord* »iaught t. his white horse and rode iuto the wood. I Bouthcin idlers 01 means are the The moon was rising; her white beams supreme loafers ot the earth, but the expenetrated the branches and faintly iilu- ; 'bey loup ! to get it glimpse of her rainated the path. Thev fell upon hr- I was    on lh® supply ut chairs aud fine face and his long, fair, flowing hair: droplet- room that one rite! col Id offer, his blue eyes sparkled; he was thinking j Li8jie McMurtr^, a very pale an I .-pin: a i.b«    L    .    t    y    3    r*    i    '*•    * tiso bear was of lier young, anti even in ber dying agony she cluug to the food she she had brought them. Only a few feet higher up were the cubs. They saw the mother, and they appeared to anticipate Agreat fca-h, for they were struggling to reach it while they lifted their young voice* in chorus with that of their parent. Dick knew that lie must save his child soon, or it would be t o late. Soon he resolved to creep r.* near as possible to the monster, and then spring upon her with his knife; for, in his haste and excitement, he had dropped his rifle. Jn?t as he was moving forward, the bear turned, and their eyes nut. The dying beast uttered a terrfic howl, an i then looked down at her victim. Then sh#4 glanced at hrtr own cubs, and again the societies that are gotten up for vari ous charitable purposes; she is expected to do her full amount of sowing for the (Ureic* and In fact about three times a* much work as any woman in the town. Now, if I were a minister's wife (and reckon ii is a nice arrangingt for some people that I am not), I should rebel. If they expected me to w ork for the societiey and tho church, I should have a i-alary; and it I did more work than th.* minister did, I should demand a salary accordingly. What right have a community to c*x- Fiom At. Pan! Olob#, May Uh. “There is an earthquake,” was the expression and thought of hundred* of persons * both in Minneapolis and bt. Paul, at 7:20 Thursday evening. Tho*.© who were in j buildings rushed to doors and windows, to j ascertain the cause of the shock, and those I already on terra firma [mused to consider ! the cause of the phenomena. They did not j have long to wait. Flame and smoke in 1 dense volumes leaped hundreds of feet heav- I en ward, and the word went from lip to lip. j the dost arui gates which are the nee*.teary con* com inuits of the flouring busine**-). MUD had I exploded before from these causes. There J w*re only two mea in the Zenith mill at the I tune of the explosion, J«hn HL Rosicnius kill- j ed, and Fred George, badly burned about th: ■ fare and hands, hat will recover. Hosie ries leave* a * Mew aad one child, the latter about I eight or ten months old. •TOBY OF A SCEVIVOB. Then one survivor was met. Jose; h Mon’i « Jr., the watchman of the Galaxy mill, who wa* discovered by the reporter in all the ; ieni-tude of full health. He sa:d Le was in the haja-iaent of the mill, one story below th*-canal, engaged in patting in an ah<rm I ell tatting. The concussion lifted him the family jc*m 0 Ole f end of rn oden him to Walt K. W; cr mi >id. la . a rn* a wil 3 Son upon the fully six feet, when he fell and was i-tur md for five minutes. He was in a dazed e mdi- ,    ...... ....    ,    .    *    ll°n when he recovered from tee sh* ck, and almost with the rapidity oi lightning, that only heard one explosion, lf there were other , cars old. leaves ed on Seventh was a member Wotkn.cu and 11- cs hi* aa th ii y-four - . Qgatseotii family are in it y-three Ha ro- id leaves twentv the Washbura mill, which has long aud justly been the pride of M and was destroyed. How a flouring mill, expj< ns they most have occurred while he been the pride of Minneapolis, had aminded I    r,>a:i    “    ^    K* 1    :i<-n, 1    _    .    .    I    he    lonnu    the    water    from    the    canal    pouring    in, ad of tie and nat' tuought tee using water power and with no boilers in it I ph^ior was merely the , ,    , *    * . .1    ,   the breaking in of th** canal. He could explode was a problem, but tho stern re ality was so terrible that that was soon for- lYimiow apntairs, and kioki-d for jump. When there he saw John G gotten bv the consideration given the dead I -ae Zenith mill, looking ant of the . b    ... Mont! callid out to h and the eilorts to atuy tao [irogretss of t* e j flumes. It was a nigh; of horror in M.nne- result cf it Led to a *A    to Hr-ie-.iius. voice. E. M. mill, D two da an* '* man ic tbs rive* a wife and mr. pect, or require, all these things of a lit- j Minneapolis became quiet, leaving Ile. inexjK-rifoeed,delicate woman! Ju,t feejkmalhUuld KOjr, liecuuse site Oft opened tall in love ti marry a clergy man,is it any rea£on why she should Im? made a slave, for the convenience of the people in hi* charge? Her apol.D. The w ild re[»orts of the number Ihlkd and of th© amount of destruction added to the I excitement and confusion, and the ft-el-! iug that a great calamity had befallen the ’ city was universally ap[«ront. As the ib^ht ! wore on a calmer feeling prevailed, and. earlier than might have been supposed, her pro-_ over the checked elemeDt*. toward Dick. Her expression acemeil to j husband works for the good of bis church us comm: cl the girl he loved and o wedding day. Is Suddenly a s0Un(] fell upon his ear ; that broke his reverie; it was the sound ot music—strange, delicate, beautiful music. Tho horse heard it, and began to show t-igns of terror, but Sir Ola;' rhdeon. iook-about him carefully, for he could not think that tlte?e delicate harps and bugles I were played upon by human bauch*, and j the tunes were all strange and elfish. So, ran the old legend, did the Elf! King’s daughter play to win the hearts of' any men who rode through the Elf woad after nightfall. “But my heart they cannot win," sal I Olaf, “ for that belongs to my 1 rue love I have no fear of Flit' King’s d in glib is.” tart vottb^genTTeman .from tm went to work like a brave *'i in to po vi le for his little Eva. Winter had us, l ei Dick had come to the conc I u si cit to make as much z* possible in the mines before Suring, and then sell hK pioperty and go to Sun Francisco, where he could secure the advantages of education for his little one For some time the neighbors of Dick, as well as himself, had be n much annoy cd bv thef . Fevered lambs and sheep had been killed, and poultry in la quantity s stolen. There wss n difT* react* | ” ot opinion with regard to chese de pm! a- | turns. Borne said they were committed by Indians, others b** wolves, md otiiv i -by bears. But as yet no snow had fallen, and as Hic ground was froz a very bu i. no tracks could be se^n. One morning, however, the alarm u.*s given. A light snow had fallen during say:    “You    will    have    no    mercy    on    my    and    society    at    large,    an    I    Ii* rn* i> ty young; why should f have upon your f” far it. Why sh- uld not .his w:le have I It was a dreadful suspense for Dick. Ile was f-atiHtied that the iiear could ive only a few moments. But what might not occur, in those moments? A single i The I hi if break. Daybreak kacceeding the fire : extant and < harare-r of the desti1 pay too? She might then be expected ■ *reA c*>,rcmi by t'.c eonfUgraMon rnp to have an outride intere d ford to hire !i**r own work done. It is all wrong to dun md mo well af- I    a- J tion WM im pres lomin r hr*mn real^d the j tioa. The cs not so Vent- *• of the dent rue* th** roteite streaks «»f out to nim, "Ar* but Ifiisieuiaseitber did «*r did not h*-ar, an i that wa* th him alive. Monti took in the I the elevator 10, */.»«• tremeudous 1 and aas momentarily paralyzed I low the window, Monti < i fifteen f--tt or so L* low i I Mil. •'Wiiny; h::nv-if ovt r. I a wcond or two on the ri flames t>oonie<i binstogly I dropped anti rolietl ti;- f;< j tern. Once in the water j inpiy and exhausted, or: 1 mg rock, upon which he climbed ai I recover his presence of mind and c< j senses being gathered, he waded t I milk Keo* aing the antler f>*»ruor I1 roc before some of tbe en; j loves patting out a blaze. A - a Toice frc he asked, *’Whi«*h way can I get wa* the;. directed to a place of safe im. b red He str g by hi the r* ad bim a tbe s« eel w: biok.o aa ash to ad of - be tis* Fe 11 ry*. t% >t ii* ar c: and L> Ire in or blow with her huge paw and his darling j uiinihtera wife than from the doom'* wife or the doctor,* wife. Does society ex-nect these women to devote their time woald be torn into fragments. A movement upon his part might caliga this ’ 1 blow to fall. The hunter hocomcs so ne ustooled to the various anima s wi ll wkic*i he c >m< s j I in contact that b** c»n zhnoot re ad their very thoughts. 1 the night, and tracks were discoverer!. A large grizzly bour was the thief and bt CUA- place of abv*•!*». wa;-; tise w**r«L of these, and a young gent who comes as au uninvited visiter and boards free at a crack hotel, “because Puss and I used to play hide j despoiler, and he must ba hunted dov. M i and seek out and under the beds, you at once. It wis not supposed that th v : know, seen bet*fJOies tiro >ine. The love- would be oblige*! to go far to find the j Iv g.rl soon Dad a friend :n*i ally in T«*m s animal, and so Dick siezeti his rill * ai.-i Marshall. It was th© day of Christmas . jonied the party, leaving his child Eve, and a deep snow bcd fallen, but in bed. Leslie McM., had come in the Harrods- , Xbe tracks were fresh, and a d07.cn ex .aly »«*«—-,n,t to SCC hfWTOu ire, j-u cicitcd m..„ « re bood ca Hic trail. In a Their act * is can reotly always tx* iiderprcted corr* ctlv. St wa* it with Dick univ. ll * maw the in leat! on s *tf the In \T, and knew that hi* own action IDU'! be prompt anu pow ria!, or it would I* • tim late. Ile clutch d TU knife, ani with his arm nerved w ith der per *tion. h ip , and a bt a, dirt*i tlv at tim inunztez, who received him and strength ouNide of tin lr ht»m« s and families? Oh no! but a Brinish r’s wife is a different [terson entirely! Sherando so much gcod! Pay her for the good she doe*. I sxy; and resftettber that she i> mortal, and do not exp* ct lr r to suffer rn trtyrdom for the sake of the church and people. Modern Beati**try. 8€i*atlf New*. _    rertop    th St. Anthony, one jfra«in»iiy iex\.i*d the fl»tt*-n-i:ig effect of the dir*- explosion. The iodeecrib* able    of tiiuiie mn ! masonry of ti.* n.;*l- nUht and darkn*-tw of the ns^ht precoedin? began to aasanie »h&;>e aud fi rm. Tho mounds of srr-okinj embers l<e«rvn to Im? clear iv dtfia-e*i. The b!a*-k phantom* at the ends of hissing nozsh-s    gradually inb» Keimeted firem* n. The yellow •uppDnted br tbe white light of God* clay until, creep, cr**et>, cr»« ping wi’h foot*t*-p«. the suddenzR-M a I romp'* the expi-Mion filled the i.;;iid of the ob) Th* •tones, whirb hi I e**inpoeed th* lr 5    of ti:*- preyn.a•• dw, had o> ecoi vee glare wa • precion 1 Aurora sfT f ” DdbCM O There wt ai thrilling an ( Peter ll urn boh 1 the rejK.rter of ! caped by reaso pa.I of water j k . i on ii a ver J ter, ana when the roof I mood and at the sam ; a ,d th*1 eU I wan a rn FO Brad! * a fire bi » Lou;-, n Turturr sav; e other narrow if>M. the. OI ti Ai U: the Cl :ft**d he Hi from t! SA t* fatherly lot throat ot t Having h .•inca rn. >w; an w mouth Hid ti . T WI • en u Lave hoer. i I ■> bel we* ii ; •uld l*t* cai I ii kno\y, ‘abd brought n pretty la* e collar out of lather's store f ir Pa - -, we used play, you know’, etc.” Desdemona, w ith red ch'* lev. was <:ui to lie in wait for Conure -man Marshall, at a dinnc r-fnblc, and hid him av av somewhere. Afterr.1 <• *:i h..3 come, and But just as lie spoke he came into a the great old fndrioned ii rep! ace of the clearing in the wood: there wa- the I airy ring; a flood of moonlight fell across it, and there lie saw three beautiful maidens, j all in green, playing upon strange and delicate instruments’ while in the i;ng: stood one Stillmore lovely* who held, out her arms to him. “Welcome, welcome, Fir OhTl" she cried; “alight from your horas aud come sitting-room was so pi’* I with hickory and maple log-, and i<» sit near it made such aa intense smell cf I urn mg pantaloons, that there was no longer that chief bore, who, to talk to you comfortably stands between you and the hr. . But wide as the half circle had to bt*, to pen in ti .at fire, it existed, aud not another chair Could be got in, from jamb to Marshall came in with it;s axumlcot&l son ot way, btu popular as lie was. aud M. C. too, not a cli air was hitched back one I the V* ast in ca-* cf {'ring. Bat inch to give him room. Tim day was I your shot until I give the w.*rd." hither. lam the Elf Kings daughter. [jamD? by airy process ofiqusezing. Tom. and it is my will that thou shouldst come into the ring aud dane© with me. it is an honor given to tow mortals." But Sir Olaf remained in his ©addle, only bowing low to the Elf maiden. “I cannot dance with y u,” he said “I cannot even stay. To morrow is my wedding-day, and I must ride home to my bride.” “Your bride is very fair, doubtless. Sir Olaf,” said the Elf maiden, “but am I not iairer? Light down, Sir Olaf, aud dance with me, and I will give thee two golden spurs and a rob© of white silk that the fairy queen has bleached in the sunshine, as a wedding gilt for thy lady.” “Many thanks, lovely Elf maiden,” said the knight, “but I mils' ride * n. I cannot stop upon my we lding-eve to dance or talk with thee. Good night.' And he would have ridden on, but now the Elf maiden advanced and. caught the horse by tho bridle. ‘Light down, Sir Olaf,” said she, “ and I will give thee gold. Th u shalt have more gold than thou ha t ever hoped to have, for thou art but poor, though j thou art so brave. Dance in ike 'vv itll me, and thou shalt be rich.' “Nay,” replied Sir Olaf, “I have told thee it is my wedding-eve. I can dance with none but my bride. Let go my bridle, good Elf maiden, and farewell.” But now the beautiful eyes oi the fairy woman sparkled with rage. “lf thou wilt not dance with me. Sir (Hat,” she sii*!, “ Thou shalt remember me. Hic man who will not take the Elf maiden's kiss shall have the Elf stroke Ti cm her hand. ‘ Then she rose en tiptoe and struck him over the heart, and cried, “ Get th* e home to thy bride." Away sped the horse, but Sir Olaf sat upon him pale and without motion; his hand no longer held the bridie; his evts short tim 5 th v were on the monster; ‘•* • bat each mon pulsed, turning their ©yea * toward Dick and writing for him to speak. Hie bear was standing near rise cabin door of Barron, gazing at the child who was s ‘a*ed in the door-way, watching the movem ids <»f the animal with evident ct»ri<>?itv, but without exhibiting *    O any signa t i lear. Dick felt his very heart sink within j him as he taw this; but hi? weakness ; passed avvay in an instant, and without 1 removing his eyes from tile hear, he i asked: “ Men, can you use your nfl s with steady hands;” “Yes,” repiiel several. “ Then raise them and have them ready. Be sure your aim is good, and that every bullet would bo buried in the body of hold red the bort *iUrania.: and a ii as th it But tile I alb w as >uia ie aid J bo lion, for grizzly I bot iv cen a lion aud a rn • monstei Wa- flow lib if* a ne*»r. S.ie retained it.I her will, but not her strength. Dick gave her several blows with his knife. She grossed almost a- a h"man being would have dune, and ted upon j hi r ride. But file recovered la nu ii.ria:.t J and striking Dick, aha tin* w him to the earth. But the fat . r had seized his * -loved I aught r, end throwing her a little apart, she w as now out of da:;. * r. Not so with him'* if. He wo-s now stretched flat upon hit back, and balli the uaw s of the b< 0-1 were upoa his hcesst, and he t .clii fed the si ar .1 el iv - en ti ring his flesh, i two gr* at g11 ssv eyes ire 1 into his *v n. UKW rec**ntly to nerd the services of a denti-t we were interested to note tbe improvements mad© in the various email tooL lib pl* iv cd in lh » useful art. The little burring engine for example. though not a!t«»getlii r agreeable while «*n *luty, performs its w*>rk of cutting out the delayed places in a speedy and . asisfactory mann* r II I of tuu dentist and « {*vratc : it Is far superior arni : injury up*m tho bur rer p pointed tfx>D coiumonlv puriM se. land i»p:lug plugger, rated bv ore •nr hage L ! %ar.-!. ♦ I real a chiro with th< the fury block* e f ,1 cap a ti* i of ma*- ary ailtnt partDD at vet. Here vt ev lifted boil: most •Id in trie I i tot ole ti alongside of a ket; aud D*th poadeTO’.s and tend and torn in reckless ruin 1 stool of the exon; rd f .rnst IS HJT*!* Cre-pi i pal ii iud de were X1 * of off 1 the to; entire waste entire. et saf i*a! anc on. W olved i ? fcrnit of a L: r * * * P*s [iaper I The hi all s He ip t! ereu. I nA im NATH & UC win r. Bra , "Th. wheat. ipn apx or Bali MKS. rid Hi ie t* lid Hi he a The    <!    fr>    *1. I XL. be ’ All an*« I iUDXN-: the Bl for th The Ii pincer and the So fU30 cr* *eBS of ive in- Th< din t a- 'n. to it mg rn t de aver ii in the chs*: here is leas - Wing off. I ie ye in -met* of Mu ak** tile place of foil, d Hi to protrn their Gt*r ai oB-plan Ut be tv f -%i-rr>. r>f, I anils began, v trade through I an-knot eh reaht Ud Ii of t :»* algal bef) icry of the lean ring mo of stone ti' stern a-, i r Ra >arr thai kee i j.»! a Ai it •r W. be af the :v t<* int: ti 'n' ring very c*nd, an , eve ry gueri an i l oller ! bearing all the heat that lventm ky jeans I poufed >ods could. Center oi the arc, with I legs w arc apart and smiling tis if the I’-'irenix ©xia i I ca I is pa ton age, was ■ Ltslic McM. i *>rti .Marshall disliked flit* la I, lor ie I*..; I one * no -t unexpected Iv been fiooied by him. I \ w is en the former vifcit, and Tom had been swearing with his usn it externporaneuu© profusencsi “ Do you know God, Mr. Marshall.” “Not personally," said Tom, with a wink aiouucl his admirer?. “Then I think,” said L^rii* 3L AI. “ that \ >u make v*?rv fre e with strangers." Tom I*niched tlic landlord on th shoulder, in that co-gee a tia1 way alway© undsiBtood to mean “ 3!int Jif** ftj summer and “brandy click filii hot” in this season. TI.ay wit out and each “took something” tin a tumbler.) ami then Tom said :    “ Wouldn't you like to clear out sonv; of tho?e ioaters who never , pay a dime to the house?” * Very much." said portly Mr. Childs, j “Then you get mad and just cut un Instantly every nile was raised. Dick moved carefully around toward die back of the cabin. It was his in tendon tooter th© window,seize tbe little «inf. draw he* back, and closing the door, lave her. But now’ the anima! began t«> Utter deep grow and advance slowly toward Eva. The father saw this and exclaimed : “Aly darling, get up, go iuto the boil'©, and close the door.” The*child looked Hp, smiled, and thfn arose, attempting to chi tin* hiddtngofthe father; but th© monster advanced with ins terrible glow I r.iiig ir. i. jaws wore extended the I glistened, and the bino i-re» i ready t© lap up his I . * I. gkd, bat could got in.>*<• *. more and all would be *»vcr f< ever, uow the death-grip was him. And, to add t*i his agony, I his child spring off’ an I run e*Ere ol the < I iff. It w<*u'. i b th* •eth s ears, what* i tofig Ut? W bs j He sting- I A rn* >mii;t t ►r him for- 5 fixed u; on I Himpiiuea but a - ibal cold, in iii oui cf P ut It s sp has a of fill I for m nt. rring acci- ction 1 ige g i ^r all v ) hard net r to re a Ffiiivft. o prodti had r. a..mg, el teen i the j to j lmd anc t»» * li.g a 11 n < I ti:*' Iisve birn niH*ie til is kind. But thus I Of course whoe ver such an article must fir rug*? of the chemism of its influence up a ti the - i 1 Pl * cattu 3e-tro tteint u at Many ©ac .r without sin •»*«». attempts to mak* acquire a kn*'wl* tile saliva, and materials to be A ref** awd fraus iron* of delight in C ***** fct. nal. Th# •f V I* 1a. tut a t the tai ex*-' I* ta- ig. gmp- Carsc ut 1 tries of th ■rabD. Ti rat*- thr> (Md nookjt a nj - brit* r# J comer pre-empted and filled, aa loekv But b ai Ti I how l and as the door whs cIo?id strong at anythin? that I d >, Ton. safe Hon. caw nothing; his lips were duinbf a white corpse seemed to ride up an the white steed in the moonlight. All night those j wlio awaited for tin;'. coming of Sir Olaf watched for him in :    They    went    in,    and Tom carried from a i table in the bar-room a seeming grocer's | parcel i a brown japer that might con-i tain about four pounds. He squeezer] j into the circle a* the landlord’s corner j and remarked as he kept turning about j to have his coat tails from scorching, j “What a capital day for hunting!” There was a chol us of assent, and leslie McM., who would as soon thought of holding a live rattlesnake as a gun. said “C-a-p-i-t-a-1; I have just Dought- four pounds of DuPont's best rifle powder,’’ and he tore off a corner of his parcel and poured out a handful and throw it under the lire. in explosion followed that lifted everv pieces in Ken. But would this '*e a mi-1 *rtme, Bine • the father must ole: Would it n <t i « better for her to join hf,r L>*» I < n>*? in another world than to rem&im in this colt! ono, alone? Just at tint instant, however, iii re* carne the report« I a nile. The I *r re -“ I laved her hold aud fi ll bt avilv up-»n the ! body i ( Dick, He roiled the animal away and sprang to hi* I **t. A friend had ar:ired in time an i not an instant to» soon. Ile was bolding Eva in his inns. She WH? not hurt. against him, he ©truck it with one of his huge paws, shattering it into splutters. “I feared nils. Tire; but ba careful sud not injure ray child!” cried the futiler.    .    I    The    father    could    not    lie-1    p    shedding lie dischaigea .us own piece, and n. j tears ever Ids rerolled dar;rn**, f<*r **ever tile name lime a deien other liflts re ne I iwfore had she «P|«ared half». de r to him. But he resolved not to cxi-o-? h^r to any furtiu r danger of the kind. and ho he took aff : ’n., st immediate departure for the home he had selected in the Golden Stfd**. acted u;) coverv * would dc for his in The d* perfectioi With TTO] dentist it h bate *uie ta tlint some * tilling up t in the law have bren to’d tin and bunion d ; ?« : the s* rvice of a and being too bm-bunions, had a bx n, :>ut w f aa en* drills re: tenuity. :’ *! art has rea« I t to justify the -cr care * J the t-* iici*!' in btc'nif aken out. It is dentin!* extract hole?, and re vt r makes UT:: r t***. * I* r» a I til Si- tootli mdson* I a t re bv e of tkat 1 t *r. ,1 I! w itll F t a in leu t to feet well • I to be ave c< n out. ug them ss. We s n cora finding needful, ms aud it was th •n rn bid sn I t in its original not pitite wily chilly brer;crowd 1. the re tat: wt-re 1 rose pie nom * by t.ceith* cr weeping 1 hot rebut them was anof unqu* r-eua •: .e imquale ty, the w« >meatrace.’ *. Their a[ »pean*all. «i .If ■ i. “a, “ stock BOfl SI w bile the murrain % a*r ired ne L.4 nu* t mn mm! iipere*) rcred throe gh t h*inevitable ba**) r-riddmen * ivore a mort * an iid Iva -*»e*l the w h VS ET.1taste* >pbe. and t he milater bour, begar 1 to IiAud it WM ast*a (ii* tan ce go J:eir at lurcinj; in ft non# > - arab!? riowtv. In ti bote the uu»: are w triter Uuma from ac:olg all -d or mi*-ice. There • tte mu; tie un inc from the exp '.Ct!* liter in fr< ol t. ail ai Tm fire ll OI Man ba la PTS I' at a th* •a, welt the gro Jc c W. D. vain; the day dawned, and he had not I man S'ighHj' from his scat and scattered come; but so brave a knight would never i a:t over the hearth with some live fail his bride. The feast v%as spread; the wine wa? poured; the bride was dressed; the guests arrived. Where tarried Sir Olar? Those who knew that ho had ridden into the Elffor-est at moonlight felt their hearts grow weary; but as all eyes turned towards the wood, there came forth a white horse which all knew to be Sir Olaf s. It was ridaen by a knight who seemed to be frozen in hissadle; he was white to coals. Leslie looked seasick, and Mr. Childs said: “What d'ye mean by that? You had better blow a man’s house up and be done with it “Don’t jaw me,” cried the fiery Tom. “I d as soon put the whole four pounds behind the backlog as lo-ik at you.” “I dare you to !” exclaimed tile nnn*rv Ohiids.    6    J “Dare I” said Tom, an 3 he crammed the package behind the log and leaped for the door. out. The bear gave a most tearful howl, turned a/ion his enemies, glaring ujmu them with eyes of fire, and seemed just on th** |K)int of springing upon them. Suddenly, however, the beast appeared to change his mind. Turning quickly around the monster entered the cabin A shriek was instant Iv beared, and the father rushed forward, knife in hand, to save his darling. But he was too late, for with a bound, the beast had dashed through the window, holding Eva in hi? teeth. ^Off tie ran with all .speed toward the highest mountain peak. while tho cries of the little one cam® back to the t ars of the half-fiantic father, And now the monster began its at cent bearing its precious burden. Onward it went and upward, climbing I inward, as rocks arose to obstruct his pathway. Ail this time it kept up its fearful howling and for a time the wares of the child were heard; but they became fainter, and fainter, until the sound could no longer be distinguished* At length it disappeared from view behind a jutting ledge. W hen the intention of the animal w as first made apparent, a kind of terror seized upon every heart and a cly of agony burst from every lip. And well might they have shuddered: for they now knew full well that the ferocious animal was a she-bear, and that she w a? carrying the child to lier eyrie den as food for her cubs. For a time the father had stood with face blanched with despair, and with form trembling like the browned leavrs which still clung to the trees around him. But that weakness was only mo- gr**i,a:ion Lad traveled. Tee country, within J Ion. be a att m.D! e pot. radium, watt ur. *ncted hr the eviou*. Fart tv miles av*?i >‘lv represented, ■bock sn J es from Ham moi . hod bren drawn CO ii lit TV Mark Twain a? a Uc[H)rt«r. Toe n porters during this ixr'**! were Frank AV. Oro??, lately Secretary of the Superintendent of the Mint, C. IV. Crocker ideadh \V. K. McGraw, E. O. Stock, Sam C. Clemens (“ Mark Twain’')—all, with the exception of the latter, industrious and ui-eful in their places. In saying j this we do not wish to detract from Mr. Clemens st all; hub truth compels us to stilt** that! one of the best American md .on va*\ ia*; X-frt of recti *»n* A Ti ne .Itan. William Welsh, tic brothel of the j present Minister hi England, hid a national reputation for benevolence and in- j d^rt*-tegrity. He was chosen President of att r. 1 the Indian Commission, from the reliance 1 i which th*? country placed in Irs invincible j honesty. Ile said once t » a young min, I “At your age. birth, poriti >n and wealth appear endnria- thing,; bot at Bine, a [ .( hocum Rain, th. .c-.-ieM „ man sees that nothing last* but character.” There arc few men who«e character exert* ho slurp »Dd powerful an effect upon those with whom they come in contact a? did that of Mr. Welsh. He wa? a tall, soldierly old man, whose white iqs* r*: the tic aboat. Lune. Ii. Y. Hi X r: C. W d Wis. to the »tr. writers, in* his way, and who has mad. ' i*»ir *>na CMirilw bearing alone would wealth and lame by Ida pen, wa. Die have inspired ra.pcet; lint there was a force ot trutri in the keen eye and Mmple, Then the forty odd persons in the great pm wanted to go, and “stood not on seen thing had until that moment sup- j the order of their going.” The strongest j njentnJ7> for he become again the invin-ported him, the knight fell forward upon j g*>t to and out of the doors. The next c^e father; and, with the speed of an *    I    best    leaped through the only street win ~ ~    "    1    ' his face. It was Sir Olaf. “He is dead I” shrieked the bride, “Dead! Dead!” shrieked the mother. “Dead!” chorussed the guests. And they all wept over him as hr* lay in their midst, and cried, “There will be no wedding, but a funeral- the funeral of the bravest and b *st beloved knight in Denmark.” Then the bride tore her hair and sot-tercci her jewels upon the ground; but there uprose in the midst of the guests an old, wise woman, who had lived more I child. dom. glass and ail piled up in four feet of snow. One spiritual form, used only to the yard stick and kids, and troubled with the long legs of au undeveloped youth, had no chance with those stalwart Kentuckians who wire hero scions of Mac Afer*?, Prathers, Shelby?, Magoffins Boyles and Boones. Ile could not ge out, and the explosion only delayed second* and he got bch’red the door, and folded Iris hands* as when a sweet little than a hundred years. lier long gray hair fell down on either side of lier head-bands, her checks were wrinkled, and she was bent double, but her shrill voce filled all the place. “ Listen to me, O, friends,” she said. “ I know what you know not. The brave young knight, Sir Olaf, has met the EU maidens in the wood, and has had the H* had just begun- “Now i lay me dcwn to steep, I pray—” when he heard a titter at the door. He opened his eyes and looked, and there was pretty Des demona laughing fit him. JI? sprang for her, caught her in his arms like a young lion, and kissing her, said: “Tile home is al out to be blown up but I will die with you ii O’ Elf Stroke. To every man w ho rides | with her down tile passage and ran forced si antelope, he rushed for the clifts, his eyes fixed upon the point where the bear had disappeared with his loved darling. To any but the father, aud to him under any other circumstances, the journey would not only have been a weary, but almost an impossible one. But the anxious parent paused not for an instant. Indeed, lie seemed to gain new strength and courage at every step. Now a fearful rocky led^e would obstruct his way, but he would mount upward, making a ladder of the frail twigs which hung to their sides. Onward and upward until the giddy height upon which he stood was horrible to contemplate. But he did not look back. His child was further on. And now the point was reached where the heir was last seen. At this instant a strange sound fell upon the ears of the lather. At first, it was only the cry of a child. Then, mingling with it, came the fierce growl of the she- tbrough the wood after night do the Elf j window in the parlor, and leaped wi11» '■ bear, aud following this, the yelping of maiden? call. ‘Come and dance,’ thev | her whole weight into the garden. crv. ‘Comeand dance.’ It was only stiwdnst in the rest of til*? “And whether they dance or not, they paper, and Des and Torn knew it. But give them the Elf stroke over the heart. I rile knew that Leslie didn't know it, and Only there is this difference* It is well known to all wise people, the man who is love for her had made a hero of him. Tom had ©acceded in all that he had untrue to his wife or his love is dead, hinted to the landlord, aud for months that all the doctors in Denmark cannot restore him. But one who is quite true, who, there in darkness of the wood,} there were Lexington loafers ready to light out it you only innocently said: “ It's a fine day tor hunting.” cubs. Oh, what agony filled the father’s bosom at that moment! Could it lie possible that the ravenous beasts were already in the act of devouring his treasure? Dick sank upon the solid rock, while the [^respiration rolled in streams from his face and laxly. A blindness came over him. aud he felt himself unable to move. Then came a voice from below. It ex- pe most useUsH local reporter it has ever been our lot to meet. The busim ss at that time necessitated, of cur-c, a goo I deal of physical activity, and for tins reason only, we suppose, the work was not at all in Clemens* line. An amuring and characteristic instance of this may be given: “ Mark,” said the managing editor to him one day, “ there is a riot going on among the stevedores along th© city fronk Get the facts and make a column." “Y’a-a s,” he responded, with hrs inimitable drawl; “but how can I get them? there's no street railroad down that way. You wouldn’t want a fellow to w’alk a mile to si c a couple of ’ long shoremen in a fight, would you?” 3Ir. Clemen? remained in the office about six month. The want of a more active man for reporter became pressing, as the paper was sn fie ring in its local columns. At last tho managing edit; r observed one day, while he and Clemens were sitting iii the editonal room : “Mark, do you know what I tiiink about you as a local reporter: ” “ Well, what's your thought? ” “That you are out of your element in the routine ot the position; that you are capable of better things in literature.’’ Mark looked up with a queer twinkle in his eye. “ Ob, ya-a s. I sec. You mean to say I don't suit you.” Well, to be candid, that’s about the size of it.” “Ya-a-s. Well, i'm surprised you did’t find that out five months ag There was a hearty laugh, lie was j told his unfitness foi the place was discovered soon after he entered upon it; • • direct speech, which made it very em* j barraging for a corrupt man to endeavor j to deceive him. The city of Philadelphia holds in trust certain charities, the income of which amounts to several minions ot doiiais annually, The management of these vast sums is confided to a Board of men selected for their unimpeachable honor. Ut these Mr. Welsh was chairman. A few years ago, three of the most powerful political ringleaders in that city manceuv-red themselves into the Belard for the w’orst purposes. They hail great wealth aud unlimited political influence. “ What is to be done, Mr. Welsh?** he was asked, on the day after their election. “They will rob while you are looking at them. Nobody will dare hint suspicion,” “O, we will deal with them pleasantly —pleasantly,” said the old gentleman, calmly. The Board met an hour later. The new comers were in their places. “Gentleman,” said the venerable ch iir-mau, in the gentlest of voice, his eye full upon them, “it is as well to say frankly at once that wTe know you, aud know why you are here. It will be neces ary for you to leave your usual habits outside of this Board. No fraud nor stealing will be permitted in it. We will now’ proceed to business,” The men were absolutely stunned into silence, and while they remained on the Board conducted themselves with sc ru pula us honesty. There never frob-ably was a more rignitic tnt example of the slicer force of resolute integrity. the or vi> Bourre. Bn! (Evlight ImmI another Lank bes:dr that of gathering an carer crowd. It bt-ran to he the rrvealer t.f thrilling hidff-irenea* in th*- shape nan is of the dreadful ^oloeamt. Only one bodv had been rev overed on the night previous, that cf John Boyer, of the I>i.iiriond mill. This unfortunate man w.vi the only one seen alive in ? tbe previous evening's ruin. He warn seen by hundreds at the outbreak of the fire, battling for life bnt h :d to succumb against relentless odds, even on the very boundaries of existence, and with succor at the 1 pry edije of the ruins. Shortly after 7 o'clock the crowd •urged in tbe direction of four firem* n, who were *ee* grubbing *n the ruins. Presently one of the firemen wa* seen to dart back and •cize a cup like piece of zinc r>»ofi»!g, which he conveyed to his companions. Into this receptacle thry deposited a some th ins which, on •on, Wis. He could not be rtelegraph, for th- train, a n I h r, ce w ill not r each tiii* cityCl 3 rf i «1 onos rooming. T’*iii atchi € proc*« ■I to rebuild lo c ne that k now %him Whether I doubt for he will reco a trot nailset “A ’ mill 9 j IT ►n or I gaelic rn od plhowever, is problematical. Cahill says: “Yes, of cour-c. «If x n c. zn *»* * W iffall be rebui It—and more with Uh) rn, in ti mefor th' mr Mort. Ro injj crop/' llin«. of 'Day A Boffin* Wecannot pro •ball reboil lh:--? anything c-»w. I st once. but, prob ably,The aff After. The day aft-*r the calamity ia alwrvs horrible. In tho beat and excitement of the first rush. while question and answer arc pissing rapidly from lip to lip, those who have no individual grief can scarce take time to sorrow with those that are afflicted. But of all t: e thousands who visited the ruins of the mill disaster yesterday, the one who coaid have witnessed the many aceneaof agony unaffected. must indeed have been strong-hearted. A woman weeping makes her way through the crowd down to the little stone building os* J a»st ne t;3 Ak Pri R. P. Total Wash Pettit Galax Zeniti Benn Ham' ..ll ll d and the! rn A..*.. >11, ll , la .12 . fi . 6 6 be a shadeless nothing, only recognizable by that ineffable smell that betrays toasted hnrnaa flesh. A small workshop of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Fanl railroad works was improvised as a morgue, and thither the veritable remains were conveyed aud deposited amid the car wheels and lathes. And thus was the grim programme continued in its enactment until the small space among the machinery was filled with six parce.s cf so many represent* tives of the human form divine had be^n collected. Not a limb or a feature of a single one was left as a trace of recognition, and but on** was identified. Near dark Wilbnr’s lindy was found a brass key, which, by its peculiar r0;t-atrnction. he was known t * posse*.s. Wilbur was a miller of the big Wash bara mill. A pn^kot knife was also found in the ruins which was supposed to belong to Burbank, ref the same mill, but was not fully recognized. Henry Hicks, a brother watchman’of Burbank's in the big mill, wan ut one time believed to be one of the bodies recovered, the point of identity tieing the remnant of a shirt; but his brother—the only relative, by the way, of any of the decedents who speared on the ground in the morning—utterly denied that the shirt was the same as that worn by his brother. The bo* I irs were all devoid of arm*, legs or hands, and so I<ttl** of one was left as to be collected in an elevator cop not bigger than a cigar box. This wan the last to be gathered in, and at ll a. x. the undertaker came with a few pine boxes, into which the miserable and blackened remnants were placed and carried eLsewhcre to await the inquest and interment. BTATEMFXTS OF FYE WITNESSES. Among tho components of the crowd. of .    Wh*    n Fischer, the celebrated oboe- ____„___     ^    „ but he was auowcd to remain tiii he had j player, w:io was remarkable tor the oddity i eour.**e, were some vim were immediate parti*-i mndo tho “stnko ho wanted    1    of his manner, played concertos at the    —**** —    '— 1—* 1 lI made the “stake ” he wanted Mark is rich rn w, and deservedly so. Ile is famous also. But they were pleasant days in the lang syne, if he was poor, when Boule, Ayres, Barnes, himself aud McGraw formed the whole staff of the Call in the cosy editorial rooms on Commercial street.—Su/i Francisco Call. Pleateu and yoke waists are very fnsh-ionablc. Many are worn with a fancy belt. arrand concerts given fifty years ago at the Rotunda in Dublin, a noble lord, who had been enraptured with the rare talent he displayed, came up to Lim, and after hftviog complimented him, gave him a rn sling invitation to sup with him the following evening, adding,“ Y'ou’il bring your oboe with you.” Fischer, who was a little nettled at that s' rt of invitation, hastily replied, “My lord, my oboe never sops.” pants in the catastrophe, or who had immediately seen it. Among them was Mr. Mortimer B. Hollins, of Day. Hollins A. Co., proprietors of the Zenith mills, who was encountered by a Gi <>be reporter. He said he was im the Last Bide when tho explosion took place. Turning round on hearing the noise, he saw the debris fly fully live huudred feet into the air, and said to his wife, * That is the big mill.’ He scouted tbe idea of there being any nitroglycerine about the mills or the cars upon the railroad tracks. The cars running among the mills never contained anything but wheat and tbe products of the mills. Borne powder was being used in blasting out the foundatiors reams "My husband ! my husband I He hp* not home to me ! Was be rn the mill? Have found bis body?” The poor woman cannot realize that the cruel flames had so destroy* d what had once l>een the body of her husband tbst recognition would be im post1 hie. ‘‘He was my only brother,” said a large, strong man with an English accent, “and God know ., I v,odd rather have died with hiir.” Bach incidents were occurring constantly yesterday, while an army of workmen were * n-gaged in clearing away the debris aad making the vari-*us railway tracks passable. The Dead and Their t'umilles. The Globe reporters were busily engaged yesterday in looking up fnr<h**r part ;rn !sr« c- r • cerning tho* ^ vd o met theii death in the -tii.- ii ter of the 2d last., aud the condition of t! -^r bereaved families The greater portion of tho Ltnilies are ! middling well provide-.i for. a* the miller- balu been employed, at ginxl wages, for come time past, and were a • s..ring claes of men. A few of them, however, are in W rather de-t -tnt.j condition. Several of the millers w*..* members of one or more secret organizations I of a benevolent character, aud tiieir widows j will receive aid from that source. IN TUE BIO MIEL. Charles Henry was a man. «u mao. ab***,* forty years of age and h aves a wife and one child. He resided at So. 613 Third aire* t Booth, and leaves his family in rather reduced circumstances. Ile was a member af Hermon j Lsxlge No. 18, Iv. of P. Yesterday alteration the lodge gave his family $50. Fred Merrill, a single man, aged twenty-eight years, perished. The Merrill boys came to Minneapolis some time sine*: and wished to locate here permanently. Therefore his parents were sent for and arrived in the city and commenced housekeeping about two wrecks ago. Eli. Merrill, brother of Fret!, also perished. J Hr was a single man twenty yearn old. Clark Wilber was a married nom, aged forfv-five years, aud has a wife and two girls living in Vermont. Angust Borith, aged forty-five rear*, leaves a wife and one child to mourn his loss. He re- * sided at 313 Eighth avenue south. Family in moderate circamstance*. E. H. Grnndman, a millright, about fifty I years of age, perished. He resided at 1,211 Harmou place, and leaves a wife and eleven Th** to* Ell Bin A A Vi rsri] ic Ic II i JY;r regi gCe I Rig] mat •r Loft r ?iTn. , -.iv? Viz Car? it school ey Lake De Oulu *D. Wail ipli st ■th la <1 a tin c out will ti,** p. I Ile a rem rill in world IT nan The water th** old ma-: i •• Thar, s vi against tx-* k- Word wed for h ir that the teach* r was he was invite I to Ink* ter i^ked the ex-tcacr only reason the forme him. He said it tv an I v t r if tire hat! to: im it a Mi* honest geog rn j read th fondly Ii s by lai put by (XI , j t was the bouncing • t he had or** nf tr n f hi He called on the school l ister next uavto tea: his mind in re *.*ar I to sn m*ricrre-tural probl* rn which ti is *hi Iti’- f.*• Sty, profess” ne run irked, “ i va bina !>**»< I iii’ m Tom’s fog! <erafv that th ayear!h lit z ffret a rot-tate rv motion1 and1 thought I’d j .*it ax you ct maybe thntwasn't the cause of the pc rtaty rot? *
  • freeborn-county-standard page 1 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 1
  • freeborn-county-standard page 2 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 2
  • freeborn-county-standard page 3 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 3
  • freeborn-county-standard page 4 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 4

Search all Albert Lea, Minnesota newspaper archives

All newspaper archives for May 16, 1878

Browse
Order a high-quality 18"x24" poster print of the page above.