wnoe upon a time a very level beaded
old soldier was commandant of cadets
at West Poiut, and one day one of his
assistants, an energetic young officer,
oame hastily in to say that he had just
happened upon a cadet duel at Fort
Clinton, had captured one of the par
ticipants and placed him under arrest,
but the principals, seconds and most of
those present had managed to escape.
The veteran listened grimly a moment
and then said:
"Were they actually fighting when
you got wind of it?"
"Yes, sir," was the earnest reply
"Anybody could have heard them.
"Urn I" said the colonel reflectively.
"Then I think you erred in interfering.
Couldn't you have got there just a lit
"But the regulations prohibit fight
ing, sir I" said the junior, aggrieved.
"Certainly, and your course promotes
it. You see, they were already at it.
Five minutes more would have settled
the thing one way or another, and that
would have been the end of it. They
would have shaken hands and been good
friends. Now neither of them haB had
enough. Each believes he can whip the
other, and those youngsters will neither
be able to sleep nor study till they've
fongbt it out. Always prevent a quarrel
when you can, but once they get going
never stop a square fight, never see or
bear it—until you know it's over."
In like manner a wiser head than that
which dictated the telegraphio instruc
tions to the department commander
that night would have seen that it was
far better for all parties in the mix nt
San Francisco if Mr. Loring had been
detained there long enough to have tho
matter investigated from start to finish,
and so to "fix the responsibility." It
was not of vital importance that he
should sail by first steamer, but there
had been friotion between this particu
lar gbneral and the engineers, between
him and the adjutaut general, between
him and the secretary of war, between
him and the division commander, then
temporarily absent, and a general who
differs with so many eminent and astute
authorities as these enumerated must
occasionally err in judgment.
Had Loring staid and been aocorded
a complete investigation thechanoes are
that he and the general would have
shaken hands and parted friends, for
both nad sterling qualities. But orders
given in compliance with ordors from
superiors are sometimes given only
grudgingly The general had heard in
that brief interview with his late at
night callers enough to convince him
that the harshest charges laid at Lor
ing's door belonged elsewhere. But
there were things Loring had been too
proud to explain—there was his insub
ordinate—so the general regarded it—
appeal over his commander's head to
the bureau in Washington there was
his defiance of his envoy and represent
ative, Captain Petty there were lots
of little things that ruffled the dignity
of the veteran autocrat, especially the
somewhat peremptory tone of the dis
patch from the war department, and the
general felt himsolf wronged by his su
Strain, too. suffered in his own esti
mate, and Petty was fuming witn pent
up wrath and hate against that cool,
supercilious, contemptuous upstart of
an engineer. Who in blazes was he, any
how? What was his family? What his
social status? demanded Petty to him
self, even though he knew that these
were matters whereof our democratic
military system took no thought what
ever. It is the proud boast of the Amer
ican army that neither wealth nor name
nor ancestry can count in the long race
for the stars. In these glad days of
peace and national prosperity the officer
is speedily taught that promotion is the
result of only one of two things—patient
waiting or political influenoe.
And so it resulted that when Walter
Loring steamed away southward on the
long run for the States he left behind
an unsettled fight, three or four ag
grieved officials—aggrieved because of
him or his affairs and their mismanage
ment of both—and one inveterate ene
my. He had plenty of time to think it
all over after he was fairly at sea, but
none before. He and Dennis needed ev
ery moment to get his belongings aboard
and his business closed. He callod upon
the general as directed and stood in re
spectful silence while the choleric war
rior paced up and down the room and
explained his position. Ho wislied Mr.
Loring to understand that while he
felt that the young officer had behaved
with disrespect, at least with disregard
of his oommanding general, the latter
was too magnanimous to stand in his
way, and had therefore determined the
evening previous to release him from
arrest and from further duty that he
might lose no time in "joining" his
new station, even went so far as to say
he had found much, very much, to com
mend in the young gentleman and his
performance of duty in Arizona, and,
but for the unfortunate entanglements
that had resulted, would have taken
pleasure in making publio announce
ment of the fact.
He could not but deprecato the con
duct of Mr. Loring's friends in Wash
ington, and might find it nooessary to
appeal to the president for justice.
Meantime, however, be desired Mr.
Loring to know that no personal consid
eration bad actuated bis eonduat. He
ba$ done what he believed to be his
C0PymNTJ899, By fwynxscn /VEELV
duty, and thSn, like the orator, the geu
eral paused for reply.
Mr. Loring stood in civilian dress
and soldier attitude, hat in hand, an
attentive listener, never interposing a
word or hazarding a remark. When the
general stopped, the lieutenant remain
ed silent and standing. The general
looked perturbed, halted and glared, as
much as to say, "Why the devil don't
you speak?" a thing Loring never did
when he had nothing to say. The chief
found it necessary to begin anew, but
broke off presently. "You understand,
do you not:"
"Yes, sir," said Loring.
"Then I suppose—you're very busy—
have many things to do?"
"Only one, sir."
"Well, I won't detain you. I—I
wish you well, Mr. Loring, and—and—
bon voyage 1" And the general strove to
"Thank you, general. Anything else,
The general stood and could think of
nothing. "I believe not," he replied,
"unless—however, never mind I won't
"Good day, sir," said Loring, and
marched quiokly away to the room of
the aid-de-camp. Petty was not there.
An embarrassed lieutenant arose and
"Petty isn't about anywhere this
morning. He was out late last night.
I expect him every moment."
"You needn't. He won't oome. Tell
him I waited until 11:30."
Then Loring shut the door and left.
He had many an hour later in which to
think over his final interview with the
aid. A most unwolcome duty was that
second call to Petty. He would rather
be kicked than go to Loring and say ho
was released from arrest and free to go.
Perhaps be thought the kick forthcom
ing if he went. But Loring treated
him with the same contemptuous cool
ness as he had earlier in the night. Nor
did Loring seem either elated or sur
"Dash the man I" said Petty. "I'd
give a month's pay to tell him some
thing that would stir him!"
Petty could easily have done that had
he seen fit to mention that the general
had received a visit from the lady su
perior with a young girl from the con
vent of the good gray sisters. But that
was a mysterious affair that even the
general had seen fit to say nothing fur
ther about, even to Loring, who was
most conoerned. It was a matter that
gentle and gracious woman herself nev
er referred to when the engineer at 10
the next morning presented his card and
was ushered into her presence. She was
most courteous. There were peace and
loving kindness ineffable in her placid
face. There was infinite sympathy in
her manner whou she presently met and
led in to him a pallid little maid, who
put a long, slim hand in Loring's as he
smiled upon her downcast, red rimmed
Struggle as she might for composure
and strength, Pancha had evidently been
sorely disturbed over something through
the long watches of the night. Loring's
heart roproached him as he realized
how selfishly he had been engrossed lor
weeks, how little he had thought for
her, of her who muct be so lonely and
homesick in her now sphere. He was al
most shocked now at the pallor of her
face, the droop and languor of the slen
der figure that was so buoyant and elas
tic those bright days aboard ship just
preceding the catastrophe. What friends
and chums they had become! How fa
mously ho was getting on with his
Spanish! What a charming teacher she
was with her lovely shining eyes, her
laughing lips, her glistening white
teeth I She seemed happy as a queen
then, and now what had come over the
"They are going to let me writ9 to
vou. Pancha," he had told her, "and 1
shall write every mouth, but you will
write to me long letters, won't you:"
"Si." And the dusky little head bow
ed lower and Paucba was withdrawing
"You know I havo no little sister,'
be went on.
She did. She had learned all this and
much more aboard ship and remembered
every word he had told her, very muoh
more than he remembored. She knew
far more about him than lie did about
ber, but he looked far more interested
now. The good gray sister was more
than good. She was very busy at some
thing away aoross the room, and Loring
hud drawn his little friend to the win
"How I wish I had known you there
at—at the Gila, Pancha!" he managed
to say in slow, 6tumbling Spanish.
"Do you know we made a great mis
take, Mr. Blake and I?"
She did not wish to know. Two little
bands went up imploringly, the dark
bead drooped lower still, the slender,
girlish form was surely trembling.
What ailed the child? It was time to
go, yet he lingered. He felt a longing
to take her bauds again, clasped in each
other now and banging listless as she
leaned against the window oasing. He
meant to bend and kiss hergoodby, just
as be would have kissed a younger sis
ter, be said to himself, not as be bad
kissed Geraldine Allyn. But somehow
be faltered, and that was something un
usual to Walter Loring. Even at risk ot
being abrupt be felt it time to go, bat
after the manner of weaker men took
out hia watch.
"Yes, I muet go, Panoha. We won't
say goodby, will we? It ia until tomor
row—hasta la manana. Yon know we
always oome again to California. You'll
be quite a woman then, though." He
who was so brief and reticent with men
found himself prattling with this child,
unable to break off. At last, with sud
den effort, bfe seized both her hands in
bis, where they lay limp and passive.
"Adios, little onel Dear little
friend I" be said, bent swiftly, and his
curling brown mustache was crushed
one instant against the top of her dusky
bead. Then he hurried to the lady su
perior and took his leave, Pancha stand
ing Eilent at the window until the door
had closed behind him.
Another day and he was looking back
along the sparkling wake of the crowd
ed steamer, thinking how beautiful the
ocean seemed to him only a few weeks
earlier. Another week and he was at
the isthmus, homeward bound, yet
clinging with strange interest to the
scenes of so much trial. Another month
and he was spinning along old, familiar
shores, en route for the distant field of
new and stirring duty. Without a day's
delay he was hurried ou the trail of a
party of officials, designated to select
the site for the new post far up in tho
heart of the Sioux hunting grounds. For
associates he found a veteran quarter
master, with a keen eye for business,
and an aid-de-camp of his new general
commanding, and recent experiences
with such combined to render him more
reticent than ever. Major Burleigh con
fided to Captain Stone that if that was
a specimen of West Point brains and
brilliancy it only oonfirmed bis previous
The site for the new post was decided
upon after brief but pointed argument,
and a vote of two to one, the engineer
being accorded the privilege of a minor
ity report if he saw fit to make it.
Commanding their esoort was a young
officer, whom Loring had known when
as cadets they had together worn the
gray, and though there had been no in
timacy there was respect, and the two
subalterns, engineer and dragoon, agreed
that the board might better have staid
at home and left the selection to the In
dians, but Lieutenant uean naa no vottj,
and Loring no fnrther responsibility
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Two years I hegan talcing Dr. Miles'
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t). week commenced improving, and per
t.:st:ns in tho treatment I was socn able to
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I keep them at hand and a single dose dispels
any oid symptoms."
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He could make bis remonstrance wnen
he got to Omaha, which wonld proba
bly be too late. On that homeward way
be saw enough of Burleigh to convince
him he was a coward, for the major
collapsed under the seat of the ambu
lanoe at the first sign of the Sioux.
Then there came an episode that filled
Loring with sudden intereet in this
new yet undesirable acquaintance. Men
get to know eaoh other better in a
week in the Indian country than in a
decade in town. They had reached the
little cantonment and supply station on
the dry fork of the Powder, stiff and
weary with their long journey by am
bulance, and glad of a chance to stretch
their legs and rest. The camp com
mander was doing his best to be hospi
table. Burleigh had been shown into
the major's hut, where a lot of mail
was awaiting him. A bronzed subaltern
had taken charge of Mr. Aid-de-camp
Stone and another of Loring. Tho lat
ter had just emerged from a tub, drip
ping and refreshed, and was rubbing
himself dry when across the canvas
IVith sudden effort, he seized both her
hands in his.
screen he heard the voice of the com
siander hailiug his host.
"Mr. Post Quartermaster," said he,
"I wish every other kind of quarter
master but you was in That old
rip Burleigh is utterly upeet by some
letter he's got. He's limp as a wet rag,
shaking like a man with a fit. Took
four fingers of my best rye to bring him
around. Says he must have your best
team and ambulance at once. Got to
push on for Frayne."
And indeed Burleigh's face when ho
came forth to start for the Platte was a
grewsome sight. He looked, said the
unfeeling linesman, after he'd gone, aa
though he'd seen more Indians. An
hour later a soldier servant handed the
major an envelope. "Picked it np un
der the table, sir. There's still some
thing in it."
The major glanced curiously at the
"That's the envelope at least," said
he, handing it to Loring, "of the letter
that stampeded the old man.
And Loring looked at it first with but
scant interest then took and held and
studied tho writing with eyes that kin
"Why, do you think you know that
band?" asked the major curiously.
i-oriug handed it back, hesitated a
moineut. nodded, but said no word.
[to be coxtinued.]
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ED DELAHOYDE, Cashier
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TRANSACTS A GENERAL
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Susan I'. Plantz.
vs. May Term, ISSM.
Geo. H. Caliler, Ju-I
ditli A. Calder, The I
unknown 1 a til -1
ants of the east half
of the southwest I
quarter of Sect. :iii,
Twp. 73, Ratine S3, Ori.ifina Notice.
ill Audubon county
To said defendants: Vou and each of
you are hereby notified that there is now
011 tile in the office of the Clerk of the Dis
trict Court of Audubon county, Iowa, the
petition of Susan P. Plantz, plaintiff,
claiming that she is the absolute and un
qualified owner in fee simple of the east
half of southwest quarter of section :iii, in
township 7S, north of ran.ue 35. west Titli P.
M., in Audubon countv, Iowa, and setting
out an abstract of her title thereto and ai
letcinit that she and those under whom she
holds and obtained title to and possession
of said premises have been in the actual
adverse, visible, open, distinct, exclusive,
notorious, hostile and continuous possess
ion thereof, under color of title and claim
of rijilit and ownership for fifteen years,
and that plaintiff is credibly informed anil
believes that the defendants above named
make some claim adverse to the estate of
plaintiff in said property, and that the
same is a cloud upon lier title thereto that
on or about August 1st, 1S77. the defend
ants, Geo. H. Calder and Judith A. Calder
executed and delivered to one Benjamin
Laboree, a mortgage on said premises of
that date, that the same was tiled and re
corded in Book G, Page of mortgages in
the office of the Recorder of said Audubon
county.on August 7,187!! that said mort
gage and the notes secured thereby, were
paid by one Nathaniel Hamlin under
whom plaintiff holds said premises, to the
owner thereof and said notes and mort
gage were surrendered to him in his life
time, many years ago that said Laboree
is dead, and the names and residence of
his heirs ajid personal representations,
and of the adverse and unknown claim
ants of said property are unknown to
plaintiff, and that she has sought dili
gently to learn the same, and that said
mortgage has not been satisfied on the
record, and that the same is a cloud upon
her title to said premises and praving
that her title and estate be established
against the adverse claims of the defend
ants and that defendants, and all persons
claiming by, through or under them, be
barred and forever estopped from having
or claiming anv right or title adverse to
plaintiff in or to said premises, and that
the title thereto lie quieted in the plaintiff,
and for such other and further relief as the
court may deem equitable and that said
mortgage be satisfied
or before noon of the second day
of the next term of said court, which will
Mav Hi, 1S!W, at the court
house in Audubon, Iowa, default will be
entered against vou and decree anil judg
ment rendered thereon as prayed.
H. K. Andrews,
,, Attorney for Plaintiff.
The foregoing original notice having
been presented to me, and having inspect
ed the same is hereby approved'at Audu
bon, Iowa, on March Hi, isaiit. It is further
ordered that said notice be published for
sjx consecutive weeks in the Audubon
County Journal, a newspaper printed anil
published at Exira, Iowa.
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Nathaniel 1). Hamlin,
May Term, l?9y.
Win. C. TolVe. Wm. P.
Hamlin, John W. Leuey I
Jerome Smith, and the'
unknown claimants of I
the northwest quarter
of southwest quarter of
Sec. 25, Two. 7S. Kango Orisinal Notice.
o"i, in Audubou county,
Iowa, Defendants. I
To said defendants: You and each of you are
hereby notified that there is now on tile in the
otiiee of the Clerk of the District Court of Au
dubon county, Iowa, tho petition of Nathaniel
D. Hamlin, plaintiff, claiming that hu is the
absolute and unqualified owner in fee simple of
tiie northwest quarter of tho southwest quarter
of section 25, iu township
7N, north of range :15,
west 5th 1*. M., in Audubon countv, Iowa, ex
cept 2 acres out of the southeast corner there
of, hounded as follows: Commencing at the
southeast, corner thereof, thence north l.V., roils
thence west 111 rods and lti links, thence south
151! rods, thence east to place of beginning, and
setting out an abstract of iiis title thereto and
alleging that lie anil those under whom lie
holds and obtained title to and possession of
said premises have been in the actual, adverse,
visible, open, distinct, exclusive, notorious,
hostile am! continuous possession thereof under
color of title aud claim of right and ownership
siuce September, ISM.) and that plaiutitT is
credibly iuformed and believes that the defend
ants above named make some claim adverse to
the estate of plaintiff in said property, and
that same is a cloud upon his title thereto that
on or about September 'A, 1N50, one Nathaniel
Hamlin aud Thomas S. Lewis platted a town
called Audubon City, which embraced tho south
half of the uorthwest quarter of the southwest
quarter of section 25. in township 78, north of
range &>, west of 5th P. in Audubon county,
Iowa that said plat, was tiled and recorded in
Book A» PageO, of deeds iu the otiice of tho Re*
corder of Deeds of said Audubon county, about
the same date, aud that deeds to same lots in
said town were held by tho defeudauts afore
said as follows: Wm. C. Tollo held a deed
17,1870, for lot 7- in block 3 Wm. P.
Haiulin held a deed dated July 25,1859, for lots
11, 4, 5 and 8. in block 3 John \V. Loney held a
deod dated April 28. 1857, for lot 6, in block3
aud Jerome Smith hold a deed dated Juno 25,
1858, for lot 4, in block 4. and the same are
clouds upon plaiutitTs title to said promises
that the names aud residence of the adverse
audunkuown claimants of said premises are
unknown to plaintiff, and that he has made dil
igent search to learn the same and praying
that his title and estate be established against
the adverse claims of the defendants, and that
defendants and all persons claiming by, through
or under them, be barred and forever estopped
from having or claiming any right or title ad
verse to plaintiff in and to said premises, and
that the title thereto be quieted in the plaintiff
and for such other and further relief as the
court may deem equitable, aud he prays for
judgment against defendants for costs.
And that unless you appear thereto and de
fend on or before noon of the second day of the
t'ext term of said court, which will commence
on May li, 1899. at the court house in Audubon,
Iowa, default will be entered against you and
decree and judgment rendered thereon as
prayed. H. F. Andrews.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Ine toiegoing original notice haviug been
presented to me, and having inspected the
same, the same is hereby approved at Audubon,
Iowa, on March 20.1S99. It is further ordered
that said notice be published for six consecu
tive weeks in the Audubon Countv Journal, a
newspaper printed ami published at Exira,
Hannah M. Hawk.
John Bennett, Wilkason
Bryan, Rufus Beal aud
tho unknown claimants
of the east Vs of ne4 of
sec. 34, in twp. 7S, range
35, in Audubon county,
the record, and
that a commissioner be appointed bv the
court to enter such satisfaction thereof,
and she prays for judgment for costs
And that unless vou appear thereto and
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isfaotory. C. W. Houston. 2
May Term, 1?99.
To said defendants: You and each of you are
hereby notified that there is now on Hie iu the
otiice of tho Clerk of the District Cou*t of Au
dubon county. Iowa, the petition of Hannah M.
Hawk, plaintiff, claiming that she is the abso
lute and unqualified owner iu fee simple of the
east half of the north-east quarter of Section
in Township 78 North, of Range 35, West 5th
p. 1., in Audubon county, Iowa, and sotting out
an abstract of her title thereto and alleg
ing that she and those under whom she hold.
anil obtained title to and possession of said
premises have been in the actual, adverse, visi
ble open, distinct, exclusive, notorious, hostile
anil continuous possession thereof under the
color of title and claim of right and owueiship
for thirty years anil that plaintiff is credibly
informed aud believe that the defendants above
named make some claim adverse to the estate
of plaintiff in said property, and that the same
is a cloud on her title thereto. That on or about
March 5, lf»ij, the
defendant. John Bennett, then
being owner fee simple ot' said premises, con
veyed the same to the defendant, Rufus Beal.bv
warranty deed, of that date that said deed \vnV
tiled and recorded in the office of the Recorder
of deeds of said Audubon countv in Hook "O.,"
page 57. July 10, US55 that by mistake of said re
corder in making said record the southeast quar
ter of north east quarter aforesaid .is omitted
from the description of said premises in the rec
ord aforesaid but the description of said prom
ises iu saiil deed was correctly entered and re
corded iu the General Index of Deeds, iu the
otiice of said Recorder, aud that said omission
in said records is a cloud on plaintiff'* title to
said property. That the names and residence
of said unknown claimants of said premises are
unknown to plaintiff, and that she has sought
diligently to learn the same: and praying that
her title and estate be established against the
adverse claims of the defendants, ami that de
fendants and all persons claiming bv, through
or under them be barred and forever topped
from having or claiming any right or title ad
verse to plaintiff in and to said premises, and
that|the title thereto benuieted in plaintiff, and
tor such other and further relief as tie* Court
may deem equitable and she prays judg
ment against defendants for costs.
Aud that unless you appear therto aud tie
fend on or before noon of the second day of the
next term of said court which will commence on
May It), 18i'9, lit the court house, in Audubon,
Iowa, default will be eutered against you and
decree and judgment rendered thereou, as
prayee. H. F. ANDEWS
ttorney kou laintif.
The foregoing Original Notice having been
presented to me, and having inspected the same
the same is hereby approved at Audubon Iowa,
on March 20. 1S99. it is further ordered that
said notice be published for six consecutive
weeks in The Audubon County Journal, a news
paper printed and published at Exira, Iowa.
W. K. GREEN, JI'DOK.
now within easy reach of every American.
•J days treatment Is positively guaranteed te cur*
the most complicated case of Nervous Debility, or
Wasting Disease. It acts powerfully and quickly.
A New Man, Physically Perfect, the result
of the use of ItECalSNISllO. Young men will re
Rain their lost manhood, and Old Men will recovei
their youthful vigor. It Invigorates and restores tc
full life and vigor, all sufferers
from Seminal Weak
nesses, Iiupotency, Varicocele, Spermattorhea,
Nightly Emissions, Lost Brain and Muscular Power,
Weak Memory, Wakefulness, Evil Dreams, Despoil*
lency. Lack of Confidence, and all efTects of self
ibuse, or sexual excess and Indiscretion, which unfits
•ine for business, study or marriage. KEUEKISllO
joes at once to the root of the disease—that Is why
't cures. It Is the greatest Nerve Tonic in the world
-that Is why It gives VI«orand Action and restores
the Fire of Youth, It Is a marvelous Blood Puri
fier—that Is why the Pink Glow comes back to
cheeks. Insist upon having RKUENKUO.
Jan be carried hi vest pocket. Hy mall £1.00 per
JOS% or six for Q3.00. We cheerfully refund
the money where six boxes do not effect a cure*
circulars free. ^Address the American Office of
BORDEAUX MEDICAL CO.
Sold by C. W. Houston, Extra
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