Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 4, 1897 · Page 22
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

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Saturday, December 4, 1897
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The Kin o o "LJ'i 0 5 0 3 CHAPTER XXXII. E HELD out his band, -which Rose respectfully touched Hours, he feared. However, on learning that the two gentlemen had a private siting-room, madam desired to b« shown up to It. Her companion wish- royalty, she retreated backwards through the silken curtains into the outer apartment. Here "Mr. Silchester" met and conducted her to the outer door of the palace, informing her as they went that she would find Siegfried and "Donald Keith," as he took care to add with a smile of malice, at the Hotel du Louvre, Paris. "I should be sorry madan>." he said with his usual genial courteous manner, as the wide doors were thrown opsn, and the officer who had conduct- Id her to the palace reappeared, ready to escort her hack to St. Petersburg, "to think that a lady -whom I respect co profoundly as I do Madam Revel should bear me any Ill-will In her thoughts. I trust you have exonerated me from any blame in this unhappy business, and that you give me the credit due to me for having done my best to facilitate your journey here." "I give you all the credit due to an elaborate machine, wound up to perform certain work, which it does perfectly, without scruples and without remorse, as a machine should. To think differently of you I should liav« to believe you a flend." "Believe me a fiend, then, with onii touch of humanity. I am sorry for the riorrow I have had to bring upon a brave woman." Rose, surprised out of herself, uttered a low sob. For the first time, shu bad seen in Mr. Silchester's cold eyes, and heard in his voice, signs of a genuine emotion. She did not refuse hei hand, as h<5 took it in his and put it respectfully to his lips. The hope which she had lost that day had left her lonely, almost broken-spirited; she was glad of a word of kindness even from the man who had caused her this great sorrow. The next moment she withdrew her hand sharply, walked with rapid steps down the wide marble steps and got into the carriage, the officer who had brought her taking his place, as before, respectfully at her side. At that moment oegan a journey •n-hich she never forgot to the end of her life. For on reaching the city, after a rapid but weary journey in the darkness, she was driven straight to the station, where her taciturn companion put her into a compartment ot a starting train and got in himself after her, with the assurance that she would receive her luggage safely soon after her arrival in Paris. She was as anxious to get to her journey's end as her conductor could be; but the journey, as he directed it, without pause or rest of any kind, was more fatiguing than nights of sick-nursing. Sixty-six hours of railway travel passed like a nightmare, broken only by the acuter misery of turning out at Eydtknknau, where the frontier was reached, to ba searched by custom-house officers. As her conductor did not leave her here, Rose understood that his mission would not end until she had met Siegfried, so that he might carry back to his imperial master full particulars of that meeting and its result. As, however, he was the most unobtrusive of companions, and looked after her comfort with attentive courtesy, Rose was glad rather than otherwise of his society. On the afternoon of the third day they reached Paris. By that, time Rose was so worn out that she found the need of a few hours' rest imperative, before she attempted to find the young prince. Driving straight, therefore, to a modest hotel she knew ot". she engaged a room and threw herself on the bed for a little repose. Having neglected, however, to tell one of the servants to wake her, fatigue got the better of her intentions, and she slept till past eight o'clock. When she- awoke she put on her bonnet again hurriedly, and ran downstairs. At the door of the hotel she met the companion of the journey, looking as fresh as if his natural rest had never been disturbed. "I thought, inadam," said he with a polite bow, "that you might have need of my escort again, and so I was prepared." Rose, not put out by this espionage, which she took now as a matter ot course, got into a nacre with him and drove to the Hotel du Louvre. As she had expected, neither Siegfried nor Donald was known there under hie real name. But enquiries elicited the fact that a young Englishman was staying there with his tutor. They were both out at present; the younger gentleman went out every evening and did not return until late, very late; BO the waiter informed Rose with a certain eloquent discretion. "I am his sister," said ROM. "I will iralt for him." The waiter slxr-useed his shoulders. Madam would bare to -wait many with her lips; and tr i her good-night and retired, then, understand-j Rose entered the s itang-ro-ai with a ing that she was | fieavy heart Trifles which she recog- dismlssed, and n j 2ec j as belonging to him lay all about mindful of the tra-1 the apa rtment; a book she had read ditions she had j w < t jj i,; rai a f av orite paper knife of his heard concerning j given him by her, made her heart leap interviews with with the suggestion that he thought of her still. But a further examination of the room resulted in less satisfactory discoveries; a quantity of typical light literature of the boulevards, a large collection of half-clad Parisiennes—of one of whom Rose's jealous eye found ao less than fifteen representations- turned her sick with mortification and iisgust. Indeed, she half resolved to retire, and to put oft until the next morning an interview that must be nothing but pain to her and to Siegfried. For she knew he would he miserable, aumble, affectionate, penitent; knew too that it would be a severe ordeal for her to tell him, as she must, that their loving friendship could not be renewed, that a barrier had been raised up between them which no penitence an his part could ever throw down, [n a way she loved him still; but her respect, her trust, were dead. She could never be the wife, even if she could still be the friend, of a man who was corrupted ana faithless so soon. 3he would warn him of the danger to his delicate constitution of the life he Uad evidently begun to lead; she would five him the message of the Tsar, and —leave him. As her half-drowsy, half-excited thoughts reached this point, Rose fell asleep. She awoke to find herself shivering with cold, the fire burnt out, the candles reduced to nickering ends an inch long. At first she did not remember where she was, as, stiff and benumbed, she rose out of the armchair in which she had been uncomfortably lying. Then the sound of a well-known footstep forced a cry from her lips, and she fell back, trembling from head to foot, against the mantel-piece for support. The door opened, and Siegfried entered wearily, candle in hand. As the unexpected light in the room dazzled him, Rose had an opportunity of scanning his features. The very first glance bewildered, intoxicated her. For there was no change from the open candid face she had known except just this one: that it was weary and worn. Th& next moment she told herself that it was too soon to expect his altered way of life to have its effect upon hi* features. AS ne advancea into the room, something seemed to strike him and check his steps. It was not the sight of Rose, for he had not yet turned his head in her direction. It was rather an instinct, the mere result, perhaps, of the unexpected light, a conciousness of something momentous about to happen. He stared in front of him, his blue eyes dilated, his whole face quivering with vague wonder. Then Rose made some slight movement, and he turned slowly towards her. With a cry, low yet piercing, straight from his heart, Siegfried let fall candlestick, overcoat, letters, and sprang across the room into her arms. Yes, her arms; for as he turned towards her Rose knew two things: that she had been deceived, for he was true to her; and that she could not live without him. She clasped hfs fair head to her breast, and looked straight into his loving eyes, "What does all this meaa?" she asked smiling; "these night rambles, and these, and these?" She pointed to the paper-backed novels and the photographs. Siegfried followed her glance indifferently. "All that rubbish is Donald Keith's," he »aicL "I am jorry to have had to find out, Rose, that Donald Is a fraud. His theosophical studies lose their hold on him as soon as he comes within sight of a pretty face. The only way I can get rid of him is by pretending that my tastes He in the same direction. I tell him I am gone out for the night, ask him for some money, and then walk up and down the streets, knowing I shal' find you. and wonder- Ing when it will be. The money he thinks I spend 1 save up. See here.' He opened his pocketbook and /hcnved Rose some hundreds of francs In gold and notes. "When you went off to the station with Silcnester that morning," he wen: on, in answer to her inquiries, "Donald Keith came to the house an hour later, saying that, now I was left to myself, he knew I should want my old friend,. I asked him what he meant. He said that, not being able to rest until he had made his peace with you, he ha& come up from town that morning, and had been surprised to meet you and Mr. Silchester in the train, just start- ' Ing for London, You were in great | distress, and you told him that, feel- | Ing you had no right to marry me, j you were off to some friends in Paris "But listen, Siegfried. I have seen the Tsar himself, and he says that If you marry me you will lose all pretensions to the crown of SerganiaJ" "As I never hid any pretensions to it, I can't be said to lose much." "And Mr. Silchester, Siegfried, is the Deputy-Chief cf tie Russian Police"' "Then ray friend Donald is—" Siegfried stopped, for he heard the eat-like tread of the gentleman in question outside. The door opened, and Donald Keith's smug face peeped in. AO sooner did he catch sight of the lovers sitting side by side, their hands clasped, the fair head and the dark one close together, than he retreated with a promptitude worthy of his master, the Deputy-Chief of Police. Siegfried sprang up, followed by Rose, and they ran downstairs after the ex-tutor. At the entrance to the hotel, however, they found only Rose Revel's courteous travsMng companion, in conference with the night porter. Tbe former raised his hat to Rose and to the prince. "A gentleman has just passed out," he eaid smiling, "with whom I exchanged a few words. He will not trouble you again." "May I ask for your escort as far as my hotel?" asked Rose, blushing. "I shall be delighted, madam; more especially as it is the last small service I shall be able to render you, as my orders were that I should return to St. Petersburg as soon as I saw you and the prince re-united." "Prince!" exclaimed Rose, shaking her head. "He has nothing to do with titles or honors now, poor fellow! The Tear said that If he would be safe, he must give up all hopes of a throne." "Perhaps, madam, the prince will not complain that His Imperial Majesty has been too harsh to him." "No," said Siegfried, as he held Rose's hand, and looked affectionately into her face. "His Majesty, you see, did not ask me to give up one crown until he was satisfied I had another I could wear more happily." And the look the two exchanged, as they parted for the night, assured the courteous spy that the prince would be satisfied with the crown of a faithful woman's lovs. THE END. [CONTINUED.] } BID mm MUST, Something Which the Best Players Cannot Always Avoid. PART OF THE LUCS OF THE G.OiE. MACCABEES. Don't Bo Careless About the Welfare of Your Tent—13ee Kuzxes. Your certificate is all right, your receipt for last assessment is all right, but is your tout all right? If you haven't been there in the past yunr, how do you kno\v? If it is all right, what have you done to nuike it soy It» good condition may mean the prompt payment of £1,000, §2,000 or 13,000 to your family in case of your death. Arc you as c.-ireless about your bank stock or other properly? This is equally impor- taur,, and then, too. you are one of the directors yourself.—Bee Hive'. The Empire State still holds sway in the Maccabee column. She can always foe counted on for a good increase. The long and short, of it in Pennsylvania i> found in Punxsutuwncy and Erie. The former has been capturing prizes, and the latter has been making Maccabees by the hundred. Supremo Commander Markey has been nddressini; a series of public meetings in Iowa. Nebraska, Colorado, Utah and Montana. There were 341 more applications acted upon by the supremo medical examiner during September last than during any previous September in the history of the order. Every member in ficctl standing is entitled to the password, and it is the duty of the commander to communicate the same upon request, and this he may do outside of a tent review. MACCABEES. Explanation of th« Double Tent Gossip. Until chr.;;gr,d by the action of the supreme body those members who Tvere admitted to the ordor prior to July 1, 1895. and who are paying the old rates of assessment, will pay two double rate assessments each year, in May and October. This money contributed by the old rjem- bers goes into the same fund as the money contributed by the new members, who pay 13 single assessments each year, but a higher rate than the old members at the same age. All death and disability claims, •whether of old or new members, are paid from this one fund. Texas has taken a big Maccnbee boom. The medical department of the Macca bees seems to be keeping a close watch upon tuberculosis, only 4 per cent of their deaths for the month of August being from that hereditary disease. Why not dispense with your cheap lapel buttou and wear a fine solid gold one, especially when it costs you nothing but a little effort among your friends? You certainly have the ability to make five converts and secure a prize button. This is the time of year when the Buckeyes are plentiful, and reports show that Ohio members are landing quite a number of them into Maecnbee tents. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. So Dangerous Risks In the Insurance Branch—Plume Tip*. The elimination of the suicide, the drunkard and all other uncertain and dangerous risks has proved of great advantage to the endowment rank, and while at times some have chosen to criticise the j board because of its rigid adherence to ; rules, yet thai very inflexibility has been the material which has contributed so largely to the strong foundation upon •which" the insurance branch of the order of Knights of Pythias now so securely rests. Pvthians may well be proud of the endowment rank. They can best, evidence this by joining it.—Indiana Pvtiian. Bro. Paul Pragei; is grand commander of West Virginia'an d Maner Jenkins grand keeper of records and seaL The grand lodge of Delaware expended $10,573 for sick and death benefits last year. How Flayers la Duplicate Contests SoJ- fer l"ro-.u the Mistakes of Other*—A Specimen Game In IVliicU Seven Trick* TVero Sacrificed. Frightful ''breaks" sro in a da ai times by oven the best of whist players. The "f::ll down" is a factor in duplicate whisc that must iiiwr.ys be taken into account. It is apart of the "luck" of the game. Suppose there are several tables in play for a pair si-uro. The Kast and West pair at tablo No. 1. say, throw away three tricks by wretched play, giving their North :nul .South adversaries ten tricks on hands that arc worth only seven. In fact, seven tricks arc made North and Sooth ai every other table. Now, the scores at this style of panic are computed by comparison. All the North and South scores are compared one with another; the East and West scores separately. It follows that in the case supposed every North and j South pair except the one at table No. 1 I suffers to the extent of three tricks—and j why? Not, because North and South at , table No. 1 have outplayed them, but bc- ' cause they have received a gift from their East aud" West adversaries—in short, because East and West have blundered. It is not the fault of any North and South pair; they all suffer through another's fault. This, of course, looks like injustice. It is not, however; it is necessity. It is a flaw perhaps ic the duplicate game, but it cannot be mended. Many players, in their early experience, "kick against being penalized for a misdemeanor with which they have really nothing to do. They soon reali/.e that if they would play duplicates i whist they must not mind being the vic- i tims of such luck now and then. Tho j game is good enough as it is—the best I game of cards in existence, its flaws in- j eluded, a:id the best intellectual sport of any kind, not excluding chess. I was induced to make these observations—which arc not altogether new, but, like all philosophy, will bear frequent repetition—because of a, deal that recently came to my notice. It occurred in a game for pairs, three tables being involved. At table No. 1 North and South got 11 tricks, which were easily in their hands. Their East and West adversaries, of course, got two. At table No, £ North and South made a huge blunder, or series of blunders, which cost them no less than seven tricks. They got, only four tricks, as compared with 11 at table No. 1. Their East niul West adversaries consequently got nine. It was perfectly proper that North and South at table No. 2 should incur the full penalty of their bad play, but anothei result ensued which was not proper— though inevitable. East ami Wast nt t;ible No. 1, getting only two tricks (and being unable to get another one), still lose seven tricks as compared with Kast and West at table No. 2. This big swing is illustrated below. The jack of clubs is turned West, and Nortll bus the opening. The winning card in each trick is underlined, and the curd beneath is led next: Nortll. East. South. West. Trick 1.... Qjj> 2 D 4 D ;! Trick 2 ,..5 O 2 C (JJ3 3 C TrickS S C i C K£ 7 C Triclc4.... KH AH. 7H<!) 2 Trick5 3 H (£5 2H 4 Trick 0 ...4 H JjE OH 5 Trick 7 A_C WH 7 S 0 TrickS J D a C CD 5D Trick 9 3 S ]TH 10 S 3D Trick 10 1 D u H K D 9 D Trick 11 10 D 5H AD 0_C Trick 12 9 S 8 S Q S IOC Trick 13 AS JS KS J_C Trick 1.—Tho North hand seems to be strong enough for the trump attack at ones, but the diamond first is quite sound and safe. The play is given as it took place iit table No. 2. At table No. 1 North led the 5 of trumps; partner drew two rounds with the king aiidqucen, and then opened his diamonds low. North won with the 10, and took out cbe third round of trumps, and North and South then "suited oul;" the West hand with diamonds and spade:;, leaving him only the two long trumps for two tricks in the ending. Trick i.—Here is where South committed harikari. He was an excellent player —one of the finest in the country—and yet, with partner trying to get trumps out, ho led his weakest suit. There is no justification whatever for such play. He should have started his spades. If he had done so, he and partner would certainly have taken the 11 tricks to which they were entitled. And why the 7, rather than the 9, if he opens the hearts at all? The 9 partner might have finessed, and the loss would have been only two tricks, since East could make only his 10 and ace of hearts. As ic was, the 1 being led, North bad to go up with the king, believing hearts to b« South's strong suit. Trick 8.—North could not save himself whatever he might now do, as a slight examination of the cards will show. Here were seven tricks sacrificed in 3 jiffy by one misplay. So big a swing is very rare. South deserved to lose heavily, but it was rough on his partner, aud awfully rough on the fellows who sat East and West at table Xo. 1. However, such accidents will happen occasionally, and in the face of them the experienced and good humored whist player merely smiies serenely and pluvs the next deal all the better. Philadelphia retained the American \Vhist league challenge trophy by defeating a team from Cleveland on Nov. 20. The challengers were plucky to travel so far and encounter such doughty ant-agonists, but they had to lose. The Philadelphians won by ten tricks. At the present writing, with a liss of rather weak challengers in order, it looks as if Captain \Vork and his team would hold on to the cup for some weeks. Still, you can't tell. E. C. HOWELL. Owing to diphtheria and typhoid fever without a -word to me, so that I [ Sunday schools ajid public schools at might think you did not love me. Of j Fort Dodge, la., h*v« been ordered course I instantly rushed off to th» i Donilsl with me; levutd.tb** ' Dumbb«lJ Devotee*. The popularity of dumbbells is shown by the facr that over a hundred entries were received soon after the announcement of the New Jersey Athletic club carnival at the Madison Square Garden in New York. The lisi included representatives from every country where gymnastics has found a footholi The Germans were slightly in the majority, but there were contingents from Switzerland, Austria, Italy, Sweden, Norway, England, Ireland, Scotland, Canada, and a formidable brigade of native Americans. _ KNIGHTS TEMPLARS. SLEEP FOR Leader of Sir Knight* In Mawachuswtt* and Rhode Island—Xoten. Sir Walter Cutting of Pittsfleld. strand commander of the grand commaudery of Knights Templars in Massachusetts and Rhode Island, is a native of Westchester county. N. Y.. and was born 56 years ago. He was made a Mason in Holland lodge, exalted in Jerusalem ch:.prcr and created » Knight Templar in Cctur d-.- Lion com- rcandery, all of New York city. Subse- ' quently he removed TO Massachusetts and became a member cf Crp^'iit lodge of PitKflelrf. of which ho is a past niuiKr, SKIN-TORTURED BABIES And rest for tireil mothers in a warm ba:U ,.. of CCTtcrs.v vointment j, the srrat skiu cure. CCTICCBA KEJIEUIES afford instant relict »nd poinitoaspeoily cure of lortujin", disfiguring, humiliatiuf:, itcliinf,bur»iBS,Wec<.l- in£. crusted, scaly skin and scalp humor*. with loss of hair, when all else frills. Sold rtrourtoutlbe »t>rld. POITEK Dana ixoCnu. Coitr., Sole Frorw.. R.i*ton. •*- -HowtoCureSkm-Tortured 8nb!M."ft»« G IT I U CPU ID *sd Hair H»ntif.ed br O M N OUMLr CITCCUKA SOAP COJ.OSEt. WALTF.R CUTTISG. Berkshire chapter and Berkshire ooro- maudery. Sir Cutrin^ served with distinction in the civ:; \VM, and held the rank of lieutenant colonel >vhe:i mustered oat of the servioe Them will Ijc nbo'jt 4,000 musical instruments in the parade of Knights Tem- plars at the conclave at Pittsburg, and it is proposed w have a concert at Schenley park, :n which all shall take part. There are 60 coinmanderies in Illinois, with u total membership of 9,500. Sir James P. Sherwin is grand commander and Sir Gil W. Barnard grand recorder. Since the institution of Hanselmann conimandery of Cincinnati exactly 100 members have passed away. There are 1,2,-7 commanderies of Knights Templars in the world, with a total iiiejii- bership of 118.374, of whifh lli,S91 are aiTiliarui! in tlie Unlive! r-fates and represent- I.OiHi subordinate toniijiaiidcries. Commanderies visiting Pittslmrf; at the next conclave will no met ;;' the depots and formally rsuortcd to their lintels. The report of the gi';;m! tn?;i.--\mT of thrs grajjd c'oiji];tandery 01" Illinois shows ;» balance of $f.iH!u in the trrasury. Between 800 :ui'l l.OOu liurscs will be required for the bi.ur .inradr of Knights TcinpIul'S at rittsbuv;- next jvar. In Boston K the triennial conclave ~ii.- 000 Sir Knights paraded, with 13? hands of musie, besides drum corps, <no. Pius- burg expects CO, OUO Sir linight.->, with iW bands. When it bo^omi'-s proper tc smoke in church, it will be ^vnUemanly to smoke in a lodger-coil). The grand lodge of Alabama has let a contract for Ihe treciion of a temple at Montgomery for SW.uuii. The; minimum fee for the symbolic degrees in Idaho is SjO. In California it is ¥30. excepting only in San Francisco, and may be reduced there by unanimous consent. The grand inasier of Idaho recommended a reduction w> ¥'!•> at the laj-r annual communication. The grand commandery of Illinois ranks fourth in point, of numbers and second in the number of commanderies among the grand jurisdictions. Knights and Ladles of Honor, The supreme secretary has called one as- •ftssjnent for November. No. 462. Secretary Charles H. Klinge's resolution idinitting railroad men in the order on 11,000 certificates was adopted by the supreme lodge at the session in Detroit. The order uumbers 4,000 in Peausyl- rtaia. PECK'S CELERY^, SARSAPARILLA COMPOUND. The Best Nerve Tonic Known. The Greatest Earth. It Restore* Strength. Renews Vitality. Purifies the Blood. 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Uie Bert «• E»rtfc f andwel , 10 c-c-ri'-'on to tiiiMtit.r.Ti«n- We lave «>W lioMlreds,, yes, tbomindl of I them vpto?l»i»> There is n"!» (sniiybu: tthats'nonM have one ol these BeJts, I it u t!ic be-: fttid cheapest doctor, and you do ticjt Lave to 50001 of Ihebonsetol •J It wjji la« yo~ f''f years wiih proper care, aad will tare ittrl? in doctor bills I i V-n'es ov»- These Dec'.r.c EvlH hsre cnrM tionsandl ao<J will core you if you I ., .Jl'eiily give it a trill, sstlie taiuy ICirjnjoniils nhjch K-epnUililiaOU/caUlofii*| " lll "°" YOU RHM HO RltK 111 DEAUI6 WITH n. TV*- do mifc uk >oa 10 wod usj- iBomn- tn »di kare. If 700 wuA one of Ume I » n-<? art ;>«iociJv wiJIiri; 't> i^nd it In y&ur nt'arM* exprftM office, C. O. D., %fi I i: yn u can sw aad eiamiw it f r« of toy cort, jast the wro« »s if yoo CMM into I our office or cf> ion* icy v.orp. an d it yon are perfectly i*tisfied -wilh it, ]»y theeat- prtis iiseot tl;* price of ibe E<tt «id Ciprcs* cbar^rs and Ui* it; «hcTm« it wfU r«tarsed to as. Can iUf f»ircr c*rr benudryao thrathilT Wcwethconlyl nnf artarw* of E«c^ic iW« w2w> s«>d Bdts C. O, D., wthotttarichiK one cent in I :i^c*. If yu-j wish to »^nd c*sh trrth ordrf we will pr«p»y «U erjnT!«« chaff «• I aijtl ""ir»3l«c the Belt to *>«• exactly as repr«sdt*d, or f«rf«it 8UKLW. WE HAVE NOW OFFERED YOB All OPFORTHUTT IF Y6BR LIFE and i* yoa d-> art accept it yon may be wotrjt* rt, M ««|dun fcrrw tii ; * B*h at STxh & tiricc. H seems ceedles* to nay thai ve »re yortiinu:,. . f rt B«lt T7C sell *t the sW\-e price, but tt is eh««pcr t* iBtrodnc* U*fm in O«W 1»-1 ^j'iUo in this way thiro to Mnd trarding men to do it for TO, 11 yon «wt CM o< I theat bdLs CJ U'X' C^TTTP <T^O'Or^^C^I | f I and wn<3 W cs with yonr i^irt mffascre in inches. Don't <tfl*f. <M«r today tf I poi-ible, ochen*i£t you itay £or?etit- DR. HORNE ELECTRIC BELT & TRUSS Co. 112-1U DEARIORI <T., CHICAfiB, RU, l.t.A. p s _H yon hare oou*- !*r xn Electric Beit pleiw hand «r »afl tt» i Jsemem V> tf>=- one tkal jroo know. ir)u> it I">t en jorios; (Ml toalth. B]f this Ton mil fiTor tbe-Ji assi ttt WtiraiittfOWlateiitinartfY Itealitjr t» • _ we can give steady eniCoyioeiif. IT; only captor "»" •*• *»>» >Md MI Mt» I ind can sneak oi their meriti fnnn penonal ejipjrienct, EEFEF.E5C1S:—AS w> ffar reiiaiflily « refer to ajay Bssima Company, | asv £ankin Cfciesro, aa4 the jnanythnoiaiid* mil oreTtte United 8H*' ^' " havecsed acr Bearic Beiit m<i J-Kiliiaerldang;tiie paita)jl»gl._ A 6 E N T S WA NTED EVERYWHF.

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