The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 23, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 23, 1895
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ALOOiSA, IOWA, WEDNfcSfcAt OCTOBER 22, 1895. NAPOLEON AS "*-"**»'"^" > " J :,., J ^...,.«^..aa..^- J a.^»^..«».^.^t«.-.. J :. ..- ..a. J> --.s»»a m am^-,,*»J.^--..n» «= n =a.^,«»..w, J .^ J ...^.... fiis tireless Efforts to the foi fHcked and Overreached by HI* O«fi f erdtl Mil fcage Knew No ttbtfr Me Wa» Made f Irit Consul for life. When the treaty of Amiens was to be ^offfialiy ratified, the opportunity Was At last found for a Step Which had long {been desired by Bonaparte with an eagerness but poorly concealed from ,liis friends. This act, Writes Prof, ^loaiie, in Century> marked the closing ,0! the temple of Jantis, the pacifica* jtion of the world, the consummation So [long and so ardently desired in France. ,f he -popularity of him who was the author of the peace cotild reach no ;higher limits. To mark the gratitude |of the state for .his services, to guaran^ tee the perpetuity of his great work, his power must be prolonged. As to ( What extent, no one could learn his Irishes} whatever recompense the great powers of the state chose to bestow he ( v?ouid accept. In vain were all at* tempts to sound the depths of his de- *ires. The crowning honor must be (forced upon him. But his friends were Hot astute, and even the sympathetic loenate failed to apprehend what would ( t>e considered its duty. The programme laid down was consequently of petty 'dimensions. When the treaty was laid before the tribunes their president proposed that pome striking mark Of national gratitude should be bestowed on Gen. Bonat parte, first consul, There had been, in private conversation, a question of presenting him with the Castle of Sk. ,Cloud, the royal residence nearest to Paris; but he declared that he would accept nothing from the people during his term of office, and the proposition was dropped. The resolution offered to the tribunes meant, however, something of the same sort. It was adopted, and a committee of conference at once carried it to the senate in order that "the first assembly of the nation should interpret a general sentiment" which the tribunes could only express. With a dexterity acquired by habit the complaisant senate made ready to formulate a decree. Both the prolongation for life of the consulate and making the office hereditary were proposed as fitting testimonials. Pretending to believe that the first consul's public virtue would repulse anything so radical, the majority rejected these suggestions and prolonged the term of his office for ten years. When he saw himself thus overreached by his own tools, the reticent chief magistrate was boundless in his rage, and displayed a dangerous ..passion. •• But-, he vsoon mastered himself, and received the senators with formal thanks. 'night there was a council of the ,'witn-4aa : iiy confidential friends, which either Lucien or the "wise Cambaceres" suggested an appeal to tie nation. Next day (199 Floreal) the first consul appeared before the senate and declared that his respect for the Sovereignty of the people would not permit him to accept the prolongation of his magistracy without the authorization of the nation, and proposed to ask for a plebiscite on the question: Shall Napoleon Bonaparte be consul for life? Roederer wished to add: "And have the right to name his successor," but the general declared that that would be an encroachment on popular rights, and struck out the words. Three months elapsed before the returns were complete. In the interval both tribunate and senate hastened to vote in favor of both the measure and its object. Congratulation as to the foregone conclusions soon began to reach the Tuileries from all quarters. It was in this interval, moreover, that the two servile bodies finally stamped with their approval the measures which reestablished the slave trade, even though nothing decisive had as yet occurred at San Domingo. It is impossible to analyze the motives of men representing a country the most enlightened of the continent in formally approving such public baseness, THE PENN TREATY ELM, To Survive In a Lineal Descendant Planted op the Spot, Chief Eisenhower of the bureau of city property lately planted in the Penn Treaty park, says the Philadelphia Press, a large shoot from the original elm tree under which William Penn made his treaty with the Indians in 1688, The shoot was sent bo Mr, Eisenhower by Gen, Paul A. Oliver, of Laurel •Run, Willresbarre, and was planted, in the exact spot where its historical ancestor flourished for so many generations, The treaty elm stood on the property of Gen, Oliver's grandfather, Matthew Van Dusen, which has been converted into th© treaty park, When the tree was blown down in March, '1510, Washington YaaDusen dug up one of the few suoUers that was grow« ing from the rpots and planted it p» Gen, Oliver's father's plaee at Fprt Hamilton, $« Y, The young tree grew to m enormous, si?e until IS98, when Gep, Oliver, bad it «tejr UP a»4 carefully rempvej tQ his hpm§ to kaurel Bun, it wa§ eo large that three railroad cars were required, tp .carry it. §»4 when TRAINING Aa .Aerial EipreM Screen lol A&felet and Santa Catallna. Oe Witt C. Locktvood writes an account of the "Cafrier-Pif eons of Santa Catalina," describing the frapid mail set-vice established between the two places, ifl the September St. Nicholas. He says: It tnuSt be understood, hoWevef, that lit certain pigeons, especially those known as the Belgian variety, the homing instinct is developed in atemarka* ble degreej [and it is the bird's intense love of home, and the almost unvarying certainty of their return thither after having beett taken some distance away, attd then released, Which makes them valuable aa earriefs, The methods used in training a pigeon for special service are not by any means similar, as many people seem to think, to those employed in teaching a dog to t-un after a stick, or a white-spotted pony to dance the polka. A carrier's education consists in carry* ing him away from home, and letting him go, When he simply flies back to the loft where he belongs. This sounds, almost as thrilling as the story of the enterprising mouse that first ran up the clock, and then ran down again} and of course it conveys no idea of the immense amount of care and patience involved in the rearing and breeding of the birds—the special cultivation of those qualities which produce the best results, and so on, In training the birds for Catalina, three or four were usually placed together in a pasteboard box, perforated with holes about the size of a two-bit piece—a quarter of a dollar. Then they were carried to a spot a mile or so from the loft, in a direct line for the coast and Catalina, and released. A few days later the same birds were taken a greater distance away—say three or four miles from home—and liberated. In this manner the several succeeding journeys were gradually lengthened until San Pedro, the seaport of Los Angeles, twenty-two miles distant, was reached. Then the pigeons were taken aboard the steamer and set at liberty a few miles out at sea, increasing the distance upon the four occasions that followed, until at last the end of the route was reached, and the birds would fly, without fail, across the sea and over the land to their home. While these birds were taking their first lessons in geography, another set was being domesticated on Catalina, and later were taught by the same process to convey messages the other way—that is, from Los Angeles to Avalon. A WOMAN ENGINEER. fhe Rons'A Steamboat and Skillfully Maft- aic* the Lcteri. Did you ever hear of & woman steaM* boat engineer? There is just one in America, and probably in the world, and She is Madge Trueworthy, of Scituate, Mass. No mention is made of her in Uncle Sam's latest register of statistics of Women's occupations, because faine has not found her out, but her name is on record with the authorities of the State of Maine, for to Madge Trueworthy Was issued the first and only steamboat engineer's license ever given a Woman within the knowledge of history. Madge Trueworthy is a young woman of twenty-five, & slip of a giflj With FARMER Of* tttdntitf .BICYCLE RESULTS. Wheels Bring; Ilvalth and Happiness— ' Threatened Ruin to Certain Industries. The bicycle brings health and happiness to very -many people, and at the same time it is threatening certain industries with ruin. The Sunday theater has been a losing enterprise, since bicycling became a popular passion. It would not surprise us at all if a year from this time the theaters of Chicago were to close their doors on Sundays, compelled to do so by the lack of patronage, says the Record of that city. Suburban transportation lines do a wretched business during the bicycling season, for who would submit to the slow process of a horse car or a cable line when his wheel offers swift and gratuitous service? The weekly paper which has heretofore appealed for patronage to thousands of Sunday readers finds itself suddenly with merely a corporal's guard of constituents. The cycler does not care to read — no, not even love stories— when he has it in his power to bowl along siridoth ., streets. • through' shady parks and over clean, country roads in the companionship of his breezily accoutered inamorata. So that pxiblication known as the exclusive Sunday paper has survived its usefulness. The laundryman— he, too, is hurt by this bicycle mania, for brief experience teaches the wheelman that neglige costumes are the best, and with this conviction comes a farewell to stai'ched linen and those other quondam adjuncts and frills which serve to enrich the launderer. So we miglit continue to multiply instances showing the changes which have been and are being wrought by the wheel, Already bicycling is no longer regarded as an innovation; the calm judgment of thinking people is that the bicycle has come to stay. The rights of the wheelmen are being discussed and defined. Presently important results will declare themselves, and' we doubt not that they will re* .dound to the advantage of the public and emphasize the progress of civilization. ^ _ _ TEA AS AN INTOXICANT, tot the JDri»fc Among ths hi§tery P| the trfif they refus^d. JQ sharge fpr its . -, *™_._. the free Jtan . wttil »PW itp a» area ef roasy eguarp ' The "tea habit" is growing on the law-abiding people of this peaceful pity, says th§ Philadelphia Record, In the ppfoipn of , a Quaker City physician of tiroimjaenoe the victims drink this bey* Pi-age &s ft hardened drunkard drinks whisky, Ha »4ae that the intoxicating Sgeets pi tea fW§ not appreciated as f ally at they should be. Cheap or ire- property brewed tea- is knpwn to have. caused many fwetteoaj derangements gt the gra yf $ gharaeteri Many gf the vietjmj jjoij taipwisg thai their treaties -&u,e, to< t§a drinking? suffer frpps " § ffft4 often f rp» MADGE TRUEWOBTHY. blue eyes and a merry face, but she has wiry muscles, a clear head and a deal of self-confidence when it comes to engineering matters, and she has known all there is to be known about navigating a boat since she was a little girl in short skirts. She is the daughter of a steamboat engineer and the wife of another. She comes of seaworthy stock, and as she tells the story, it was the most natural thing in the world that she came to be an engineer. "The first steamboat I ever ran was my father's," she explains. "We'd often take little excursions up to Boston on it, and one day I was in the engine-room when the bell rang to go on, and I stepped up and started her. My father let me run the boat up to Boston, and very often afterward I acted as engineer on our pleasure trips. "After my marriage we went south to Charleston, and then to Savannah, Ga., where my husband became engineer of the H. M. C. Smith on the Savannah river. The captain asked my husband to bring me down one day, and so I went with him one morning at four o'clock, and happened to-be in the engine room when the signal came to' start. My husband had stepped out for a minute, and before he could respond I started her up. My husband was busy at something else, and when he saw I Was in his place he called out: 'Think. you can manage' all right?' and I called back 'Yes,' so he went on with what he was doing. Of course I didn't suppose anybody was around, but when I happened to turn to the window I saw a man watching me with both eyes and his mouth wide open with astonishment. It was an old pilot, and it only took a day or so to spread the news, and when I'd go along the street afterward I used to her the people remark: 'There goes the lady engineer.'" / . ? Her husband is a well-known steamboat and railroad man, a member of the Brotherhood of Engineers; her father is Capt. John H. Smith of the Fourth Cliff life-saving station at Scituate, Mass. Capt. Smith traces his ancestry direct from Peregrine White, who was born aboard the Mayflower. , The high-, backed colonial chairs, the prayer- books and family records have have come down to him as heirlooms, and the stories that Madge heard earliest, instead of the fairy tales of the "Three Bears" and "Little Eed Riding Hood," was the the story of her revolutionary grandaunts, genera-; tions back. Rebecca and Abigail, the daughter of Lighthouse Keeper Bates, who with fife and drum played as if an army marched and put the British fleet! to flight in the time of war. Little Mrs. Trueworthy is ambitious. to take the examination and apply for a marine license, which will make her. a full-fledged engineer, and so it is, among the possibilities that in the future of the new woman she may be engineer on a great ocean steamer and sail the seas over.— *N, Y. Mail and Express, ABOUT THE HAIR. FINE, scanty hair me/ans weakde* velopment, bad health, , melancholy or childishness. THIN eyebrows are a sign of apathy and flabbishness. Th§ nearer they are to the eyes the more serious, profound and social the character, • HAJB growing low op the forehead signifies a strong constitution and long?' Ijyed ancestry} a peak coming down on. the forehead shows excellent powers of observation, honest purposes and > fractious temper, jjygPBows gently arched signify the modesty of a maiden; horizontally anj in a' straight line they show a vigorous. characters when horizontal for a part of their length and fihevt, 'strength of mind is united with .frankness goodness, -_ for DIAMOND-BASKS. followed bt a Certain Virginian. "Men who raise terrapins for the city markets become enamored of the business, for it is not only a pleasant, but quite a profitable occupation," said R. FiUhugh of Virginia to a Washington Post man recently. "I know a gentleman who has a big terrapin farm down on the Rappahannoek that enjoys ft handsome income from the sales of his diamond-backs, tie has been at it for years, and has reduced things to a science. "My friend might be called an expert in the business. Long devotion to it has given him extraordinary dunning. He knows every terrapin on his place, big, little, old, and young as easily as a Texas ranchman knows his long- horned steers by their brand. It may seem like a tale from MunchaUSen to assert that a man could identify each individual of the hundreds ifl his aquatic corral, but this is just what my friend Jones can do, and every, 'bull,' 'heifer,' and 'count' on the Jones plantation is subject to instant recognition by the master. "He proved his peculiar skill in this way once and in a manner that ought to settle every doubting. Thomas, For some time poachers had been invading his terrapin grounds, and finally he caught up with a couple of colored gentlemen who had half a dozen of his choicest counts in their possession, He got out a warrant against them for larceny, and the case came on for trial before a local justice, When Jones took the stand ho explained in a simple and yet convincing way how he was able to distinguish his property. He recognized them by their facial characteristics,and particularly by the eyes. Be it known that some of these tide water tortoises have a mild and benevolent look, while others appear sullen and fierce. It's all in the expression of the eye. There's no other way to differentiate them. Jones always maintained that a terrapin with a kind and cheerful sort of gloam in his optics was much better eating than the ones that showed a morose and discontented nature, as if embittered against their fate. But that is another thing entirely. "Well, the justice wasn't long in deciding that case. He promptly ordered the terrapins turned over to the rightful owner, and assessed the darkies in a good round fine. They afterward owned up that they did do the stealing, but that ended the poaching business ,on the Jones place." OMASED BY A MOOSE. to So UP THE <IACK tHE FtiPHhK. _ crawl $r4wKl* tf »9Y fl i that will «9t h§' &, th£ way SJIP out ef a pia* , tible., J &»<J pM the ^Qtffecwa with tUflt Exciting: Experience of n Woodman in a Canadian Forest. A .correspondent. writing from Mccu- noma, Muskota, gives an interesting account of an adventure wiiich he had with a moose, while employed in mak ing a toboggan trail through one of th pine forests in that section of the coun -try. While engaged at wcffk, .says the Montreal Witness, he came across •moose yard; and, on looking round^ saw one of the "giants of the forest" about fifty yards distant. . The story of hi encounter is, perhaps, best told in the correspondent's own words: •'After a moment," he writes, "the moose turned and walked behind a hill which, thotrgh not high, was steep. I ran to the top with all speed, hoping to get a view of the lordly creature as he made his way through the bush, could not see him at first, but, on looking down the steep incline, there he was, not ten yards away. He turnec to make off, but, striking his ribs against the projecting limb of a smal hemlock, he was thrown down anc round the tree, and as he rose he facec 'me. "It was now my turn to run, for th moose charged at me with erected mane, expressing his rage by E fiera bellow. In turning I stumbled, tin Aground being very uneven, and his fee nearly came down on me as I dodgec among some trees. I tried to strild with my hatchet, the only weapon had, but did not succeed in injuring my pursuer, With some difficulty I at last got out into the deep snow, where my snowshoes-were of more use to me, The moose still pursued me, roaring at intervals, and one who has not heard a moose roar can form but little idea of the terrible bellowing noise. After several attempts to strike me with bis front feet he balked and stood about twenty yards away, pawing and roaring, I eagerly seized this opportunity to climb a tree and soon after the animal turned and made off. Of aH my adventures in the.bush the one I have just related came the nearest to being my death." Keying Disposition of Americans. The habit of moving is still strong in the American people, or it may be that it is in the climate, for natives and newcomers possess it alike, says the Phila* delphia Telegraph, Many of the changes made, doubtless, are in a prqc* ess of betterment, but many others appear to be just for change's s»ke, Re» pently a party of Kentucky and West Virginia farmers passed through sas City on their way to settle in Very likely they passed on their >y west a large party of farmers Kansas, Nebraska and Illinois started recently to find new hpwes Virginia and Georgia. And in the week some families in Russell cp-ttfltyi Kansas, were preparing tp join a $$pny of es-J?an,sans in Wypnyng, " --" -'— ij —- from pne state tp &n» intty in progress, §. B 4 _ T they are,in the nature fli a simple interchange of inhabitants, Laid 1,400 Milt* t'fk Stream-A Hint *or ffcls Coanttt. An interesting Variation in the usual run of submarine cable work will soon 16 shown in the laying of a cable from he mouth of the Amazon, 1,400 miles up the great river. This novel work Will place the large and growing trade of the dim but rich interior in direct Communication with Europe, as Well ,s with the immed iate shipping ports, and will unquestionably contribute argely to the development of Brazilian commerce. To carry land lines over ,his vast and little known territory Would Simply be impossible, and, as .here are practically no railroads par- rtleling the fiver, the steamboat and ,he cable are the great means of commerce and civilization. There is a hint howevet, says the New York Post, that might well be adopted even n the United States, where, if wires were cabled and carried along the beds of all available streams and rivers, ;here certainly would not be the interruptions how experienced through the failure of the land lines every time a (strong gale blows. In Germany, where military considerations often cause ihings to be done that Would not be done in the mere interest of peaceful trade, no small proportion of the telegraph wires are thus submerged in order to avoid any break in the service at critical moments, MONTANA'S CATTLE QUEEN. Visit* Chicago and Disposes of a Biff Shipment of Cattle, The spectacle of a woman dickering for the sale of a shipment of cattle is a rather novel one at the 8 Lock yards, says the Chicago Chronicle, and when Mrs. Nat Collins, known at her home as the "Montana Cattle Queen," was noticed about, a small crowd soon collected. Mrs. Collins owns two ranches and the commission men say she is well able to take care of her interests. She secured prices which testify to a woman's ability at bargaining. Mrs. Collins, although she has passed most of her life on the frontier, has a high appreciation of the arts. She has written a book describing her own life of stirring adventure. She is large of build, of wonderful strength and brimful of good nature, equally ready to crack a joke or drive a hard bargain. She possesses courage, and is a remarkable financier. She has a husband and daughter, but it is scarcely known that there is a Mr. Collins, so completely is he eclipsed by the renown of his wife, the "cattle queen." In spite of her lack of early education she is a fluent and entertaining conversationalist. COOKED BY LIGHTNING. Hi fill tt?ftterlotr« identity Cleared by a London Specialist. Dr. t'orbes Winsiow, of tionddn, well-known Specialist on suicide &ud insanity, says that "Jack the Ripper," " who by his crimes terrorized London a few years ago, is incarcerated in a eoun-. ty lunatic asylum in England. " 'Jack the Ripper' was a medical .. student, of good family. He was a . young man, of slight build with light . hair and blue eyes. He studied very^ • hard and his mind, being naturally weak, gave way. He became a religious enthusiast and attended early service. every morning at St. Paul's. "His religious fervor resulted ini homicidal mania toward the women of " the street and impelled him to -murder them. He lodged with a taatt whom I < knew, and suspicion was first directed * toward him by reason of the fact that he returned to his lodgings at unseasonable hours; that-he had innumerable = coats and hats stained with blood, "I have in my possession now a pair of Canadian moccasins stained witfc- blood that the 'Ripper' wore while on. his murderous expeditions. I notified the Scotland Yard authorities, but at that time they refused to cooperate with me. Subsequently the youbg matt was placed in. confinement and removed to a lunatic asylum, where he is today. Since his incarceration there has * been no repetition of the horrible murders that he perpetrated. "These facts are all known to the English authorities, and it is conceded that the man now in the asylum is . •Jack the Ripper.' It was deemed desirable, however, to hush the matter up. The details were too horrible to be made the subject of a pub'lic trial, and there watt no doubt of the man's hopeless insanity." SEEK BURIED TREASURE. How a Thunderbolt Prepared a Meal During the Absence of the mistress. Albert Lewis, of Oakley road, West Orange, N. J., partook of a breakfast the other morning cooked by a fire started by lightning. Saturday after: noon XiewJsleft,his-home, to g^,,to|Ne ark. When dinner time drew near Mrs. Lewis decided to prepare dinner for Mr. Lewis, but not to cook it until he returned home. She put the coal and wood in the stove and laid the dinner in the oven. Just at that time the storm began, and soon lightning struck the house. Mrs. Lewis became alarmed and fled with her two children to a neighbor's house, Mr. Lewis found her there and she refused to go home that night. In the morning when they went home they found the dinner Mrs. Lewis had prepared was thoroughly , cooked and the wood and coal burned out. Investigation showed that the lightning had struck;the chimney and divided, one part going down the chimney and the other down the outside of the house. NEW USE OF FLY PAPER. Novel Method of a Thief In Bobbing Church Poor Boxes, A new use for fly paper was discovered by the Cottage Grove avenue police at Chicago recently when they arrested John Berger at St. James' Catholic church. For some time Father McGuire has • noticed that • the poor boxes placed at the church door were not yielding as much money as formerly. John Hogan and John Kenneally kept watch of the boxes and saw Berger lingering near one. Police officers were sent for, Berger ran into the priest's house, where he was caught. He tried to throw away a large piece of fly paper, but was prevented, In hia pocket was f 160. in small change, all the pieces of money being covered with the sticky gum from the paper. Berg. er's scheme to beat the boxes was to insert a long narrow strip of the sticky paper in the narrow slit in the box and pull it out with several coins adhering to the gum. MOTHEREO BY A PIG, Party Goes to a Lonely Island In the Pa- - clflo In Search of Wealth. There is something fascinating about', the words "buried treasure," and the • publie is always interested in any at*tempt to recover money or valuables • supposed to have been hidden away in . old mother earth. Generally the search . is a wild goose chase and is time worse • than wasted, because cither the gold: and silver or precious stones suppo&ed I to be buried have never had any ex- -• istence in fact, or because the informa- • tion concerning their exact resting ' place is so indefinite as to make it the • merest chance if it is discovered, and it.,-' is more likely to be the former reason' that is responsible for disappointment.- A party of six has just sailed from= Santa Cruz, Cal., for a lone island in the Pacific ocean about eight hundred miles west of Peru in search .of a buried treasure. Their names are Tj D. Hughes, R. F. Davis, R. L. Manm and Pete Chrismann, of Gonzalfts, and:C II. N. Mohrraan and P. Jennings, of ~ Gilroy. Forty-three years ago Mr. Jennings-' was a sailor in the South seas and he*is - said,, to *ha«e^Jy5s buried on a lonely island ; j three large jars of Spanish doubloons' 5 , valued at between three hundred thousand and one million dollars. Mr. Jennings is the ouiy man alive who knows, the location of the money, as the other' five died in his presence on the Peruvian coast. He has also a chart of the island 'and claims it is volcanic and uninhab- - ited. Three months will be required 'to.;-make the trip. ' , MRS. BOOTH'S NEW WOMAN7- •in She IB the Womanly Woman, Not the "Revolting: Creature in Mannish Ureas." Mrs. Ballington Booth conducted the meeting recently at the Salvation Army headquarters in Fourteenth street, New York city, and spoke on the "New Woman." "My new woman," said Mrs. Booth,, "is the womanly woman. She is norv that peculiar, perverted, revolting crea- - ture in mannish dress, with coarse man— ners and sacriiigious ideas of the sacred 5 , ties of wif ehood and motherhood. JSChis creature must be set aside. You must,' not exhibit her as the new woman, , She lacks the sacred, powerful Jmt-j 1 tender traits of woman, She would.- imitate man and at the same trample him under her feet. watch her and turn from her scorn. We women look into her face" ; ',? and shun her with shame, She beHt*, v\ ties man and tells her so-called weaker'/!; sister that she is going forth to cipate.her sex and crush man the wheels of her chariot, We say her we do not want such emancipation^ ,/-^ The true new woman should raise' self to the highest level, rise to side, and help him to raise himself nobler and truer man," ^ ','.« Singular Conduct of R Pappy ( Mother JJad PtoPWRed, Jjjm, That both animais and fowls sometimes take strange freaks will be shown by the following true incidents; A lit* tie puppy owned by J. Bakken, pf Peer- fie,W, Wis,, was disowned hy its mother, when it immediately jojned. a litter of small pip and is evidently well pleased with the »ew mother pf its adoptips, Another instance is that of a , turkey gobWgr belonging tQ Farmer Jph» L,ea»i t»f 8ulliva» fowaship, B9t Ia,r3i8» te»t frpm Palmyra, that becoming j»g§. teggeaof jnQtherly f,fJ§ctipB twk tQ sitting on a nest ef hen's egge, and 'in due time batched out a family of Httle that he eeutifluets $9 THE CURFEW LAW, It Is Peaigned tq, True Jteniedy, One or two Indiana tpwns . gently ma$e unsuccessful attempt introduce what is known as law, The idea is bprrpwe nesota. where it has "tjeejj "ap quite a nuwher of towns goo4 results, The reason its enactment in many Miwiesp Jsthe growing ineowigibility dren aid. the belief that it is, p by the habit of '^ at Right. £he.re. is may b§ psnje "

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