The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 28, 1897 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, April 28, 1897
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VI. MEN i asked nick Fenton to relate his experiences, I did not mean him to do so at such length. But there, as he has written it, and as* writing la not a Inbor of love with him, let it go. When Madeline Rowan found the bed. by the 'sirto of vhlch she had thrown herse f In an ecstasy of grief, untenantcd, she knew ma moment that she was the victim of a deep laid plot. Being ignorant of Oarriston's true position in the woVld -ho eould conceive no reason for tho elaborate scheme which had been devised to lure her so many miles from l,er home and make a prisoner of her. A prisoner she was. Not only was thP door locked upon her, but a slip of paper lay on the bed. It bore these words- "No harm is meant you, and in due time you will be released. Ask no questions, make no foolish attempts it escape, and'you will be well ttoatEd." Upon reading this the girl's first, thought waa ono of thankfulness. She sn w at once that the reported accident to her lover was but an invention. The probabilities were that Carriston was •ilive and in his uaual health. Now that she felt certain of this, she could lioar anything. From the day on which she, entered that room, to that on which we rescued her, Madeline waa to all intents and purposes' as close a prisoner in that lonely house on the hillside as oho have failed to find it. so dose this talf ns I began it, by saying 1 am a narrator, and nothing more. (THE END.) ^ A Tale of Three Lions MPim-WHMKt BY H, RIDER HAGGARD might have been in the deepest dun- scon in the world. Threats, entreaties, promises of bribes availed nothing. Sins was not unkindly treated—that in, Buffered no absolute ill-usage. Books, materials for needle work, and other ilttlo aids to while away time were supplied. But the only living creatures she saw were the woman of the house -,vho attended to her wants, and, on one or two occasions, the: man whom Carriston asserted he had seen in bis trance. She had suffered from the CHAPTER 1. Most of you boys will have heard of Allan Quatermain, who was one of the party who discovered King Solomon's mines some little time ago, and afterward eanic to live in England near his friend Sir Henry Curtis. He had gone back to tho wilderness now, as these hunters almost invariably do, on one pretext or another. They cannot endure civilization for very long, its noise and racket and the omnipresence of broadclothcd humanity proving moi'e trying to their nerves than the dangers of the desert. 1 think that they feel lonely here, for it ia a fact that is too little understood, though it has often been stated, that there is no loneliness like the loneliness of crowds, especially to those who are unaccustomed to them. "What is there in tho world," old Quatermain would say, "so desolate as to stand in tho streets of a great city and listen to the footsteps falling, falling multitudinous as the rain, and watch the white line o faces as they hurry past, you know no whence, you know not whither. The> come and go, their eyes meet yours With a cold stare, for a moment thei features are written on your mind, ant then they are gone forever. You wil never sec them again, they will neve see you again; they come up out of th blackness, and presently they one more vanish into the blackness, takin their secrets with them. Yes, that i loneliness pure and undcflled; but t one who knows and loves it, the wl derness is not lonely, because th spirit of nature is ever there to kee the wanderer company. He llnds con having invested eight hundred which was attorn all that 1 was wofth at the time, 1ft this gold-mining. Bill like other bettor- people befof-e me, I had been bitten by the gold btig, and now had lo take the consequences. I had bought a claim out of which a man had made a fortune—five of sis thousand pounds at least—as I thought, very chestp: that Is, I had given him live hundred pounds for It. It was all that I had made by a very rough years elephant hunting beyond the 2ambest. T sighed deeply and prophetically when T saw my successful friend, who was a Yankee, sweep tip the roll of the Standard Bank notes with the lordly air of the man who has made His fortune, and cram them into his breeches pockets. 'Well,' I said to him—the unhappy vender—'it is a magnificent property, and I only hope that my luck will be as good as yours has been. He smiled; to my excited nerves it emed that he smiled ominously, as e answered me in a peculiar Yankee wh 't guess, stranger, as I ain t the an to want to turn a dog's stomach 3 ANtt ANtJ RAGBHS. tfeteftt »t» »* ttt uoort ami itit<l TifM— «n <•* the frith This bicyclist', Instead of bieaktng Bttt ifi- to objnfgfltlon and hatfed e&cTi p»6 6§- catfife deeply Interested ift the 1 other 1 and wanted to kndw the ftiaks ol hiS Wteet and its capacity to resistant* itt colli- siofi. the inm&r matte* of personal damage was then settled ftt the nearest tfce Itt Ifce Apt it &. Vfltt* 8f whicfc wftg ««»* gainst his dinner, more especial hen there ain't no more going of the ounds; as far as that, there claim, well he's been a good 1 nigger to me; bn ctween yon and me, stranger, speak ig man to man now that there ain' ny filthy lucre dose confinement, but had always felt certain that sooner or later her lover would find her and effect her deliver- nnce. Now that she knew he was alive she could not bo unhappy. I did not choose to ask her why she nad felt so certain on the above points. 1 wish to add no more puzzles to the one which, to tell the truth, exercised, even annoyed me, more than I care to say. But I did ask her if, during her incarceration, her jailor had ever laid his hand upon her. She told me that some short time after her arrival a stranger had gained admittance to the house. While he was there the man had entered her room held her arm, and threatened her with violence if she made an outcry. After hearing this, I did not pursue the subject. between us to ob r«i N the current Issue of the cyclist American are some culatc the features of the truth, ness she's about worked out!' I gasped; the fellow's effrontery took he breath out of me. Only live rnin- tes before he had been swearing by 11 his gods, and they appeared to be lumerous and mixed, that there were aK a dozen fortunes left in the claim iid that be was only giving it up because he was down-right weary of (hoveling the gold out. Don't look so vexed, stranger, vent on the tormentor, 'perhaps there 15 some shine in the old girl yet; anyway, yon are a downright good fellow, you'are. therefore you will, I guess, have a real Al, plate-glass opportunity of working on tho feelings of Dame Fortune. Anyway, it will bring the muscle up upon your arm if tho stuff is uncommon still, and what is .more, you will in the course of a year earn A sight more than two thousand dollars words of wisdom on the good and bad points of hard and soft tires. A part of the article reads as follows: "Matty of the evils charged to vibration would bo avoided if riders wore more generally willing to ride with their tires pumped only to a moderate degree of hardness. To ride habitually with n soft tire shortens the life of the tiro, but the price of a pair of liew tires, as occasion may demand, would seem to be very moderate compensation for the comfort of the body and preservation of the machine which follows the use of tires not too hard, but just hard enough. Undoubtedly the total pleasures and benefits of cycling would be greatly enhanced if riders as a class Were to use tires somewhat larger than those now in general use. Hut larger tires would bring Increased liability to puncture and leakage and the accompanying annoyance. Resiliency is dear to the cyclist, but it is practically lost when tho tire is pumped to extreme hardness. The tire manufacturer is obliged to confront a complicated set of possibilities. He must provide the anti-vibratory feature, and yet knows that to do so with the Idea of offering the highest possible benefit to the rider would'hurt his business. If he advised that tires be only moderately pumped many of them would come back accom- »h1te h6 w&s engaged ift In gotithefft AriSSM. Mft He was very fond of the frhich these piaitts fttoTO large taflety, called 'WlfflrJ reitiarkabie speed Itt to be specially one o! these was not flfton, Moses would be and after the swift had tftkeji tfett atari, would be set free, would promptly resolve white streak across the drug sWre, a libation td the new acquaintanceship waa flttttfed tn\t itt those sdft dfittks which the Wheel has done so 1 much to popularise, mutual inquiries wore made &6 td their respective cltibs and the condition of various suburban roads, and they who had met as strangers parted as friends because each one was satisfied that his wheel was the better. Thid is a. striking iiiu&tratidn of the civilizing and humanizing influence of the bicycle, but it is something which to all'wheelmen is mere com- hcreaming with monplace. Politeness and good nature hittg, half flying, are merely two in a long catalogue of followed by the benefits. Its cheerful influences know which ortly those no limit to their range. It has multi- much chalice of 'keeping plied courtships and abolished elope* no sense a cruel «p«rt( it amuseci ments, and while it has encouragedl l!u i 118( and dldn't'httrt the BWUt, ror matrimony it has diminished divorces. ?0 t away every time, and if tne teeiw Tho melancholy wheelman is wholly D £ our pet were & trifle injured, as unknown, and it is positively asserted .returned, perched on some ones wrist* that no wheelman has over committed Dr sa ddle-horn, from his fruitless Win,,, suicide voluntarily. When oiie reflects thcse wel . c speedily soothed by tno that the bicycle is, so to speak, still an t , ronu)t gift of a -nice bit of fresh heer. infant, industry, tho mind is lost in con- J0 no ono was t he worse. The lizariiB_ jecture as to the future of its Inlluencp u owever) h e seemed to view as a sort on the human race. 1 3 £ dessert, and, as he could absorb ttft unlimited quantity, they were always rtionnincimi 1'cJToi-nnmcP of <»;n«-«\T. | | lt demand. A certain stick kept on the in value of experience.' he And he went, just in time, for in another minute I should have gone for him. and 1 saw his face no more. "Well, I set to work on the old Mr. A. A. Gracey, of Philadelphia, v . eran( j a o f olir 0 fn. C e Was generally tth- has been awarded the championship I tm . hlg oye; and when nn y one picket! mileage medal by tho Century Iloa(1 Lnla up an d started for a walk across Club. He is a member of the Century' tho de8crt . Mogofl wo uld hop gravely. Club of Philadelphia, and Is one of . thftt gome o{ hi3 f ft - /f 'ft Club of Philadelphia, and is one « behind, sm'e that some of his fa- the most ardent long-distance riders In ^^ dtt|ntioa wou i d goon be forth- the country. Ho Is an enthusiast, H . nfl „„„„..- Moses was perfoct- the country there over was one and his perform lomlng. Of course, Moses was perfect Si-bE: zss, »««-*•»£* ance thla year as ft marvel. He not only «££«..-., ^ ^^ ^ ^^ smallei' kinds o£ nzardg for himself, but else- IJUUUn i^»« v,....~." . — AUtea s-'^rffitri-r^^te^r^'^^ can record, of his .15« The same upntury runs. Carriston and Madeline were married ut tho earliest possible moment, and left England immediately after the ceremony. A week after their departure, by Carriflton's request, I forwarded the envelope found upon our prisoner to Mr. Ralph Carriston. With it I sent a few lines stating where and under what peculiar circumstances we had become possessed of it. I never received any reply to my communication, so, wild and improbable as it seems, I am bound to believe that Charles Carriston's surmise was right —that Madeline was decoyed away and concealed, not from any ill-will toward herself, but with a view to the possible baneful effect which her mysterious disappearance might work upon her lover's strange and excitable organi- sation; and I lirmly believe that, had lie not in some inexplicable way been lirmly convinced that she was alive und faithful to him, the plot would have been a thorough success, and Charles Carriston would have spent .the rost of his days in an asylum. Both Sir Charles—he succeeded to hi. title shortly after his marriage—am Lady Carriston are now dead, or should not have ventured to resale tluso tilings concerning them, They had twelve years of happiness. If measured by .time the period was but a short one, but 1 feel sure that in it they enjoyed more ;ruo happiness than many others lind in the course of a protracted life, In word, thought and deed they were as one, She died in Rome, of fever, and her husband, without, so far as I know, any particular complaint, simply followed her. I was always Ifonorod Avith their osin- cerest friendship, and Sir Charles left me solo trustee and guardian of his three sons, so there-are plenty of Hves between Ralph Carriston and his desire. I am pleased to say that the boys, who are as dear to mo as my own children, as yet show no evidence of possessing any gifts beyond nature. I know that my having made this story public will cause two sets of objectors to fall equally foul of me—the matter-of-fact 'prosaic nwn who will say that the abduction and subsequent imprisonment pf Madeline was an absurd impossibility, and tho scientific man, ijke myself, who cannot, dare not panionship in the rushing winds—th sunny streams babble like Nature children at his feet high above hin in the purple sunset, are domes ai minarets and palaces, such as no mo tal man hath built, in and out of who naming doors the glorious angels of the sun do move continually. And then there is the wild game; following its feeding grounds in great armies, with the spring-buck thrown out before them for skirmishes; then rank upon rank of long-faced blesbuck, marching and wheeling like infantry; and last the shining troops of qtiaggn and the fierce-eyed shaggy vllderbeeste to take the place of the great cossack host that hangs upon an army's flanks. "Oh, no," ne would say, "the wilderness Is not lonely, for, my boy, remember that the farther you get from man, the nearer you grow to God," and though this is a saying that might well be disputed, it is one 1 am sure that Anybody who has watched the sun rise mil set'on the limitless deserted plains, ind seen the thunder chariots roll in uajesty across the depths of unfathomable sky- will easily understand. claim with my boy.Harry and a half a doacn Kafirs to help me, which, seeing that I had put nearly all my worldly wealth into it, was the least I could do. And we worked, my word, we did work—early and late we went at it— but never a bit of gold did we see; no, not even a nugget large enough to make a scarf pin out of. The American gentleman had mopped up the whole lot and left us the sweepings. For three months this game went on till at last I had paid away all or very near all that was left of our Ht- tlo capital in wages and food for the Kafirs and ourselves. When I tell you that Boer meal was sometimes as high us four pounds a bag, you will understand that it did not take long to run through our banking account. (TO 113 CON'TIN'UBIl.t WHAT panied by criticisms reflecting on their durability. Competitors would take advantage of the fact, and the result would be disastrous. He is, therefore, forced to advise riders to keep their tires hard. The exigencies of business demand that the tires be preserved without special regard to the health of the rider or the life of the machine. It is gratifying to note, however,,that the average of Intelligence with regard to the constructive features of bicycles is rapidly increasing among wheelmen." One More Break. A railroad bicycle haa been placed n the market by a Kalamazoo, Mich., rm. The machine is constructed hroughout quite like an ordinary bi- ycle. The wheels are, of course, anged and fitted with soft cushion ires, one-third of an inch thick and ive wide, which cause the wheels to im noiselessly over tho rails. One dvantage is that the rider can hear approaching trains from either side, 'here is no jar, and owing to the inooth track surface very high gears can be used. A good rider can average i speed of thirty-five miles) an hour on i long run on this machine with caso. A hub brake with which this wheel is equipped makes such a high rate of speed safe. Pcoplo <!'«> lesson "'' and Api>ri«eti»tiou. It is a but a couple of years since the vision of 'the White City of Chicago ended in flame and smoke, or vanished before tho rains of winter, and yet al ready the dream is materializing, th Well, at any rate he went back again, and now for many months I have heard nothing of him, and to lie frank, I rreatly doubt if anybody will over hear of him again. I fear that the wilder- ne «.B that has for so many years been a mother to him, will now also prove hi«< monument and the monument of those who accompanied him, for the quest upon which he and they have started is a wild one Indeed. But while he WHS in England for those three years or so between his return from tho successful discovery ot the wise king's buried treasures, and the death of his only son, I saw a great deal of old Allan Quatermain. I had known litm-years before-in Africa, and after ho came home, whenever 1 had nothing better to do, I used to run up to Yorkshire and stay with him, and In this way I at one lime and another heard many of the incidents of his past life, aiul most cul ' ious some ° 1 ' tl'om were. No man can pass all those years following the rough existence of 'ui elephant hunter without meeting with many strange adventures, and one way and another old Qnatermaw has certainly seen his share. Well, the story that I am going to tell you in the following short pages is ono ot the later of these adventures; indeed if i remember r,ight, it happened in the year 1875. At any rate I know that it' was the only one of his trlpa upon which he took his son Harry who is since dead) with him, and that Harry was then fourteen. And now for the story, which I will repeat as nearly as I can in the words in which hunter Quatennaln told It to mo ono light in the oak-paneled vestiDue of his house in Yorkshire. We were talk- ine- about gold-mining nig aiKuu b • hebvoHe i n! .«ah,yes 1 A. A. GRACEY. records were all made in and about Philadelphia. He lost very little time in making this marvelous performance. He rode early in the morning, at noon and at night, which makes his performance all the more remarkable. In hiK sworn statement Mr. Gracey stated that he rode the samo wheel throughout the entire year and had no trouble whatever with It; in fact, lie waa not hampered or annoyed by waiting for repairs to bo made. . , . Gracey'a 1 Moses was violently opposed. Theso occasions were almost the'only ones wiien he would be silent for any lengtlt '. of time; for ho seemed to understand, t perfectly that at the first, note of his voice every li/ard within hearing! „ would run for its life to the nearest! refuge; and only when a blow of the. stick failed for the second or third.' timo to reach its mark would he give utterance to his deep disgust-at sucll clumsiness. (MORAVIAN VIEW OP DEATH.! 4. jJeauUful unrt Impressive Custom oil t)io Itloravluiis. Clifford Howard contributes to the! Ladles' Homo Journal an interesting! article upon the Moravians of Bethle-j hem, Pennsylvania, and their religious} customs: "Upon the death of one otj the congregation," he writes, "thei m In Is It discussing the "Is it healthy?" phoenix has risen from the ashes b I like Michigan to fly from city to citj wherein the plaster and stucco of th Columbian palaces are becoming en during stone, says Scribner's. Th pi-eat educational institutions opened the way, not only with plan, but also with realization, with colleges in New York, and the beautiful library of Boston, and with the huge and magnificent pile which has arisen beside Th have JTow Now Viit'08. When Ed Bald was asked if ho knew of any new men who were entering the racing field, he replied: "Only two or three, and I think that there will be only a few. You see, there are between ninety and a hundred professionals in this country who can ride well enough to 'tackle the circuit. Sometimes as many as forty or fifty of the men get together at a meet, so what chance has a "new man against such a bunch? There are probably a dozen amateurs in the country who are good enough to win in tho professional game, but they have a walkover when they are, and they would be foolish to'change, unles the Racing Board makes the sug- 11 j jiv-v,**.^ !-.-- i ^mit;j3 Lllw -i.t,n.»j*"r» -——"--" T-T- — - -^ the national capitol. But although Uon> j uave glvon U]) all idea of some of these buildings were projecteti ^ Em . ope an trip—at least until after and designed before the Worlds l«air ^ Nationa i circuit is over and the grew into being, the latter has taught American championship is decided. I to the people that shall visit them the ^^ no( . ])e th(J on]y 1)e i,jji e this year, question as applied to cycling, a voter- an says: "My experience is extensive. It embraces close on eighteen years ol active cycling, during which period i have covered nearly 100,000 miles,mostly in company. Road racing, pacing and touring were all comprised in this milage, and of the people with whom 1 was brought in contact during that period I can record only one case in which cycling did not prove benettclal, and that was the case of over-exertion on the part of a weak rider who had been frequently warned. There is not one individual in every 100,000 fot whom cycling is not good,but there ar« many to whom excess is likely tc prove dangeroufi. Above all, severe cycling when in an unfit condition is risky. The person who gains the event is announced, not by the mo-i iiotonous, mournful tolling of tho bell.'i but by the deep-breathing, melodiousl music of the trombones, played in the, open-belfry steeple of the church by ( the trombone choir; and as the deep, t sweet notes of the familiar hymn are, borne to the people below they reverently drop their work to listen. 'Hark! 1 they whisper, 'the horns aro blowing; some one has gono borne!' 'Gono home!'—perhaps nothing moro beautifully exemplifies the perfect, unquestioning faith of these devout people than that expressive utterance, the, sincerity of which is ever demonstrated by the lack of the mourning at the. passing away of a member of the household, however dearly beloved; so- true and heartfelt is the Moravian be-, lief that death is but tho entrance to a! brighter, happier home. The trombones are also used at the toiiching 1 funeral services held at the grave; and 1 amid their sad, yet inspiring, strains! the departed one is laid to his eternal; rest. On all occasions, -whether of death or joy, the trombones lend their sweet solemnity In fitting breath. From! tho steeple they herald the festival day ; of each of the choirs, and in all open-. L'J (.!**•> j*•"»•* , ,. , i j-iiaj *I*.'K ••"" »*•-- v 4- lesson of enthusiasm and appreciation, bu< Uiel , e ww>t be ftny fumiy business above all, of that enthusiasm which re«ujts in a common direction, of that Intel-appreciation which results In harmony. Harmony was the great lesson of the Columbian city; the architect" joined hands, and in the court of harm- each of the great buildings assumed greater beauty and significance from the fellowship of the charming I palaces that surrounded it. Tnillis \VlHnmt Ki EvperimentB which are described as j satisfactory have recently been made in tho suburbs of Paris with a train, j drawn by a steam locomotive, running not on rails but on an ordinary road, train used at present consists ot j only two cars, ono Of which contains locomotive machinery, together seats for fourteeen pase»gers ; greatest possible benefit from the pastime is the ono who cycles regularly and consistently. Those who indulge only in an occasional ride- should be exceedingly cautious, and any man who suffers from exhaustion or insomnia or who can not eat after riding .way be. sure that he has done top much," • air services their mellifluous tones ariji ever present." Gooil Words for Washington. Gen, H. V, Boynton, the veterani Washington correspondent, has 'been) for more than thirty years collecting! tho JAAP EDEN, riding." Concerning the while tbe'other has twenty-four seats, 1 j^y'jqcieft challenge he said: , "I will engine is of sixteen horse-power not pay any attention to Eden's chair A Fulling Uncord breaking camps will not be tin.' fashion this year, and on this point a follower of the game says: "Some of the crack riders of the country have arrived at the conclusion that record breaking is; not, in tho long run, very profitable. Asa result, some of tho moro prominent speedmon have decided to stick closely to the racing game, and will be seen in events during 1897. Johnson, Bald, Cooper, Riser, Kimble, Gardiner, and others will help fprn; dm r.ivpiiit c-rowtl this season, and this, , , the Uicuit uowu t.u» _< decidedly 1 vate business that I all the circuit Little Michael, news and writing letters, Few know so thoroughly us he the history of the capital, the white house,! and the departments. Being asked! what he considered the most important deduction from his experience at Wash.-. ing'ton, he answered. _ > • The marvelous improvement in yh Q moral atmosphere, and the general tone and honesty of tho government, We the people of the United States,. have the most ivouost government in with about m believe that Phw}es Carriston ^either memory nor imagination, could dva\v a face, and describe pecu- Cavities, 'by which a- certain man could I BW tor *«w « ylB * Q jnay jvQt be a simple natural ex» Pf Ul9 jm r «?lo> but i, for I once went gold-mining at Pilgrims Rest in the Transvaal, and it was af- fer hat that we had tho turn UP about Jip-Jto and the lions. Po you know H» Well, it is, or was, one of tho queerest little places you ever saw. S town, itself was pitched In a sort o stony valley, with mountains all about it ana in the middle of such scenery us ono does not of ten- get the chance of W «W011, for sowe months I flug a my claim, l«t at length e y and the" average speed -is about seven I leng -_ ' The 'challenge originated with miles an hour. The train is able to me an a if Eden wants to race me all turn in a circle only twenty-three feet that ne hp , 8 to do is to.cams here and in diameter. Another train has been Lccept my challenge. I meant business constructed fov the conveyance of when j issued it, and it will still hold freight. It is hoped by th° inventors gQO(li i£ ^ e cares to come aver here that trains of this kind will be ex- aj:tei . SQtne O f m y money," tcnsively employed in and near cilit's, French peasants have a belief that if a fire with much smoke is made in the stove on the approach of a storm, safety from lightning will be insuved. Schuster shows that the custom is based on reason, as the suioke serves as a very good, conductor for carrying away the electricity slowly and safely, lu one thousand cases of .aauwge by lightning. (5.3 .churches and 9-5 wills have struck, but the WWper pf chimneys was ?»ly 0,0^ ^ talent should make things interesting. Some new riders will bo found who will win a share of the glory., and incnu-y," the world. It is and has been for years more honest than over befpr»t' k and is to-day wore honestly and eE> flcfljently administered than any prl-' ••-••- have ever exanv*' mean that there is less waste °V j ,V 1 Wheel, CESditovlal in tho New York Wprltl.) It is tb,o concurrent testimony of the doily news reports that whenever two vehicles come iwto collision on Broadway two opposing umbrellas collide on Park BOW, there is a certain amount; of friction engendered., sometimes The international Cyclists' Assocla-, tiou will hold its annual meet on the Celtic truck, Glasgow, Scotland, on July £0, P.O and 31. A gVeat effort is being nuulo to have as many countries as possible enter riders in the international event. A feature, of the ffleet will be K. series of special races for the British Umpire, wbeyein every colony and dependency of the empire wiU be, if i-os&lble, represented. Favorable reports have already Uee,» receiv§4 from many of 'tho colonies- WUle 49Ubt is pntevlaino? ihtrf the U^itea Slates vvilj Ined, I and less defalcation, > ^ j.Qok at the 'great postal service, Jqrj ££ Instance. Where in the world wUl yQVM flnA any pviva;te agency which floes, so, much and does it so well, and at so Ut*l ,- Uo cost? And change- of parties -THUMBk i* no difference, the rule. honesty J»; The atmosphei-e of tho white is cure beypud that of »»y J'oy&.l dence, and this is the most moral Scoablo city }n not in the wovjd. when those goou. people couie Sew York aud Uwited Ptetw,.4?{3 It wW W Ing vise to b.ftd language au<J even to lawsuits. But how 4Mfeve»t is the re. sult when bloyple Tb,e two ri4«'S wlia W *"» spee4 with byqicle! into wicked One pi the j»»i» advantages of going to PftUege is tftftt VW * a -» go qn a pat have it

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