The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 2, 1898 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, February 2, 1898
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•?• -' THE MOIHE8; ALOORA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY' FEBRUARY 2, 1808, INTERNATIONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION, CHAPTER XXV. H0 receipt of Miss H e t h e r 1 n gton's check seemed to come like oil upon the troubled waters of the little household. Caussi- dlere was certainly jya&fr' ^ftnTr' pleased. Though it *****•• * was not so much, he said, as the old miser might have Bent, It was certainly acceptable under the circumstances. After taking care to pocket the draft, he tossed up the boy and kissed ihim, and told Marjorie he looked as If she coddled him too much. Then he ^prepared to leave. '"Shall you be back soon, Leon?" asked Marjorie, timidly. Whenever she addressed him now she was always fearful of the reception of her words. ( "I sha'll not return at all," answered Caussldiere; "or rather, I shall be late, as I dine with a little party of friends. Do not sit up for me." And with another kiss blo\vn airily to his offspring he was off. Marjorie did not cry or show any sign that this conduct distressed her. She was too used to it for that. She turned In tender despair to her only comfort—the child. They sat alone together, the little one perched on his mother's knee, listening opened mouthed as she talked to him of her old home. She told him of Miss Hetherington, about the manse, and Mr. Lorraine, who lay quietly asleep in the little kirkyard. How strange it would be, she thought, to take the little one there. How Miss Hetherlngton would love him; how old Solomon would stare and call it "uncanny" to hear him prattling so prettily in French! Vh! but would the day ever come ffhen she could take him there Indeed? Long after the child had gone to bed, Marjorie sat by the fire thinking it those happy days; she wrote to Miss Hetherlngton, concealing as well as she could the dark spots in her life, speaking cheerfully and happily of her little boy, and still dwelling upon the hope of one day bringing him to her old home. Then she sat down to wait for her husband. Caussidiere was late, and when he appeared Marjorie saw at a glance that all his good humor had left him. He was angry at finding her up; accused her of wishing to time his going and coming, and peremptorily ordered her to bed. Without a word Marjorie obeyed; she saw that he was rather the worse for liquor, and that anything she might say would provoke him. The next morning she rose early, according to her usual custom. To her amazement, just as she was about to give the child his breakfast, Caussi- dlere came down. He had dressed with unusual care; he took his breakfast silently, and when it was over he went up stairs again to add a few more touches to his already carefully made toilet; then he reappeared, nodded to the boy and to Marjorie—he was too well dressed to touch either—and left the house. Though he had said nothing, Marjorie was certain from his dress and mysterious manner that it was no ordinary work that had called him away that morning, and as she thought of the strange, cold way he had left her, her eyes filled with tears. Suddenly there was a knock at the door. Hastily brushing away her tears, Marjorie cried "Entrez," and the door opened, admitting a woman, none Other than Adele of the Mouche d'Or. Of all the women of Caussldiere's acquaintance, this was the one whom Marjorie most wished to avoid. She was half afraid of Adele, since she had on one occasion beard her singing one o! her songs in a cafe crowded with men. Marjorle's strict Scotch train- lug made her shrink from communion with such a woman. When she caw Adele's face, therefore, she felt troubled, and demanded rather coldly what she sought. ''I seek Caussidiere," returned Adele. "Is he at home?" "No," returned Marjorie, quietly, "he has gone out." She thought this answe:; was conclusive and expected to see Adele disappear, but she was disappointed. She came in, closing the door behind her, walked over to little Leon, and patted him on the head. Leon gazed up and smiled; he had BO fear of her; but Marjorio made a movement as if to prptect him from her touch. As Marjorie came forward, Adele looked up from the boy's curly liead, asked, almost roughly: "Where is Caussidlere, did you say?" •'I do not knpw," returned Marjorie, dr^wjing the boy toward her; "he did not tell me, *'Ife seei»s to tell you very Jittle, himself, ^adaoie," said Adele, eyes strangely upon her face; tbea ghe aad,ed, f, «<Why go you, draw the jioy short, hard laugh, the girl continued: "I suppose you think, madanie, that I am not fit to touch him? Well, perhaps you are right." "I did not mean that," returned Marjorie, gently. "If I kissed the little one, would you be angry?" cried Adele, with a curious change of manner. "Ah, madame, I am bad enough, but not quite so bad as you think me. I love little children. I once had a little boy like this of my own." "A little boy! Then you are married; you have a husband " "When my child was only a baby, before he could walk or speak," continued Adele, not heeding the question. "I—I lost him. I do not even know if he is alive or dead." And she lifted little Leon in her arms, and kissed him wildly. Marjorie's gentle heart was touched. "You lost your'child?" she crlc:l, full of sympathy. "He was taken from me, madame. I was too poor to keep him, and one night—one cold winter night—his father placed him in tho basket at the Foundling. I have never seen him since—never!" "How wicked of you; how cruel! To desert your child!" "You do not understand. In France it Is the custom when folk are poor." Marjorie shrank from tho woman in horror. All her maternal heart was In revolt, and with an impulsive gesture she drew little Leon to her and embraced him tenderly. Adele looked at the pair with a strange expression of mingled sorrow and pity. "And your husband, rnadame?" she asked, suddenly. "Is he good to you?" "Yes. Why do you ask?" says Marjorie, in surprise. "Never mind," returned Adele, with her old laugh. "For myself, I think that all men are canaille. It Is we others, we women, who bear the burden while the men amuse themselves. Why does Caussidlere leave ypu so much alone? Why does he dress so well, and leave you and the little one so shabby? Ah, he is like all tho rest!" "What my husband does," cried Marjorie, indignantly, "is no concern of yours. I will not hear you say a word against him!" Adele laughed again. "You are only a child." she said, moving to the door. "Will you give Monsieur Caussldiere a message from me?" "Yes, if you wish." "Tell him he is wanted tomorrow at our place; he will understand." She half opened the door.thcn turned and looked back. "Do you know, madame, that in a few days the Germans will be before Purls?" "Ah, yes!" "Let them hasten! I hope they will come soon. I shall not be sorry for one, if they burn Paris to the round!" "Why do yon say that?" cried Marjorie, shocked at the speaker's tones as well as the words. "Let them burn Paris, and me with the rest of the people; it will be well!" said Adele, in a low voice, very bitter- y. "The bonfire is ripe, madanie! But," she added, "I should be sorry if any harm came to you or to the child. Some day, perhaps—who knows?—I may be able to serve you. Will you remember that?" "What do you mean?" exclaimed Marjorie. "You are a strange woman; you " "I am what I am; sometimes I think I am a devil, not a woman at all. Good-by." And without another word she disappeared, leaving Marjorie lost in wonder at the extraordinary interview between them. CHAPTER XXVI. N leaving Marjorie that day and coming into the street, Caussidiere walked along rapidly in the direction of the boulevards. He hummed a light air as he went.and held up his head with that self-satisfaction only felt by the man who has money in his pocket. Indeed, the receipt of Miss Hetherington's draft had taken a weight off his mind, as ho had an appointment that evening with an individual whose tastes were expensive like his own. His business during the day does not concern us, but when it was evening, and the lights were lit, the cafes thronged, the footpaths full of people coming and going, ho reappeared in the center pf the city. Lighting a cl» gar, he strolled up and down; paused at a kiosk and bought a newspaper; then, approaching the front pf one pf the great cafes, found » vacant seat at a table, ordered some coffee, and sat down in the open air, watching the busy throng. He was sitting tfeus when bis atten ten.tiQ». wftS ftttwtfefl ^ a aguj-e standing close by hip, it was (hat o{ a young man dressed carelessly In 6. tweed suit and wearing a wideawake hat. He was standing in the light of one of the windows, talking to an-* other man, somewhat his senior, whom he had Just met. Caussldiere caught a portion of their conversation. "And hoo lang hae ye been in Paris?" asked the elder man. "All the summer," replied the other. "I came here to study and paint, and 1 have bsen doing very well. How are all in Annandale?" "Brawly, brawly. Where are you staying?" Caussidiere did not catch the reply, and the two men moved cway with the crowd; but he had recoguized, at a glahce, in the younger of tSie Interlocutors, an old friend—John S"ther- land. "Dlable!" he muttered. "What has brought him to Paris? I must take care that he and Marjorie do not meet." He rose, paid for his refreshment, and walked away. It was now 8 o'clock. Hailing a f-xcre, he jumped In, and ordered the coachman to drive to the theater du Chatelet. Alighting at the door, Caussidlere strolled into the vestibule, and paid for a seat in one of the balcony boxes. He found the vast place thronged from floor to celling tt> witness the performance of a fairy spectacle, then In its 100th night, the "Sept Fllles'du Dl- able," founded on some fanciful eastern story. It was a tawdry piece.wlth innumerable ballets, processions, pageants, varied with certain scenes of horse-play, in which a corpulent low comedian, a great popular favorlte.was conspicuous. Caussidiere was charmed, concentrating his admiring eyes particularly on one blivck-oyed, thickly- painted lady, who personated a fairy prince and sang "risky" songs, with topical allusions and dancing accompaniments, in a very high shrill voice, to the great rapture of the assembled Parisians. At the end of the third act Caussidlere left his seat find strolled round to the back of the theater. CHAPTER XXVII. ASSING the Cerberus of the stage door, by whom he seemed to be well known, Caussl- diere soon found himself "behind the scenes," and pushed his way through a confused throng of supernumeraries, figuran- tes and stage carpenters till ne reached the greenroom. Here he found many of the performers lounging about and standing in the center of the floor. Dressed in a turban and sultan's robes, and; surrounded by a group of ladies in all kinds of scanty costumes, was the obese low comedian—as loud voiced,, low-fore- headed a satyr of a man as could be found in the theatrical profession, even in Paris. As Caussidiere appeared 1 ,, the actor greeted him by name wit hi ai loud laugh. 'Welcome, mon enfant, welcome'," he cried, shaking bands. "The Germans are approaching-, yet behold—we 1 survive!" The ladies now turned to Caussidiere, who greeted them by their Christian names—Blanche,. Rose, Ada 1 , Adele, Sarah, and so> onv He seemed' to' know them well, but, as he talked to- them, looked round' impatiently for some'per- son who was not present. (TO HE COXTIN'DISDt) HE WAS JUSTLY DEFEATED. Cuinu Within. Four Iucho:» of li«lu« » MHUimiUi'L-. "I'm not going to give names, but you all know that I have no imagination that can invent lairy tales. I literally came within four inches, a>f being a millionaire--"' "Go on!"' exclaimed the mrni at the club who: is the recognized; story promoter In the organization, says the Detroit Free Pi-ess. "I'm telling you right. Some years ago I secured employment to au im- menso 1 factory that turns out a certain chemical basic used the world over, and as staple as wheat. It was a rule of tho establishment that a good man could: stay as long as ha wanted to In one department, but under no circumstances could he go from one department to another. Every .possible precaution was taken against the discovery of the secret process. By a series of studied disguises I succeeded In find- Ing employment in every department but one, and that being where the coloring was done I thought this omission of very little importance. By staudir-; in with one of the office men I succet^ed in tracing the parts entering into the principal machines. This was no small job, for there would be one piece made in Portland, Me., andother in San Francisco, another in Dallas, and another would be imported. I went everywhere and mastered the machinery. Then upon a guarantee that I had secured the process I interested capital. When we anxiously analyzed results we found that the stuff was all right except in color. Then I grew desperate and determined to dig my way into the coloring department of the parent institution. Just as I began work on a four-Inch partition I was discovered, and Incontinently tossed from a second-story window. We found it impossible to master the trick of coloring, and all we bad to show for half a. million invested was a lot of empty buildings and smokeless stacks. I've concluded since that I got just what I deserved," Sales pf land along the Northern Pacific and weat Northern railways are reported larger than in, many years, THE LOUD POSTAL BILL, North Dakota Editor Thinks It Would Injure Conntry WASHINGTON, Jan. 31.— M. H. Jewell, publisher of the Mismatch Tribune, lias addressed a letter to publishers of country papers, daily and weekly. The letter is a protest against the Loud postal bill now before the senate, and is as follows: "Dear Sir:— Ilcreon you will find printed what is known as the Loud bill, relating to second-class postage, which if passed will disastrously affect the publishing 1 interests of this country by cutting off. all sample copies, which would include all exchanges, all copies to advertisers nnd advertising agents, all copies issued and paid for by campaign committees or aclver- tiserH, all copies desired to be circulated for the purpose of securing new subscribers, and in the language of the bill would only allow you to send copies of your paper "to persons who voluntarily order and pay for the same," except that you do so by paying the ruinous rate of postage of "one cent for each four ounces or fraction thereof." The provisions of this law can bear no other reasonable construction thun that a subscriber must be cut off at the cxpi ration of the time to which bis subscription htis been paid. "Mr. Terry N. Heath, who is the first assistant postmaster general, in a personal letter to Mr. Loud has expressed his opinion on the matter, urging an amendment to the bill which would, in his opinion, protect the interests of legitimate publishers. "Mr. Loud is reported to have siiid, in conversation with a publisher, that when this bill passed he proposed to introduce a bill prohibiting free circulation of country papers in the county where published.' This is borne out by a paragraph in Mr. Loud's report, which reads ns follows; "They (the committee) da not assume that the bill they recommend to you is perfect; far from it. Neither (iocs it wholly remedy this cviL It is, however, a step in. the right direction, nnd goes as far as they thought prudent at this time." A large amount of advertising contracts arc being 1'telVI up by advertisers because of the general belief among them that the adoption of this measure will reduce- circulation among the weekly papers at least 33 1-3. per cent. "Not the least objectionable feature of this proposed legislation) is its- effect upon immigration matters,. For if the Loud bill becomes a law, extra copies of special editions of the country press containing that information which prospective settlers and investors all over the country most desire', will be denied the privilege of second-class rates now enjoyed. Not event a single extra, copy, with some specially marked article descriptive of the country, or of some enterprise 01- industry,, can be sent out except at enormously iiitereas- ed rates of postage. I?ii : bl5shors- generally will not fail to 1 appreciate the far-reaching effects of this measure and the importance 1 of securing it.s defeat or effecting sweeping' modifications. We expect yomvco-otxsration in :tn eft'ort to amend 1 or defeat this bill. We urge youi to, act at once. Telegraph and write your congressman to use his influence and utmost efforts to defeat this dangerous measure: It would materially aid' us. iu, our 1 work here if you would mail us- a 1 copy of your telegram and letter to' your' congressman tog-ether with such' other suggestions as you see fit to- make. Please let us hear from you at once." K. of Ij. iiucl Immigration. Washington, Jan. 28.— While Catholic organizations throughout the country are deluging congress- with: petition for the defeat of tho measures restricting immigration, the executive board of the Knights of Labor, by direction of the last general assembly held at Louisville, Is conducting a vigorous campaign in favor of house bill 74 and senate bill: 112. These- bills contain practically the- same- provisions as were embodied' in the Lodge-Corliss bill, which President Cleveland vetoed. To Fight United States Tariff. Rome, Jan. 29.— Tha, Messagero announces that tho Austrian ambassador has presented to, the government definite proposals- for concluding an agreement between the triple alliance powers against the tariff of the United States. Visconti asked, to. be allowed to postpone his reply in view of the negotiations now o.peaed for a new treaty. of commerce between. Italy and the United States.. Forbldx Irlsli Celebratlou. London,. Jan.. 29.— Cardinal Moran of New South Wales, who is the most Influential and powerful Catholic prelate In the Australasian possessions, has declared the centenary celebration of the Irish, rebellion, to be held, this summer,, to, be under the ban, and as a result the ship load of Irish Austra- lasians which was to have left Sydney in April will doubtless be reduced to a mere handful. Have No Coal for Russian*. London, Jan. 29.— The Russian fleet at Port Arthur, according to a special dispatch from Shanghai, Is helpless for want of coal, being unable to steam even to Vladivostok. It is added that the Japanese coal firms which had contracted to supply the Russian fleet have defaulted. _ nioConius la Elected. Annapolis, Md., Jan. 26.— Louis B, McComas was Tuesday elected United state senator to succeed Arthur P Gorman. The ballot, which was the tenth, taken today resulted: McCg- mas, 62; Gorman, 47; Shaw, 6. Quit tho Western Association. 'Jlpckford, 111., Jan. 20.—Quincy an- npunces that It will give up its franchise In the Western association the conilng year and has informed its players that they are free to sign where they please, Pes Moines wants to transfer Its franchise to some other city and the St. Joseph franchise has gone begging wltfe wo ofte desirous of taking it. President' Hicltey will call a meeting of the association In Chicago some time ewly in February when the vacancies will be filled from Sioux City, Omaha, FIFTY-FIFTH CONGRESS. Washington, Jan. 24.—Turpie made an address in favor of the Teller resolution. Morgan made an exhaustive review of the Hawaiian question. The pension appropriation bill came np and Allen offered an amendment raising all pensions now less than 18 n month to that point. A point of order being raised against the amendment, Allen made an address in which he claimed the republican party was the worst enemy the old soldier had. ' BOUSE. Two hours were spent in consideration of District of Columbia, business, after ivhich consideration of the Indian appropriation bill was resumed. Seven pages of the bill was completed. SENATE. "Washington, Jan. 25.—Allen's amendment to pension bill raising all pensions to $8 per month was ruled out of order. After an effort by Allen to have tho appropriation carried by the bill increased had failed tho bill passed. The Teller resolution camo up, and Allison insisted that it gave the secretary of tho treasury no more authority than he now has, bnt the secretary must do all in his power to maintain tho parity. Berry, of Arkansas, followed in an appeal for tho passage of the resolution on the ground of public interest. Teller in his address declared that tho treasury department had been making its own laws for twenty years. Halo declared tho debate had shown tho advocates of tho resolution winitcd to bring the country to a silver basis. Vest insisted that opening the mints to silver would not be In violation of tho public honor. HOUSB Under the parliamentary fiction of discussing the Indian appropriation bill, tho house devoted almost the ontiro day to a political debate in which tho main question was whether prosperity had como to tho country as a- result of tho advent of tho present administration. SRNATB. Washington, Jan. 26.—The debate to-day on tho Teller resolution was devoid of sensational incidents which characterized yesterday's date. Tho time was consumed by Teller and Daniel, who supported tho resolution, and by Hoar and Platt of Connecticut in opposition to it. All delivered set speeches, HOUSE, Tire Itaraso- wont into committee of tho whole on tho Indian appropriation bill and ten pages of tho bill wore disposed of. Tho confevenco report on the urgent deficiency bill was agreed to. SISXATK. Washington, Jan. 27.—The final vote on the Teller resolution wa» io»day postponed until to-morrow at 6 p.. m., in order that all may be'grven an opportunity .to bo heard. To-day the speeches in support of tho resolution wore-delivered by Mr. Daniel, of Virginia,. Mr. Lindsay of Kentucky, Mr. Smith off New Jersey, and Mr.. Cockrell of Missouri. Mr. Tuoclgo of Massachusetts and Mr:, ©affery of DUrafsiaiaoi opposed the resolution. WMIe tho speeches for tho most past were studied efforts,, tho session was roplctc'with. lively and' spicy colloquies. MOUSE. Tlie-housc' succeeded in jpasstng-theIndian appropriation bill,, and tho political debate was transferred to the- District of Columbia bill,, w.hichi followed ifo. The features of the'dobate-were tlie-speeches odf Mr. Hartman,, silveu- rep., in denunciation of the financial policy of tire' administration, and Mr:.DDlliv.ev,.rop..,.in.-i > eply to' the general attacks of tho opposition. Tlte resolution calling on the president for the authority under which he negotiated 1 the' treaty providing fon tho payment of ?4,000,000 Hii waiiaii' debt was laid 1 on. the tablo. SENATE. Washington, Jan.. 28.—After a debate animated at all times, and: occasionally acrimonious, which o-c'iipied the greater part of this week,, tile senate this evening, by tho d'oeisive vote -&t 47, to,33, passed tho Teller concurrent resolution. The resolution-it) a.practical' ucafflrmutLon of '-drat of Stanley. Matthews,, iu 1878,. and is as follows; "That all the bonds of tho United Status,. issued: ou- authorized; to bo issued, under tho said act of congress, hereinbefore recited, are puyablOj. principal and in- tores, at the option of the government of the United Sta.tes,.in dollarsof'the coinage of thO'Uiiited: States,, containing 412J£ grains eaclL of standard silv.er - r and that to restore to its coinage such: silver coins as a legal tender in payment of said bonds, principal and mteuest, is not in violation of the public fiiithi,. nor iin derogation of tho rights, of tile- public creditor." All efforts to, amend 1 fclio resolution were voted dow.it l»y majorities ranging from five to twenty-nine, Lodge's gold! standard substitute being defeated by the- latter majority. The vote on tbe Lodge amendment was: Ayes, 2-4; nays, 53. Allison did not answer to bis name on the- roll call, and many republicans, voted) directly against the amendment. HOUSE.. ThO'ball to poor the boot publishing company of the Methodist church (south) $288,000 for damages sustained by that corporation during-tho war, passed, 188 to 07. HO.U8K. Washington, Jan. 29.—Again to-day almost the entire session was consumed in tho discussion of political topics. At times considerable acrimony was displayed, but as a rule the debate was good-natured, both sides seeming to recognize that it was merely a struggle to score political advantages. Insurgents Destroy Properly, HAVANA, Jan. 28.—Dispatches from MuTiKOjiillo confirm the reports that tho insurgents have burned nearly all the cane fields "of tho plantations along the coast. They have also burned a large area on the plantation of Aaopade at Mutaimis. The insurgents have not burned the town of Cotoro, as has been reported, but they entered, plundered and practically burned Tapuste, Havana province. A mother is never satisfied that she has washed her boy's face clean unless his kisses taste soapy, declares the Atchison Globe. The Republic City girl who was dragged through a barbed wire fence by a. runaway horse, but who held the reins and finally stopped the animal, though she looked like a football player when she got through, is of genuine Kansas stuff. So says the Arkansas Traveler. According to tho Feminine Observer of the Hutchison, Kas., News, the woman who is a good conversationalist is seldom a good whist player. Alwayspelicate IVe 1100U a w.»-i< - other medicine could do. B. ». wtat no oter me CAKB, 1316 Grand Are., Racine, Wte. CAKB, 1316 urana a.™., «- > f Hood's Sarsaparilla ^ES-in fact the One True Blood Purifier. lake something for it. "The proper point about a book- Or fie it praised or mitten- Is not to ask how long It took, But what it is when written." A secret society, the members of Arhich are bachelor girls, has been or- Snlzed at Ponca City, Oklahoma. The members are pledged to remain single to disclose in secret meeting the names Df every person who asks them to marry, and describe just how each proposal iva's made, etc. To win a bet, Eli Falirney of Funkstown, Pa., tried to skin a snu rrel in two minutes. With the squirrel on his knee, he waited for the call of "Time. Then, with a hasty flourish of his knife, he plunged it downward, missed the squirrel, and Inflicted a dangerous wound in his leg. A young married" conple from Northampton, Mass., has an exasperating experience in New York. They came to ihe metropolis on their honeymoon trip, and In the crowded streets lost each other. After each had vainly spent ?overal hours in; seeking the other, they returned homo separately. Hard luck was. the'fate of a preacher In a Georgia town. Although his congregation had agreed to pay him six iollars a week, he couldn't collect a sixth of this sum- He resigned, and in Ills farewell sermon said 1 : "You were In favor of free salvation,, and the man- tier in which you have treated me is proof that you got it!" Within a few days the- Kev, M. Gilham of M.ntonvill'e, Ky... has changed his theological opinions on a certain subject. He preached that there is no. devil. His congregation; da not agree' with him in this matter; and 1 they, not only ejected him from the 1 church,, but Bred twenty pistol shots after him.. Now he thinks there are several dtevilSi It troubles Tammany that there 1 should be public school teachers to New York who were imported from other- towns. As the mayor expresses it,. New York has "intelligence enough.' 1 ' to> supply all that are needed,, and he has publicly proclaimed that he 1 would "fire" all the imported teachers at Dnce were he sure that, he had. the pow- sr. A Now "School of Journalism.!'' A sign over a weekly newspaper office- it Blllville, Go.,, reads:. Newspaper Business. TaugHb H'era- .Editors Graduated In three weeks, for tho cash. Make an Editor of. yourself On Reasonable)- Terms! Tho sign excited tho curiosity of a visitor to the town, w!!o went in and interviewed the editor who. proposed, to do, So much for tho country in so. short a time. "Yes, sir," ho said, in. reply, to, a question, "we do what we say. We has graduated twenty editors in the past year, an' they're all runnin' flourishln' news- ' papers an 1 abusln' of the guver'ment. Alt', you needs ter enter the class is a pair o' scissors nn' six dollars!"—Chlougoi Times- Herald. To Cure CoiiBtlpntlon Forever, 'J'nko Cnscnrel's Cniuly Cnthttriln.. lllo or 25o II C. C. C. lull to euro dmt'Blsts 10fund'money. The only people that know how much' they dou't tell uro editors nnd milkmen. A Perfect Typ&afthe Highest Order of Excellence-in Manufacture." Breakfast Absolutely Pure, Delicious, Nutritious. ..Bosts less Ban OHECEHT a cup.. Be sure that you get the Genuine Article, made at DORCHESTER, MASS, by' WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd, ESTABUSHSD 1780, The Best Saddle Coat. <S.OWE#£ f£ajW "- •• •» mm at a ff HiB BRH I s both rldor ntiYT^^^*^^^WM( mm

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