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About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1911)
Copyright 1908 by The Bobbs-Merrill Company.
Thomas Ardmore and Henry Maine
Griswold stumble upon Intrigue when the
Bovernors of North and South Carolina
are reported to have quarreled. Griswold
allies himself with Barbara Osborne ,
daughter of the governor of South Carolina
lina , while Ardmore espouses the cause of
Jerry Dangerfleld. daughter of the gov
ernor of North Carolina. These two ladies
are trying to fill the shoes of their fa
thers , while the latter are missing. Both
stales are in a. turmoil over one Apple-
w-eight , an outlaw with great political in
fluence. Unaware of each other's posi
tion , both Griswold and Ardmore set out
to make the other prosecute. Both have
forces scouting the border. Griswold cap
tures Appleweight , but Jerry finds him
and takes him to Ardsley. her own pris
oner. Griswold and Barbara , while in
vestigating the outlaw's disappearance ,
meet Ardmore and Jerry , the latter re
veals the presence of Appleweight at
Ardsley. Ardmore arrests a man on his
property who says he is Gov. Osborne.
Meanwhile another man is arrested as
Appleweight "by the South Carolina mil
itia. The North Carolina militia is called
Into action. TVTien GHIingwater. Jerry's
fiance , finds that real war is afoot , he
On the Road to Turner's.
"Who goes there ? "
"A jug. "
"What kind of a jug ? "
"A little brown jug'from Kildare. "
Thus Mr. Thomas Ardmore tested
his pickets with a shibboleth of his
own devising. The sturdy militiamen
of North Carolina patroled the north
ern bank of Raccoon creek at mid
night , aware that riotous flood alone
separated them from their foes.
The terraces at Ardsley bristled with
the guns of the First Light battery ,
while , upon a cot in the wine cellar
"beneath , Mr. Bill Appleweight , alias
Poteet , slept the sleep of the just.
He was rudely aroused , however , at
one o'clock in the morning by Ard-
more , Cooke and Collins , and taken
out through the kitchen to one of the
Ardsley farm wagons. Big Paul held
the reins , and four of Cooke's detect
ives were mounted as escort. Ard-
Tnore , Cooke and Collins were to accompany -
company the party as a board of
strategy in the movement upon Tur
ner Court House , South Carolina.
Appleweight , the terror of the bor
der , blinked at the lanterns that flashed -
ed about him in the courtyard. He
"had been numbed by his imprison
ment , and even now he yielded himself -
self docilely to the inevitable. His
capture in the first instance at Mount
TCebo had been clear enough , and he
ould have placed his hand on the
men who did it if he had been free
for a couple of hours. This he had
pondered over his solacing solitaire as
lie sat on the case of Chateau Bizet
in the Ardsley wine cellar ; but the
subsequent events had been altogeth
er too much for him. He had been
taken from his original captors by a
girl , and while the ignominy of this
r was" not lost on the outlaw , his wits
* nad' been unequal to the further fact ,
* which * le had no ground for disbelieving -
lieving , that this captivity Tvithin the
s-walls of Ardsley had been due to a
daughter of that very governor of
> ? orth Carolina whom he had counted
4 nls friend.
"The road between Kildare and Tur
ner's is fairly good , " announced Cooke ,
"though we've got to travel four miles
to strike it. Griswold evidently thinks
, that holding the creek is all there is
of this business , and he won't find
onp till morning that we've crawled
round his line and placed Appleweight
an jail at Turner's , where he belongs. "
"You must have a good story ready
for the press , Collins , " said Ardmore.
" 'The North Carolina border counties
don't want Appleweight injured , and
Gov. Dangerfield don't want any harm
to come to him you may be sure of
that , or Bill would have been doing
time long ago. "
"Gentlemen , it was very impolite
of you not to tell me you were ready
to start ! " and Jerry came briskly
\ from the side entrance , dressed for
the saddle and nibbling a biscuit.
"But you are not to go ! I thought
that was understood ! " cried Ardmore.
"It may have been understood by
you , Mr. Ardmore , but not by me ! I
should never forgive myself if , after
all the trouble I have taken to
straighten out this little matter , I
should not be in at the finish. Will
you kindly get me a horse ? "
Miss Dangerfield's resolution was
aot to be shaken , and a few minutes
later the party moved out from the
courtyard. Cooke rode several hun
dred yards ahead ; then two detectives
preceded the wagon , in which Apple-
weight sat on a cross-seat with two
more of Cooke's men on a seat just
behind him. He was tied and gagged ,
and an old derby hat ( supplied by
Paul ) had been clapped upon the side
ol his head at an angle that gave
film a jaunty air belied by his bonds.
Though his tongue was silenced , his
wer * t once eloquent-of won-
v - , -
derment , resignation and Impotent
| f rage. Beside the wagon rode Miss
Jerry Dangerfield , alert and con
tented. Ardmore and Collins were im
mediately behind her , and she in
dulged the journalist in some mile
chaff from time to time , to his in'
finite delight , though considerably to
Ardmore's distress of heart ; for
though no words had passed between
him and Jerry as to the disgraceful
flight of the adjutant general , yet the
master of Ardsley was in a jealous
mood. The moon had left the conspir
ators to the softer radiance of the
stars , but there was sufficient light
for Ardmore to mark the gentle
lines of Jerry's face , as she lifted it
now and then to scan the bright
Paul drove his team at a trot over
the smooth road of the estate to a re
mote and little-used gate on the south
ern side , but still safely removed from
the South Carolina pickets along the
"It's all right over there , " remarked
Collins , jerking his head toward the
creek. "The fronting armies are
waiting for morning and battle. I sup
pose that when we send word to Gris-
weld that Appleweight is in a South
Carolina jail it will change the scene
of operations. It will then be Gov.
Osborne's painful task to dance be
tween law-and-order sentiment and
the loud cursing of his border con
stituents. The possibilities of this
rumpus grow on me , Ardmore. "
"There is no rumpus , Mr. Collins , "
said Jerry over her shoulder. "The
governor of North Carolina is merely
giving expression to his civic pride
and virtue. "
Leaving Ardsley , they followed a
dismal stretch of road until they
reached the highway that connects
Turner's and Kildare.
"It's going to be morning pretty
soon. We must get the prisoner into
Turner's by five o'clock. Trot 'em up ,
Paul , " ordered Cooke.
They were all in capital spirits ,
with a fairly good road before them ,
leading straight to Turner's , and with
no expectation of any trouble in land
ing their prisoner safely in jail.
They were well into South Carolina
territory now , and were jogging "on at
a sharp trot , when suddenly Cooke
turned back and halted the wagon.
"There's something coming wait ! "
"Maybe Bill's friends are out look
ing for him , " suggested Collins.
Cooke impatiently bade them be
"If we're accosted , what shall we
say ? " he asked.
"We'll say , " replied Jerry instantly ,
that one of the laborers at Ardsley
is dead , and that we are taking his re
mains to his wife's family at Turner's.
I shall be his grief-stricken widow. "
The guards already had Apple-
weight down on the floor of the
Sturdy Militiamen Patroled the
Northern Bank of Raccoon Creek.
wagon , where one of them sat on his
feet to make sure he did not create
a disturbance. Ather own sugges
tion Jerry dismounted and climbed
into the wagon , where she sat on the
side board , with her head deeply
bowed as though in grief.
"Pretty picture of a sorrowing wid
ow , " mumbled Collins. Ardmore
punched him in the ribs to make him
stop laughing. To the quick step of
walking horses ahead of them was
now added the whisper and creak of
"Hello , there ! " yelled Cooke , wish
ing to take the initiative.
"Hey-O ! " answered a voice , and all
"Give up the road ; we're taking a
body into Turner's to catch the morn
ing train , " called Cooke.
"Who's dead ? "
"One of Ardmore's Dutchmen. Ship
ping the corpse back to Germany. "
The party ahead of them paused as
though debating the case.
The north-bound party was a blur
in the road. Their horses sniffed and
moved restlessly about as their riders
"Give us the road ! " shouted Cooke.
"We haven't much time to catch our
"Who did you say was dead ? "
"Karl Schmidt , " returned Paul
Ardmore's heart sank , fearful lest
an inspection of the corpse should be
proposed. But at this moment a wall ,
eerie and heart-breaking , rose and fell
dismally upon the night. It was Jer
ry mourning her dead husband , her \
slight figure swaying back and forth ]
over his body in an abandon of grief.
"De poor vidow she be mit us , " I
called out big Paul , forsaking his usual - ]
ual excellent English for guttural dia
"Who are you fellows ? " demanded
Cooke , spurring his horse forward. <
The horsemen , to his surprise , seemed 1
to draw back , and he heard a voice
speak out sharply , followed by a re
grouping of the riders at the side of
"We been to a dance -at Turner's.
> _ -.al
air goin * back home to Kildare , "
came the reply.
"That seems all right , " whispered
Ardmore to Collins.
"Thus , " muttered Collins , "in the
midst of death we are in life , " and
this , reaching Jerry , caused her to
bend over the corpse at her feet as
though in a convulsive spasm of sorrow
row , whereupon , to add color to their
story , Paul rumbled off a few consola
tory sentences in German.
"Give us the road ! " commanded
Cooke , and without further parley
they started ahead , closing about the
wagon to diminish , as far as possible ,
the size of the caravan. Paul kept
the horses at a walk , as became their
sad errand , and Jerry continued to
They passed the horsemen at a
slight rise in the rolling road. The
party bound for Turner's moved stead
ily forward , the horsemen huddled
about the wagon , with Jerry's led
horse between Ardmore and Collins
at the rear. At the top of the knoll
hung the returning dancers , well to
the left of the road , permitting with
due respect the passing of the funer
al party. One of them , Ardmore could
have sworn , lifted his hat until the
wagon had passed. Then some one
called good night , and , looking back ,
Ardmore saw them a dozen men , he
judged regain the road and quietly
resume their journey toward Kildare.
"Pretty peaceable for fellows
who've been attending a dance , " sug
gested Collins , craning his neck to
look after them.
"One fellow lifted his hat as we
passed , and-1 thought "
"Well , what did you think , Mr. Ard
more ? " demanded Cooke impatiently.
"Well , it may seem strange , but I
thought there was something about
that chap that suggested Grissy. "
They paused to allow Jerry to re
sume her horse , and one of the de
tectives joined in the conference to
venture his opinion that the men they
had passed were in uniform. "They
looked like militia to me , " and as he
was a careful man , Cooke took note
of his remark , though he made no
But as they moved on toward Tur
ner's , Ardmore was still troubled over
what had seemed to him the remark
able Parisian courtesy of the return
ing reveler who had lifted his hat as
the corpse passed. Grissy , he kept
saying over and over to himself , was
no fool by any manner of means , and
he was unable to conjecture why the
associate professor of admiralty ,
known to be detached on special duty
for the governor of South Carolina ,
should be riding to Kildare , unless he
contemplated some coup of impor
The stars paled under the growing
light of the early summer dawn. Ap-
plewatght , with shoulders wearily
drooping , contemplated the attending
cortege with the gaze of one who sul
lenly accepts a condition he does not
in the least understand.
A few early risers saw the strange
company enter and proceed to the
jail ; but before half the community
had breakfasted , Bill Appleweight , the
outlaw , was securely locked in jail in
Turner Court House , the seat of Min-
go county , in the state of South Carolina
lina , and the jailer , moreover , was
sharing the distinguished captive's
( TO BE CONTINUED. )
Stewardship of Wealth.
There is no people in the world like
the American in the number of men
and women who look upon their title
: o wealth as involving stewardship and
disposition of income and principal
for public-ends. During the last 17
years the amount of gifts , in sums of
$5,000 or more , to religious , educa
tional , philanthropic and civic causes ,
has been many millions over a billion
dollars , the record for the year just
closing amounting to $141,250,000 , or
? 40,000,000 more than during any pre
vious year. Add to ibis the enormous
sum that is given each year in sums
smaller than $5,000 , given either as
regular contributions to religious , edu
cational and charitable causes , or left
as bequests for the same "uplift" ends ,
and it begins to appear why the agita
tor against wealth , as in of itself a
pernicious thing , finds this country
ess favorable to his revolutionary
propaganda than he wishes it were.
The Eggman Tn Philadelphia.
A young farmer from Clementon. N.
J. , was selling eggs at the corner of
Fourth and South streets when a bar
tender walked up to him and asked
him the price of a dozen eggs. The
farmer answered : "Forty cents a
dozen , " and as there was an extra egg
in the dozen he wanted three cents
extra , but the bartender wanted it
'thrown in with the bargain. "
"Well , " said the one who sells the
liquor , "I will take the egg and treat
you to a drink. "
"All right , " said the farmer. When
they came to the tavern he was asked
what he would drink , to which he re
"Well , I allus drink sherry with an
egg in it. "
And they say farmers buy gold
bricks. Philadelphia Times.
Rice Market Yields $200,000,000.
The world's market for rice , meas
uring this market merely by the im
ports of the principal countries of the
world , amounts to from $150,000,000
to $200,000,000 per annum. The im
ports o.f rice into the principal coun
tries of Europe in the latest available
year amounted to about $82,000,000
value ; into Asia and Oceanica , $88-
000,000 ; into North and South Amer
ica , exclusive of the United States.
$12,000,000 , and Into Africa , $6.000.000.
Hunchbacks In Spanish Town.
One town in Spain has one hunch
back to every 13 inhabitant ! .
PUBLIC MONEY WASTED
PEOPLE ARE TAXED TO GLORIFY
Representative Underwood Makes Vig
orous Protest Against Republican
Extravagance Forcible and
Well Chosen Arguments.
Opposing the present system of the
government In appointing ambassa
dors and ministers to foreign coun
tries on the ground that It Is antiquat
ed and a waste of the people's money ,
Representative Oscar W. Underwood
of Alabama , chairman of the new
Democratic ways and means commit
tee , did not hesitate to vote against
the measure providing for the expen
diture of $5,000,000 for the building or
purchase of legation houses in the
foreign capitals. Congress spent the
$5,000,000 , however. Mr. Underwood
"Mr. Speaker , I am opposed to this
proposition. One reason is that I am
opposed to the entire system that the
country and the world now recognizes
of appointing ambassadors and minis
ters to foreign countries. I believe the'
system is antiquated and as out of
date as the system of riding in a stage
coach as compared to riding in a rail
road train. The system of sending a
foreign ambassador to represent us
abroad was inaugurated at a time
when a country a few hundred miles
away from another was so far re
moved in time and ability to reach it
as it is to the furthermost point of the
"Today there Isnot a capital at
which we have a foreign ambassador
or minister that cannot be reached by
telegraph wire. There is not a coun
try in which the communications by
mall between it and this country are
not nearer and faster than they were
a hundred years ago between the
states of the Union. As a matter of
fact , we send some distinguished gen
tlemen to a foreign court to represent
us there , and yet when an Important
matter comes up we send a special
envoy or special agent to represent
the United States government and do
the work that the minister is sup
posed io do.
"I believe what we should do Is
have certain men well trained , well
educated , understanding the business ,
who can be sent to a foreign country
to negotiate our business whenever a
particular question arises that needs
representation at a foreign court.
"Now , as to the consular service , it
is a different thing. The consular
agents represent the business portion
of our people and the business in
terests of the government. We should
maintain the consular system , and the
consular agents can lorfk after the
protection of the Jives and rights of
our citizens abroad as well as ambas
"But to build legation houses today
would be to extend the system that
we have but which I believe the world
should abandon , a system that is un
necessary and that is not up to mod
ern ideas and modern thought. "
Republicans had no reluctance In
voting to spend the $5,000,000 for the
homes of the foreign ambassadors , as
it unloads on the sixty-second con
gress another .deficiency in the ap
propriations for which the Demo
cratic party when It comes into power ,
Excessive Tax on Newspapers.
If the Republicans sincerely believed
that the government ought to guaran
tee the profits of the manufacturers of
news print paper , why not have paid
over the money directly instead of
guaranteeing- profits by the indirect
process of a customs levy ? The news
papers themselves might make up the
guarantee fund. It would be cheaper
for them. If they were allowed to
purchase their supply of print ppaer in
Canada , or wherever it was cheapest ,
unobstructed by any tariff Imposts ,
they could afford to say to the Ameri
can manufacturers of print paper :
"You may close your mills , and we
will pay you every year a sum equal
to your average annual profits for the
last ten years. " The newspapers
would save money by such an arrange
ment. As Mr. Norris has pointed out ,
there has been added more than $6-
000,000 per year to the price which
newspapers formerly paid for white
paper. The newspaper of the United
States pay annually for print paper
more than $55,000,000 , and they face
the prospect of an increase of this
amount by something like 25 per
Lavish With Taxpayers' Money.
One piece of work the last congress
was able to do. While tariff board ,
reciprocity , conservation and other
things had to be crowded out , appropri
ations were made so vigorous that the
$2,000,000,000 mark was surpass
ed , beating all former records by over
$90,000,000. The retrenchment plans
of the opening of the session seem to
have slipped from the legislative mem
ory at its close.
Senator Root favors a bill under
which in the event of a legislative
deadlock until March 4 in senatorial
elections , the candidates receiving the
largest number of votes should be de
clared elected. That would mean the
substitution of ? plurality for a ma
jority vote. One objection to such
a law is that if it had been in effect
It would have insured the election of
Mr. W. F- Sheehan as senator from
New' YorkT 'And surely there i * better
senatorial material to be fountl in that
PROGRAM FOR EXTRA SESSION
Tariff Legislation Demanded by All
the Varied Interests of tha
President Taft would naturally pre
fer to postpone all further modifica
tions of the tariff except the pro
posed Canadian agreement until the
present or a larger and more gener
ously empowered tariff board shall
have made reports on some of the
most faulty schedules.
But the people are not in a mood
for delay in tariff legislation. They
want Canadian reciprocity , but they
want still more a slashing of some of
the most outrageous duties imposed
by the present law. It Is the prospect
of a more general revision , rather
than that of Canadian reciprocity ,
that has created unusual Interest in
the extra session.
It is up to the Democrats to show
their hand on the tariff. They have
come into power In the House through
the betrayal of the people by the Re
publicans. The house that met in ex
tra session April 4 is the same house
that will meet in regular session in
December. There is no need for de
lay. And If the policy announced some
time ago by Speaker Clark prevails
there will be no delay. The new speak
er declared that if there should be an
extra session the Democrats would pro
ceed to cut out the most flagrant
'abuses of the existing law , that no
preparation was needed for that task
and that there could be no excuse for
delaying the operation. And that is
the truth. If the long tariff session of
1909 did not sufficiently enlighten the
leaders of congress on the principal
"jokers" in the new law , certainly the
operation and discussion of the act
since that time have made them clear
The Democrats will make a mistake
if they postpone tariff revision , and
the Republicans will make another
mistake if they oppose tariff legisla
tion in the special session.
Nevertheless , the Democrats should
take a friendly attitude toward the
proposed permanent tariff commis
sion. Their policy of revising by
schedules , continuously applied , would
be especially dependent on some
permanent source of reliable informa'
tion. Kansas City Star.
Fond of Their Gold Brick.
A somewhat irate correspondent
from Washington county in a lengthj
communication on the reciprocity
question passionately voices the fond
ness of the farmers for being gold-
bricked. We had supposed from re
cent political events that the farmers
had got beyond their affection for al
leged protective duties on their prod
ucts that protect nothing. But it seems
Can our friend tell how on those
of his products where prices are fixed
by the competition of the world a nom
inal duty does him any good ? Sup
pose we take the only way in which
the tariff on wheat could either by its
presence or absence affect the price-
of that staple. Say that he with half
of the other wheat raisers of this coun
try should experience a failure of his
wheat crop. Would it increase his
prosperity when he came to buy flour
fbr his family to have to pay duty on
the flour or wheat imported to
make up the shortage ?
He is wilfully blind who does not
know that on all our products which
produce an exportable surplus and
which is not controlled by a trust the
duty Is simply a bait for gudgeons.
As to the particular exigencies in
which the abolition of the duty might
affect trade , it is just as likely to re
sult in giving farmers of the United
States a market In Canada when that
country has a short crop as the other
There are a few agricultural staples
of which the domestic production does
not equal the consumption and there
fore there Is some reality In the pro
ductive duty. Such , for example , are
sugar and tobacco. There was more
foundation for the outcry of those In
terests against Cuban and Philippine
reciprocity , but when we compare that
Jeremiad with the actual results , we
see how ridiculous it was.
President at Fault.
Any congress which starts out with
an extra session , followed by the two
regular sessions , and whose lack of
performance necessitates an extra ses
sion of the one following it , cannot
be a body which will be regarded fa
vorably by the public. But congress
has not been altogether to blame- for
the unpopular administration. The
president himself has failed to sense
the restless and insurgentlike spirit
of the country , nnd allowed himself
the easy poise of the smiling execu
tive. Whether this might have pass
ed muster in other times it is folly to
Inquire , but that acquiescence with
the machine leaders of either body of
congress , even of the same political
body , is not indorsed by the people
the president knows today , as well as
any other man. Boston Evening Tran
script , Rep.
Not Making Friends for Bill.
Nor does the treatment of two wom
en by the New York customs inspect
ors , which has just been reported ,
tend to make friends for the Payne
tariff law , however great a revenue
getter it may be.
Matter of Indifference.
Tawney says that care by congress
could have saved the government $62-
000.000. But what is a little thing
like $62,000,000 of other people's
money between good fellows in con
gress ? Milwaukee News.
FAMOUS DOCTOR'S /
AID TO MARRIED HAPPINESS
Southerner Evolves the Panama Cock *
tail , Which Makes Man Thought
ful of Wife.
Russell Hopkins , a southerner , who
lives in the St. Regis , is responsible
for the Panama cocktail. He and
Charles Luther Burnham were talk
ing over Hopkins' latest concoction ,
which had been placed in. the little
book kept by the bartender.
"You take half a pony of "brandy ,
half a pony of curacao , a third of dry
gin and French or Italian vermouth ,
and there you are there's your drink
before dinner , " said Hopkins.
"Yes , " interposed Burnham , "it's a
cocktail , all right. One of your
friends came in here the other day
with more than $300 In his wallet. He
was initiated into the mysteries of
the Panama cocktail. He seemed all
right when he left , but he was found
the following day In a ferry house
hugging a set of furs he had bought
for his wife. From what could be
gleaned from him. he had , on a pass
ably warm day , thought his wife
ought to have new furs , and with
that idea , he went to a store and
spenl all the cash in his pocketbook
for a set. New York Press ,
Traveling by Wheelbarrow.
"I must hasten on to Ping-Ying.
This trip of 45 miles was to be under
taken , to our huge delight , in wheel
barrows , but in two days , with a Chi
nese inn for the night. Bishop Scott
and I were on one barrow , Lancaster
followed on the second , the luggage
in a third. We did it luxuriously ,
with three men in each barrow one
in front , one behind on the handles ,
and a third with a rope in front of
"Are there springs in the barrowf
Certainly not ; it would be no fun if
there were. Bumps ? Of course. On
the first day we calculated we had 25-
000 of them ; the best were caused by-
drops of six inches or more from one
stone to another. I got quite nsed to-
them , and found I could sleep *
stretched luxuriously on my mat
tress. " Bishop Montgomery in Mis
A Cold Comparison.
"So you are going to give up po
etry ? "
"I am , " replied the earnest youth.
I'm goin to study medicine. A
prescription commands enormously
more respect than a poem. "
"I heard he was In bad odor with ,
her family. Is that true ? "
"Draw your own conclusions. It was
a centless marriage. "
It Is no use running ; to set out be
times Is the main point. La Fontaine.
Very Plain In Some People.
A great many people go on suffering-
from annoying ailments for a long
time before they can get their own.
consent to give up the Indulgence
from which their trouble arises.
A gentleman in Brooklyn describes
his experience , as follows :
"I became satisfied some months
ago that I owed the palpitation of the
heart from which I suffered almost
daily , to the use of coffee , ( I had been
a coffee drinker for 30 years ) but I
found it very hard to give up the bev
"One day I ran across a very sen
sible and straightforward presenta
tion of the claims of Postum , and
was so impressed thereby that I con.a >
cluded to give it a trial.
"My experience with it was unsat
isfactory till I learned how It ought
to be prepared by thorough boiling :
for not less than 15 or 20 minutes-
After I learned that lesson there was.
"Postum proved to be a most palat
able and satisfactory not beverage ,
and I have used it ever since.
"The effect on my health has teen
most salutary. The heart palpitation
from which I used to suffer so much ,
particularly after breakfast , has dis
appeared and I never have a return oC
It except when I dine or lunch away
from home and drink the old kind ot
coffee because Postum is not served. '
I find that Postum cheers and Invig
orates while it produces no harmful
stimulation. " Name given by Postum
Co. , Battle Creek , Mich.
Ten days' trial proves an eye opener
Head the little book , "The Road to
TVellville , " hi pkgs. "There's a Rca-
sop. " \
Ever reaa the above letter ? A vm
eae appear * treat tine to time. Taey
are tfeaolae , trve , aad fall of
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