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THE G3EAT GERMAN
. KrlivTM and cure
UTiPU HE, TOOTHACHE,
SOFE THROAT. -
Sorcnats, Cuts, Bruiaat.
HI KSW, M'ALDS,
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I).iit. DtrertMis In 11
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nalllmor. 111 . A.
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HIKVOL8 DKBtUTT. LUBAQ O XlltAL OER LITY.
BHKI'MATIKM, P.BALT-H. MSCRAIUIA. RCIATIA
DIHKABSB or THE H i UN EY , SPIN AL UiSfcAREI, ToKTIU
liter, Uout, Semii.el Kiu1.iodi, Impoieucy,
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When suy debilltv of I be OENEHATIVK OR
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sent by upre-e C O. L). and etaaiualion al
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e n 'I mei.ureol waiet and else of ehoe . Kemlu
Unce can be mud In currency , sent in letter at
The Magnetic Garments are alapfed to all ages,
r mini "Tor me onrjercmiDin((.nit ne xi to me
uuuj nr M. m.iij rmiu . nn aieciric nam
bni( adr rile d so extiiuatvely), and ebould be
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Send etamp for the "New Departure In Medical
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THE MAGNETON APPLIANCE CO.,
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Koti. lend one dollar in postage su np or
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oenally worn, and try a pair of our Magnetic In-
olot, and be coorlnced of the power reetdlnit to
ear other Mauneilc Appliances. Positively no
cold feet when the are worn, or money rofunded.
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY
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UTASUBXT 111 ASVIMOB.
All CommnnlcatioQ should be addressed to
E. A. BURNETT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
A Young Seamstress.
"I am lpamins how to few," taid an eagfr
"I push the needle In and out, and make the
I'm scw inif MiH'k of iatchwnrk for my dol
Ir a llrtle bed.
And Mamma ay the way I work It will not
take me loi fr.
It' over and ovit do you know.
How over-and-over stiiohr go?
"I have bejrun a handkerchief; Mamma turn
ed In the edtio.
And basted it with pink thread to shnw tne
where to spw;
It has. Greoneway children on it stepping
ataidly by ahedne;
1 look at tbem wbn I tret tired, or the needle
pricks, you know.
AndtbHtls the way I learn to hem
With hemming etltchce do you know
"Next I shall learn to run, and darn, and back
stitch, too, I fruits.
It wouldn't take me 'Ion, I know, If If
wasn't for the thread:
But the knots keep coming, and besides-1
shall hare to oonfess
Someiimes I Blip my thimble cfl and uo my
thumb InMoad !
When your thread k"oK what dn you do?
And does it turn allbrrrwnfeb too?
"My papa, he's a great tig man, ns much as
six feet hlfc'h;
He'a more than fortv, at:d his fcuir haa irray
mixed with black:
Well, he tun t sew! be can't bepia to sew as
well as I.
If he lofws eff a button. Mamma has to set
You must n't think me proud, you know,
Hut I am srven. and I ran sew .' '
Mary L, B. Urancb. in St. Nicholas.
THE HISTORY CF AN OPAL RING.
.-St. Lawrence sat at his easel. The
.'Clearing in an American Forest" had
not progressed very rapidly of late,
though the artist conGiied himself to
the studio morn closely than had been
his habit during the summer months.
Sometimes, holding the brush listlessly
in his huiid. he gave himself np to
reverie; and then, endeavorina to rouse
himself, he painted vigorously for a
while; but what he did too frequently
failed to please him. ami he would dash
out his w.ifile Tnoniiiiij's work with a
sort of contempt for his own inef
ficiency. -It's no pond; I believe I am losing
mv powers,'' he said, after a vain at
tempt to brin out a piee of fore
ground to his mind. "I must go away.
I must get out of this altogether. If
anything is discovered, I shall hear of
fte iM r WSmnWW?!1!?
lingering near her, when I knew that
Douglas lwed her! Oh, Bnha, my
love, mv darling! No other woman In
the world can ever be to me what you
have been can I evpr bear to see vour
sweet eyes rest lovingly unon another,
to hear your dear vuice'calling another
bv the name of husband? Ot. I am a
fool! I trusted in my own Urt ngth.
and I am weak as water! I mu&t uver
see her again; and yet what a blank the
world will be to me without her."
With a groan-like sigh he threw his
arm over the back of the chair on which
he sat, leaning Lis head down upon it.
His was not the nature to love lightly;
nor had his love sprung np like a flower
to wither down in a night. It had be
gun by estteui. and regard, and bad
taken full possession of his heart be
fore he bad nimself been aware. Never
for a moment, however, had he ever
dreamed of entering the lists with his
friend. Douglas had confided to him,
and sooner would he have allowed his
heart to be torn from his bosom than
have turned a traitor, and have sought
to win the prize for which Douglas was
lie Lad felt forlorn on first coming to
London, as well as aggrieved and dis
heartened, and Douglas had given him
his friendship, belipving and trust
ing him in perfect faith. St. Lawrence
was not the man to disappoint that
faith. He might Buffer for with his
strong feelings he had great capacity
for suffering but he would never stoop
to dishonor in word or deed.
After a while he rose, and laid aside
his palette and mahl-stick. He deter
mined to hire a horse, and take a long
country ride to try what rapid move
ment and change of scerje would do to
banish vain longings and regrets. He
had iust changed his coat, when a
knock was heard at the door, and Doug
las entered. The hitter threw his hat
on the table, and himself into an easy
chair, without speaking; he looked pale
anti neavy-eyea. as u tie had not slept.
"Why, Douglas, man, what is the
matterr"' asked ht. Lawrence, as he no
ticed his friend's subdued, saddened
"Matter?" repeated Douglas. "The
matter just is that I have been making
a fool of myself."
"How so, my dear fellow? What
have you . been doing?" inquired St.
"I have been a perfect idiot to think
that liertha Dalton could ever care for
a fellow like me," Douglas replied. "I
popped the question yesterday, and re
ceived a very gentle Heaven bless her!
hut point-blank refusal. Now you
know what's the matter; and I'm oft to
Home, or the top of Mont Blanc, or
'over the dark blue waters,' or some
where, till I can come back a sane man."
"She refused you'" cried St. Law
rence. This termination to his friend's woo
ing had never even occurred to him. A
thrill of joy darted through Lis frame.
Suddenly the cloud that had overshad
owed him was lifted away. Yet he felt
indignant with himself for his gladness.
"Do you think she was in earnest,
Douglas?" he asked, as soon as he
could trust himself to Bpeak.
"In fiohpr earnest. She left me no
room for mistake on that point," said
Douglas. "It Is an uncommon thing
for me to bn off my sleep," he resumed,
after a pause, during which each was
too much occupied with a tumult of
thought and fowling to speak; "but last
night I scarcely-closed myeyps, and I
thjui ljee gme things I uevw paw be
fore. The Idea came to me not from
anything she said, mind you that if
Tounaaasicea ner m same question
tne answer would nave been very air
"I. mv dear fellow!" exclaimed St
Lawrence, the blood flushing his cheeks
and brow-, and tits heart tnrobbiriiz Willi
an emotion that in its intensity was
pam. "Are you dreaming.'"
When Douglas left Bertha Dalton
the previous evening he hail guessed
her secret, as she had feared he would;
but he left with a generous resolve to
bring these two lie so thoroughly loved
and valued together.. As he said, he
had not slept, ior not only did lie feel
his own ditiapnointnieut keenly, but it
was with many a bitter and jealous
pang that he made up his mind to
stand on one side that his friend might
be hannv. He did make up his niuul.
however. He had told Bertha that, if
she would not have him tor a husband,
she should have him for a brother; and.
after all. if St. Lawrence and Bertha
loved each other, he could not keep
them apart, even if he had the will, and
it was better to neip man to ntnuer
better to keep a warm place in their af
fections if he could not hold the first
where he wished. So, after tossiug
about tlirough a restless and wrttched
night, he camo to his friend before his
"No," he replied to St. Ijuvrence's
question, "I am going to make a clean
breast of it. I think I bluided myself
when we were with Bertha together. I
have seen the blushes rise to her sweet
face and the light come into her eyes,
and I tried to hope it was for me; but I
see now I was mistaken. W dl, per
haps, as yon have sometimes told nip. I
am not intended for a married man; but
if Bertha would have had me. I would
have tried to make her happy. Heaven
knows." He ended with a sob. leaning
his head down on his crossed arms.
"I am sure you would, dear 1kv." said
St. Lawrence. "And I know what it
must have cost you to sav what you
have told me just'now. Do not talk of
it any more, unless it does you good to
speak out. I am in a desperately idle
vein, and going to take a long ride;
come with me don't go and mope at
"I dont know; it's scarcely worth
the trouble," Douglas replied, raising
"Nav. come," St. Lawrence urged
"come" for my sake, if you will not for
"Well, asyou will." Douglas rejoined,
languidly rising from his seat and tak
ing his hat. "I mav as well go as stay,
and stay as go. for anvthing I see.
Hancr it "all. it has been a blow to me! I
suppose a fellow doesn't get over this
sort of thing all at once."
"No," said St. Lawrence, placing his
hand on his friend's shoulder. "I think
if it were mv case I should never get
over it. But vou are naturally more
buoyant, Dougfas; I have more hope for
"Which means I am a shallower
mortal," Douglas commented, with the
ghost of a smile. "And I am afraid
she thinks so too."
"That is not what I intended," re
turned St. Lawrence; "you know it is
not. Don't I know vour warmth of
heart? Haven't you' stuck by me
through good report and evil report?
Haven't you believed in me when no one
else did? Don't you think me a callous
"I believed in vou because I couldnt
help it," acknowfedged Douglas. "Well,
if we are to go. let us be off; it is
stifling here, what do you purpose?"
"To take the train to F.rmom,' said
Cf f.aw Hior (J,'-iYJj tKft
Biairs. tiire ice corses we ve nau ue
fore if we can get them, and take a long
stretch out through the country. We
can dine somewhere while we put up
the nags, and return in the evening."
"un, bang tne dinner; cnu uougias.
"That was not always your creed, old
fellow." St. Iawrence said, smiling.
"Do you remember dragging me off to
dine one day after the promenade in the
Botanical Gardens, when I would have
said -Hang the dinner!' just as you do !
"Ah, that was where we met Bertha."
observed Douglas. "How you were
taken with Ijena then!"
"Because, I didn't see below the sur
face." St. Lawrence explained. "That
fancy was soon over."
Douirlas looked in his friend a face
wistfully, as if he longed to question
him; but. thinking betUr of it. he
smothered a sigh, and walked on in si
lence. A crowded London thorough
fare was not favorable to much conver
sation of a confidential kind, nor was a
railway-carriage, ami but little more
passed till tuey arrived at tpsorn.
where they were fortunate to secure
the horses they wanted. Turning their
heads southward, they soon found them
selves pursuing the Course of the Mole,
through the lovely scenery amongst the
What a change from the heat and
duBt of London! Instead of bricks arid
mortar, there were wooded uplands and
verdant meadows, and lanes shaded by
maguitlcent trees yet in their full glory,
and bordered by tangled hedgerows,
were bunches of blackberries, scarlet
hips, white convulvulus, and wild cle
matis were growing In swept confusion,
the river flowing placidly, dark with the
reflection of overhanging foliage, water
lily leaves sleeping on its surface. In
stead of the tramping of feet, the rat
tling of vehicles, and the many-voiced
hum of the world's toilers, there were
the song of birds, the tinkling sheep
bell, and the lowing of cattle. All
breathed of peace. Nature was a won
derful comforter, and the two eques
trians, each with his own burden of
care, found it lightened and more easy
to be borne.
Thev were approaching a village, the
church spire fust visible above the
trees, when they noticed a pretty cot
tage standing back in a small gardon,
and partly concealed from the road by
a high laurel hedge. A Virginia creep
er, now turning crimson, covered the
front, and several fine trees formed a
"What a charming snuggery!" ex
claimed St. Lawrence. "If the worst, I
think I shall bury myself in such a place
as that," and forget the world and its
evil doings."- . i , ,
"But not alone," said Douglas, with
pang of uncontrollable jealousy.
"Oh, I don't know; we needn t settle
that now," 8t. Lawrence replied, eva
sively, auxiouB to save his friend from
As he spoke,' two persons emerged
from the porch of the cottage, and came
down the path to the gate.. One was a
handsome, dark-complexioned, showy
looking woman; the other, a rather un
dersized man with dark hair and whis
kers, his appearance being that of a
servant out of livery. '
. "Be sure to tell him he must come at
once," said the lady, as the friends
walked their horses past.
The man touched his hat with an af
firmative answer, and then walked
away toward the railway station. The
lady returned tip the path to the cot-
St. Lawrence and Douglas looked at
each other in astonishment.
"Can I bo mistaken?" said the former.
"I was startled at first' Douglas ob
served; "but I think our eyes must
have deceived us."
"I should 1)6 inclined to imagine so
too, but that I feel certain that I have
seen that woman before,'? said St. Law
rence. "Her face seems to connect it
self with some not over-pleasant recol
lections of my youth. - But. after all, it
must be a trick of fancy," he added;
"the woman I allude to is probably
thousands of miles away."
"There's no saying who's away and
who isn't," remarked Douglas; "one is
always running against people in the
most'extraordinary manner." '
"I shouldn't be surprised," said St.
Lawrence, after a pause of considera
tion. "I verily believe you will hear of
something to your advantage as the
newspapers say before long. 1 think
I am becoming prophetic, observed
Douglas, with something of his former
"Prophesv a cutlet and a glass of
good ale then." said St. Lawrence,
throwing off his train of serious
thought, and urging his horse Into a
trot. "That church spire marks the
neighborhood of an inn where anglers
much do congregate. There we shall
nnd good cheer."
Mrs. Dalton's visit to the Larches
had to be postponed sine dk. A most
gracious letter nad been received from
Lord Alphington, notifying the-pleasure
he would have in receiving Miss
Dalton as one of his family. ' lie also
promised an early visit. 'Sir' Stephen
and Lady Langley had also written
kindly, though tne latter rather avoided
congratulation, dwelling upon good
wishes. Sir Stephen took the privilege
of an old friend of the family to beg
Lena's acceptance of fifty pounds to
ward her twiwou-a most welcome ad
dition. As timo passed. Fancourt pressed for
a speedy termination to his time of pro
bation; and Mrs. Dalton, mindful of a
certain old proverb about the "cup. and
lip," placed no obstacle in the way of
his wishes; she applauded only her own
foresight in having commenced prepar
ations immediately upon the engage
ment. There was to be a -ball at the
house of a friend injlighgate in the
brgiuning of October, on the occasion
of an eldest son's attaining his majori
ty; and to this ball, for some reason she
did not choose to divulge. Lena Insisted
upon going. With that exception, she
made no objection to her mother's ar
rangements on her behalf. ''
Fancourt had been in daily attend
ance at Ivy Cottaire, but,' before his
marriage, he had affairs to settle which
required his attention. 1
"1 intend going down into Surrey,
and shall pome up only for my wed
ding' said Fancourt to his confidential
manJuhn, as he sat in his dressing-
gown over ah elaborate breakfast in
Magnus Square. "I am feeling precious
seedy, and want bracing up before go
ing abroad." -
'Mrs. lemont will be very glad to see
you, sir." observed John. "I suppose,
how you are on the point of marrying,
you will have to make some different
arrangements there, sir."
"L ndoubtedly," said Fancourt, help
ing himself to a 6lice of Strasburg pie.
1 shall not go to the cottage now, but
take up my quarters at 'The Angler's
Kest.' x nu wui go with me, or course
I may want you. Have my things
shall drive down in the dog-cart 1 may
want thai. '
Very good, sir." responded the ready
"And. bv-thp-bve. I fshnl! take Juno.
She is shy and doesn't follow well at
tieei. see mat my new aianton is put
np. I dare say I shall snoot over Mr
lrevor muttons ground while I am
Juno was a white-and-tan setter that
Fancourt had received from the kepper
at Alphington Park, and was apt to put
her tail between her legs and Blink oil
at the sound of hpr iipw master's voice,
not finding kicks and oaths to her tasto.
For John, on Uie contrary, she had con
ceived a great affection.
Lord Alphington and his grandson
approached no nearer as time wore on.
lancourt had spent a few days at Alph
ington Park when partridge shooting
commenced, and during this visit the
dissatisfaction the Karl had felt with
regard to his new-found relative had
become positive aversion. At the ex
piration of a week he had plainly in
timated to the young man that the" less
they saw of each other the more likely
they were to avoid an open breach. As
a result the Honorable Mr. Fancourt
was soon on his way down to one of the
prettiest nooks in all Surrey. He did
not seem exhilarated by the ride, but
drove rapidly, as if his only object was
to get over tno ground as fast as possi
ble. Nor did he exchange a word with
John, whose attention was mainly de
voted to the task of reconciling Juno
to her mode of locomotion, Juno giving
sundry hints of a preference for her
own four fpet. .
Arrived at "The Angler's Rest," and
having engaged the best rooms the inn
afforded. Fancourt ordered dinner, and
then st rolled down to the cottage, leav
ing John behind.
It was with compressed lips and
moody brow that he. opened the little
gate in the laurel hedge, and walked up
the path to the house mantled over
with Virginia creeper. Mrs. Lemont
had boon watching for him, and opened
the door herself. Much to her surprise,
his greeting was more affectionate than
it had been for some time past.
"I could not tell what to make of
your note," she said, as she led the way
Into the parlor. .
. "Could you not? Well, I am here to
explain," returned i"ancourt, dropping
into a lounging-chair near the window.
"I have come down to 'The Angler's
Best' for a while; I am not quite the
thing, and want nursing."
"And so you have come to me?" in
terrogated Julie. ,.
"Where have I a better right to
come?" asked i Fancourt, with an as
sumption of tenderness.
"Nowhere," Julio replied: "If you
have missed me, it has been through no
fault of mine. : You judged it better,
under the circumstances, that I should
be here I agreed with you that it might
be so. In keeping silence I' have made
sacrifices that few women would have
madp; when is it to end? When are
you likely to be your 'own master?"
"How can I tell," he .said.' "Lord
Alphington is a hale man, and may live
for years confound HI He doesn't like
me there is no use iu disguising the
fact; so that I am further than ever
from Iwing able to have my own way."
"Why doesn't he like you?'' inquired
Julie, impatiently. "What have you
been doing? How has he come to know
you so well?"
" You're not fair upon me, Jnlle 'pon
my honor, you're not," said Fancourt
w incing "when I want to do only what
is best for us both for our future, you
know. If I urn secure as to the title
and entailed estates, Lord Alphington
might will away from me every shilling
he possesses -and. by Jove! I believe he
would too, if I went'aguinbt him. Will
you listen patiently w hile I tell you
what I propose?"
"Have I not giveu proof enough of
patience?'' demanded J ulio, lapping tl e
ground with her foot. "I am nearly
tired of it tir of being cooped up
here. I expected that byr this time vou
would have won over the old Earl'. I
would have dene so."
"Then, if you are tired of " being
cooped up here, you will be the more
ready to do what I w isli,'' replied Fan
court, taking no notice of the latter
part of her speech. "Vou cannot re
main in England without danger of de
tection, and tliat would be ruin to me.
By Heaven, it makes mp mad to think
what it would be!" he went on with a
sort of groan, writhing in his chair as
bespoke. "Will you join your brothm
in France, or will you return to Ameri
ca? Vou (iroin iseil to keep quiet till
Lord Alphingtoii's death."
"No!" crie l Julie, her eyes flashing,
her whole frame quivering with anger;
"I will not go! 1 see what-vou waut.
Vou would ret rid f roe if yon could.
But you will not find that so easy a
matter. Sm uost? I go myself to Lord
"And be put under restraint as a mad
woman," said Fancourt, with a sneer.
"Do you think for a mouipnt he would
listen to you?" 1
"Yes." answered Julie, in a lower
tone, her eyes fixed upon her compan
ion's face; "he would recognixe that
there must be truth in what J should
sav. for I have the ring."
''Which you stole, observed Fan
court, eoollv. not evincing the surprise
she expected. "Do you know that the
matter has been put into the hands of
a detective? If you brought that ring
forward, you would have to answer for
the possession of it."
"And I would toll them!" she. ex
claimed, greatly excited. "Do vou
think I should care what they did to
me? I would tell them who I am. It
would be for von to deny it."
"Which I should do most decide41v,"
said Fancourt, doggedly. "Now, Julie,
be reasonable. Vou can gain nothing
bv going against me nothing at. all.
What is to prevent my stopping the al
lowance I give you? But 1 don't want
to do that, thonnh it's an infernal drain
upon me, by Jove that and the mims I
have to senil to that confounded broth
er of vonrs!"
"What is to prevent your stopping
my allowance?'' cried Julie. "You
know what would prevent it. You
know you dare not. I hold you in my
power. Go I will not at your bidding;
nor will I wait much longer. Aro I to
waste my life while yon revel? Don't
think it. You told me I-ord Alphing
ton was aged and feeble."
Fancourt had Ix-come very white with
some inward struggle: enkfdrops stood
on his brow.
"Is it vour determination not to go?"
he asked, in a low, constrained voice.
fractory than either Fram e or Amer
"Do yon dare threaten me?" she ex
claimed, hotlv. "Take care what you
"I will take care," said Fancourt
from between his closed teeth, as he
rose from his seat. "I shall be here
some time: perhaps before I leave you
will have changed your tune."
"No, no a thousand times no!" Julie
cried, also rising. "1 hav Riven vou
n-arninei nnrft 'wire. Sum I shall
"Yes, you have given me warning,"
said Fancourt, taking up his hat. k"flut
I don't want to quarrel with yon, Julie
upon my honor, 1 don't. Ieani here
to be friends."
He did not meet her eyes as he spoke,
but smoothed his intl luiind with his
glove. . i ; .
"You came here to get what you
wanted," rejoined Julie, "but neither
do I want to quarrel. Only you must
understand that I am not to be put out
of the way just when it serves yo.ur
purposp. If you have your game to
play. I have mine. Ve have gone
through much toother, Sedlpy.' she
added in a softened tone "why should
we be advpisarics now?"
"It depends upon yourself," said Fan
court, sullenly, "f will see yon to-morrow;
you had' better think over what I
And then he took his departure, and
Julie stood looking after him with
flushed cheek and knitted brow.
'There is something he will not con
fess to me," she said to herself, as a
sudden suspicion shot through her like
a sword-thrust. "John will kuow whom
he has made acquaintance with, and
where he ;rit. I will question John."
"1 do not think Juno is quite well,
sir." observed John to his master, the
day but one following the interview be
tween Julie Lemont and Fancourt;
"she's off her feed, and hangs her head
"I don't suppose there's mnch the
matter," Fancourt returned, carelessly.
"Leave her alonn; I'll look after her."
John made nn replv. lie finished
laying out his master's clothes, and
there being no further occasion for his
attendance just then, he went into the
inn kitchen and lighted a pipe, and then
he sauntered to the front door, whereat
he stood smoking and ruminating.
(ft bt Continued.)
Under the title of "A Lesson' In
Politeness," the Now York Times
"Politeness has devoloped to a re
markable degree on one of the local
trains running up the Hudson River
P.oad. Nearly every employe on the
line knows the story. President Ratter
came into the Grand Central Station
to take a train, and asked a brakeman:
Is this train for Poughkeppsio?' The
object of the question was to test the
man's civility. The brakeman did not
know him and nodded his head. Mr.
Kuttor asked the question three times,
nnd each time roceiyed a nod in reply.
Finally, he inquired: 'Have you no
tongue in your head?' The man nodded
again. Mr. Rutter obtained the name
of the man. The brakeman .found it
outand went to Mr. Ruttof. 1- think
I made a mistake,' said he. ' 'Yes, 'I
should say you did,' replied Mr, Ruttor;
'you took me for one of the patrons of
the road. Out of the money received
from patrons you recoive your pay..
Tney ure entitled to everyjcourtesy,
and as you cannot accord it to them I
will see to It that you are discharged at
once. ' The man begged, promised to
prolit hy the lesson,, and said he had a
mother to support. For the sake of his
mother Mr. Rutter said he would ov r
look the 'mistake,' but a repetition
would result iu iustnnt dismissal'' ' J
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