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title: 'The Rich Hill tribune. (Rich Hill, Mo.) 1903-1911, September 01, 1904, Image 3',
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JOHN BURT II 'rV"
Aether a -T4 KMmM MllttmlrM." 'Ci.uwt Mwoll Hytrin,- PH.
I'THIIT, IWH, T All rtchbt OorVi". le
rest-sns tram Ai.AMt mr A. J, (. at, Hiuutl
CHAPTCR XX, Continued.
"You rcmembr that I a speaking
of 111 remarkable success of a west-
ern man, named Klake? Well, here Is
letter from blra! This I what b
"New York, June 2.
"Dear Sir I am Informed that yon
bold an equity In ten thousand shares
of the L A O. railroad company. I
have customers who are Interested In
this property, and represent tbem In
negotiations now pending. It Is pos
sible your Interests may be conserv
ed by conferring with me on this
Ratter. I shall be pleased to meet
you at your earliest convenience.. To
at gentleman of your experience an In
junction to secrecy Is nnecesry.
"Awaiting the pleasure of a confer
ence In my office, and trusting that It
n.ay result to our mutual advantage,
"Very truly yours.
Presiden, James Blake Y Co."
"That is odd. Isn't It?" said Jessie.
Ths general's face glowed with pleas
ure. "Do you own ten thousand shares
of stock In a railroad, papa?"
"I own an equity In that amount of
Mock In an alleged railroad." he said,
with a grim tralle. "An equity i some
thing yo-j think you own. and hope to
realize on. but do not expect to. Do
not bother your bead about It, pet.
From wjom is your letter?"
'"From Mr. Morris. He wishes to
call some evening this week."
"Ah. am m." The general cleared
bis throat and appeared to be concern
ed only Indirectly. "Suppose you In
vite Mr. Morris to take dinner with
tta Wednesday evening."
"I have no engagement for Wednes
day evening." said Jessie, carelessly.
"I will write and ak him to call at
"I have not told you of the change
In Mr. Morris's affairs," said General
Carden, with some eaperoeos, "nor
Lave I mentioned my gil fortune In
consequence of that change.."
"And your good fortune Is what.
rapaT' anked Jessie, without lirt.ng
"A much more Important position
has been awarded to me, pvlta a cor
respondinf Increase In emolument."
replied Gvneral Carden wtth more of
dignity than of pride. Jessie threw
lier arms armmd her father's neck
and srxike tender words of congratula
tion. "We will talk no more of money
and other gloomy things." she de
clared with a laugh which brought the
ropes to her cheeks. "I aai going to
play for you.
"listen to this, papa!" 8he ran her
fingers over the keys of the piano.
The liquid notes swelled Into the In
toxicating ml!y of a py dance
and quivered wtth the trilling of birds
among the trves Fr hsif an hour
Jestlo played. Then she began a spir
ited recital of her eserlfnces abroad.
IS he mlrulcked the atald old German
rofeaor, and the general laughed
until the tears coursed down hi
General Carden made an early ap
IuittmeBt with Jaraoe Blake and was
promptly admitted to the private of
fice of the famous operstor.
"if you have no objection, general."
aid James Blake, after the Utual com
niouplaca remarks hlch preface busi
ness transactions, "rtplain the eiact
statue of this block of U O. tick "
"There Is no seen', about It." re
plied the former banker. "A number
of years ago I became convinced that
the U aV O. railroad had a brilliant
future. I purchased fifteen thousand
ehsres on spocutstltin. Then the panic
sept the country. Not rirvamlng that
my bank would be Involved, I decided
to protect my U A O. stK-k and ac
cordingly bought It In at fifty, pay
ing the sum of .UH).0O In cah. Then
the crasn came and my bank wet
under with the others, lisndolph Mor
ris was my principal creditor. Mr.
Arthur Morris consented, as a per
sonal favor, to lend um two hundred
thousand dollar on the stock. In
terest aid other charges have since
accumulated until Mr. Moirl has now
a claim of ablaut the stock."
"At what price dwa Mr. Morris pnv
iH-se to sacrifice the stock?" aaked
Jsmes Blake made rapid calcula
tion oa writing pad.
"I have a proposition to make you.
General Carden." be said. "I will ad
M t )
1 vanee you th money to exercise your
j option, on the condition thst you do
so a hen It droix to 26. You will de
posit the stock with me and place ft
In a pool to be handled at my discre
tion. At an evidence of my pjd
faith I now offer you 3i for your slock
'lKht points mor than the market
price. Aftr meeting tb Morris
claim this will leave you a balance of
General Carden look A Into the
bandpomo fare of the young man who
calmly made tbla proposition. Kor
some momenta be was Bllent, but the
old hope awoke and the courage of
youth came back.
-I win follow your advice, Mr.
Blake." aald, firmly. -My one am
bition i to Insure the happiness of
my daughter. You must be pure of
your ground, and I am content to rely
on your jiio-rnient. I therefore ac
cept your original offer. Sr. Brake,
and will sign an agreement to that
Blake called a legal subordinate
and. In General Garden' presence, dic
tated the term of the contract.
duplicate copies of which were signed
"I should be pleased and honored.
said General Carden. as he arose to
go, "to hare you accept the bumble
hospitality of my temporary -borne.
If you have no other engagement, dine
with us on Thuraday evening."
"I bare none, and anal! do myself
that, pleasure. L'ntil then, adieu, Geo
James Blake ahook hands with the
general, and turned and entered John
Burt' private office.
"It all right, John!" he eiclalmed
with the enthusiasm of boy. "You
couldn't have tnaoaged It better your
self. I hare bis option and a contract
which gives us absolute control. He's
a dignified and at times crusty old
geouemau, nut be stood in proper
awe of the famous Brm of James
Blake A Company."
"Did General Card a say atijthlng
atxwt hi iJaughterr" asked John,
with anxious ragern. s. "Has she re
turned from Europe?"
"I think the fair Jessie I In New
York at till very moment." Mld
Blske, smiling as he noted the Canh
of Joy In the other's eyre. "I'm not
supposed to know that he has a
unuKQier. Kill! you CSUUoneJ me to
be Tery careful to say nothing which
might arouse his susplckins. But he
Invited me to dine with him at the
Blsoop residence on Thursday even
ing." "Of course, you accented, Jim T"
"I should say 1 did," laughed Blake.
"How would you like a t,k, my
"Very much. Jim." There was a
wistful, faraway expression In the
deep gray eyes. "I must wait a time
yet not long. hope."
"Never mind, old fcan." said Blake,
heartily, "I hope jou may live to dine
with her a million times, and that in
future years aa old chap named Blake
may occasionally be permitted lo
have a seat at the table, and that h
may be surrounded by a new and In
creasing geuersttoo of sturdy young
John Buns and fair and radiant lime
"Thanh you, Jim.' relumed John
Burt, his expressive face aglow with
pleasure. "Wbfn that happy day
comes you must bring Mrs. B'ake and
the children with you."
Breaking Old Tie.
On the Thursday afternoon follow
ing his Interview with General Car
den. Blake Ptmlled Into bis favorite
club. He was chatting with Klngstey
when Arthur Morris arrived, and at
the first opportunity led Blake to a
"ladon me, old rhap, f don't often
talk biutness after hours." apologised
MarrU; "you will excuse me for men
tioning a little stock matter, wont
"Certainly, Morris. What's up?"
Morris looked csutiously around
and dropped his Voice to a whisper.
"Once in a while I get hold of a kukJ
thing, ant I've got one now," he be
gan. "There' going to be a boom lo
u a or
"Yes? What make you think ao,
M orris T'
"Caan't go Into explanations, olj
rhap, but you buy a little U A o.
When It drop bvlow 14 U will take
Jump of eight or ten point. Tat
mr word for 11. old chap!"
-Much obliged to yofl. Morris.'
lilske took out hi memorsndtim boh
and carefully wade eot of the prof
fered advice, "I Imas-lns you've gt
control of the stock. You needn't tell
me, old rrn I'll da 1117 own guess
ing. We Yankee re great 00 gites
IM.k. ordered 11. coachman .0
drive to the Ilishnp residence. He
lay back on the cushioned seat and
laughed softly. "To think that such a
hound la engaged to Jessie Carden! I
f'r Miss Carden is too fond of
money. Well, motley's a good thing,
but if I were a woman I wouldn't
marry Morris If be had a billion. And
John's got enough lo buy and sell
The carriage drew up at the Bishop
residence. General Carden greeted
Blake in the drawing-room. It was
restful to contemplate this abode, to
breathe the air of domestic luxury,
and to contrast It with the frigid ele
gance of the bachelor apartments
where bis recent years bad been
pent. Blake's eyes wandered along
the walls until they reded on a por
traitthat o Jessie Carden. He paus
ed In the middle of a sentence, his
eyes riveted on the canvas.
"A portrait of mr dauchter. Jessie
i one of Stelnbach's best productions,"
exclaimed General Carden. with fath
erly prfie, mistaking Blake's amaze
ment for pclite admiration. "She
returned from abroad only a few days
ago. Ah, here she comes now!"
As he spoke Blake heard the faint
rustle of silk and the music of laugh
ing voices. The portieres parted, and
Mrs. BUbop entered with Jessie and
her cousin. Edith Hancock, With
old-school dignity. General Carden pre
sented James Blake.
There 's born In every man's brain
the lrosg of an ideal woman; the
ignis fatuus of fancy hovering above
the swamps of realism. James
Blake's Ideal was dethroned the mo
ment he looked into Jessie Cardeo's
ees he felt the mysterious thriU f
After a delightful hour spent over
dinner, during which Blake was In
lively humor, the young ladies left
the general and his guest to the en
joyment of cigars. For the first time
In his life Blake would willingly have
sacrificed the soothing delights of the
weed. He was glad when bis host
gave the signal and conducted tlm
to the drawing-room, where they found
Jessie and Edith awaiting them.
At the general's request Jessie
played several of his favorite selec
tions. Edith standing by her side and
deftly turning the music pages for
her. Then they sang a duet: a Ger
man folk song. Jessie's voice was
pure contralto tender, rich and won
derfully cxpresRlve In its timbre.
Blake was passionately fond of music
and, though he had been given tittle
opportunity to cultivate his decided
natural talents, was nevertheless an
excellent singer and a capable critic.
"That as grand!" ho exclaimed,
bis handsome face aglow with ad
miration of the muiic. "I have never
heard Wanderer' Nacht'.eid rendered
more exquisitely. ileat-e favor me
mtth It Tannenhaum. will you?"
"Willinply," id Jeni-ie. as Elith
smiled her absent. "But IVr Tar.nen-t-aum
is much more effective with a
tenor iiart. You sins, do you not. Mr.
Blake? Something teils me you do."
"I'm sure Mr. Hiake sings." asM-rt-ed
E-llth. "Come. Mr. Blake, the gen
era! shall be our audience!"
"I have been charged with singing
but never by such fair accusers."
Isughed Blske, stepping forward. "I
trust the reneral will not mete out a
pMiiii-bm-iit to fit the crime. 8ing the
KiigSUh translation and I wilt do my
best to carry a part."
Blako acquitted tlmseif famously,
to San Francisco clubs and social
clreles his clear, strong voice had add
ed to hi popularity, but never did he
sing so well as on that night standing
by Jessie ('anien s side. i
(To be continued.) J
Lecating the Blame.
An amateur art or. no has a pro.
round rallh la the efficacy of advertis
Ing, was complaining, after the enter
tainment. to the chairman of the com
mittee on arrangements.
"Who got up the programmes
aked th young man.
"I did,' replied the chairman.
suppose ou think that your part of
the performance was not given auffl
"I don't see that you ought to say
antthtiig about the way In which
called attention to you. Tb audience
didn't seem to know yoo were there."
"On ibi contrary, a number of my
frlende told me I was first rate, ck
daily htn I ssng that comic song."
I dldn t hear anybody laughing."
"Of coirse not. And that wber
I ssy you are to t.'auie How could
you expvt them to laujth? You didn't
state In the programme that It waa
comic song "
The Limit Rtached.
Dr. W. H. Tclmau, director of the
American Institute of Social Science,
told the folio tng story the other day
as an unconscious Illustration of the
prevailing sentiment in regard lo ths
"race suicide" problem;
"A family of my acquaintance has
a certain peater cup hlca has been
the property of five children In suc
cession, at the period when they first
begin to use cup. The other day
one of the older children, a small boy.
was discussing the propriety vt be
stowing the cup upon sums por
child. His little sisier remarked:
'Why. no, well keep it for the text
" Wen,' said the briber. 'I h'd
thibk God would bate srnse e,ut
to know thst five habiea tt one fam
ily aas enough." New York Time, j
THE LSSL'K DEFINED
er-etCME or putuDtmr noott-
VELT AND PEAKCR CANNON.
Alike In th Addrcs f Netifttat's
and in the steepens Thereto, trts
PrtdeminpAce f the TaSf Ques
tion I Distinctly tcgnited.
The I wo speeches delivered at Oys
ter Bay cn the !7th of July, 104, trl
fcy (Speaker Cannon a chairman f
the committee appointed by the Re
publican national convection lo not;'
Theodore KooveH of hi somloatkm
for President of the Calted titatee;
and. second, the speech of Pridect
RoosvIt. giving notice of hi accept
ance of that nomi nation have svet
tied the question as to what is the
dominant issue In this yexr" cam
paign, if any doubt remained con
cerning the chief issue, almost the
only Issue, which divides the two
great parties in the clvie battle of
1?4, such doubt has been consfcletely
removed. The tariff is the lsse. It
has been made the issue by the piain
words alike of the authorized spokes
man of the Republican party and of
the candidate chosen by the knant
rcotis action of the Republican party.
In bis address of notification Speak
er Cannon devoted his attention to
the tariff more largely than lo ail
other sutjects combined. After dwell
ing briefly upon the splenuld history
of the Republican party in it rela
tion to the shaping of event and pol
icies, Mr. Cannon said:
"Coder the lead of the Republic
party for over forty years the United
States, from being a third-class pow
er among the nations baa become in
every respect first. The people rule.
The people ruling. It is necessary that
tbey should be competent to rule.
Competency require not only patriot
ism, but material wt'.l being, educa
tion and statecraft.
"The people, under the lead of the
Republican part, wrote upon the stat
ute book revenue laws, levying taxes
uin the products of foreign countries
seeking our markets, which replen
ished our treasury, but were so ad
justed as to encourage our people in
developing, diversifying and maintain
ing our industries, at the aame time
protecting our citizens laboring in pro
duction against the oumpetitoa of for
eign labor, t'eder this policy our man
ufactured product to-day Is one-third
of the product of the civilized world.
STILL CHASING HIMSELF.
and our people receive almost double
th pay for their labor that similar
labor receives elites here In the world,
thereby enabling us to bear the bur
den of citizenship.
"Literal cooipenKatioa for labot
makes liberal customer for our prod
ucts. Under this policy f protection
our borne markets afford all our peo
ple a better market than has any
other pei!e oa earth, and this, too,
even if we did not sell any of our
products broad. In addition to this.
we have come to b the greatest ex
porting nation In the aorld. For the
year ending the Soth of June, 1.
our exports to foreign countries were
valued at H.4'"0.oo0(too, of which
t!0,(w"9 were product cf the fac
tory. The world fell in our debt last
year $I70.0.000. an htcrcase cf ITi.
txm.ooO over the preceding year.
"This policy tf pntectua has al
ways been oppooed by the opponent
of the Republican party, aad Is op
posed by them to-day. ta their lat
national pisiform, adv-pted at 8L
Ixiuls, thry denounce prectloo as
nil bery. They never hsve been gtvea
p.twer, hut they proceeded by word
and act to destroy the policy of pro
tei tlou. Their platform Is as silent a
the grave touching the gold standard
aad our currency st stem. Thrir chos
en leader, after his auoanaUufi. hav
ing Ix-en a silent a the sphini to
that time, sent his telegram ssyitg !
subnancfl thst the gold standard Is
' established, aad that be will govern
himself accordingly If be sbould be
loiter on In bis speech Mr. Casnoa
rclarred to the subject uppermost ta
hi mind, as follows:
"Correct revenue la a. prtcHecttoa
or free trade, the g.U standard aad
our Vurtrncy s;steiu. all defend nra
the sectimeat of the ma)ortty of or
wtvi as voiced at the lailo bx.
A majority mj change our rene
laas. a major It y tr.ay rfcn-e cur ar
rvney taws: a majority way de
stroy the gid stsn,trj and etat !',h
the s!)er standard. r, la Itrtt of ei
ther f both, make the ttvmry gn.te.
aoa Interest tx-srlcg and trredewtu
able, the eole taii,1rj cf value.
"!!l', let us turn from the rrt. of
dout t and d,Mit-eoV'.n. tVe det-t
able lead, to the r s t4 a'ure t exc
tatnty. The R'-pubiu-aa rrt im.h
t vrjKtUm. tt tf4 tot ft gr.lt
t'i m trar inff system.
Ail !- wtl lb teg'''Vrn er.artiH
6dr tie J4 tA tt HtpnW.fMtt
t xii aast tli tc't fr;id I
rP"ft!';o f the I-svriJr fry,
lnr!u!'ng H tr a4 ftciMsf.
These bl snr r:t!, e,4 having
ba mi'Mt Keeftxl to tJuv tt-tmtt. we
U ySie ta sot tn-r ihm. If
It be swMsry frr-es t:i. lo tin that
they sfcwwild be ni!4 ar and
tit.'T'tV.4 t. fcre, it K-p ;.;. jsr-y
f ht.n r4y, sitk V : r. -f.jt
ws:i uk w:.; m'r bj , ! Cy k . xix
tter nmfw t s'.ow ..'mi'V. : ,U jr.
the te fcae.4 or to yiia i.rtKv. I a ,!C'1 t tf
oa tht otter.
-Sine t.h pty was VtnmrM Ksrs.'i M carra.
reared to powr. Is I7, 6-Jer tUll9? I13
lead rf McKieiey, ur ewstry La ' otar as ImS4
prospered in prvJ m-j, atJ in .at- iHjCJU3rr h it fc 1
merc a It has sever t-red be- A Krf 'T tan ts 3l eg '
for-. Is weaith we stsx.4 trt auw, '. Siw, w is a esa
all the tatioEs." jiiJ. it u sil Ew eVxta a grjai
Not !- plain sod posrl'lT o tiei5 "jist-ag."
'jb-ct cf rij.l la:rtase of ti Exc jicc rtags ssTaat fr
protective tariff as s was Pr- wer'J la hji timu s,ir im tm.
Meet Roosevelt in rp y. He did a' tie Vxtoca c whitat fc yC ik.'
hesitate to declare fciaself la tar-slta. A3 Fwe-.f ptr
mo&y wit tie propr.'tk that p-r j evj y."
tectioo Is and cupt etc tit a to b ti 'i Tl SdaUa rat err -ar'..ir
settled. irttiz.rt.t policy cf tfce R- adnsca tie of rcu trpur.y
pub'icaa jrty when t asld: ' -to Uke v a easga i. gj f
"We have exacted a tariff l wa- 5 after t&r t XXmtf win, tike pi
der ehlch, Cnrn tf e st few years 'Stfeal e;cs. "
the eonntry has ana: ted a kejgtt 4 j x. Roy KdCaS vt r1-f La a ww
Braxerlal well l.ig aver Vefore j ve t;.Vc ta tls tfTjr.n. vm
reached. Wa-s are L.rter tXaa :.,,, , u: trtf
belore. That whenever tie teej arts) t.-ki ... , ...
there should be a rewoE.i;t of the :
tariff schedules is tdwjt.ed; ''
such change can with safety be E-st i
principle of a protective tariff U be -
change. wW azixmnt not to re.4-
lust m ex; t, fcwt to repeal Tie r4-
iustmect S'bra trifrt iyL?r,f i.r: ,
and not destroy ase protective pria- Ar"r i nmry md ta y
ciple. To the farmer, the aserclatt, f3r 'J,tti' sScr.5x to U
the manutactorer. tis Is vital; bat j CrLr Frew at ti tTe c4 u'
perhaps no other can Is so Each ia- P t- other day-. W. K. "War! ct
terested as the wage worker la tie -J; ft4. tf reaisg tie Pre
maintenance of our pretttt eccnotie tt -e tad rtlM-i a recoira Veaiiaj
system, both as regards the Cssac ; c"0 t heai.
and the tariff. The standard of Evisg TL recat raix ta spotted ttssea
of oar wage worker is fczgier than 1 ia of bese ct ton nsi-isis as
that of any other cooctry, and It can
not so remain scless we Lave a pro
tective tariff which shall alway keep
as a minimum a rate of duty suffi
cient to cover the difference between
the labor cost here and abroad. Tfcose;
who. like our opponents, 'denounce
protection a a robbery.' thereby ex
plicilly commit themselm to the
proposition that if they were to re
vise the tariff no heed would be paid
to the necessity of meeting this dif
ference between the aundard f He
len for wage worker here and ia
other countries, aad therefore oa tk
point their aatagonism to our positkM)
"Here again we ask that their
promise and ours be jadgvd by what
has been doae ia the immediate pavtt.
We ask thai Sober and sa.bie soa
coup pare the workings of the rresewt
tariff law. and the ci-aditioas which f
obtain nnder It. wuh the working olj
the preceding tariff taw of Sit aed '
t .-L-4f ..flu,- - mr r jr
the cut0:tv.!.s e&Ua that ti'.X l i. '-': 5-cf.y jj t,a trcc:M
1 helped to bring about. aaaa's k aad walkwd atMxtt. Tite)
The fuedamratal diSereacw ia ths ! tlckacg au4a Tad" Joaaay, w.wa
attltudee of the two part! a the waa not (eased, aid he began lo fcicAj
subject of protect ua l hrta stated ' aai auirra vttiruu.!y. Tae rat kl
it a great fi.v. The Kevub.icaa r i TscIj" Joanny and thea saade ?ixt
ty stands cwttosltted ta the divtrteejtta ea.a. The t tlwe Ta-sie-that
or.'y through the viwratKta of the) Jc-aaay iepe he ia gitg Utstl n
irvwi ou.tef w 11 puici,e oi
matataln the American staedard of
living, while the lVaocTat! party,
cartcc a4htcg t,r the Aaicn-.-a
atsn.tsrd of livusg. but Imcet. Bk a
aleay. Bta cteaty-n-es aat dearadlu... . . .
lts,g AK.erlra Ubv. braxit'y a'.
nixes prtvtiua Uih aa U pstacj ie
and piiix-y by d tsunc:eg it as ro
bery" of the Kaey Kr tie bvastt of
the few. No- ntaUer tf pc-Xectioa eee
nsaiataia h ch t;n ac j a high
standard of liriag. l.lEg -rvbijery."
o o,ur, protection Bun gvv That la
the IVuairr:ic att.t.e.
Cpoa the gtaerwi aahjVct of reel-prvK-!ty
IT44Gt RoNwwit a:J-
"We b.'.ve ta revfpcmuy wna foe
e'.ra estxtx oa the tervs out'Jaed Is
I'resueivt kicKlaiey last spvwfc,
witch ured the extva! tft oar tte
eiira Ktarlkcts by ra.-!pt,al ajtfw.
Sweat akeaer thty rvtu d be ad
without 10,'nry to Awertcaa tadujitry
U.'f " , k . Ths Caa-'e-uile li.falj aaoi.mncew
py it ru e kre can te no recVt!,4t tt:w-.or cf the r'uUU
w 71 it; a XiBsprtel
uh Asterkaa its ts:ry aui tabor.
is a ssfi
f r-Ale, it t th oely kepu!- j
'. a laid dia t-y t&e aa-1
t til Krp -jt.'wsa t:vi .t im
It W tst Ve.,.', tt XV KluJ
eant at !-'..?. U I ., 1. it i tt
lre! Jett K,r1r:t , aus boa. U k
.:o tat the het-'K- party ,
e'l tt; t!sa.
Tt flCCAfmi f "-N-T-t -c 1 1
t-igar ig i7Vv.;j sh.it a4
!xr4 a whli crew- f caw
Tfe Ct. Jof! J(ew .4 rrs it
es? tim r-z'.t.ir that te;V. f.rl
m-f.tk o aAv fir,
Tt T."arr-sfg Mrttl fwo.ra4
sr fee K-ey-i.y s-t suj:.
wemtr tes eotxvrui w.-j ti weZm
A. Rocx.aaa fxx'r WinRc:t U
i tie etgar ataier is try .g to g-t ra
loiart larsaer. bat ti.? tare C&ada
gooi, big ear osst of tieea.
R. B. Bebe ot CiT.:;e ; asi
tetizf wita aJvea, wfcita to a very ap
aropnate disease for a nxaa wtti m
Baxy -E to have.
The Wiafiled eorrespoadeat of Vtm
EUberry Deasocral says ttal tte?w U
aot aa essyty baa u Wifii tst
resC Tie owner, it eesaa. waat ta
"We kcow a ycracg woccas." says tlw
Pea V Patriot, "who huased a fiow
oa a cc-mer last eicit." H wod t-w
tsterestisg to know jwst where ttia
tin waa ktal.
The Lfc-nKjrrajl wants Sedalia to f vr
a coosaieTclal cisl wtta a rega'.ar
retiry aad a regular b-.k ost fesr faje
tortea and ether tilncs Btlud Js
The Mcleriy Mcaitcr sys: Xa
giXMf Ci..-. J wile is coc aed ts
hi home sc;.frtr.ig from a severely
sprained aii. She lEjare-i It ty ej
p;Eg 4a a taui-ij paieaent whli (
tig down Hgd tr."
One of tie biss coal dvals la tile
history of Miaaovrt M coa-4!aiate-l
6vr H.gUee rww&tly. Tweoty Uosa
aad acre of Ln4 pd icu ii.m
kans cf Eavtera cp:?a:.5. i&e c"
S'dert;-n be. Eg I .-..
SavaBcah' rvgular free tasl c-oe
cert was crowded oat Saturday
ty a minstrel show. A Bsa edlior
say that after fcearia the sa;irt
bead the ttase bjys d.d but cars tot
A St. lXK.it gid sto tii froa aas
ancle, who grieved hlcaMj.'f to deaOb
over the matter. She t.i$St kvcseU
Cm tavwraiiig dre aad a f'rjrwi tn
ate fur her untie. Tsa she uw
I'acie" JcAney Wlastas c RicJ
H!U tal a try iag exprwtwe the othe
daj. Net basic had etRXoca of a nay
" 'tfcrcl Sue-" tnutig he decided
10 nu"a ae Suadsy ailors)K.-.
" sound asleep a rat. pajtti
v4 "facte" Jafeeay
trap near , feet
rrs'-nx the Gailatia Tmx-rt:
Neise U tie garb ws.u-a U!ea
doas aa a disg-uttei
ft ta.ke a aharev rr.wl . r (. a.
The I4J U the Mctar alway at
JJltla kigier than the hand.
The hypocn wr the gartseat cf
rtghtecruaseaa lleJ with at
Lot of snea pay the dvl to aerv-a-hloi
rather tiaa work to tkvl for hire,
iV irt J tdy. Yoa nvay get rai-xeA
aa t poiiticn before ttmrow.
P carn-fMl wjiea y: g'a 4 peaBjs
that the begitr U n,.t carry leg a coat
tttfjuttu K T- tie diL
l it pereoea prvfer the jewtew
oia at evaversauva Ij tie pure gyiJI
cf kepla stilt
"vjiwiv," the fioKHi tig CaUaeaw
coaaty soale has Kwva so 1 f'.,c It.d'X',
fhe W vvr Ul haJ h:s.
trohoot district "have a-urwd sb. w
aad wUl f;r tie s-.hl ta a fair
I An dark, vup.t? uusa ahj went ta
'Louisville. K, lAat wx tj attest
the tuccral v hi uncle. di-:'.4 out tx
a pvew l.4 9.'.r t asd wj Is r a.-rt-
ed f1.''" inmi,ui!-. Whwa he w r
hakl tvoia ta,t al 100,04 l'.v
fjaersi w v vi.