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PCLK COUNTY NEWS-GAZETTE. BENTON. TE?EE.
7 A bachelor guesaea that most of the women, haters are married men. LIKE A FAIRY BOOK STORY IS THIS ROMANCE END OF CHILD'S DREAM AMERICA'. clRL NOW FRENCH PRINCESS does rora HEAD ACREI Try Hicks CAU'DINS- ire pWw The best way to kill bedbugs is to fill their mouths with snuff and let them sneese themselves to death. 1VIT Odd Position. Why doea a chauffeur get under aa automobile V "To overlook It of course." ot the m m m- & v 1 jt i i AUTHOR OF THE ILLUSTRATIONS BY&IS COPYRIGHT t$0 BY THf 0O5&3 -JFJ?RljLthe wun SYNOPSIS. ("TL L The color car1" face. "It wa voic pitched J,re of an prepared, n euard'" ie8 cn6Cious "Still fdiyidual. mlstaV-but also for tl wternoon basket-ball miiy night. The first religKTi. ComtMae Kllse.-daughter of the aov?rn or of the Mount, has chance encounter with a peasant hoy. The "Mount," a small rock-bound Inland, stood In vaat bay on the northwestern coast of France, and during the time of Louis XVI. was a gov ernment stronghold Develops that the peasant boy was the son of Seigneur Pe aurac. nobleman Young Desaurac deter mines to secure an education and become gentleman; sees the governor's daugh ter denart for Purln I Hv Kline returns after seven yeaia' schooling, and enter- . ;nj3: :n tn nlar tains many nobles. Her Ladyship dances ! UlOU 101181 IS 10 place with strange fisherman, and a call t ) oi ma ia muue in an eirori to caiuuio mysterious Le Seigneur Nolr. He escapes. . nssnfMHt ino- it Lady Ellse Is caught in the "Grand" tld3 tiirougtl 888K IBling U The Black Seigneur rescues and taka , t:n nw oanofms her to his retreat. Elise discovers thait question now concerns ttll aairln m-am 1 l.n Km. u.ltK thfl fl" . . .mi i il Sanchei; the Seigneur's Vrvant. Is a, ClUDS. Ib&l IB UM5 ques rested and brought before the Kovernoy i Siifli flubs are Lady Kllse has Sanchei set free. SetftO meet. OUtll CiUDS are neur and a priest at the "Cockles" Sj should see the bodv chei tells Desaurac that Lady Elise DJ Bnouiu see me uuuv trayed him. but Is not believed. S Seigneur plans to release prisoners at' . fh. The dub groups Eii,7-m.K wfth8 The church should do liruntebaanrkll,TartsfaatrIot.m he boys allaround Christians. "tVw'rtthS 5"ader' their wligwn manifest in hiking and ?ermTheegoveern llt must certainly be more than a gym- the Interview with the miserable buffoon, the V leased by order of tta,Te helping to run the church and make suarac overpowers gur v r e dier-s uniform. The sq'ere8ted in-the'm. Work up a masculine passes guards and - r tread 'the wheeeand',rtmen8 mA e1 EoinS COnceras. " governor. ""' 9 Plenty of Good Paying Jobs on Farms By S. M. Peteii, Agricultural Agent New York The farms are suffering for lack of laborers and it just makes me tired to look at these fellows loafing around the parks of New York when they might be earning good money in the country. ; Most of them are able-bodied men, who will tell you that they have hunted a job until they are worn out in body and in spirit. Maybe thev have, but. their horizon is bounded by ; the two rivers about this iBland and Fourteenth street. Why don't they go on the farms? They wouldn't have to ask twice for work there. . . No, I don't mean the farms in the west, but the farms near New York. What the farmers want is help to care for their" crops, and they ill' ,1 nklst J- Tnv -fr-r if . ' Many of these fellows loafing here would be glad to get jobs at $2 day 80 long as they c"ould stay in .the city. Farm labor pays, quite aa well, it than that, besides offe3f other aUvaritages. i U MVHV ....... v y . , . . .' w - x- a . -I..- in 4 .iv anA woTirs twentv-six davB in Say a roan gets p j " - the month. That makes -$52. Out of this he pays car fares, at least, which reduces his income somewhat. - Deduct further hfs house or room rent and his food, and there isn't a whole lot left for clothing and savings, or spendings. whichever he may incline to. It will cost him at least $G a week, or $26 a month; just to keep himself, leaving him $26 a month for other purposes.' '' Any farmer is willing to pay from $30 to $40 a month for a hand, besides board and lodging. You don't have to be a mathematician to figure out the advantage of working on a farm, financially, over working for $2 a day in the city. But there are other advantages as well. ' The hired help eats with the farmer and his family, so there is no question about the quality of "the food, and everybody knows that it is letter than the 'average table of the laborer in the city. : ' Instead of working in the dust ana ain oi uie sirceis ui m uic fined aiT of a shop or factory the farm laborer is out in the open all the time, building up his breathing apparatus while his muscles are keeping in good shape. . ' - He has plenty of milk, fresh vegetables galore and solid meat for his meals, instead of a cheese sandwich and a glass of beer. There is no stuffi ncsa'about the place where he sleeps, either, and he doesn't have to be on' the fire escape on hot nights to get enough air to keep him from suffocating. You Are Stronger Than You Know By E. J. RICE. Muwaukee,Wi. You are stronger than you know. Only you can't get at your strength to use it as you want to. (No, this isn't an advertisement. It's a brief tale. of what you milzht do but can't) , i i,.;.,oi machine these are some of the things II your Doay were . , it could do-that is, if all the heat and the muscular energy expended by an average man were converted into electrical units, it won d show - - used upjbout two and one-half kilowatt hours of electrical energy iurte of a working day. is amount of electricity may not seem reat, but when one con ,e 'thing, that can be done with it the result is a trifle startling. .. . j -t-if i,, f lriWatfc electrical energy you could th two ana outr-usm . - , electric flntiron for six hours,' or run a sewing machine motor for frtnr hours, run a large fan for " ' . l L nllrlt trnalpr for four hours, run a large fan lor iiirs; neat n ciwuiv , . two hours, or warm a chafing dish for six hours and an electric or iron for 100 hours. . "All this is accomplished without voluntary effort and merely comes . i-.. .i, AnA ,lrto tint renresent the energy and ,i! ie course or me uay - - r , . n . prance 6f a laboring man. Really it is an astounding revelation of titie clhcicncy of the human machine. ' ' , , )' Now when one sees a fat man or nn unusually large woman s rug iling ai n a hot day and panting pathetically, he can rea i,c a h Uc Vl fhe electrical energy that is being generated and think of the many : nr to which it might be applictl. " Though probably if the fat man and the large woman were aware - lability as electric dynamos they would only w.sh fhey could a run a huge fan to keep thciii o.L DCdUlT, IUIC1II, IKdllll, dliu iwn the Longed-For Prince Charm ing Gifts of Fortune to Little Carrie Foster of Waltham. N' EW YORK. Under the trim trees in the big docryard on M&in troot. in tidv Wilt ham to wd. a hio tiimmn-k llKnl to Kwinc. BOftlV swaying in the Summer breezes of the not so long ago. And there one particular little girl who loved the hammock and the shady ' doorvard and the trees that looked as though they bad been tak en bodily from Noah's ark, 60 precise and prim were their leaves and branches. But everything roundabout was precise and prim, too the straight street and the decorously dressed people In it and the old-fash inned house with its closed blind. and its geometrical hedgerows and its haircloth furniture and Its great walnut bedsteads topped with funeral urns. Yes, everything save only the lit tle girl. For never could she keep her pig tails braided and the carefully starched pinafores seemed always berry-stained and time and again great holes opened up in the knees of the little white stockings that were never quite able to keep them selves spotless once they were on the little girl's chubby legs. Childish Dreams. There came one summer afternoon when the little girl could hardly wait for the end or tne long dinner in the cool dining room, for she had a new fairy book full of beautiful pictures and there was her beloved hammock and the inviting fchade all waiting for her. But at last the endless meal was over; she ran out, claspr ing her precious Vnnlr nnrl ROOD she was - curled up, . readmg as ,fast aB she could spell out the words as they ' swam (ntn Yiar rfellfrhtMd tell. Perhaps U.-Xthe eat or tne iongj ? 'fTT,'' ,, Mnl nf Hummer milciuuuii v vijvj t. -v. . the gentle winds In the honeysuckles, but. anvway. the long, silken lashes came closer and still closer together and the little girl fell fast, . fast asleep. J . ? v And the little girl dreamed such a wondrous dream, lust as so many lit tle girls have dreamed so many times before. She had diamonds ana peans and her clothes were of satin and lace and ermine, and she was curt seying to kings and emperors and nneens and empresses, and in the end there came along a tall, hand some prince who loved her very dear ly, and they were married in a great cathedral and lived happily ever aft "Carrie-ee! Carrie-ee! it's supper time and you haven't washed your hands and face yet!" So the little girl woke up with a start. The setting sun was slanting rieht at her from under the lowest branches of the trees. Up the village street, outside the gate, the factory hands were clattering home and the village steeple was dully tolling six vinoir and suDoer time. There were no kings and no queens and no dia monds and no pearls, ana no cour tiers bent the knee to her no, she was Just little Carrie Foster of pro saic Waltham, Mass. And her handsome prince was gone gone with all the rest! Dream Foretold Future, it was onlv a dream. Just such a dream as millions of other girls have dreamed almost since tne worm De gan, but with only this difference: Her dream has come true ui mm, every bit of it! Yes the little gin or yesieryeur who nlaved in the dooryard of the old-fashioned ftf A3 This' Little Girl Loved a Ham mock and Fairy Book. . h jimWi Y- minster. London, and even now they are away on their honeymoon in ro mantic Tours, France,, No fairy godmother. rt"cr tovo a daintier love story for a little coun try girl. Fate endowed the one-time freckle-faced, chubby-legged child with beauty, talent tact, position, charm, a little daughter who ia quite as beautiful , as : her owe beautiful mother found great wealth for her, and now her prince! Surely it reads like a fairy book iwy. Carolyn Foster, daugV-'V of Reu ben Foster, general stpfa epef of ATaltham, Mass., did not vj remain a child, dreaming her dref aS. .With the years came a wondrt" complex ion of roses ami cream, j , 3laf fea- slender figure, a wealth r'nc'Tid hair and the grace and air Her First gentle The day of day "ti'on must graph dispatches wherever she ap peared at the more important func tions Ascot, the royal ball or some smart duchess'. At the coronation ceremonies for King George Mrs. Stickney was perhaps the most con spicuous of the few untitled Amer ican women present She was bidden to the royal banquet at Buckingham palace, and at the Shakespearean cor onation ball she was . Catharine of Aragon in the Tudor quadrille, "look ing almost regal," the dispatches re lated. Suitors In Plenty. There were titled suitors, of course the hungry kind who think their moth-eaten appellations are full recompense for dearly won American "millions. But to all of them Mrs. Stickney turned a deaf ear. How ever, .several Americans came in for more than their share of apparently well informed gossip, but no, II V home in matter-of- fact New England and later came to work-a-day New York, the berry stained little Car rie Foster who dreamed,' is Ma dame la Princess de Faucigny-Lu- :lene et Collgny, intimate of their alesties the king and queen of Eng gland, mistress of millions In gold and silver and lands, called the best dressed worn- I &ir Ll i She Looked "Al most Regal" as Catharine of Aragon. The Elderly Mil lionaire Paid Court Two Years. in Eurone. a familiar figure in the royal halls of Europe and preiiented at e court of his august majesty the mikado of Japan! For the. last of the little girls rpm has Just come true she mar rled her Prince Charming only the other day in the dim light of the stately Catholic cathedral in west- an nged the whole course ofu ""'"fre in 1890.. nepmue uai.uu. Vnmml; ,nJ Invited hot- for a T . .V: " I TN: drink - uiue siay ai vue Twin Mountain house - , in the White mountains. And there she met Joseph Stickney, millionaire and fifty. He owned the big hotel and most of the fa mous B r e 1 1 o n Woods. But these were his play thinRS coal was the wellspring of his millions. How the elderly millionaire paid court to the beautiful girl of twenty two is still well remembered in Wal tham. But it. took him two years to win her hand, and in 1892 the pair were quietly married in the church of Carrie Foster's girlhood the old First parish. It was "a simple cere mony because her father had died not long before. Joe Stickney thought nothing too good for his beautiful bride as the years sped on and he found himself growing richer and richer. He bought a splendid mansion in New York. There she entertained elaborately. Summers found them in the White mountains or in Europe, but always was there time for a little stopover in Waltham to see the friends of by gone days. Left Young and Rich Widow. It all ended in .1903, at least for a time, when Joseph Stickney, richer than ever, breathed "his last Beyond a few legacies to relatives and char ity, his entire estate went undeserv edly to his beautiful wife, now In the prime of her wondrous beauty, a lead er of New York society, but never forgetting the little town of Waltham, where she was born, and the good people who dwelt there. The millionaire had builded well. Today the fortune he left his wife is figured at close to $10,000,000. She can satisfy her dearest wish by mere ly turning over her hand. In assuagement of her grief, which was deep and abiding, the widow went abroad with her little daughter. As time passed and her-mourning grew lighter she went about a bit London, ever alert to the possibilities of clev er American women with fortunes, at once took to Mrs. Stickney. She was bidden everywhere. All portals were thrown open when she was formally presented to the king and queen hor social position in England was thus firmly established forevermore. She rented a bouse in Mayfalr and began to entertain. And her rep utation for tasteful and. admirable gowning kept pace with her social successes. - - "Best dressed woman In Europe," was her easily won reputation. Her attire was the subject of tele- No; an her nouncement ever came. nrlnt had hot come yet! "But he has yn OI yoiirTjpfcaT lortuneTTiunters. so Veil and sadly known to the average American ivoman of fortune, is Prince Jean Baptiste Marie Aymon de Fau-cigny-Lucigne et Coligny. On the contrary he is wealthy, traveled, tall and good-looking; he speaks English perfectly and has been a bachelor all his fifty-one years until now. He is a member of the three best clubs in France; he has a home In Paris in the Avenue Elisee Reclus and his es tate is the chateau of Chardonneux, where he has taken his bride. What's more, his name has never been mix ed up In a scandal of any sort In fact, he is just i polished French gentleman of high title. To the princess he brings, more over, kinship to the ancient and royal house of Bourbon, for the prince himself Is a great-great-grandson of King Charles X. of France. It must have been a whirlwind courtship, for only recently has Prince Aymon re turned to Paris from Mexico. The wedding was a very simple one I. V. n T n v Chapel of the The French Prince cathedral, but the Wooed "nd Won company of guests Her' was very distinguished, including both the American and the French ambassadors and their sultes.-.several of the more prominent Americans now in Londop and a dozen or so of the French nobility. A gay wedding breakfast followed at the home of the bride, and the happy couple mo tored away for an all too brief few days at Knole, the historic mansion belonging to Lord and Lady Sack ville, and then the journey to Tours to meet the kinsfolk of the prince. And perhaps in the autumn a trip to Waltham, for the boys and girls of long ago want to see their princess again and the prince t of her child hood's dreams! New York World. Program All Arranged. .. "Alcohol ties queer kinks In the brain," remarked a minister when the subject of intoxicants arose. "As I was going home on a recent Saturday evening I noticed a fellow walk ing with slow and unsteady gravity just ahead, from time to time mum bling to himself. "As I overtook him I caught bis words, and thlB is what he was re peating over and over to himself, anxious, no doubt, that he shouldn't forget his line of defense: " "Been drunk, an' ain't been home for three days, hlc! Goln' home now, V If dinner ain't ready I'm goln' f raise old Harry. If 'tis ready I ain't goln' t eat a gol-darned thing!" Wrong Idea. T!e magistrate wouldn't givo me an Interview." "Ho takes the wrong views of things. A magistrate has no business to be non-committal." The man who first ate a lobster had nerve, but he who first manipulated a dish of chop-house hash was a hero. r Backache Rheumatism I Kidneys and Bladder ra ln being worn bj !) well-art ea woman, we dt aumething entirely Dew; a haod tom hand-tinted CAMKU BROOCH, et with. finest quality brilliant: only 11.00 poatpald;. wortb dnnble. 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