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NEWS AND CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY", JUNE 30, 1897.
7 -Ie3 JOBBERY- aittho. of THfc HvWDKABi C ecrtH STIRLING E " . lOopyright, 181(5, by J. B. Lippincott Company. CHAPTER XVL A GLOOMY GOODBY. At that point my importance ceased. Apparently seeing that the pame was up, Mr. Camp later iu the morning ask ed Mr. Cullen to give him tin interview, and when ho was allowed to pass the eentry ho camo to the steps and suggest ed: "Perhaps we can arrange a, compro mise between the Missouri Western and the Great Southern?" "We can try, " Mr. Cullen assented. "Come into my car. " He made way for Mr. Camp and was about to follow him when Mudgo took hold of her fa ther's arm, and, making him stoop, Whispered something to him. "What kind of a place?" asked Mr. Cullen, laughing. "A good one, " his daughter replied. Of the interview which took place in side 218 I can speak only at second hand, and the world knows about as well as I how the contest was compro mised by tho K. and A. being turned over to tho Missouri Western, the terri tory in southern California being di vided between the California Central pud the Great Southern, and a traffic ?irrangement agreed upon that satisfied he G. S. Tho next day a Missouri West ern board for tho K. and A. was elected without opposition, and they in turn elected Mr. Uullen president of the K. and A. , so when my report of the hold ing up went in he had the pleasure of reading it. I closed it with a request for instructions, but I never received any, and that ended the matter. I turn ed over the letters to tho special agent at Flagstaff, and I suppose his report is slumberir'riiisomG pigeonhole in Wash ington, for I should have known of any attempt to bring the culprits to punish ment. Mr. Cullen had taken a big risk, but came out of it witli a great lot of money, for the Missouri Western bought all his holdings in tho K. and A. and C. C. But the scare must have taught him a lesson, for ever since then he's been conservative and talks about the foolishness cf investors who try to get more than 5 per cent or who think of anything but good railroad bonds. As for myself, a mouth after these occurrences I was appointed superintend ent of the Missouri Western, which by this deal had become one of the largest railroad systems in the world. It was a big step up for so young a man and was of course pure favoritism, due to Mr. Cullen's influence. I iilu't stay in the position long, for it hin two years I was offered tho presidency cf the Chi cago and St. Paul, and I think that was won ou merit. Whether or not, I hold the posit io?i still and have made my road earn and pay dividends right through the panic. All this is getting away ahead of events, however. The election delayed us 80 that we cculdn't couple on to No. 4 that aftcrncon, and consequently wo had to lie that night at Ash Forks. I made the officers icy excuse for keeping away from the Cullens, as I wished to avoid Madge. I did my best to be good company to the . bluecoats and had a first class dinner for them on my car, but I was in a pretty glum mocd, which even champagne couldn't modify. Though all necessity of a guard ceased with the compromise, tho cavalry re mained till the next morning, and, aft er giving them a good breakfast, about 6 o'clock we shook hands, the bugle Bounded, and off they rode. For the first time I understood how a fellow disap pointed in love comes to enlist. . When I turned about to go into my car, I found Madge standing on the platform of 218 waving a handkerchief. I paid no attention to her and started tip my steps. "Mr. Gor.Ion," she said and when I looked ut her I saw that she was flush ing "what is the matter?" I suppose most fellows would have found some excuse, but for the lifo of mo I couldn't. All I was able to say was: "I would rather not say, Miss Cul len." "How unfair you are!" she cried. "You without tho slightest reason you suddenly go out of your way to ill treat, insult me, and yet will not tell me tho cause. ' ' That made mo angry. "Cause?" I cried. "As if you didn't know of a cause. What you don't know is that I overheard your conversation with Lord Ealles night before last. " "My conversation with Lord Italics?" exclaimed Madge in a bewildered way. "Yes," I said bitterly, "keep up the acting. Tho practice is good, even if it deceives no one. " "I don't ruder-stand a word you are saying, " said she, getting angry in turn. "You speak as if I had done wrong, as if I don't know what and I have a right to know to what you alludo." "I don't see how I can be any clear er, "I said. "I was under tho station platform, hiding from tho cowboys, while you and Lord Ralles were walk ing. I didn't want to bo a listener, but I heard a good deal of what you said. " "But I didn't walk with Lord Ralles, " she cried. "Tho only person 1 walked with was Captain Ackland. " That took mo very much uback, for I had never questioned in my mind that it was Lord Ralles. Yet the moment she spoke I realized how much alike the two brothers' voices were and how easily tho blurring of distance and planking might have misled mo. For a moment I was speechless. Then I said: "It makes no difference with whom you were. Whirt you said was the essen tial part." "But how could you for an instant suppose rtiat I could say what I did to Lord Ralles?" she exclaimed. , ,"I naturally thought lie would bo tho one to win in y( uv t ula appeal concern ing my 'inev.li 'rp' ccndui t. " Madgf looked at me for a moment as if Iran.' fixed. Then she laughed and cried: "Oh, you idiot!" While I still locked at her in equal amazement she went ou: "I beg your pardon, luit you are so ridiculous that I had to say it. Why, I wasn't talking about von, but about Lord Ralles." "Lord Ralles!" I cried. "Yes." "I don't nudtrstand,." I exclaimed. "Why, Lord Ralles has been has been oh, he's threatened that if I wouldn't that" "You mean he" I began and then stopped, for I couldn't believe my ears. "Oh, " she l uist out, "you probably despise me already, but if you knew how I scorn myself, Mr. Gordon, and what I have endured from that man you Would only pity me." "I want vou to know how I icel." Light broke on me suddenly. "Do ou mean, Miss Cullen," I cried hotly, "that he's been cad enough to force his attentions upon you by threats?" ' 'Yes. First he made mo endure him because ho was going to help us, and from the moment tho robbery was done he has been threatening to tell. Oh, how I have suffered!" Then I said a very silly thing. "Miss Cullen, " I cried, "I'd give anything if I were only your brother. ' ' For tho mo ment I really meant it. " I haven't dared to tell any of them, " she explained, "because I knew they would resent it and make Lord Ralles angry, and then he. would tell and so ruin papa. It seemed such a little thing to bear for his sake; but, oh, it's been I suppose you despise me. " "I never dreamed of despising you, " I said. "I only thought, of course that is I mean well Oh, the beu. J" I conldnt help exclaiming. "Oh," said Madge, blushing, "you mustn't think '.here was really yon happened to usually I managed to keep with papa or my brothers or else ran away, as I d.'d when ho interrupted my letter writing, but the night of tho robbery I fcr;;ot, and on the trail his mule blocked the path. Ho never there really wasn't you saved me the only times he he that ho was really rude, and I am so piateful for it, Mr. Gor don!" I wasn't in a mood to enjoy even Miss Cullen 's gratitude. Without stop ping for words I dashed into 218, and, going straight to Albert Cullen, I shook him out of a sound sleep, and before ho could well understand me I was alter nately swearing at him and raging at Lord Ralles. Finally he got the truth through his head, and it was nuts to me, even in my rage, to see how his English drawl disappeared and how quick he eou.d be when he really be came excited I left him hurrying into his clothes and went to my car, for I didn't dare to see tho exodus of Lord Ralles throi:;;h fear that I couldn't be have myself. Albert camo into 97 in a few moiupLtd to say that the English men were fccf nc to the hotel as soon as dressed, the captain having elected to stay by his brother. "I wouldn't have believed it of Ralles. I feel jolly cut up, you know," he drawled I had been so enraged over Lord Ralles that 1 hadn't stopped to reckon in what position I stood myself toward Miss Cullen, but I didn't have to do much thinking to know that I had be haved about as badly as I could have done. And tho worst was t hat she would not know that right through tho whole I had never quite been able to think badly of her. I went into 218 and was lucky enough to find her alone in the dining room. "Miss Cullen," I said, "I've been ungentlemanly and suspicious, and I'm about as ashamed of myself as a man can be and not jump into tho Grand canyon. I've not come here to ask your forgiveness, for I can't forgive myself, much less expect it of you. But I want you to know how I feel, and if there's any reparation, apology, anything, that you'd like I'll" Madge interrupted my speech thero by holding out her hand. "You don't suppose, " she said, "that after what you have done for us I could bo angry over what was merely a mis take?" That's what I call a trump of a girl, worth loving for a lifetime. Well, wo coupled on to No. 4 that morning and started east, this timo Mr. Cullen 's car being the "ender. " All ou 218 were jubilant, as was natural, but I kept growing bluer and bluer. I dined on their car the night wo wero duo iu Albuquerque, and afterward Miss Cul len and I went out and sat on tho back platform. "I've had enough adventures to talk about for a year," Mudgo said as we chatted tho whole thing over, "and you can no longer brag that tho K. and A. have never had a robbery, even if you didn't loso anything. " "I have lost something, " I said a lit tle sadly. Madgo looked at mo quickly, started to speak, hesitated and then said, "Oh, Mr. Gordon, if you only could know now badly l have telt about that and how I appreciate the sacrifice!" I had only meant that I had lost my heart and, for that matter, probably my head, for it would have been ungenerous even to hint to Miss Cullen that I had made any sacrifice of conscience for her stike, and I would as soon have asked her to pay for it in money as have told her. "You mustn't think" I began. "I have felt," she continued, "that your wish to serve ns made you do something yon never would have other wise done, for Well, you any one can see how truthful and and it has made me feel so badly that we Oh, Mr. Gordon, no one has a right to do wrong in this world, for it brings such sadness and danger to innocent And you have been so generous" I couldn't let this go on. "What I did," I told her, "was to fight fire with fire, and no one is responsible for it but myself. " "I should like to think that, but I can't, " she said. "I know we all tried to do something dishonest, and, while you didn't do any real wrong, yet I don't think you would have acted as you did except for our sake. And I'm afraid yon may some day regret" "I shan't," I cried, "and, so far from meaning that I had lost my self respect, I was alluding to quite another thing." "Time?" she asked. "No." "What?" "Something else you have stolen. " "I haven't," she denied. "You have," I affirmed. "You mean the novel," she asked, "because I sent it in to 07 tonight?" "I don't mean the novel." "I can't think of anything but those pieces of petrified wood, and those you gave me, "she said demurely. "I am sure that whatever else I have of yours you have given me without even my asking, and if you want it back you've only got to say so. " "I suppose that would be the very best course, " I groaned. "I hate peoplo who force a present on one," she continued, "and then, just us one begins to like it, want it back. " Before i could sprak she said hurried ly, " How of ten do ycu come to Chi eago?" I took t hat to be a sort of command that I was to wait, and, though longing to have it se ttled then and there, I braced myself up and answered her question. Now I see what a duffer I was. Maelge told me afterward that she askeel only be e:aise she was so frightened and confused that she felt she must stop my speaking for a moment. I did my best, till I heard the whistle the locomotive gives as it runs into yard limits and then rose. "Goodby, Miss Cullen," I said properly enough, and she responded, "Goouby, Mr. Gordon," with equal rirpriety. I Le.iu Lei Land, Having to let her go, and the first thing I knew I blurted out, "I wish I had tho brass of Lord Ralles. " "I don't, " she laughed, "because if you had I shouldn't be willing to let you" And what she was going to say and why she didn't say it is the concern of no one but M. and Mrs. Richard Gor don, THK END. Shake Into Your Shoe Allen's FootEase, a powder for the feet, it cures painful, swollen, smarting feet and instantly takes the stinenutof corns and bunions. It's the greatest comfort discovery of the age. Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight-fitting or new shoes feel easv. It is a certain cure for sweating, cal lous and hot, tired, aching feet. Try it to-day. Sold by all drugrarists and shoe stores. By mail for 25 cents in stamps. Trial package FREE. Ad dress. Allen S. Olmstead, Le Roy, iNew lorK. The LaHt Word. A .Vew York woman, when cornered in a discussion of the money question, got out ot the note m a unieiue wav When her opponents began to fire more questions at her than she could answer, she looked very wise and said that she could name the origi nal silver man at any rate, and doubted if the others could. Of course they could not and had to ask her. when she replied, with a smile of triumph, "Why, Judas." Of what avail is it to argue with such a woman as that? Cereal Coffee Drinker lieware! If you have been deceived and tried one of the chean bran substitutes now on the market, claiming to be the original and to have great food value, and you got a pound of poorly roasted bran for your 25c. and a poor, weak, sickisti drink (what can you expect of bron), don't be discour aged but try GKAIN-O. It is made from solid grain, niwly browned and 2 pounds for 25c. Grain-0 takes the place of coffee at the price. Get a package of your grocer to-day. The total cost of the new Library of Conirress is sai to have been $6, 032,124 or $32,124 more than the original estimate. This structure is a magnificent specimen of American architecture and taste. Itucklen'a Arnca Salve. The test Salve inthe world forCuts, BruiBes, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Erup tions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money re funded. Frice 25 cents per box. For sale by II. J. Dwinell. "Burdock Wood Hitter entirely cured me of a terrible breaking out nil over my body. It is a wonderful medicine." Minn Julia Jil briilgn, Box 85, Went Cornwall, Conn. Not only pile of the very woretklnd can be cured by DeWitt'n Witch Hazel Hulvo. bnt eczema, scalds, burns, limine, boils, ulcer and all other akin troubles can h InHtnntl.v relieved by the name remedy. G. B. Posh, (ieo. B. Allen. II. J. Dwinell, Sbattack Won, J.J. Vearen, Dr. Uubboll. 1 No. 130 KcverHals. We had always two the one In the brightness of the sun, For of little use 'twould bo In the shadow of a tree. I had some one which I had trained For my diversion when it rained, But scarce n two I e'er could take But they would follow in my wake. No. 131. Illustrated Primal Acrostic Each of tho five small pictures may be described by a single, word. When those words hnvo boon rightly guessed and placed one below another In tho order in which they uro numbered, the initial letters will spell tho rmmo of n distinguished Ameri can. St. Nicholas. No. 133. Anagram. Come things are wondrous strange. This wc must all agree. "A minute i ix" throws light upon A thing once hard to see. No. 133. Charade. In my fihst sweet PesL'y rode. Like my whole her fair cheek glowed. At her feet my heart I'd oust, If she'd only be my last. No. 134. Geographical Name. Find geographical names hidden in tho following sentences: 1. What a strong wind ! I almost lost my hat coming across the common. A coun try in Asia. 2. Wliero is tho newspaper? Under tho table. A country in South America. 3. Those children are very dear to their parents. A town in an island to the south of England. 4. Is that letter from Henry or Katha rine? A city in tho north of England. 5. You must wait thero for Dudley and Amy. A town in a western county of England. (5. The doctor says a voyage to Madeira is the only chance of recovery. A country in Italy. 7. You must gi vo Edith a net dress for the ball An island on tho east coast of England. " 8. Let all your dealings be just and fair, O men! An important city in Italy. 9. It must be dillicult to rob a thief. A city in England. 10. You have no umbrella. You should get one. A town in England. 11. It has not been at all a pleasant day. A port in Sotul) Africa. 12. Have you taken that book back to tho library? A county in tho east of Eng land. 13. There is n great rent in my now cur tains. A river in England. 14. Here are three good fat honsand ope turkey. A city in Greece. No. 135. Word I'nzzle. Supply tho blanks in the following sen tences with words having tho samo sound, but with different spelling anel meanings. 1. Ho wishes to goto in order to more of the world. 2. That handsome will nood a doal of care to ! it well polished. 3. What did you do with tlio I gave you this morning to buy flowers? 4. I think tho the coachman asked was not ut all a due for so short a dis tance. 6. If you will coma you uluill a piece of good news. 6. I have two games of Halnm and of chess. 7. My child, do not make such a noiso, or you will frighten tho . The Nlue Longest Word. Below nro what The Student says are the nlno longest words in the English language it tho present writing: Subconstltutlonalist. Incomprehensibility. Phibjprogenitivoncss. Honorilloihilitudlnity. Anthropophagonenarian. Dlspreportienableness. Velocipodostrianistical. Transsubstantiiitionable-ness. Prountitransubstuntiationist. Peculiar Poetry, iliinimu Mr. preserves one day. "I 8 'em," her little boy suid. "Y IVtcr," said miiiiiina, "whut 4?" And then she bt. Peter to bud. Key to the Powler. No. 124. Diamonds: U r ASS s IRA ARENA BEE 111 O K t USELESS SERVE ANT SNEAK EVE T A K E S No. 125. Curtailment: Bather, bathe, bath, bat, 11. A., 11. No. 126. Numerical Enigma.: Whoever bved that loved not at first sight? No. 12". Floral Circles: T E E A N n o E H M No. 128. Illustrated Hcluwes: 1. A nail leak will sink a great ship. 2. The Jievltublo coiisciueiioe of sin is suffering. No. 1211. Poetical PI: They drew in beauty side by side. They tilled one home with glee. Their grave am severed far and wide Ry mount mid Rtream and flea. The same foml mother bent at night O'er each fair, HlcuptnK brow, 8hf had pach folded flower in Might. Where are those dreamer now? . THEY ALL SAY SO. They IIiul Waited L,ong Tor If, Cut When It tame It Did the Work. It had been all through the southern part of Vermont and New Hampshire and had visited Rutland, Barre and Montpelicr be fore it arrived at Burlington, Vt. When it located in Burlington it created considerable excitement, and the residents of that city, like every city and town along its route, became anxious and curious to know who would be next, as the testimony from representative citizens was daily published in the loc.il papers. Week after week went by, and the good people of Burlington settled down to the fact that what their neighbors said must be true; that local testimony ami statements from people they knew must be reliable. One whose testimony helped to push the good work along in Burlington is well known in that city. She can be depended upon to answer any communication mailed to her or to corroborate personally what she says here. We refer to Mrs. Elvira A. Johnson, of 17 North Champlain street, a professional nurse, having years and years of experience. Kead what she says. You will then know what Vermont and New Hampshire people waited for and how one of them treated the stranger. Mrs. Johnson says: "I was laid up with my kidneys for some time. I finally got so bad that every two or three days peculiar sick ening, dizzy headaches confined me to my room. At the same time I was racked with sharp, shooting pains if I stooped, straight ened myself from bending, or changed posi tion suddenly. Urinary troubles followed, and I placed myself in the hands of physi cians. They did nothing for me. I grew worse instead of better. I was forbidden to eat any starchy foods and, finally, in spite of all my efforts I got into a serious con dition. I was taking medicine at the time I procured Doan's Kidney Pills, but it was not doing me a particle of good. I stopped using it and took Doan's Kidney Tills instead. When I think of the change which took place, when I compare my condition now with what it was, it seems almost too good to be true. My back has ceased to ache, the headache no longer troubles me, and my kidneys are working naturally. I eat well and sleep well, and I give all the credit to Doan's Kidney Pills. I will be only too glad to give any one who so desires the minute particulars of my case." Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale by all dealers price, 50 cents. Mailed by Foster Milburn Co., Sole Agents for the United States, Buffalo, N. Y. Remember the name, "Doan's," and take no other. One Minute Cough Cure, cures. That is what it was made for. HASKELL'S Not 3, 10 But read le!ew a few prVes of hard hitting 'hat will save you money by trading -where we do not charge for bills that hre never paid only In promises: Best flour in town per bul. J5.25, per sack 1.35. short back pork 6c per lb., pure lard 6c, 50c Jap tea 3Sc, goo I 50c Jap tea 35e, best soda 8 Ilia, for 25c, Tratt's astral kerosene oil 10c, climax plug tobacco 40c, 500 75c whips see each or 4 for 1.00, 1000 yards 7 and 8c ginghams 5c, 10UO yards 10c ginchams 7c. WALL PAPER 3000 rolls at 3 and 4c each, less than manu facturers' prices; too pairs 50c gloves to close at 23C Lister's phosphate now ready for delivery. C. E. HASKELL, Wedding Presents. We carry a complete line of Novelties, both for Useful and Ornamen tal purposes Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Sterling Silverware. ALL THE LATEST DESIGNS. Our assortment is, without doubt, the best in the city. We Cive Particular Attention to Watch Repairing. CHAS. WVMAN Sc SON, Formerly of St. Albans. BURLINGTON, VT. UPIOILLE Ellin SHIP BB)I And Trust Company, Hyde Park, Vermont. Safety First, Last, Always. OBSERVE SOME OF ITS PROMINENT FEATURES : ' FIHST. Every dollar of II. ua.vt I lnl-l la Vermont. SECO.HH Tt Is conducted 011 the basin that nb.oliiie .Hlely of principal Is of greater Importance than higher rates uf Interest. Till II Since Its organization. In ts9, it has never lost a dollar by bad Investments, nor has It now, no laras known, a siniilu dollar of poor or doubtful paper. FOl'llTII.-It has ut rer asked a moment's notice on withdrawals of any sum. F I FTIf . It takes care of home interests. No borrower within Its lecltlmate Held of Invest' nient lin ever been denied a Iohii, If the s euiity offered came within the rules ot the bank. 1 hi. wm. tra even uurinjr SIXTH. It Is waiiHtfed by men who believe i Vermont, and who believe that Vermont money should be kept In Vermont to foster Vermont Industries, feeling assured that such loyalty to State Interest will command for the bank the patronair of those who love Ver mont ami have Its prosperity at heart, as well as of those who believe with the bank that aalety of principal Is the 1 tie thiiix Important, and who desire that their money be Invested at home where they may see the security with their own eyes, and personally know tluit their money is lu the hands of painstaking and eouservatlve stewards. THlsTKEK. CARROLL S. PAGE, Treat. S. A. FIFE. H. M. HeFARLAND, T.-Frest. ' H. P. ST0WE. PHILIP E. GLEED. 0. F. GATES. 0. A. 171 GET Treasurer. St.J.&L.C.R.R.TimeTable. auiii( ? I Al'vilie r t x 1 3 1-1- j t ydel'rk I 1 1: er. Wav : m ." T -1 -1 -1 -i -i. ai V 4- ' 4- CC 't Ceo j Hx press Mail. 2. 5. rr -r J 9 a s P 3 i. EC? 1 t a d I -EC 2 til pr Mall. x 5; yi 1 9. t. j 1 j Express. fe d y j ay g H Freight 1 .w QO SO ' (O 2 b It - y I HydePrk F1vpr. f I M'viile RUTLAND RAILROAD. Time Table Corrected to Jan. 11, 1807. Train leave f!urlirn GOING SOUTH AND EAST. t:.10 A. M -EXPRESS MAIL due Rutland 11 :05 a. in, Troy 2:20 p. in., Albany 2:48 ?. ni.. New York 7:1)0 . in., Kellows alls 1:25 p. m., Hoston 5:40 p. m., ProvV (lence 6:35 p. m., Worcester 5:00 p. m., Springtitld 4:08 p. 111., New York 9:08 p. 111. l:Oi NOOV-OREEX MOUNTAIN FLYER due Kutland 1:54 p. ni Troy 4:25 p. m.. Albany 4:55 p. m., New York 8:45 p. in., liellows Falls 3:50 p. in., Boston 7 :?5 p. m Worcester 7:55 p. 111., Spring field 8:18 p. ill., New York 10:00 p.m. W Mi ner parlor cais to Hoston anil New Y R. S:IiO 1. M.-I.ODAL PASSEN'-KK for Flit land and intermediate stations, due leuW land 8:60 p. 111. ' 1:45 P. M., MIXED TRAIN for Tleonderogn. Rutland and intermeiliiite stations, clue, Ticonderoea 7:00 p. in., Rutland 6 10 p.iu. IO.IO P. M.-HOSTON AND NEW YORK EXPRESS. ially, due Kutland 11:53 p. m Trov 2:10 a. m.. New Yolk 0 :45 a. 111., Itoston 7:00 a. m., Worcester 6:40 a.m.. Providence 8:35 a. m. Warner bullet sleeping cars to New York daily and to Hoston daily except Sunday. .Arrival of Train ut Jlurling'ton. 4:21 A. M. Night Express, dally, from Hoston. New York and hutlaml. 11:05 a. m--Local Express from Rutland. 4:2(1 p. 111. Express Mall from Hoston. 6:4 p. 111. Gn en Mountain Flyer from Ron ton and New Yoik. 2:56 a. m. Mixel'd Train from Kutland. E. E. KNOTT & CO.. Citv Ticket Agents. Woodbury & Walker Building. E. H. Al.DKicii. G n'l Passenger Agt C. L. l'lKUCE, Gen'l Supt. 11. A. IIodok. Traffic Sftrr. CASH STORE. or 30 Days, CANNED OOODS 3 cans best corn 25c, 3 can best tomatoes 25c, 2 cans B. B beans 25c, 2 cans best squash 25c, and are goods usually sold for 15 or 25c per can. FARMING TOOLS 125 hoes, old price 35c. to e'ese at 23c, 75 double cum-up pie shovels 3!c. PUTTER FOXES 10, 2P, 30, 40 and CO lb. crates only one cent per pound, 10 lb. tubs toe, 20 lb. tubs 15c. Genesse butter salt all sized bags. Realities stare you In the face, and the almighty dollar hpre w ill make credit concerns believe it a hard road to travel. Watch this space. - WOLCOTT the panic ot inw.l.