The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, November 24, 1913, Page PAGE 5, Image 5
PAGE 6. PL ATTS MOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL. MONDAY. NOVEMBER 24. 1913. A PERSON OF SOME IMPORTANCE By LLOYD OSBOURNE Copyright, 1911, by the Bobbt-flUrrtH Company f " Prolog ue. i I Lovers of Romance, attention! Here's a story you will like. It tells of mystery under the dreamy moon of the Pacific islands and of love in the shady lanes of New England and what more can a story reader want? The mystery, of course, is introduced early in the tale, and the -love-follows close after. Together they go hand in hand through the pages of the story, never parting com pany until the final chapter. There the mystery departs, but the love remains. You know, of course, about the author, Lloyd Osbourne. He learned how to write in a worthy school, for he is a stepson of Robert Louis Stevenson. And no greater story teller than the latter ever lived. CHAPTER VI. Lovers. I FIE end had come; he was hold ing out his hand: he "was sav ins: giMlly; all over and for ever. No, not quite forever. Learning; -that he had sent away his buggy. Miss Marshall offered to walk with him as far as the tennis court3. She volunteered this in Fplte of rather a sharp look from her father, and a request that hi:d the quality of a com mand, not to stay out too long. Side by side. Matt and she -walked together. toth silent till the house was left behind. "What's the matter?" Miss Marshall asked at last. "You've been so differ ent today so changed. I couldn't make it out, and. and" "And what?" inquired Matt "It hurt me a little. 1 thought you mis-lit be glad glad to come, you know." . "I was glad to come." "Poor fellow I suppose you have to say that." "I knew I was dull and disappoint ing, and the more I tried the duller I got. and that's It, if you want to know." She moved closer to him. and an nounced, with a shade of relief In her voice, that he was a very foolish per ron, lie hadn't been a bit dull, nor disappointing the ideal But did not seem himself, that was all, and mopy. Dreadfully mopy. "It's because I'm going away tomor row," he said. "Because" and he faltered at anything so outright "be cause I'll never see you again." There was a pause. "You mustn't." she murmured at last. "I don't want you to go away." "But I have to." "Oh. yon have to?" she repeated questioningly. "To do things to start in seriously." ITe could not sny mules. Mules stuck In hi throat. "But how does that mean never see ing me again? That's what you said, wasn't it?" "It's hard to explain; you wouldn't understand." "No. I don't suppose I wonld." she assented. "I was foolish enough to think that yon that you" "That I loved you?" "Oh. no, no. not that; that would be absurd" "But I do." He xvnlked along, grimly, stiffly, in a ,fury with everything. "That's why I was on such pins and needles up there." he broke out passionately. "I nan no right there, and I knew it . I. ery look at you drove it home the utter hopelessness of it 1 have to go away with the few thousands I have and try to do something work earn nnney. But if I succeeded beyond all my evnectatfcons you would be as ln; accessible as ever as unattainable. I am nothing, nobody, the dirt under your feet. You wonder why I was so dull, so stupid I was grinding to pieces, if yon want to know: yes. grind ing to pieces and almost bating you!" "If I felt like that about anybody I'd Ftny." she exclaimed breathlessly. "I wouldn't give anybody else a chance. I think If I really loved anybody I would kill them Erst" Matt turned and caught her squarcjy by the shoulders, those slender. girlh FhouMers, and held her out at arm's length in a vise. "You would, would you?" he cried. "Don't tempt me. or I will! I give you your choice. I told yon I would go. It's for you to choose, thp one way or the other. Choose, clrx-se!" But his revuNion was as swift as his art. ITe let !t go. stri-ken at her pal lor, her srnsp of pain appalled and in col.prcutly remorseful. He smoothed b"" dress with his big hands; he wa? a brnte. a crazy brute, he quavered conclusively; he r,w hr through a blur, trembling, swaying, obstinately trertji!. hct-O cs nul rivinc them lit tle tTTTbs with" herbaudTert-hief. As she recovered he waited for his sen tence, bis doom. ITe had transgressed the last law and might be thankful if she even spoke to him again. Perhaps she would turn away without a word, and that would be the end. When she did speak it was not to an nihilate him at all. It was all her own fault, she se.Id, tremulously smiling. "That's what always happened when you goaded elemental people great. big. rough, elemental people. They grabbed you in their great, big, rough, elemental way aud shook the curl out of your hair, wanting you to choose. As though anybody could choose while being shaken like a rat! And what was she to choose, anyhow? Would he please tell her like an ordinary. grownur, unelemental person?" Matt was more abashed than if the heavens had opened with thunderbolts lie had expected thunderbolts, and in a sort of way had braced himself to receive them; but he had no armor against these teasing shafts. He col ored to the ears and was acutely em barrassed, wincing at every allusion to his outrageous conduct. She seemed to enjoy making him wince found a wicked zest in it Everything he said was gently ridiculed. That he should be in love with her was apparently the most ridiculous thing of alL She re ferred to his word "choose" and tangled up all his blurting explana tions. "Men are all egoists," she said cruelly, "and the contempt you have for us is "It's for you to choose." ' really disheartening. To you we're all little ninnies without the least will of our own just laid out on the sideboard like prizes at a bridge party. It has never dawned on you that I have any courage, any individuality now, has Matt vehemently protested that she had both lots of both till he was ab ruptly cut short "No, no," she said. "To you I'm just a charming kttle drawing room orna ment, sparkling in the firelight just a dear little noodle that you'd like to put in a crate and take home with you and you're horribly miserable because you can't and somebody else may noodle having no voice in the matter at all, only rather hoping that the crate will be padded with pink silk that being the limit of her poor little noodle intelligence. The last thing to occur to you is that I'm a woman, with a head of my own and a heart of my own, able to take my place at a man's side and work and fight with him." She stopped, flushing and overcome. "That's what I meant when I said you mustn't go," she added piteously. "Can't you see?" Matt was less backward than stun ned. He must have misunderstood; he could not believe it It was only when her hands went to her face and her head bowed In an extremity of shame that comprehension really flash ed on him. He pulled away her hands, incredulous still, yet mad with joy pulled them away and kissed her on the lips, her burning, averted lips again and again and again. Insatiable of her young beauty, and inflamed by a resistance that was no resistance at all, but the panting, shaking and al most terrified surrender of a woman to the man she loved. "I hold you to it," he whispered. "I hold you to every word you said. I love you. and you love me. and nothing on enrth shall ever separate us!" Then, obeying her stifled entreaty, he re leased her. and the pair gazed at each other in the deepening dusk, awed, struck to silence, and somehow at one with the trees, the sky, and all nature of which they, too, were one, aud at whose altar they vowed themselves to each other and received the bension of the stars.. Matt would have clasped her again In his arms, but. she gently resisted. He was to go. she said. Had he not taken enough already? Was she not so spent that to take more would kill her? Besides, she wished to be alone to nestle to her heart the sweetest moment of her life, without even that great big him to disturb her. He was such a disturber! lie would kiss her again and she wonld lose all tbe'others those precious first ones that would always be the dearest So. he was to go. Please, he was to go. Please, It was a favor. He perceived that she was in earn est, and something told him. moreover, that she was with difficulty holding hack- her, tear fiose, tc-Ts which it would be a sacrilege for him fcTshare. So, manfully, and with a quickening perception, he made no further demur, but turned and left her. looking back once to wave his hand, and to take one last look. But she loved him. That was all his dizzy head could hold. She loved him Christine Marshall loved him. She was willing to strip herself of everything to follow him the wide wrld over. Noth ing could matter now, nothing could hurt him. Chris loved him! He had completely forgotten the frock coat person, he of the silk hat and the beard and subdued masterful ness, who had clung to his front wheel with agitated pertinacity hardly three hours before. Matt was reminded of his existence by finding him on Mrs. Sattane's front porch, wearlij- blockin the road to supper. By all rights the stranger should have been excessively annoyed, but on the contrary he was suavity Itself, rising at Matt's ap proach and greeting him with form! dable politeness. Might he take the liberty of repeat ing his request to see Mr. Broughton in private? Might: he, without undue in sistence, remind Mr. Broughton of the very, serious issues at stake and the need the very great need of expedi tlon ? After three hours of waiting wa he not entitled to an Immediate inte view an immediate interview In pri vate? No, it need not be long. In some aspects it was a very simple affair a proposal on the part of certain prin cipals, an acceptance er it was to be hoped, on Mr. Broughton's. Apologizing for having no better place to offer. Matt led the stranger upstairs to his bedroom, where, after lighting the single gas jet, he offered him a chair and himself took a seat on the bed. "Now. what's your name?" asked Matt, lighting his pipe and throwing out his long legs. The stranger somewhat stammering- ly replied that he might be called Mr. Kay, though whether be meant K-a-y or merely the letter K was left ob scure. "Well. Mr. Kay." continued Matt, "let's get one thing understood right off. I am not a Kanaka king, and I haven't ary Islands, or money, or sub jects, or fleets, or pearling beds or any thing. If you have the least miscon ception of that kind about me the soon er you get rid of it the better." "Y'ou refer doubtless to those news paper accounts?" inquired the stranger. Matt nodded. "Yes. all that rot" he said. "kn familiar with them." observed the stranger, drawing up close to the bed. "Ferhaps I'm also more familiar with the actual facts than you will credit Circumstances have forced me to acquaint myself with them to sep arate the wheat from the chaff, from a vast deal of chaff," he added un bendingly. "Well. well, now to busl ness." WP.h that he produced from his pocket a small, flat object wrapped In tissue paper. Divesting it of its covering, he passed a little ivory minia ture to Matt "Do you happen to rec ognize that person?" he asked. Matt took it with surprise, for it was rimmed with diamonds and backed with gold like an unwieldy brooch with a surprise that changed to con sternation as he beheld the unmistaka ble face of John Mort It was a face younger by twenty years than the John Mort he had known, smoother and more rounded and with the hair altogether black; a flattering picture. much too pink and prettified and youthfully handsome for even the orig inal at the age it represented him. But it was John Mort just the same. He could have picked it out of a room ful of miniatures, a whole gallery- John Mort staring up at hlra from a circlet of diamonds, with an imperious air that somehow had been caught while all the rest was falsified by the obsequious artist. Chills ran down Matt's bac"k. It was as though he were detected In a crime. He was thankful for the poor light that must have screened his expression of dismay, for all Mori's warnings were now upon him In a torrent and his own promises, his own pledged word, nere was what John Mort had feared "the wolves," he had called them In a voice he had lowered even there, apprehensive still on that lost reef, in those lost and lonely seas. The heavy lidded eyes took on a new and ominous significance as Matt felt their glance on him. What evil were they meditating? What was their sin ister purpose in seeking him out to be tray his friend? He returned the miniature, speaking as he did so with his pipe in his mouth a subterfuge he had found use ful before, especially when under fire real fire bullets. It is the mouth that tells secrets, and that in other ways than words. A pipe Is a help. It hides agitation and suggests uncon cern. "Well, what about It?" said Matt through hls teeth. "I asked if you recognized him?" "Seen this person before, do yon mean? No. I don't know who he is. Why. do you expect me to?" The stranger was not at all nonplus ed. It was disconcerting how coolly he took the announcement. lie care fully replaced the miniature In his pockety remarking that it was "a pity." "I've something here that may fresh en your recollection," be went on. pro ducing a wallet, and from the wallet a thick roll of notes. Pulling up his chair so close to the bed that his knees touched It, he began to spread green backs on the coverlet ns though en gaged in a singular game of patience A row of six. another row of six. a third row of six. and Matt amazed, perceived that they were In denomina tions of $ l.ono each. "My God!" he cried. "What are you a mint?" The stranger, with a gleam of yellow teeth and the first smile he had per mitted himself, completed a fourth row from a packet that was yet far from exhausted. Then he stopped and said: "No. not a mint Merely a per son who seeks a little information, and Is very willing to pay for it." Matt eyed the seried notes $1,000. 51.000, $1,000 In a green and over whelming profusion: $1,000. $1,000. $1. WK) up and down. wl more tightly clasped in those stubby fingers? If anything, the eight stimulated all the obstinacy in him, enhancing his loyal ty and determination in proportion to the bribe. But it would not do to af fect unconcern- It would be bad pol icy to convey the impression that he could talk if he would. Excited in nocence was the part that be ought to play eager, covetous, astounded inno cence. "Twenty-four thousand dollars!" he exclaimed. "Would you really give me that for recognizing a man? Just for looking at his picture and saying. That's Walter Jones or William Riley? Why, bless you. I'd do it for a quarter of that for a single one!" He picked up one of the greenbacks as he spoke and smoothed it out lovingly on his knee. "Even that would be enormous," he said. "People aren't paid for that kind of thiag." "They will be in this instance," re turned Mr. Kay. "We are desirous of finding cr Walter Jones and are will ing to go to considerable lengths for uy information regarding him and his present whereabouts. That money there, Mr. Broughton. is but the half of what I'm authorized to offer you. Think it over a bit, Mr. Broughton. Fifty thousand dollars for five min utes of sincerity." "My dear man." observed Matt, "why not make it fifty millions while you are about it? I haven't the faint est notion whom your picture repre sentsnot the slightest believe me. 1 wouldn't know him from Adam if he came in this minute." "Is that your last word?" "It's all I know, if that's what you mean." "Oh, come, come! What's the use of denying you could tell if you wanted to? I'm not a child to be hoodwinked. There isn't a visit of yours to Sydney or San Francisco that we haven't traced. You were no trader. You were in the employ of well that in dividual we are seeking. You have to admit it, and. once admitted, we have a basis for negotiations." Matt puffed at his pipe and finally remarked that it xvas all Greek to him. "The ship was Tembiuok's." he went on. "old Tembinok's, the king of Apemama. you know, and he sent me off in her originally to buy rifles at something like a white price. But I was honest with him and made her pay, carrying eoprah shell and that, and so be kept me on till I lost her this winter." ' ' " (To He Continued.) ST. MARY'S GUILD TO HOLD A CHRISTMAS SHOP The ladies of St. Mary's Ctuibi will hold a Christmas simp in the Hotel Riley block on Friday and Saturday, December 5 and 0. at which time all manner of dainty and choice gilts for the Christ inas season will ho offered for sale. This will be a splendid chance to secure some choice ar ticles for gills and will doubtless be taken advantage of by the peo ple of this section of the county, as last year the Christinas shop was very successful. Turkey Shoot at Murray, Neb. All trap shooters are invited to a turkey and goose shoot to he held at Murray, Neb., Tuesday, November Z. Come and enjoy a day's sport and get you a Thanksgix in-r turkey. Shouting to commence at 10 a. in. MORE BOTTLES SOLD EACH YEAR. It is easy to understand why an increasing number of bottles of Foley's Honey and Tar Compound is sold yearly. Thos. Yerran, 28G Edward Street, Houghton, Mich., gives an excellent reason when he writes: "Foley's Honey and Tar Compound, has always proven an effective remedy, quickly re lieving tickling in the throat, and slopping the cough with no bad after effects." For sale by all druggists. You may rely upon your sales j being properly looked after by AIVIOS ISKE ! AUCTIONEER who has had many years ex- AWlbV 111 L1J V U1 bU,U i always maintained the reputa tion of securing the high-dollar for all goods and stock placed in his care. Numerous sales have been successfully conducted in t h i s county. Dates can be made at this of fice or by writing it A. 3. ISKE, LaPlaile, Keb. Call Faiiliion Exchanve. Clie.stnut III PLATTSMOUTH FOHTYYEARS AGO Items of Interest to Old and New Residents of City Which Were New Forty Years Ago. Master Myron Wheeler has been ery sick, but we are glad to b'arn he is getting better. Charley Lazenby has got the hog disease again loo fat. iood weather again for shipping. Mr. Leonard has nioed into I he house recently purchased by him and formerly oxvin-d by Mr. Thomas Evans. Capl. Frank Morrison still ha charge of O'.WH's n,-at niarkei. and cuts a steak or roasl with the greatest cae imaginable. The lines! pair of elkhorn we ever saw belong- to "I. en" Cun ningham. They are lipped ti i : I painted now, but 'hoy were tipped with gore once and painted with mud. iis two mighty elks in'c;-- ioci.eij these branch and d to their (Med. : mi horns till lln-v Information wanted of otw Willis Iliown. colored, was last heard of about 1 sr, . or "'(' when be was the properly of a M'. Jloone. u ar Nashville. Tenn. Any information concerning h:m will be thankfully rerei-d by I i brother, Charles ISroxxa, in IMattsniouth, l',as coiint. Ne braska. Nashville papers xdeae copy. '"The lit lb' concern down al I'lal t sinout h" never had an i-b-t that (o'u'l. Cunningham would be so strong a candidate for I. S. senator a-; lo worry the two grea; lights of Omaha newspaperdoin into such a sweat. Taking o-n-C's own statement that h wa not a candidate we have pexcr given him a thought heretofore, but if the Ib'e and Herald are bound to make him a candidal. . Cass county neer go.. back on a friend, you can put that in your pipe and smoke it. The 'Turner's ball turned out a motley en w Tuesday ce to iiil with gayety the last hours I d i' the beginning of the sober I.enien Fast. The "King of the Cannibal Inlands" was there, and Me phislophob's. too. with mawiiv Indians and slouchy negroes to keep them company. The cou't fool enlivened the audience ami a nun reduced it to the properlx solemn stale. Kings added dig nity to the scene and (UlcciN sup ported the beauty of the eollll. Monks bestowed upon the audi ence a blessing. A nuiscula- no man stalked amid the a. nobly, and pages, flower girls. High landers and peasant maid n glide, to and fro and tilled up the vacant spaces. Many more char acters were there lhan we ha-' space lo mention and the ma.'. of the dance possessed for all She same attraction, and reduced them lo a Common level. We have not learned if the ball was a success financially, but a there seemed lo be a large number present we presume it wa. Due Donelan has the lines! oil tank in Ihe county down at his store. Holds a hogshead and never leak. We acknowledge a rail from Major Pearman. and regret llyil we were not in lo see him. W. VF. IJoyd, one of the oldest subscriber to Ihe Herald, called on Ihe Herald lat week, k pi u going" a little longer. Mr. Richard Lewis of ;iendale. one of the life farmers of Cass county, has gone to Virginia on a visit to hi relatives. lie will be back in the spring'. May he have a pleasant trip. s.n:n.)i -.led .IaIJlllJ o ajtJlMMi a.n: a.vx os .tiijo !-JMt "J ino.nj U .( r.Ulpp-tW JO ..)ol! ovj "niNf Miv' c -.a '-I.I -.IUIII M'A ..WISIM'J !lej -sjlV Sam Thomas, the Ieon catlb man, is building a steam root house for cooking winter food for call'e Ihi winter. Sensible man. Sam. l'!n 1 1 smout h" popular young inuic teacher. Miss liein. left u last week to accept a situation in the German department of the llSii ALCOHOL JUktL.v n A cscisikc l'rrpars for Ai sL-nilaii; ifr roodar-.Trw Promotes DiSretfonOrrf J- nr;c ritvl lieu C nn! nrtftirr Opiimi-Mjrpfunc ncr.kIucraL pis' k Jrrrrmf- lli iartaauk Ua Canmt Su )t iijiih oritnt Sum . X tion . Sour Storjcii.IUarr. ness and Lo S sor SIXER TacSimik S Cnarnrf cf TUX. CCNTAIH .-t- -vnnL m public schooU in (..-. land, n : h to the fe i; fet of her iiian pupil - and friend here. A it w.i b i gHin. hoeer. we can onl wi-h her toijpei-d niid -riti'T res than bef. il h.-r b-re. J. I . Siiiip-"'! ha -old hi celebrated tei- holl-e ;n;d restaurant to a Mr, wim will di-h up lho-e '-lni..,i biales lo the Joer- th'Teof. -CC c- V sb i mm Exact Copy of Wrap?- mmmmmmm in nil inn m p . i tm m i 11 yn w m ' ' " JT! , ii -In ..- ,..,- .-... , , ..l,.. m a Z: rV'-,:::hVIOLIN SCHOOL HAVE ej s lasl Week, pui I lo I W J I II I a II. 1 -ing the scare they Jilt Ihe tire out in short order, and u an item. We are glad to aniioi.n. e dial Mi- .Tulia lothaidt i well and able tit take charge o lo-r scfe". a sjie ha had a b-iig spell of sickne. I'.v ti; sow ;t::d liplain o'llourke has gone oiT t Mil waukee and go married, lie re turns to I'hit I -inout h a i-ene.li. ! and we welcome him back with I hi brele. Shake 1 ; i ; . . Jmii'iv a heap better citien than before, though according to Na i"-!.-. .n. you wouldn't make so good a soldier. The Nebra-ka Taty New- seem to be the only paper that take any notice of the fact that a bi-t Chance js offered (he pie ofj utoe and i-a-s. I.. g I a ii"oti-ii road, and secure a ctiam of railroad- in Ihe eastern or tier coiinlie. running" n.-ilh and south, before a cordon and net work of railroad inlce-- i foinied and strengthened on in terior line- pa--ing far w,-t of. and leaving u- behind the prog re and life of the re-t of the slate, to egelale on the bank of the !. Muddy, and f.reer. and forexef recall Ihe gb'fie- of Ihe freighting das. the inoiie made in "good time gone b ." and dwell and ree in the pa-t and dead iue, intead of placing oiirsehe in Ihe fot'-front and ery Mm of lb.- ciilizalion and ; pi-ogics of the -late the p ! a' .-j where our pre-enl wealth, i amount of taxable pf-p.-ilx and the burden of taxation of tin stale might to plate u-. For Children There Is Nothing Better. A cough medicine Tor children must help Iheir cough and edd wilhout had efiecls on their little stomachs and bowels. I'olex's Honey and Tar exactly fill ihi-j Jiced. No opiate-, n sour l"in- ahe, no con.lipat in f.-lloxv it Use. SU'.lTy Co, I.-. wherci'V breathing, coughs and croup are all quickly helped. For sale by, oil diu?gisls. ! Mrs. West ncported Improving, j From Friday's IaI?T. Heport la-t exening from the. bedside of Mr-. I'.ail We-t. atj Omaha, seemed i.i i faxorabb than at any time since -he wa-j taken to the ho-p:t;,l. and Ihi givc her family ami trieud much eiicourigetne;.t to '."r !"i her lecoxei-y, although -iie ;- stilt in a ery -eri.ju coiiditi'n.i find i in; -in li A P it V'l V, 11 I: Ui if For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the A Signature A of ft In Use For Over Thirty Years j v--v-I-'. I I I I vv-v-I v I 1 1 . g! :.!;.. !e ,,f t !.,- K.i. - i- '.. : Yel : ; I ; .1 1 .!. . J-'i- inane-. !y :..,,. , I'i.i't-. I; ii. '..i " - - 1 'I' d.M i i!,t. 'I 1. i-e i !;. i ' or, M ,t ; p. . -- ARRANGED FOR A RECITAL TUESDAY DECEMBER 9 I In- pi.p.i- . I':..', h .. , -I. K"!n.-ii..' ("'in i i I ha. ' - I tt.i-.-d to g i .' le.,!.,, . ; .- h.l.in t,..! . l.e..-..V . .e: . :ng. I .! t;.. r '.. a: ..'.. - .s i the . e... - . . i , - I . ! I ' ,.i d i , u . i 1 1 i . i . . i j . : it . .:.1,;- . .f ! ti : ' . a - lie ! e. , ., ; - . . ; . -: . ; ib- pi p.--.ed a : ' -!.!- 1 1 , i t- i-t. aj.. I a - ' 'i j - f. - " h.i - i. i (.,: ,! 1-. r a . i 1 . ' ! a . ' (i hi- pi, o!- be ha- - - .' ! r -pb-nd,.! re-ff. I! . a t he . . t V T- i ;g at Ihe I -. . , . ; . -pl oil I -e . . f -o!tt. - pie-, ; .( !.'-. ;..f. h-,'i. ..La h i- I- i g .!'! :. - I i Ii . - .-.::-.- . ! . f . , , , . , , ,.. ,. , , I.,. . . ,. e,.,,.... ail.er . ., .: : c.-t. a;,d !;.- r tal -!.- : ! .. len.'cj h i . t . i w h-. I,. - -I.'.I V go. M -- M ' i-e.J . u :r- of ftp'- j ? y I .. ! . c. -ii 1 1 -a .1 i -1 f -r the r c . t .i !. A MAKER OF HEALTH. A g I h-.r i e -! p u-.i . m I , k I"o!.- Ki-1 i'- r,ii- . lo ,i !, I mar:y fai-wii.-. M . C.i' !'.:.." W l l-'W St.. fee-, i:.. U I-. wa ej i-.u- ill with ki: e- a- ! b!.-el.br l;oi.l.le. M I'a! .-. . r Wilt.--: "M Wife - r.lj-l-iiv fe- c..er;!,g lor l.ea'.t Ii a:d -! ? g'l. due -..!, 1 (.. the t:-. . f I -.N Kid-a-x fill." - - l-.v all : !.g -1 -; -. - Notice to Hunters. I or ...in.. I roe j - a - Ion ' r -. and e-1 ei 1. 1 i ! y t h f r ii m- been a-:: -'X!:,g n, ei; ,.- ,,. . great extent, and I " , I t.. i ot ify a'! birder - I h-. 1 1- mii-t k'-eji ..JT p'." !- - i the future. li-ilj.h Ha: :. e. Shoe Re pairing- vvhen you c an g' t it cl-inc. promptly awl a neat, n li.ihle job. t(. saves 'juke a little bit cf inon-y: tr, serve yi in repairing. I l(K:ateil here in the L'-on-ard Building Now i j c bring alon some vurk. J. FRANK i'