The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, January 17, 1896, Image 6

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rHAl'TER II vOisrisratM
Ralph had Invlled a couple of young
gentlemen with their »l*ter* up from
the city and Mine Ireton came over to
the Rock with a gay party of her own
friend*. Boating, picnicking, hunting,
flithlng and atrolllng In the wood* filled
up the daya, and In the evening they
had dancing and mttalc and couveraa
tlon, MU- Ireton professed a great at
tachmcfit for Ague*, lint toward Marina
ahe wn* a)way* froety, though *u(Tl
clently gracious to avoid attracting at
Ralph aaw plvl.ily whither hi* mother
«u drifting. Hhe had *ct her heart
upon bU making Imogene hi* wife. Hhe
had never told him ao, In Just ao many
word*, hnt bar every act apoka her de
sire Ralph loved hi* mother, and he
moat devoutly wished to know whether
he loved Mia* Ireton. Hometime* when
ahe mi beside him. her faced drooped,
her eye downcast, her fragrant breath
warm on hi* fac#, be fancied she was all
Ui*« woiid to mm, arm uien »
tone of Marina’s sweet voice would dis
pel even l b<- memory of Imogene'* pres
One tunny afternoon, the party at the
Rock went for a ramble down the
■bore. , Imogene, swinging her straw
hat on her *rm, walked by the side of
Ralph. Growing far down In a cleft
of a lock, she spied a hunch of purple
flowers. Hhe claped her hand* with
childish glee,
"What lovely blossoms' Such a per
fect shade of purple' How I wish I had
them for my hair! My heliotrope* are
ugly by comparison!” And *he tore
the odious things from her massive
braids and crushed them In her hand.
Mnnfna, too, was looking down at the
coveted flowers. Ralph stepped toward
th>*m, l»nde Graham and Mr. Ver
gteln ttotb spoke together.
"Don’t go, Trenholme! It looks dan
Ralph laughed,
"OalltMM gentlemen, to think of dan
ger where a lady’s gratification I* <on
cernsd' I count myself fortunate to he
sllofoil the privilege of risking so little
for m much!"
I reton blushed with triumph
hi trigs’>• eye* were downcast.
I*^ph swung himself over the cliff.
Botnthe girls advanced to look over.
He (aibered the blossoms, put them iu
bis Brsoxu. and prepared to return. But
he plaopd hi* foot on an Insecure atone,
It gavevway, and he was precipitated
downward. A clump of spruce broke,
somewhat, his fall, but those who
looked over the brink hardly dared
hope Aat there was anything but death
Miss Ireton fell hack, pale and trem
• swoon, but Marina leaned over, and
called Into the depth*, with her clear,
aoft voice:
"Mr. Trenholme!”
She always called him *o now. Tt
was no longer Ralph, a* of old. There
warn on reply. She rose up, pale hh death,
but there waa no tremor In her voice
a* she said:
'•Dr. (Jraham, we must get him up.
There are rope* anil a boat a few rod*
(Ira ham was off for them and back
again In a moment. The gentlemen
looked at each other Inquiringly. There
wan no way to reach Trenholme, save
by descending the face of the cliff.
Marina took an end of the rope and
made It fast around her waist.
They read her purpose in her eye*
and strove lo dissuade her. hut she
answered, calmly:
“•'Nof T can go beat of all. Y >ur
strength will he needed to draw us both
tip And 1 have lived among the e cliffs
from childhood.”
They offered no further resistance,
hut lowered her carefully down She
touched the hand of Ralph Treuholme
It warm. Her heart gave a great
hound She knew that he lived. She
disengaged the rope and put It about
him and In rapid succession both were
dr^wu up to their friends.
Trenliuime was only stunned, and the
motion revived him He rose to bis
f»to and look the llower* from HU
bosom, Some deep purpose glowed In
his eye*. He turned to Marino who
stood a little apart
• They ate children of the salt spray,
like yourself, Marina,” he said "Wear
them and do ms honor ”
Pus colored slowly, bowed her grace
ful head, and fastened them In her
curl* Imogene'a eyes flashed danger
sully hot her voice was cool a* she
'‘Hoar me, how pretty* Hut purple Is
hardly becoming to a blonde, though
an oit# object* to purple end gold I
liter that Ralph devoted himself to
Mer«ae and not all the blandishment#
of the black-oyed syrea could wta him
•from hie allegiance time eeiy. she
tried petpsblv la bring bun h«< h M*
had promised to tea. h Marina a new
mot* In chewo. that nigh' promised ta
tbs bearlae of lmeg«ne S* he wae
I paaalng the conaervatory on hla way to
; the llttl* room occupied by the glrla
In common, he heard bla name called:
"Mr. Trenholme."
He knew the voice at once, and went
to Imogene
"lan't it a perfect night?" ahe aald,
looking out Into the clear moonlight.
"It la ao aweet. It makea me reafleaa. I
I wlah you would go and walk with
me on the cllffe. Will you?" 8he put
her hand on hla arm and looked up at
1 him with her matchlcaa eyea.
He dropped her hand gently from hi*
"Thank you," he aald quietly. "It
would afford me much pleaaure. hut I
have engaged to play a game of che*a
with Marina. I will acrid Verateln or
fir. Oraharn to you.”
What a look ahe flashed upon him! ,
Her eye* fairly shot lightning, her face 1
wa* like a thunder cloud. Hhe cloaed
her email hand alowly; the action waa
eignlflciiot, hut the voice In which ahe
replied waa cool and even:
"Oh! of courH'i I would not Interfere
with any prevloue engagement. You
need not trouble either of the other
gentlemen. On aecond thought, I muat
go to my room and flnlah a letter which
ought to have gone thla morning. Au i
And ahe awcpt away.
HKlft game of i
cheaa over, Tren
holme drew Marina
out upon the we*t
eru piazza, and
from thence to the
path leading to the
cl Ufa. They walked
on allently, aa peo
ple do whoae, heart*
beat aa one walk
ed on, her hand In
bla, unheeding that the sweet night bad
changed, and that the cold wind wa*
glooming the aky with black cloud*.
They aat down together on a broken
fragment of rock that aeemed to lean
out, llatenlng to the murmur of the aca.
Trenholme put hla arm around Marina.
"My child," he aald, "you have known
me a long time. Do you truat me?"
She looked up Into hi* face with the
confl fence of a child.
“Yes, Ralph, an 1 truat no other."
"I am glad. Because 1 want you for
my wife. I love yob. I have loved you.
I think, ever since the sea cast you up
at my feet, and now I want you wholly
my own."
She did not reply, only looked at him,
In a little tremulous flutter of wonder,
her innocent heart shining through .
her eyes,
"Marina, I am waiting for you to
"But. Ralph. I have no name," she
"I have given you mine once, now
I offer It to you for all your life!”
"But your mother?”
"My mother Is proud, but she loves
me. And she will love my wife. Ma
rina, answer me, dear.”
"What shall I say?”
"Tell me If you love me - If you trust
me enough to give yourself Into my
His face was bent to hers. She put
her arm timidly around his neck.
"I do love you. Ralph,” she said softly,
"more than all the world! And I have
been so wretched, thinking you cared
for Miss Ireton!"
"My little Marina! .Miss Ireton Is
inag ilftcent, but 1 do not love her. You
are my light. Nothing shall divide us.”
He took her in his arms, and pressed
! his lips to hers.
Just then the storm burst over them.
The thunder crashed, the lightning
. gleamed blood-red uthwart the heav
* ens. Trenholme caught Marina up, and
hounded lightly from rock to rock up
I the circuitous path to the house. Just
across the end of the piazza lay the
fallen form of the old sycamore tree
1 that had for years waved over the east- j
ern gables, rent and riven Into splint- |
ers by a fiery thunderbolt. Martua ,
grew pule as death and shivered when
she saw It.
"O Ralph! Ralph!" aha cried, cling
iiik to him. "It I* an omen!
He kiaaed her, to eoothe her feare,
'My darling' It I* nothing. The light
tilug like* an old tree, end thin hen kept
i guard here lor agea Uo not give It a
! thought, To-night I »hall epeak to my
mother dleep well, dear: remember
you belong to me."
lie left her el the door of her iliem
tier, whli h we* In the eeet wing, on the
weeond floor end whoae Uay window*
had alway* been eliaded by the greet
tree now felleu
Neither Itnlph nor Marine had «e»n j
erouehlng under the fallen trunb. the |
weird futm that looked at them out of'
greet, revengeful eyee. that rlutehed '
lie while baud through the gloom mut ,
lertng boerwely
"My Hour will eome' end then t*»
M trine erept Into bed. trembling el
the Aerie raging of Ihe etorm tel Ailed
wttb a atrange delight Her llpe yet
thrilled with hta kleaea, ah* held her
hand* tenderly lo her heert. beta nee j
hi* Angeia had ptaead them
Halgh eeni into hta mother* little j
private boudoir He found hot anting
ther* alone aa h* had eapeeted He I
weal at the aubjeel at om«l
' Mother Marine I* to he wi wife "
i *
She at a red and grey pale aa 4
What ahe had mi long dreaded X
"Well?" ahe aald. a tittle haugl.
"i aak you to accept her aa a <!*•
ter, and to love her. If not for hen
aake, at leant for mine. And abf
nerven even your love. In Juatlre ty
"Partiality may Influence your f ,
Ion In regard to Marlna'a vlrtneaj ;
I have nothing to urge agalnat
character. I helped to form It mi 1
Ralph, I have feared thla for a :
time, but I hoped for a different ri
1 am frank with you. I had aef
heart on neelng you the huab*it
Iraogene freton. She la beaiitlfulj
la your equal In wealth and rank j
more, «he love* you!"
"I know you think, my non, that I
woman ahould never betray anot
nerreta. And perbapa ahe ahould
Hut I hoped thla fact might bavj
influence with you."
"And It haa not. I love only Mg
—none other. And ahe lovea
Mother, will yon accept her aa II
you ?"
"Ralph, how can IT I am of a pi
race | i>e||eve in blood. And thla
haa not even a name!"
"Hhe will have mine. It la an hoi
able one. No fairer lady ha* ever W
It; and the world knowa many »
and lamutIful women have horn
"Will nothing move you, Ralph?’
"Mother, worda are uaeleaa My ft
la fixed. Porglve m<- If I xecm und
ful, for In loving Marina I have
ceaaed to love my mother, but In ft
rlage love ahould lie lirat alwaya.'
He aank down on one knee bel
_* A i _ i.... A <. I.m 4
a* be uaeit to do, when a child he r*
to have til* llttlo trouble* *oolb*d aw
"Mother, dear, blee* me, and proa
to love Marina."
He looked up Inio ber far#, and
look conquered, HI* eye* were I
lbomo of bl* dead fattier, Mbe bent e
him and kl***rl hi* forehead, her f
wet with tear*. He und«r«tood the |
lure, and went away from her conU
The next day at dinner, the engi
merit wa* announced,
HK preparation*
the wedding of
heir of Trenhol
bouse were on
magnificent mu
M r *. Trenhol
having one* yt
ed, would do
generou* thing,
Marina would '
married with
the pomp and c ,
mony that
would have given to Ague* in the «
The gentle bride took very llttljj I
tercet in the preparation. Hbe q
beet to *lt out on the cliff* with It-wl'
her hand In hi*, her sweet eye* Ida
lag out to »ea from whence *bc c«»
to him. And *o the bll**ful tt'im/rf
day* went by, and brought nigh tl
twentieth of September, the time »
apart for the bridal.
Ml** Ireton had been profuse In hi
congratulation*, and It wa* by Marlar
own reque*t that *he came over to t
Hock a week before the wedding ds
to a**l*t In varlou* Item* of the brld<
trousseau. And *he wa* to be brld<
maid and remain until they had i
forth on their wedding lour.
The twentieth arrived, clear a
r loudlea* and bland. A large party h
a**embled at the Rock two or tin
day* prevloiiHly, and wa* mode *
larger by con*tuntly arriving relnfor
merit*, The ladiett-ln-walt!ng i
drenaed the bride and left her to h
»elf. The hour-hand on the great cl«
In the hall pointed to ten. It wa*
hour aet for the ceremony. The bl*l I
came forward In hi* robe*. Mr*, Tr I
holme Mpoke to the brlde*mald* a* 4
stood in a group before her.
(tO M OOMTItfOKP,) 1
... I
WrilMHli lir VVlil,'li file Eremli lliil,
Kllcl In Tlielr fulling.
Hu teller*' meat (in France) la
pared, divided and arranged in
aliopa in auch a manner that It n
nuggeat* alaualiler. It la a rare t
fur one to »ee a ataln on counter, I*
or lloor. The mode of killing the
mala probubly hua unmet lung u
with thla freedom from molature
dripping. Marla Farina, In an at
on "The Science of French Took
in the I.adieu' Home Journal, aayi
animal* are not hied before lieiug k
aa might lie inferred from the ubi
of molature. but they are billed III
a manner that vein* aud arierlei
emptied quickly and thoroughly. ,
thla the animal la bouffee, (hat la.
with wind The large arterlea \
preaaed open and the poinu of j
bi-llewa are Inaerted Into ilium '
the bellow* are tielng worked a t
beat* all part* of the iar«*ag w ,
flat atlik Thla la i« dlairibulu t
In alt part* of the tte»b, All thla
la done Very rapidly The ill Hal
(ha animal In thla manner give* i
cf aud Bfiller appe«uab>< to the
anJ. I fancy, emptlea the vein# a
terlea more effectually than they I
otherwlae he The French nae
little tee. and menu are kept only
day* at the m -*i Tu# teat uf 11
Franca do** not compare wag i <
can beef but the veal I* roper I
anythin* we Have It la valued >
highly than aav other product >
butcher Itut no matter what the I
when It come* to the hand* of th i
It la ao prepared that the haa bn i "
w d« In a eacapi la cook li
Five ckartera wars **k*d *t ■ ,
N I* tnat month In onto
Tb* Young Man'* Incipient Mui<
A young man whom we ehall call
Jtrfford*. when he wan twenty year*
old, went to vieit hie grand mot tier, a
very old lady, whom he hail not teen
eince he wa* a hoy of ten year*, Mhe,
of couree, remembered him ae a boy,
and did not realiim that lie wa* a
young man. The down on the young
man’* upfier lip had giv*n place to a
brown ehade of eoniethmg that prom
ieed in time to liecom* a real mu*
tiM'he, and very proud wae Jo* of f hi*
production, though he could not eu
dure that any comment* ehould he
mail# upon it by hi* friend*
On* of hi* grandmother’* rhildleh
weakneeee* wa* a ( onelanl fear that
there were ranrerou* tendenciee in her
•yetem. and that fort hi* rea <ou prob
ably ehe wa* alway* watihiug for
•uch tendencie* in oilier pensile,
The Afternoon of Joe * arrival,
twelve or fifteen young Indie* of the
neiglihorhood hail met aL grandma
Jefford’e to tack a pair of comfort*
for her. They were full of life and fun,
and were laughing and chatt lug around
the ipiiltlng trainee when Joe arrived,
The eight of *o many *t range gtrleem
harraeeed the young man greatly, hut
lie finally muetrrrd up courage to en
ter the room, and *ay,~
"Mow do you do, grandmother?"
"Who he you?" a*ked th* old lady,
"hading her dimmed eye* with one
hand, and trying In get a diet met view
of Joe
"W hy? Don't you know me, grand
mother? I'm your eon Robert'* boy,
"What, little Joe?"
The young Ituli"* giggled, and Joe,
who W«» five feet eleven, looked *h»*p
i*b, hut replied,
"Not eo very little now, grandmoth- i
The old lady’* eyc-ight wae almoet
gone, Mhe could not i le/ulv eee oh- i
at n dixt/ince nl even two or
Hire* fed "('out* her*, Joey," #h«
Joe croMMM) the room, ami ah to d by
tne lounge on which hi* grand mother
mm ’yihg,
"Why, kiK'd down, Joey, #o that I
i'un #ee you better,"
Jo* knelt down,
Hi* grandmother looked at him with
-* r diin eyte, unable to realize that .Inn
n<d changed from a hoy to t,h* tall fel
ow that he wa*, flut Joe wa# great
y emharra»»"<J, and heartily wi*hed
hat he or thoxe girl# had etayed at
lOiri*. After a few plearant word*,I ha
>ld lady #uddenly rai»ed hernelf, and
rried out,—
"Joey! Jo#*ph Jefforda!"
"Ye*, grandmother,"
"What’# that on your upper Up, <
Joe felt a tlame of fire #Weep aero**
li* face, and the (x-rapiration cam*
>ui on hi# forehead.
"It/#-it'# nothing," he#tamm«red.
"Nothing' How can you #av that?
Something i# the matter with your i
ip What i# it?"
Urged to d*#peration, poor Joe
rtammer*d ont, "Why, grand mol her.
t'm—it'#—my mu#taeb«"'
Her* thegirl# giggled.
The old lady wa# nearly deaf, a#
rail a# half-blind. "What dwi you
lay?" #he a#ked.
"Jt’a rny muatoche!" Joe #houted, |
,i# face a deep rrinmon.
With a#igti of reli/-f, but with a qui
fc niriile on her face, the old lady \
eaned back on her pillow#, raying,— ,
"I# that all? I wa# ateered it. might. \
>e a earn er. Anyhow, it, looked a* if
i hud humor wa# breaking out."
Joe begged to be excused, Maying hi#
ioree needed looking after, and hnr- i
iediy left tiie bou*«, amid t he miijc !
ire»*ed laughter of the girl#. He did
lot enter that room again, hut found
t convenin' to in Ik with grandpa
n the barn, until he knew that "tbo»*
iggling girl# bud gone home."
Better Hiay at Home,
The Bo»ton Record ha# been doing
t# bent to put to flight #ome fond
ittle illuMion# which American girl# of 1
mall mean# indulge in in regard to
oing abroad and Niipporting them
el va* while they study music, or paini
ng, or language. Home of theta maid
us imagine it t lie easieet thing possible
0 obtain pupil* in Knglish and launch
hemselvee into a si range land with
ut money to live upon, but with a
ublime I'oiiihleticein their own powers,
illicit often brings them grief, Kor it
1 true i hat American* have not the
rpiitation among the careful foreign
natron* which will lead to their ein
iloymeut when an Kngli*hwoman can
>e had. Nor i* I Sere the opportunity
0 earn money by foreign < orresnond
nce t bat many believe exist*. There
1 *o lit tie that I* new which the tele
rapli leaves lint old, and foreign inode*
f living are so well understood now,
hat it7* only In rate cases that cor
espondent-* is paid for The moral
f It all i* that young women new! to
«ve the money at hand to pay their ,
lay hefora going abroad tu study or
0 travel.
Vhy th* Farmer Quit Preach*
Chares a pious and Ignorant lamp J
r over In Virginia who used to do a
It I* extra wot It at preaching, but ha
a*n't fur several y*ai* now On In#
rcasion of hi* last appearame lie s*.
s ted for Ihe bible l*odmg Job1* d*
riplmii ol iIn wat lunw, lit wlttru
util* III* "II# »aith annum
ha ttiimiatl*, Its. ha, and h* sin*li*ili
its halt!* alar nit ' The good man
ra<i airing with increasing No vor and
inpliasl* until Ih» cam* to this, and
lien ha i o' It <1 Ilia eeiiieitce lot til,
l(« *ailh miiitii. 'he itump't'. May,
av and Hut he never got any
Hliter Ilian lhal, fm Ihe people, lor
riling Ihe earn ily of I lie place, Idler
1 ami iloo w»ni Into emit a lainth
list the meeting In oh* up in ddorder
nd thefatm*i ipnl I lie pulpit lorever.
VI aaiiingtou • ttile
• *■■■*■•• ■ -
Je«uti stmig tell hi* e!4a* aa wilale
aiuial al III iam test
Jzpfllll-M IlmilM.
Otari'S Uiidlsy Warner la Harper’s Mag
as) ns.
It la getting to b« very embarrassing,
this civlli/at ion, espe* tally to women.
VV« ar« accumulating ao mucb, our
eatabliabiuenta ara becoming eo com
plicated, that dally life le an effort,.
There are too many "tiling*." Our
houses ars getting 10 its uiuertime.
A house now ie a library, an art
gallery, a One a bra* shop, a fur
niture warehouse, a crockery store,
combined It ie a great establish
merit, run for the benefit of servants,
pin in tiers, furnace-men, grocers, tink
ers. Regarded in on* light, it I* a
; very interesting place, ami in another,
it Is an eleemosynary institution.
| Ws ars accustomed lo consider it a
mark of high civilization; tiiat is to
say th* more complicated and over
loaded w* make our domestic lives,
the more civilized we regard ourselves.
Now perhaps ws are on the wrong
track altogether. Perhaps the way
to high civilization is toward sun
plicity and disentanglement, SO that
th# human bring will he less a slave
to surroundings and impediments, and
h*v# more leisure for Ins own cultiva
tion and enjoyment. Perhaps life on
much simpler terms than we now
carry it on with would be on a really
higher plan# We have been looking
at some pict 11 res of J a panes* d wsl 11ngs,
inferiors How simple they are1 how
little furniture or adornment' how few
"things" to care for end in* an* ions
about* Now tit* Japanese are a very
ancient p«< pie. They are people of
high bn dling, polish, refinement,
They are in some respects like lb*
f 1iines«, who have passed through
ages and cycle* of sz psrien*'#, worn
out about all tlie philosophic* and
religions then on, and come out on
the other side of everything. They
hav* learned to take tim gs very
easily, not to fret, and to get on with
out a great many encumbrances that
we still wearily carry along. When
ws look at the Japanese houses and
attbsir comparatively simple life, are
we warranted in saying that liny are
behind us in civilization? May it not
he true that they have lived through
ail our ezperieitce, and comedown lo
easy modus vivendi? They may have
boa their bric-a-brac peiiod, their
overloaded establishment ##<■. their
varum * measl*-* at.aces ol ci‘, ili/al ion.
before they reached a condition in
which life i* a comparatively simple
affair. Thin thought must strike any
one who *e«* the present iliptuiwi
craze in tin* country, For in* I <ad of
adopting the .Japane*/* simplniiy in
our dwelling*, we are adding the .lap
aneee eccentric it ie* to onr other *u < u
mulafionof odd* an/I end* from ail
creation, and ini rearing the incon
jymty and the coinpliout ion of our
daily life What a neiplc** being i*
the hou ewife in the midet of her
trea*ure*7 The Drawer ha* had oc
caeion to *p*ak lately of the recen*
enthu*ia*ni in fhi* country lot th*
"cultivation of t he mind," U ha* b<
come almost, a faabion. Huh* arc
forme/i for tbl* express pnr|>o*s. But
what chance I* there for it, in the in
crea«ing anxietie* of our more and
more involved and overloaded donna
tk life? Huppose we have clllh* .lap
aneae club# t hey might be called fo>
the eimplifiz-ation of ourdwelllng* end
for getting rid of much of our err,
barra**ini/ met
Chinese Superstition*.
it tom the Popular Mchnic* Monthly,
The superstitious belief* and oh
oervance* of the Chinese are number
lc**, and they occupy more or lc** the i
time and mind of every individual in
the nation. Those here recorded ar<
common among the people near Bwa
tow, / am unable to say how mao/ (
of them are purely local.
W'ben a child i* just one month old,
the mot her, carrying it in a scarf on
her back, induce* it to look town in
to a well. Tide l» supposed to have
a mentally invigorating effect, prodm
ing courage and deep rung the fender
A mother feed* her young rfffant
from a cup rather than from a bowl
or plate, because a howl, being capa- ,
moils, ha* an occult influence
in making the chid a large
eater; while a plate being shadow, |
i:au*e* mm to throw no hi* food oti '
slight provocation. The cup, being j
small and deep, insure* hi* taking hut 1
little lood. and kecnini/ it. for n* -imi- i
When tlif child become* ill tit* moth
#r gat her* thorns Irom twelve • 1
ril plants and make* an infusion in j
which »|»e waedins the child. Imping In i
wash the d mease into the witter. Hite (
then carries the water to an open
• pace where many people go to and I
fro, and there thrown it upon tin j
/round. An nhe goen from tier own
houne the inhabitant * ol the nt re t ■ J
the traverses shut their doom to nre
vent the disease from entering icm !
abodes. A woman of my acquaint
Slice recently told me that, having no j
fear of demons, she did not shut Inn !
tortr when a neighbor | an»cd b < 1
House carrying water in which a child
Having fever ami ague had Hint I..
washed,and the very in »td«y sin Inn
•ell had • lulls'
If a child fail* from a hiith place to
the ground spirit money is immediate
ly burned upon the spot by the moth
•I, to propitiate the demon who i»
to null the child down to deetrnction
nlau a child ban fallen I laic i«
Innger tbat lie may have left In*
twelve wit* In the earth an whnh lie
fell, no the mother ai once mage*
with Iter empty hand the molhm u
tipping from the gruuud tu lh* clnld'»
•|»e*t, Thu# etl» lejil.lte* in the chilli
wlotl might illh«i him In ptimaueutly
net ill I In* "oil It a mao tall into a
ceepool > Well a long handled dipper
m heed In dip out and restore lo lit*
I.ttnoio lue MSthiolwnew! then three
iheste uf spit it money am thrown
Imriiing into the well, and a heave
•ton* I* in>t after II.
|t ta uidin by In leave mo< h hair on
t Imy'e In ad wlwn he nld eno di to
sear n quette. therefore llo tu n I
(hotthl It* ehaveel no as to leave lint a
•mail palrh on lire crown. Auttud
tut hair l* »y ml«ilk nf a harden on
the head, ami n heavy queue may
toon hung the • are tit a family upon
die buy thruugh the death wt hts la
i tier
Beetlast T«|tUWM W««fl r*r
Tbat'a w. the editor how* Mr. Mar
ket Gardener My. Wall why daa't rou
bare them7 Hirnply because you don t
Riant Halter's northern grown anode
la vegetables are bred to oorllnoM ond
they never disappoint you. Hoiaer la tha
largaat grower of vegetable*, farm
aaoda. graaaaa. elovara. potatoM, ate.
ir pm will eat Hill m ana ••■a
It with Ido poataga to tbo John A. Hal
■or Head Co,, I>a CroaM, Wla. yon will
rocotva their mammoth catalogue aod
tea packagoo grains aad graaooa, la
cladlng above oata, free.
It la the earn* man who w«i tha wild aata
who hae to reap tha ' fop
The narva* upon pure Mood. and they will
be/onr faithful aarvanta and not tyrannl
aslmaster*; you will not lie nervous, but
Mirena, obearful aud happy. To bava
para blood, and to heap It pure, Uka
Hood’* Pills tMgjfag* *
Hundreds erf ladles write ua that
they " can't And good Irlndinga la
our town,"
It's easy enough If you
Look for "S, II, A M." on ihe
label and take no other, ^
If your dealer will not supply yen
wo will.
S«M lot Mrriplei, thowing libel* ee* mils
wOel* Im It* ■ U L U / . 1. / S__ . .. *,
■ A* ■ R^, ___ _
¥¥. L. I/OUGLA8
•3. SHOE "VoWd!"
U you pay S4 to M (or tium, a* ^n pw
•mlno the W. I.. DouyU* Shoo, and 9 •€
«oa what* good ahoo you out buy for ** ■
•ud I.ACK, made In nil
klndaid thebeotaelr-rmt a
lent bar by ah Iliad work* 1
man. We f
maka and
•ell mure
•3 Uboe.
I ban aay
• III!
•nauufiulurer lu Ilia world.
Nona genuine unbiaa name and
price la elamped oil llw Urtlom.
A*k your daalai lur our l>,
•».»», •*.A4I, HU.'10 - l.ia-a,
••.Mi, •• and •1.7ft lie buy,.
TMIMUMIltUU II your dealai
(annul tupnly you, wild lu far.
tory.aai hxfng prha and diianta
In par taiitaga hlala kind, alyle
M M iiy « plainj, al«a and
wldih fiur ( u.l in M*|A trll/hU
youi or dru and lor n«» I Hut
Italad t alabrgua lu Hea It
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brouhten, MM*.
ib^i/w-wdouu nurf
HtllHIHI lr wTbraaa ,