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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1916)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
WOMAN f 'Sm
Author of Bhe AJMR CMCKSMAN.
hy O. ITCWIiN MYERS
Caintet, on tlio Muamer KnlHcr Fritz,
homuward bound from AliHtrallii. otIch
nut In his idcop (tint Ilonry Cnivrn, who
ten ycir brforo hud ruined lit n father
and hltnnolf. Is rtend mid lltitln Hint I III
ton Toyo, who nlmrcs tlio atiitcronm with
him, knawi Crnvnn and iiIho lllnticho
MAcnnlr. a formur neighbor nnd pluy
mate. When tho dally impora come
board at Boiithntnpton Toyo rendu thnt
Craven has boon murdered nnd mill
Casalnt'a dream second night. Ho thlriM
of doing- a little umntour dotertlvo work
an the caaa himself. In thu trulti to town
they dlscima thu murder, which wns com
mitted nt Cucnlot'H old homo. Toye liviira
from Catalet thnt Hcruton, who hnd been
Caftnlat'n friend nnd tho HcnpcKont for
Craven's (ilahoncHty, hm beun relenimd
from prlion. Cnznlet rocs down the
Hver and moot Dtnnche.
CHAPTER V Continued.
IIo had floundered to his foot on
well. Ho wan standing over her, feel
tag his wny like n great fntuoiiB cow
ard, ao Bomo might havo thought. Hut
It really looked as though lllanclio was
not attending to what ho did say; yet
neither was sho watching her llttln
anglers stamped In Jet upon tho sil
very stream, nor oven Boeing any more
of Nelly Potts In tho Australian ver
anda. Sho had cotno home from Aub
tralla, and como In from tho river, and
aho wan watching tho open door at tho
other end of tho old schoolroom, Huton
lng to thoso confounded steps coming
Roarer and nearer and Caznlct was
gazing nt hor as though ho really had
Bald something that deserved an an
swer. "Why, MIba Dlnncho!" crlod a voice.
"And your old lady-ln-waltlng figured I
should find you flown!"
Hilton Toyo was already a landB
man and a Londoner from top to too.
He was perfectly, dressed for Bond
Btrcot and his liatlvo simplicity of
bearing and addross placed htm as
aurely nnd firmly In tho present pic
ture. Ho did not look tho IcaBt bit out
of It Dut Cazalot did, In an Instant;
his old buih clothes changed at onco
Into a merely shabby suit of despica
ble cut; tho romanco dropped out of
them and their wearer, aa he stood
like a trussed turkey-cock, and
watched a bunch of hothouso flowers
presented to tho lady with a little gem
ot a natural, courteous, and yet char
acteristically racy speech.
To tho lady, mark you; for sho was .
one. on tho spot; and Cazalot was a
man again, and making a mighty effort
to bohavo himself because tho hour
of boy and girl was over.
"Mr. Cazalot," said Toyo, "I guosB
you want to know what In thundor
I'm doing on your tracks so soon. It's
hog-luck, sir, because I wanted to boo
you qulto a lot, but I novcr thought
I'd strike you right hero. Did you
Tboro was no need to Inqulro as to
the class of nows; tho Immediate past
had como back with Toyo Into Caza
let'a llfo; and oven In Dlancho's pres
ence, oven in hor schoolroom, tho old
days had flown Into their proper place
and alio In tho perspective.
"Thoy've mndo an arrest," said
Toyo; and Catalet nodded as though
about Hcruton, I guess, bar drawing
tho bead." x
"When did you hear of It?" Bald
"It was on tho tapo at tho Savoy
when I got there. Ho I made an In
quiry, and I llgurod to look In at tho
Kingston Court on my way to call
upon MIhb lllanclio. You see, I wbb
kind of Interested In all you'd told mo
about tho cuho."
"Well, that wob my end of tho situa
tion. As luck nnd management would
havo It between them, I whb In tlmo to
hear your man"
"Not my man, plcaso! You thought
of him yourself," said Cimtlet sharply.
"Well, anyway, I was In tlmo to hear
tho proceedings opened against him.
They worn nil over In about a mlnuto.
Ho wub remanded till next week.
"How did ho look?" and. "Had ho a
benrd?" demanded Cazalot and
"IIo looked like a sick man," said
Toyo, with Homothlng moro thun IiIb
usual deliberation In answering or
asking qiiCBtloiiB. "Yob, MIbb Dlancho,
ho had a beard worthy of a freo cltl
zon." "They let thorn grow one, If they
like, boforo they como out," said Caza
lot, with the nod of knowledge
"Thon I guess ho wnB a wlso mnn
not to lako It off," rejoined Hilton
Toyo. "That would only projudlco his
cnBo, If It's going to bo ono of Identity,
with that bead gardener playing lead
In the witness-stand."
"Old Savugo!" snorted Cazalot.
"Why, ho wua a dotard In our tlmo;
thoy couldn't hang a dog ou his ovl-denco!"
"Still," said Dlancho, "I'd rather
havo It than circumstantial evidence,
wouldn't you, Mr. Toyo?"
"No, Mlsa Dlanche, I would not," re
plied Toyo, with unhesitating candor.
"Tho worst evldenco In tho world, In
my opinion, and I've given tho matter
soma thought. Is tho evidence of iden
tity." He turned to Cazalot, who had
betrayed a quickened interest in his
views. "Shall I tell you why? Think
how often you'ro not so sure if you
have seen a man before or if you never
have! You kind of shrink from nod-
was Impossible, and anybody wh toot
tno other side would have to reckon
henceforth with Swoop Cazalet.
Mr. Toyo already had reckoned with
him, In a little debato begun outside
tho old summer schoolroom at Little
ford, nnd adjourned rather than fin
Iflhcd at tho Iron gate Into tho road. In
hor heart of hcartB Dlancho could not
say that Cazalot had the best of tho
argument. Toyo had advanced a gen
eral principle with calm ability, but
Cazalet could not bo shifted from tho
particular position ho was so eager to
defend, and would only enter Into ab
stract questions to beg thorn out of
Dlancho rathor thought that neither
qulto understood what tho other
meant; but sho could not blink tho
fact that tho old friend had neither tho
dialectical mind nor tho unfailing
courtesy of tho now. That being so,
with her perception sho might havo
changed tho subject; but sho could
see that Cazalct was thinking ot noth
ing else; and no wonder, since thoy
wero approaching tho scene of tho
tragedy and his own old homo, with
each long dip of her paddlo.
It had been his own wish to start
upstream; but Bho could see the wist
ful' pain in his eyes as they foil once
moro upon tho red turrets and the
smooth green lawn of Uplands; and
sho neither spoko nor looked at him
ngaln until ho spoko to her.
"I seo thoy'vo got tho blinds down
still," ho said detnchedly. "What's
happened to Mra. Craven?"
"I hear Bho went Into a nursing
homo before thu funeral."
"I expect wo should find Savage
somewhere. Would you very much
(Bj B. O. 8ULL.ISU8, ActlnR Director of
Sunday School Course, Moody Illble
(Copyright. UK, Wvitern Newipaper Union.)
LESSON FOR FEBRUARY 2
SHE THOUGHT 'TWAS
VOICE OF ANGELS
ding, or elso you nod wrong; It you
didn't ever have that feeling, thon
you'ro not liko any othor man I know."
"I have!" cried Cazalot. "I'vo had
It nil my life, oven In tho wilds; but
I never thought of It before" j
'Think of It now," said Toye, "and
you'll seo there may bo Haws In tho
best evldenco of ldeutlty that money
can buy. Dut circumstantial evldenco
can't Ho. AIIsb Dlanche, If you get
enough ot It. If tjiu links lit in, to
prove that a cortalu person was In a
cortaln place at a certain tlmo, I guess
that's worth all tho oaths or all tho
oyo-wItneBSos that over saw daylight!"
Cazalet laughed harshly, as for uo
apparent reason ho led tho way Into
tho garden. "Mr. Toyo'a made a study
of theBO things," he fired over his
shoulder. "Ho should havo been a
Shorlock Holmes, and rathor wishes
ho was ono!"
"Olvo me time," Bald Toyo, laugh
ing. "I may como along that way
Cazalet faced him In a frame ot
tangled greenery. "You told mo you
"I did, sir, but that was boforo thoy
put salt on this poor old crook. If
you'ro right, and ho's not tho man,
shouldn't you say that rathor altered
tho situation?" ,
"Mr. Caxalet," Said Toye, "I Guess
You Want to Know What I'm Doing
on Your Track."
ho had qulto expected It, which set
thing ho had said at tho other house;
but aho had not succeeded when sho
notlcod tho curious pallor of his chin
"Scruton?" ho Just asked.
"Yob, sir! This morning," said Hil
"You don't mean tho poor man?"
cried Dlancho, looking from ono to tho
"Yos, ho does," Bald Cazalet gloom
ily. Ho stared out ut tho river, seeing
nothing In his turn, though ono of tho
anglors was actually busy with his
"Dut I thought Mr. Scruton wub
atlll " Dlancho remembered him, re
membered dancing with him; sho did
not like to say, "In prison."
"He camo out tho other day," sighed
Cazalet. "Dut how liko tho police all
over! Glvo a dog a bad namo, and
trust them to hunt It down and shoot
it at Bight!"
"I Judgo It's not so bad as all that In
this country," said Hilton Toyo.
"That's more like the police theory
"And why do you think ho can't
havo dono it?"
Cazalct had truudled tho old canoo
over tho rollers, nnd Dlancho was
hardly paddling In tho glassy strip
alongaldo tho wclr. Delow tho lock
thoro had been something to do, and
Dlancho had dono it deftly and silent
ly, with almost equal capacity and
graco. It had given her a charming
Hush and sparklo; nnd, what with the
Dlancho off trying to romembor somo- BUn'a bur, limn,a on ucr yolIow na,r'
sue uuw tuuKeu oven uonmcr than in
doors, yot not qulto, qulto such a girl.
Dut then ovory bit of tho boy had gone
out of Cazalot. So that hour stolen
from tho past was up forever.
"Why do tho police think tho othor
thing?" ho retorted. "What havo thoy
got to go on? That's what 1 want to
know. I agroo with Toyo In ono thing."
Dlancho looked up quickly. "I wouldn't
trust old Savago an Inch. I'vo been
thinking about him and his previous
evidence Do you renllzo thnt It's
qulto dark now soon after seven? It
was pretty thick saying his man was
barohcaded, with neither lint nor cap
left behind to provo It! Yet now It
seoma Iio'b put a beard to him, and
next we shall have tho color of his
Dlancho laughed nt his vliror nf
phrase; tills was moro liko tho nhi
hot-tempered, sometimes rathor over
bearing Sweep, Something hnd mndo
him Jump to tho conclusion that Scru
ton could uot possibly havo killed Mr
Craven, whntover elso ho might have
dono In days gono by. So It simply
He Clutched Her Hand, but Only as
He Might Have Clutched a Man's.
mind, Dlancho? I should rather like
it it was Just setting foot with you"
Dut oven that effective final pronoun
failed to bring any buoyancy back Into
his voice; for It wns not in the least
offcctlvo bb he said It, and he no long
er lookod her in the face. Dut this all
seemed natural to Dlancho, In the
manifold and overlapping circum
stances of tho case. Sho made for the
inlot at the upper end of the lawn.
And her prompt unquestioning ac
quiescence Bhamed Cazalet Into further
and franker explanation, before ho
could let her land to please him.
"You don't know how I feel this!"
ho exclaimed quite miserably. "I mean
about poor old Scruton; ho's gono
through bo much as it Is, whatover ho
may have done to deservo it loug ago.
Is It concelvablo that ho should go
and do a thing liko this tho very mo
ment ho gets out? I ask you, is It
Dlancho understood him. And now
sho showed herself golden to the core,
almost as an earnest of her fitness for
tho fires before her.
"Poor fellow," sho cried, "he has a
friend In you, at any rato! And I'll
help you to holp him, If there's any
way I can."
He clutched her hand, but only aa
be might have clutched a man's."
"You can't do anything; but I won't
forget that," he almost choked. "I
meant to stand by him in a very differ
ent way. Hod been down to the
depths, and I'd como up a bit; then
ho was good to mo as a lad, aud It was
my father's partner who was tho ruin
of him. I seemed to owe him some
thing, and now now I'll stand by him
whatover happens and whatever has
Thon they landed In tho old, old In
lot. Cazalet know every knot In the
post to which he tied Dlanche's canoe.
It was a very different plnco, this
Uplands, from poor old Llttluford on
tho lower reach. Tho grounds were
five or six acres Instead of about ono,
and a houso In qulto another class
stood farther back from tho river and
very much farther from tho road
Tho Inlet began tho westorn bound
ary, which continued past tho boat
houso In tho shapo of a high hedge, a
herbaceous border (not what It had
boon In tho old days), and a gravel
path. This path wbb screened from
tho lawn by n bank ot rhododendrons,
as of course wero the back yard nnd
kitchen premises, past which It led
Into tho front garden, eventually de
bouching Into tho drive. It was tho
path -along which Cazalet led tho way
this afternoon, and Dlancho at hla
heels was bo struck by something that
she could not help telling him ho know
his wny very well.
(TO UK CONTINUED.)
"I.ook here, Chnrllo," said ono young
undergrnd to another, who had been
asked to run his oyo over a lotter
which his friend had written to his
father, In which thero was tho lnovl
tnblu roquost for money, "you've
spelled Jug, g-u-g!" "1 know," Bald
Charlie; "but you see 1 need tho cash,
and don't want the old man to think
I'm putting on airs. That'B how bs
THE SEVEN HELPERS.
I.ESHON TKXT-Acta 6.
ClOLDKN TEXT Uuar yo ono nnother'i
hurduMH, utid ao fulfill thu law of Clirlat.
It would bo a sourco ot grcnt bless
ing If ovory teacher and scholar would
read through tho book ot Acts several
times during tho year. Such reading
will glvo vision, Inspiration and a
moro comprohenstvo Idea ot tho con
tinuation of what Jesus "begun" aud
which record 1b not yet fully written.
Tho tlmo of this lesson Is about A. D.
35, though Unmsey places it at 32, 33;
nnd tho place, tho city ot Jerusalem.
I. The Occasion, w. 1-2. For a time
tho preaching of tho Gospel of Jesus
continued In Jerusalem, but soon tho
prcssuro of circumstances thrust it
forth ub prophesied (1:8). Thero
wero two groupa of men in tho early
church: those who had been born in
Judca who Bpoko Hebrew (Aramaic),
and those born in foreign cities aud
who spoko tho Greek language. Trou
ble aroso over tho distribution of funds
among certuln of tlio dependent wid
ows tho text suggests "secret dis
pleasure." Thoro was Imperfection,
Bolllshncss, suspicion and Jealousy in
that early church.
II. The Method, vv. 3, 4. It docs not
nppear that God gavo tho church a
cut and dried program according to
which it must act. Certainly tho
church hnd no precedent to follow,
nnd step by step God was developing
It. This lesson gives us a suggestion
ot those stops: (1) As tho occasion
demanded, (3) Tho Apostles refused
to diminish their praying and preach
ing, literally it was "not pleasing" to
God for tho Apostles to "sorvo tables."
Such work must bo dono, certainly,
but It wna 'not to bo dono by theso
God-appointed and selected leaders,
tholr duty was clearly stated. Tho
minister's business is praying and
ministering tho word. Theso things
should fully engage his attention, nnd
in them ho is "to continue steadfast
ly." The minister cannot manifestly
"know moro about books than tho
schoolteacher; moro about politics
than the politician; more about mod
lclno than tho doctor; moro about
psychology than tho colloge profes
sor." No, that Is out of tho question,
though he should be intelligent in
theso linos. Dut he should bo pre
eminent in prayor and in tho minis
try ot tho word, nnd furthermore ho
should preach that word pre-omlnent-ly.
(3) Tho church, not tho apos
tles, must ncods select theso now of
ficials. (4) Tho qualifications ot
theso men, who wero thus to care
for theBo temporal affairs, wero (a)
"men of good report," not those bear
ing doubtful reputations,4 nor chosen
bocauso they wero rich or shrewd In
bUBlness. (b) "full of the spirit." It
demands tho Spirit-tilled man to look
after financial affairs as certainly as
It does to teach or preach tho word.
(c) "full ot wisdom." Men of com
mon sense, a quality often sadly lack
ing among spiritually-minded men.
Men meeting such qualifications will
bo men ot "tho spirit ot powor, ot
love, and of a sound mind" (literally
tound sense). (II Tim. 1:7).
III. The Method of Choosing, w. 5, 6.
(1) Tho people did tho choosing. Tho
early church seems to have boon ro
markably democratic. (2) Tho choice
was made aftor, and not boforo, pray
er had beon offered. This is a sug
gestion and a warning for presont-day
practico ot choosing church officials.
(3) It was a legal Bolection, not tho
solectlon ot a minority, and It was
confirmed by tho laying on of tho
bands of tho apostles.
IV. The Result, vv. 7, 8. -First ot all
upon tho people. (1) Tho word "In
creased.") Tho numbor ot dlaclples
"multiplied greatly," and (3) Somo of
tho priests of tho Jowb woro "obedi
ent to tho faith." Secondly, tho re
sult in tho Uvea ot tho thus choaon
and Splrlt-anolnted men gavo ovldenco
ot tho good hand of God. Thoy woro
"full of graco" (Eph. 4:9, Acts 15:15);
thoy woro "full of powor" (1:8). Tho
first two of thorn soon beenmo great
and mighty preachers as woll. In
doed as far as wo can read thoy even
outstripped tho apostles themselves
In real achievement for God. Ste
phen, ot course, stands out pre-eminently.
His character is suggested In
vorso eight. Ho wub (a) "full of faith,"
(b) "full of tho Holy Spirit," (c) "full
ot graco" (U. V.), (d) "full ot power.'
How sad it Is that so frequently our
churches fall to mako a wlso and
splrlt-led cholco of Its leaders, and nro
content with fow, or porhnps nono, be
ing added to Its membership.
No man Is lit to bo an officer in tho
church of Christ unless ho is filled
with tho Holy Spirit, (Acts 1:8, Luko
Such a man will always stir up op
position of tho powers of ovil, oven
as did Stephen.
Those who opposed Stephen woro
moral nnd roliglous mon (v. 9). Fre
quently tho opposition a Splrlt-fllled
man encounters is not from tho Im
moral, tho worldly, or tho utterly un
godly; but thoso who stand out
against him, and reason against him
(v. 10), and often sook to kill him,
are moral and religious mon.
Mrs. Runkel Hears Music After
Being Deaf for Twenty
Newport, Ky. Hero is tho great
It is to hear music when ono hasn't
heard a sound in u lifetime of twenty
To Mrs. Hilda Kunkcl of this placo,
It was as though angels had spoken.
Until a weok ago Mrs. Kunkcl nei
ther heard a sound nor spoko a word.
And she is twenty-seven.
One day last week sho was visiting
her downstairs neighbor tho Catlllas.
John Catllhi had fashioned a home
mado violin out of a cigar box. It
She Pointed to the Violin.
was a fairly good violin at that. It Is
good enough to produco "My Old
Kentucky Home." And that was what
Catllla wub playing at tho moment of
Mrs. Ilunkcl was seated. Dut sud
denly sho arose. In her eyes wus a
look ot ono to whom had been given
a great revelation. Sho lifted her hand
to her right ear and then she pointed
to tho violin, and thon again to her
ear. And thus sho mado it known
that sho had heard.
Each day since her hearing has Im
proved. She Is now learning to make
tho sounds sho hears. In seven days
sho mastered fifty-two words. Mrs.
Catllla Is her teacher.
"Mother" was her first word and
"father" was the second.
Tho words came painfully like thoso
of a baby learning to talk.
HID HUSBAND'S FALSE TEETH
Jefferson Swears That Is the Way
His Wife Got Money from
Pittsburgh. It behooves all married
tightwads who wear falao tooth to
beware. Often tho BUbJect of ridicule,
artificial teeth havo at last been found
to servo n practical purposo In domes
Frank Jefferson In divorce court told
a harrowing story of tho manner In
which his wife had frequently forced
him to "como ncrosB" with money by
tho slmplo expedient of taking his
falso teeth and hiding them.
Tho odd thing, to Jefferson's wny of
thinking, was that even when he
waxed angry his wife would refuse to
return his teeth. Only Uncle Sam's
coin of the realm would persuade her
that hor husband's molars wero essen
tial and necessary to his dally exis
tence. Mrs. Jefferson's side of the case was
terso and to tho point her husband
had refused her tho money she be
lieved Bho was entitled to as lady ot
tho houso. Consequently sho took
theso measures to get it.
ONE SPREE IN 101 YEARS
Mississippi Man had Another Excit
ing Day When .He Smoked
ColumbuB, Miss. Harrison John
ston of this city 1ms Just passed his
ono hundred nnd first birthday and
Is an almost dally figure In tho busi
ness section ot this city. He is Bald(
to bo tho oldest member of tho D. P.
O. E. In tho world.
"I was never intoxicated but onco,"
Johnson says; "never took but one
chow of tobacco, and havo Bmoked but
ono cigar In my llfo." Ho Is1 tho solo
pensioner on tho rolls of tho United
States government for services In tho
Sominolo war in 1834. Johnston mado
n fortuno out of n cotton mill, and
says ho gavo tho mill away becauso
tho stato persisted In an effort to col
lect back taxos on It.
IN THE CASE
Results Following Settlement
Show That Conditions in West
ern Canada Are Highly
Until a fow years ago Mr. Henry
Lohmnnn lived at Effingham, III. He
thought ho would better his condition
In a now country, whero ho would
havo wider scopo for Ills farming op
erations. It would not seem essential
to refer to Mr. Lohmnnn, at this par
ticular tlmo, as of German blood, but
for tho fact that so many falBO state
ments havo gone out aB to 111 treat
ment of Germans In Canada.
Writing from Wlllmont, Sask., un
der dnto of January 30, 101C, Mr. Lob
"We nro perfectly satisfied In this
country, and doing woll up hero.
"I bought a half section of land and
took up a homestead, my thrco sons
also took homesteads, two of thorn
buying each 1G0 acres ot land ns well.
I Bold my homestead, and I and ono of
in sons own a threshing outfit.
"Tho crop this year wan good; tho
oats went SO to 90 bushels per acre,
and wheat went 40 to 50 bushols nnd
tho price Is fair."
Sam Morrow, of Millet, Alta.. In
writing to Mr. J. M. MncLnchlan, Ca
nadian government agent nt Wnter
town, S. D boyB: "1 am well pleased
with tho country. The cllmato Is bet
ter than I ever thought It could bo
so far north; Ideal climato for stock.
I have somo colts and cattle that havo
not been Insido of a stable In four
years. I consider this n Hno country
for mixed farming. I know of farm
ers around hero who had 42 bushels
of barley to tho acre and 55 bushels
o oats to thu acre."
Jacob Goetz of Plapot, Sask., had 43
acres of wheat from which ho got
1,200 bushels, and got an avorago of
93 bushols of oats to tho acre.
Golden Prairie, Sask., la a district
largely settled by South Dakotans.
Horace Blake Is ono of thoso. Ho
says: "The crops of 191G wero lm-
Wheat In hlB locality wont from -tO
to 55 bushels per aero; oats about SO
bushels on an average Ono hundred
bushels of potatoes wero grown on a
quarter of an acre of land; twelve po
tatoes weighed 30 pounds. His horses
run out all winter, and como in fat.
Ho raised excellent corn, and fat
tenod hogs on It. Ho concludes an
Interesting letter by saying: "There
are schools in every district. Tho
people hero aro most all hustlers and
are fast pushing to the front. When
I first came up hero on almost every
half section stood a little 12x14 shack,
now almost overyono has real modern
houses and barns."
Somo Southern Alberta yields tor
I. H. Hooker, 82 acres, 3,820 bushels
Marquis wheat No. 1, C4 pounds per
I. I. Leo, 40 acrcB, stubblo, 1,500
bushels; 40 acres summer fallow, 2,-
Peter Drandon, 164 acres, 7,301 bush
els Marquis wheat.
R. Marandl, 135 acres. C.920 bushels,
64 pounds per bushel.
I. McRoynofds, 45 acres, 1,675, stub
blo. Olo Cbrtstoferson, 50 acres, 2,647
AruthUB Gavctt, 155 acres wheat, 6,
642 bushels; 30 acres oats, 2,000 bush
els. Robert MethewB, 46 ncres wheat,
2,016 bushels-, machine measure.
D. Dunbar, 130 acres wheat, 5,925v
W. J. Pate, 2G acres wheat, 980
W Itoenlche, 150 acres wheat, 5,337
bushels, 80 of this stubblo.
J. C. McKlnnon, 50 acres wheat, 2,
Gordon Swinchart, 30 acres wheat,
Albert Hanson, 85 acres wheat, 3,760
Elmer Hamm, 110 acres whoat, 5,158
bushels; 90 acres oats, 6,550 busholH.
John Larson, 80 ncres whoat, 3,000
bushels; 30 acres oats, 2,000 bushels.
John Heckllu, 37 acres, 1,484 bush
els. Wm. Hccklln, 100 acres, 3,376, stub
ble and breaking.
O. Salisbury, 60 acres Marquis
wheat, 1,600 bushels on breaking. Advertisement.
loppy, 80 acres wheat, 2,- Art I
, nil stubble. tdC y i. I
agt, 80 acres wheat. 4,000 !$.'
IS NOT BAR TO TEACHING
Marriage Not Sufficient Cause for Dis
missal of School Teacher,
Salom, Ore. Marriage alono Is not
a sufficient cnuso to warrant tho dis
missal of a bcIiooI toother, according
to a decision rendored by tho Oregon
Tho decision affirmed tho action of
tho circuit court of Multnomah coun
ty in issuing a writ of mandamus com
manding tho Portland school board to
rolnstato Mrs. Maud L. Richards,
whom it had dismissed as a teacher
becauso Bho married.
The man who Is unnbln to llvo with
in his Income must llvo without It.
THE GIRL WITH A
CLEAR SKIN WINS
If you, too, nro embarrassed by
pimply, blotchy, unsightly comploxloi
Just try Reslnot Soap regularly for
weok and seo if It does not mako
bl03scd dlffcronco In your fckln. 1
Bovcro cases n llttlo Reslnol Olntraoi
should also bo used. Reslnol S
holps to mako rod, rough hands a
arms soft and white, nnd to koop t
hair healthy anil freo from dandr
Reslnol Soap contains no freo alkali;
sold by all druggists. Adv.
I Ingratitude is as blind as it Is bi
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