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About Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1910)
Mtas Innrs , Ritn.ttcr | find Ktmrdlnn of
Clcrtrudo ntul Iliilnt-y , Mtnbllalifd minunnr
liondfjiuirtrrH ut Knmivtildo. Atiilu.st mi-
incroiiH dllllcMillti'H ilio Hcrvnutii deserted.
As MlK ! ) Imii'B lorUi'd up for llio night
lie wiH : Htnrllnl by u dark llRiiro on the
vcrnmlii. Uuncomly noises disturbed nor
rttiiliif ? the nlRht. In tlif morning Mum
liincs found mrntiRo link cuiT-button In
u Immiier. CiPrtrudp nml Ilnlnny urrlvnii
will ) Jiitk liiittcy. Tim liouio wan nwiiK-
iincd by n revolver nhot and Arnold Ann-
MroriR WIIH found shot to rft-nlli I" the
Imll. MIHH Inries found Halsoy's revolver
on tinliiwu. . llu and Jack Hnlloy hud dm-
nppoaroil. The llnl ; pulT-btilton inj'Hterl-
oiiHly tHnapiu-arrd. Dctrctlvo Jutnluaon
arrived. Clwtrmlo rcvonlod who was on-
Kfitied lo Jack Itnlloy , with whom Hho
talktd In ( ho billiard room n few mo-
niontH tinfoii ) the nuiider. .lainloson ac-
oiiBodiV.a ] Innon of holding bark ovl-
donee , Ha ImprlKonei ) an Intruder In nn
empty room The prlBoncr oieuped down
a laundry chtito. Oorlrudo waH suspected.
A negro found llio other halt of what
proved to bo Jack Uatluy'H cult-biittoli.
ilalHcy renppcnni anil says ho and Hallry
left In re.sponsu to a tcl-timm. ( Jortruda
imld nlio Imd Riven Jlalluy an un ondcil
revolver , fearliiR to KVO ! htm a loaded
weapon. Cashier Htilloy of 1'atil Arm-
HlronK'B bank , dpfunct , was arrfsloil for
embezzlement. Hnlhpy Bald ArmstroiiK
\vrpclted lilo own bank anil oonld clear
llnllcy. Paul Armstrong' ! * death was an
nounced. Unisex's flanece , Louisa Arm-
( ilroiur , wa.s filund at tlio IndRe. The
lodKekocper Hnld Ix > ulnn and Arnold hail
u long tulle tin : nlclit of the murder. I.ou-
1st ) wan pfoHtratod. Ixiutao told Halpey ,
( hat while Him utltl loved him olio was to
marry another , and that ho would dcsplso
tier when he lenrncd the whole story.
It developed that Dr. Walker and Louise
were to lie married. A prowler wao heard
In the house , Loillflo was found at the
bottom of the circular HtalrcaHo. Lnulso
nald Hlio had heard a knock at the door
nml an'swereil It. HomethliiR brushed pant
licr on the ntntrwtiy nml alio fainted. Halley -
loy In miHpoctcil of ArmstroiiR'H inurdor.
After "nwliiR a Rhost. " ThomaH , the
JoilRpJieeper , was found dead. A Blip was
found In ) IH pocket hearing tbu name
"I.nclen Wallace , 14 Him street , Hlcll-
CHAPTER XX. Continued.
"In what part ? "
"In the cast wing. "
"Cnn you toll mo when these Intru-
plons occurred , and what the purpose
ncoincil to bo ? Wun It robbery ? "
"No , " I said decidedly. "As to time ,
once on Friday ' night n week ago ,
ngaln the following night , when Arn
old Armstrong was murdered , and
itgaln last Friday night. "
The doctor looked serious. I To
nccmcd to bo debating some question
in his mind , and to reach a decision.
"Miss Inncs , " lie said , "I am In a
peculiar position ; I understand your
Attitude , of course ; but do you think
you are wteo ? Ever since you have
liavo como here there have been hos
tile demonstrations against you and
your family. I'm not a croaker , but
tulco a warning. Leave before any
thing occurs that will cause you a lifelong -
long regret. "
"I am willing to tike the responsi
bility , " I mild coldly.
I think ho gave mo up then as a
poor proposition. lie asked to bo
nliown where Arnold Armstrong's body
had bacn found , and I took him there.
Ho scrutinized the whole place care
fully , examining the stairs and the
lock. When he had taken a formal
farewell I was confident of one thing.
Dr. Walker would do anything ho
could to got mo dway from Sunnysldo.
I ' 'tCHAPTER \ XXI.
/ Fourteen Elm Street.
It was Monday evening wlion wo
round the body of poor Thomas. Mon
day night had been uneventful ; things
\verc quiet at tlio house and the pe
culiar circumstances or the old man a
death had boon carefully kept from
the servants. Rosle took charge of
the dining room mid pantry , In the ab-
eenco of a butler , and , except for the
warning of the Casanova doctor , every
thing breathed of peace.
Affairs nt the Traders' bank wore
progressing , slowly. The failure had
hit small stock-holders very hard , the
minister of the little Methodist chapel
In Casanova among thorn. Ho had
received as n legacy from an undo a
few ahnrca of stock in the Traders'
bank , and now his Joy was turned to
bitterness ; ho had to sacrifice every
thing ho had in the world , and his
feeling ngalnst Paul Armstrong , dead ,
na he was , must have been bitter In
the extreme. Ho was asked to of-
Jlclato at the simple services when the
dead banker's body was Interred In
Casanova churchyard , but the good
man providentially took cold , and n
Hiibstitnto was called In.
A few days after the services ho
called to sco mo , a kind-faced little
man , In n very bad frock-coat and
laundered tie. I think ho was uncer
tain as to my connection with the
Armstrong family , nnd dubious wheth
er I considered Mr. Armstrong's tak
ing away a matter for condolence or
congratulationHo was not long in
I liked the little man. Ho had known
Thomas well , and had promised to of
ficiate nt the services in the rickety
African ZIon church. Ho told mo more
of himself than ho know , and before
ho left I astonished him and myself ,
I admit by promising a now carpet
for his church. Ho was much affected ,
and I gathered that ho had yearned
over his ragged chapel as a mother
over a half-clothed child.
"You are laying up treasures , Miss
Innes , " ho eald brokenly , "where
neither moth nor rust corrupt , nor
thieves break through and steal. "
I sent him homo in the car , with a
bunch of hothouse roses for his wife ,
and ho was quite overwhelmed. As
( or mo , 1 had n generous glow that
was cheap at the price of a church
cnrpot. I received ICBH gratlllcatlon
and less gratitude- when I presented
the new silver communion set lo St.
1 had a great many thing" tn Milnk
about In those days. I made a list of
questions and possible answers , but
I seemed only to be working around
In a circle. 1 always ended where I
began. The list was something llko
Who had entered the house the night
before the murder ?
Thoinaa claimed It wax Mr. Bulloy ,
whom ho had seen on the foot-path , and
who owned tlio pearl cuff-link.
Why did Arnold Armstrong como back
after lie had left the house the nlKht ho
was killed ?
No answer. Was It on the inlsnlon
Louisa had mentioned ?
Who admitted him ?
Gertrude said who had locked the ensl
entry. Thorn was no key on the dead
nan or In the door. Ilo must have been
admitted fiom within.
Who had boon locked In the clothes
Some ono unfamiliar with the house ,
evidently. Only two people missing from
llm hoiiHehold , Itoslo and Gertrude. Hoalo
had been nt the lodRc. Therefore hut
was It Gertrude ? MlRht It not have been
the mysterious Intruder a aln ?
Who had accosted Hoslo on the drive ?
ARaln-perhaps the nightly visitor. It
Hccmcil more likely Bomu ono who nuw-
pectcil a secret at the lodge. Was Lou
ise under surveillance ?
Who had passed Loulao on the circular
Could It have been Thomas ? The key
to the cast entry madn tlilH n possibil
ity , llul why waa ho there , If It wcro
Indeed he ?
Who had made the hole In the trunk-
room wall ?
It was not vandalism. It had been done
quietly , and with deliberate purpose. If
I had only known how to read the pur
pose of that Ktiplng apcrturo what I
ml ht have unveil In anxluly and mental
Why had Louise loft her people and
como homo to hldo at the lodRc ?
There was no answer , aa yet , to this ,
or to the next questions.
of Thomas' funeral In the village , and
Alex and I were In the conservatory
cutting ( lowers for the old man's cas
ket. Llddy Is never so happy aa when
she IB making herself wretched , anil
now her mouth drooped while her eyes
"I tilwnyn said there wore plenty of
things going on here , right under our
noses , that wo couldn't HOC , " nho said ,
holding out her apron.
"I don't KCO with my nose , " I re
marked. "What have you got there ? "
Llddy pushed asldo a half dozen
gpranlum potu , and in the space thus
cleared Hho dumped the contents of
her apron a handful of tiny bits of
paper. Alex had stepped back , but I
saw him watching her curiously.
"Walt a moment , Llddy , " I said.
"You have buon going through the
library paper-basket again ! "
Llddy wan arranging her bits of pa
per with the Kkill of long practice and
paid no attention.
"Did It ever -occur to you , " I went
on , putting my hand over the scraps ,
"that when people tear up their cor-
rciti'ondcnco It Is for the express pur
pose of keeping It from being read ? "
"If they wasn't ashamed of It they
wouldn't take so much trouble , Miss
Rachel , " Llddy said oracularly. "More
than that , with things happening every
day , I consider it my duty. If you
don't read and act on this , I shall give
It to that Jamlcson , and I'll venture
ho'll not go back to the city to-day. "
That decided me. If the scraps had
anything to do with the mystery or
dinary conventions had no value. So
Llddy arranged the scraps , like work
ing out one of the puzzle-pictures chil
dren play with , and she did It with
much the same eagerness. When It
was Mulshed she stepped asldo while
I read it.
"Wednesday night , nine o'clock.
He Scrutinized the Whole Place Carefully.
Why did both aho and Dr. Walker
warn us away from the hotiso ?
Who was I.uclcn Wallace ?
What did Thomas see In the shadows
the night ho died ?
What was the meaning of the subtle
change In Gertrude ?
Was Jack liallcy an accomplice or a
victim In the looting ot the Traders'
What all-powerful reason made Louisa
determine to marry Dr. Walker ?
The examiners were still working
on the books of the Traders' bank , and
it was probable that several weeks
would elapse before everything was
cleared up. The firm of expert ac
countants who had examined the books
some two months before testified that
every uouu , every piece 01 vqiuuuio
paper , was there at that time. It
had been shortly after their examina
tion that the president , * vho had been
in bad health , had gone to California.
Mr. Uailey was still 111 at the Knicker
becker , and in this , as in other ways ,
Gertrude's conduct puzzled mo. She
seemed lndiffo. * > nt , refused to discuss
matters pertaining to the hank , and
never , to my knowledge , cither wrote
to him or wont to sco him. Gradual
ly I came to the conclusion that Ger
trude , with the rest of the world , be
lieved her lover guilty , and although
I believed It myself , for that matter
I was Irritated by her Indifference.
Girls in my day did not meekly accept
the public's verdict as to the man
But presently something occurred
that mndo mo think that under Ger
trude's surface calm there was a seeth
ing flood of emotions.
Tuesday morning the detective
made n careful search of the grounds ,
but ho found nothing. In the after
noon ho disappeared , and it was late
that night when ho cnmo home. He
said ho would have to go back to the
city the following day , and arranged
with Ilalsey and Alex to guard the
Llddy came to mo on Wednesday
morning with her black silk apron
held up llko a bag and her eyes big
with virtuous wrath. It was the day
Bridge , " I read aloud. Then , aware
of'Alex's stare , I turned on Llddy.
"Somo ono Is to play bridge to
night nt nlno o'clock , " I said. "Is that
your business , or mine ? "
Llddy was aggrieved. She was
about to reply when I scooped up the
pieces and left the conservatory.
"Now then , " I said , when wo got
outside , "will you tell mo why you
cheese to take Alex Into your con
fidence ? lie's no fool. Iu you sup
pose ho thinks any ono In this house
is going to play bridge to-night at
nlno o'clock , by appointment ! I sup
pose you have shown It In the kitchen ,
and Instead of my being able to slip
down to the bridge to-night quietly ,
and see who Is there , the whole house
hold will bo going In a procession. "
"Nobody knows It , " Llddy said hum
bly. "I found It in the basket in Miss
Gertrude's dressing room. Look at the
back of the sheet. " 1 turned over some
of the scraps , and , sure enough , it
was a blank deposit slip from he
Traders' bank. So Gertrude was going
to meet Jack Bailey that night by tut
bridge ! And I had thought ho was
111 ! It hardly seemed llko the action
of an innocent man this avoidance o
daylight , and of his fiancee's people
I decided to make certain , however
by going to the bridge that night.
After luncheon Mr. Jamlcson sug
gcsted that 1 go with him to Illchficld
and I consented.
"I nm inclined to place more faltl
In Dr. Stewart's story , " ho said , "since
I found that scrap In old Thomas
pocket It bears out the statemen
that the woman with the child , and
the woman who quarreled with Arm
strong , are the same. It looks as 1
Thomas had stumbled on to some al
fair which was more or less dlscrct
liable to the dead man , and , with a
certain loyalty to the family , had kep
It to himself. Theu , you see , you
story about the woman at the card
room window begins to mean sain *
thing. U Is the nearest approach t
anything tangible that wo ha > n had
Warner took us to Richfield In the
car. It was about 25 miles bj rail
road , but by taking a scries of atro
ciously rough short cuta wo got there
very quickly. It wna a pretty llttlo
town , on the river , and bock on the
hill I could see the Morton big coun
try house , where Ilalsoy and Gertrude -
trudo had been staying until the night
of the murdor.
Elm street was almost the only
street , and number 14 was easily
found. It was n Hmall white house ,
dilapidated without having gained
anything picturesque , with a low win
dow and a porch only a foot or so
above the bit of a lawn. There was a
baby-carrlago In the path , and from
n swing nt the side came the sound of
conflict. Three small children were
disputing vociferously , and n faded
young woman with a kindly face was
trying to hush the clamor. When she
saw us she untied her gingham apron
and came around to the porch.
"Good afternoon , " I said. Jamleson
lifted his hat , without speaking. "I
came lo Inquire about n child named
Lucien Wallace. "
"I am glad you have como , " she
aid. "In spite of the other children ,
think the little fellow Is lonely. Wo
bought perhaps his mother would bo
ere to-day. "
Mr. Jamleson stopped forward.
"You are Mrs. Tatc ? " I wondered
ow the detectlvo know.
"Yes. sir. "
"Mrs. Tate , we waat to make some
Inquiries. Perhaps In the house "
"Come right In , " she said hospitably.
And soon wo were In the little shabby
parlor , exactly llko a thousand of Its
irototypes. Mrs. Tate sat uneasily , her
lands folded in her lap.
"How long has Lucien been bore ? "
Mr. .Tamleson asked.
"Since a week ago last Friday. His
mother paid one week's board In ad-
ancc , the other has not been paid. "
"Was he 111 when he came ? "
"No , sir , not what you'd call sick ,
lo was getting bettor of typhoid , she
aid. and he's picking up fine. "
"Will you tell mo his mother's name
and address ? "
"That's the trouble , " the young
vonmn said , knitting her brows. "Sho
gave her name as Mrs. Wallace , and
Bald she had no address. She was
ooklng for a boarding house In town.
She said she worked in a department
store , and couldn't take care of the
child properly , and ho needed fresh
nlr and milk. I had three children of
ny own , and ono more didn't make
nuch difference In the work , but I
vlsh she would pay this week's
"Did she say what store It was ? "
"No , sir , but all the boy's clothes
came from King's. He has far too fine
clothes for the country. "
There was a chorus of shouts and
shrill yells from the front door , fol-
owed by the loud stamping of chil
dren's feet and a throaty "whoa ,
whoa ! " Into the room came a tan-
lorn team of two chubby youngsters , a
my and a girl , harnessed with n
clothes-line , and driven by n laughing
boy of about seven , In tan overalls
and brass buttons. The small driver
caught my attention at once ; he was
n beautiful child , and , although ho
showed traces of recent severe Illness ,
ils skin had now the clear transpar
ency of health.
"Whoa , Flinders , " ho shouted.
'You're going to smash the trap. "
Mr. Jamleson coaxed him over by
loldlng out a lead pencil , striped blue
"Now , then , " ho said , when the boy
lad taken the lead pencil and was
.estlng Its usefulness on the detect-
I Could See the Mortons' Big Country
ivo's cuff , "now then , I'll bet you don't
know what your name is ! "
"I do , " said the boy. "Lucien Wal
"Great ! And what's your mother's
name ? "
"Mother , of course. What's your
mother's name ? "
And ho pointed to mo ! I am colug
to stop wearing black ; It doubles a
"And where did you live before you
came here ? " The detective was pollto
enough not o smile.
( TO D CONTINUED
PRISON LIFE IS A LUXURY
Convlcto Hnvo a Delightful TIme In
the Comic Opera Jails of
Prison llfo In Switzerland Is a lux
ury Instead of punishment. Tlio
comic opera Jail nt Thorburg , where
the Inmates did nu they pleased , Ima
only recently been suppressed by tha
Uorno authorities , yet details are pub-
llslied of a similar institution nt Sar *
nun , in the canton of Oswald.
Snrnon is apparently an Ideal penal
resort , for the happy criminals who
nro sentenced to terms of "detention"
In that Institution have a far better
Umo than hundreds of "free" Swiss
citizens who are forced to earn their
A correspondent of a Lausanne pa
per states that ho was passing
through Sarncn when ho saw a num
ber of men , dressed In dark blue
clothes with white stripes , walking
tibout the village , smoking and joking.
Others were seated in a cafe , and
come wcro working In n leisurely man
ner , carrying bricks for the construc
tion of a now building. To his as
tonishment the correspondent found
that the men wore convicts from the
cantonal prison clbso by.
These convicts nro permitted to
leave the prison early In the morning
and find work around Sarncn , or walk
about the country until nightfall , when
they return of their own accord to
They are unaccompanied by ward
ers , an'd there Is nothing to prevent
their escaping , but they are far too
comfortanblc to think of relinquishing
their Quarters , for they have as much
liberty ns other men , and are , more
over , fed and lodged for nothing.
The money earned by these con
victs who cheese to work can bo spent
as they like. One convict , who Is cm-
ployed as a gardener by u local mag
istrate , Bends his monthly salary to
his wlfo and children.
Two or three convicts "escaped"
Bomo weeks ago , but they eventually
returned to the prison In a half-fam
ished condition , and after being se
verely reprimanded , they were al
lowed to return to their apartments.
When the bachelor , who la undenia
bly that , finds girls staring at him
with their noses turned up and a cold ,
Icy stare in their eyes , ho may be sure
that ho Is in the presence of bachelor
snubbors. The organization made at
Paterson , N. J. , reputed to have been
a homo for anarchy and like delusions ,
Is composed of young women who dis
dain the men who disdain the maid
ens. Their slogan Is : "If he wonts to
flock himself , lot him flock till ho
wearies. " Ho will bo cut out of lawn
parties and river chills and all the
other Incidents of sentimentality and
The provocation to this position was
the organization of a bachelor asso
ciation by the follows who thought
they could play friends and yet not go
further. The girls believe they will
break up the recalcitrant organization.
As the movement has spread , the
Bnubbera may bo met anywhere , ex
cept in Baltimore , where the girls are
BO pretty and alluring that they have
to shoo off the men who flock about
them with proposals to wed.
"Drugs Is Drugs. "
The writer took a doctor's proscrip
tion to the drug store to have It filled.
In some way this piece of paper be
came torn In half , so that when the
patron handed the druggist the first
piece , that public servant at once
measured out the ammonia salt It call
ed for and placed the small vial before
"How much ? " asked the patron.
"Ton cents. "
"Oh , beg pardon ! " said the purchas
er , at this juncture finding the remain
der of the prescription in his pocket.
"This piece says to add enough water
to the other to make It four ounces. "
"Very well , " rejoined the apothe
cary , dumping the contents of the
email vial into a four-ounce bottle and
adding the required water. 'Thero you
are , sir , 40 cents more , please. "
"What ! 10 cents for ammonia and 40
cents for the water ? "
"Exactly. The doctor's narno writ
ten after the water makes 1t a pre
scription under CO cents. " Judge's
Qualified For Musical Comedy.
Do Wolf Hopper , In the course of a
visit to Coney Island , praised the lltho
figures of the young girls who , In blue
bathing suits and silk stockings , paced
the glittering and windswept beach.
"These graceful girls , " paid the
comedian , "mako mo think of a young
lady I took down the other night to
" 'Mr. Hopper , ' KIO said , as she sip
ped her cup of cold consomme , 'did
you know I was starring In musical
comedy now ? '
" 'Why. no , ' snld I , 'I didn't oven
Ijnow you'd studied singing. '
" 'Oh , I never studied singing , ' she
replied. 'I took n gymnastic course
for the figure. ' "
"I am so unfortunate. " she said , Im
pressively and confidentially , "as to
possess the gift of divining exactly '
what every ono thinks of me. "
Ho ( absent-mindedly ) ; "That Is un
fortunate. " Scraps.
A Slight Mistake.
"Sco hero , did you tell Von Clubber
I was the worst liar you ever mot ? "
"Not much , od ! chap I told him you
were the besU" Judgo.
A TRAIN LOAD OF TOBACCO.
Twenty-four Carloads Purchased fol
Lewis' Single Binder Cigar
What is probably the biggest lot ot
nil fancy grade tobacco hold by any
factory in the United States has jtKst
been purchased by Frank P. Lewis , of
Peorla , for the manufacture of Lewis'
Single Binder Cigars. The lot will
make twenty-four carloads , and Is se
lected from what Is considered by ex
ports to bo the finest crop raised In
many years. The purchase of tobacco
Is sufficient to last the factory more
than two years. An extra price was
paid for the selection. Smokers ot
Lnwls' Single Binder Cigars will appro
clato this tobacco.
* 1'cvnn Star , January 16 , 1909.
Tubercutosis In the Prisons.
The fact that 100,000 prisoners tire
discharged from the jails and prisons
of the country annually , and that from
10 to 15 per cent , of them have tuber
culosis , makes the problem of provid
ing special places for their treatment
while they are confined a serious one.
So Important Is the problem that the
Prison association of New York In co
operation with the State Charities Aid
association , Is preparing to inaugurate
a special campaign for the prevention
of tuberculosis In the penal institu
tions of the state , and will seek to on-
Hat the co-operation of all prison phy
sicians and anti-tuberculosis societies
In this work.
Deduction in a Street Car.
The Heavyweight Pardon me , did
I stop on your foot , sir ?
f'ooenn If-vox didn't , bcgorry , then
the root must hov fell on It. Puck.
A perfect love , even when lost , Is
still nn eternal possession , a pain so
sacred that its deep peace often grows
into an absolute content. Hitchcock.
Dr. Pterco's Plonuint Pellets regulate nnd tariff ,
nmte Moimicli , liver anil Ixmrls , Munar-coatoa ,
Uajr Kranulos. Kaby to Inko as cr nJj.
And some people never appreciate n
rose until they encounter the thorn.
By the time you teach \
town and llcht you'll bo \ .
' hot and tired and your Ihroat'
dry with dust and dlit. Hunt up
' . ted fountain and ttrntyourself teA
A QluHf or n Uuttlo of
f Just as coollne ns the bottom step In the
1 jprlnc house. You'll flnd it relieves fa-
tiEUe too , and washes away all the dutt
and thirst os nothlncelso will. It louche !
Veilciens Rtlrcshlng Wholesome
Our Free Ilooklot
"The Truth About Cooi-Col "tenj
all about CocCoU hat It U and
why It li BO dcllcloui , wholeioma
r.d beneficial. It elrei anilyiei
mad ; br clentl j and cheniliti from
coast locoast , protl irlt purity and
wholesomeness. Your nameandad-
drc < ) on a postal will bring you
. thi > Interestinz booklet.
The Coca-Cola Co. . Whrn-
Atlanta .Go. eter yea
J V 'iceanarrov
"Having taken your wonderful 'disca
rds' for three months and being entirely
cured of stomach catarrh and dyspepsia ,
I think a word of praise is due to
'Cascarets' for their wonderful compos ! *
tion. I have taken numerous other so-
called remedies but without avail , and I
} nd that Cascarets relieve more in a day
than all the others I have taken would in
a year. " James McGuue ,
xoS Mercer St. , Jersey City , N. J. V
Ploasant. Palatabla. Potent. Taste Good.
Do Good. Never SickenWcnUcn or Grlpo.
lOo.SSc. 50c. Never sold In bulk. The Ben-
ulno tablet stamped C C C. ( iuaroatcod to
euro or your tauauy back. 919
STOCKERS & FEEDERS
Choice quality ; reds anil ronnH ,
while fuceH or lingua bought on
orders. Tcna of Tlinustiails to
select from. Sutlsfuctlo'i Gnnr-
nntecil. Correspondence Invited.
Come and see ( or yourself
National Live Stock Com. Co.
At either *
KaoiasCity.Mo. St.JosephMo. S.Omaha.Neb ,
Saint Katharine's School
Davenport , lown
Atnrtcmln , preparatory , and primary prraflea.
Cortltlcnte neceptuil by KiiBteru colleges , fine-
clal nilvantagCR In Music , Art.Domratlu Selene *
unil UymnuHlum. Address The vSlster Superior.
Are tlio Dcst. Ask your local dealer or
JOHN DEERE PLOW CO. , Omaha , Neb.
KODAKS and KODAK FINISHING Y . '
II ill orders L-lven itporlul intention. All kind )
luialeur bupput-'H strlcllr trctli. Bind fur eauilo j
LINCOLN PHOTO SUPPLY CO. , Lincoln
Sold and rcntrd everywhere , Wrlto for bargain list
II. P. SWANSON C03IPANY , Inc.
Kstnbllshcd 1'JW. 1-13 S. lUth HU , Mnrolr
AH. Spiesberger & Son Co.
Hie Best In tha Wett OMAHA , NEB.
< isySf The ben In a 1 Comnmrclnl COPTICS.
I'ten cutaliumn exiilnlus alt Aililross
No.lll. l u.'u ! 1'rt" > m > .D.ycb. \
Beatrice Creamery Go ,
rnya the highest price for
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