The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, January 11, 1901, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

All rlnr delightful tmon ill
Too rare iml far too lirlcfl
Bwrct tlmr when silence lolt doth fill
As fill the lolling leifl
Ti inhered In with lim of Rite
Anil out with fljlnir itool
Ami qulrtudr ilotli rule In tile
When Ilobi wy it ichool 1
Upon the porch jne Ubby rt J
With blinking cye doth loie
In tranquil dreatm forcettlns that
Her lifes a round of wots
And Ton grr stretched unon the snw
In visions of the pool jl
FoTRfts to bark at feet which pisi if
While lloba away at school o
What hlfMfd cbirm rnfotda the home
Throughout that wion rircl
Kich buutlnB Ay and chrcpliiK mouse
Slceiii wiiind within Its lilr
The elms ticslde the ganlfn Rite
Fa freshly Rrren and cool
Braree stir their Riant llmhs sedate
When Dolls away at school
Hut ill too soon It fides awar
Ill Towserl Sic her air
Tuss leaps the fence a dash of pray
Towwr Just a yellow blur I
Bangl goes the door In runs the UJI
t e
And yet the chaps a fool
Whod not be just a little glad
When Hob comrs homo from nchooll
Itlchard Stlllman Powell In Puck
M sisters secret I
2 It Wat Kept by it Girl 2
Z or Fourteen X
o - o
O xy uwon juver g
I I hnd vowed novel- to enter tbe Dor
mers house again but when they sent
word tlint Mnlsiu wns dying I went
llierc as fast as a hansom would carry
me Wc had always been such friends
the child and I
She was propped up In bed with pll
lows and her pretty face wns pale ant
drawn but she smiled when she saw
me I toolc her wasted hand In mine
mid kissed her check
I was sure you would come she
enld In a faint pleased voice
Of course I answered of course
my dear child She was only 14
There Is no quarrel between you and
me We had remained good friends
when the rest of the family cut me
I Wc never have quarreled she said
-holding my hand tightly There is
not much time to quarrel now You
wonr will you Trod 1 shook my
head A lump In my throat kept me
from speaking Promise me before 1
tell you something
I My poor little Maisle I cried bro
kenly I promise She had been a
ipet of mine from the days when she
iwas a toddling baby and I a big nwk
ward boy
I It is very secret she stated in a
Blow faroff voice My dear It Is only
ifor Fred Her mother shook up the
ipillows and left us alone but Maisle
leccmed unable to make up her mind to
i You know I would do anything for
iyou little girl I said soothingly Her
ryes brightened and she nodded but
the smile died gradually away
I Turn me over a little she entreat
cd and pull the corner of the pillow
over my face I cant tell you if you
look at me So I turned her very gen
Air but she still said nothing
Well May I asked
You used to be foud of me
I am fond of you I shall never
have any one to replace you dear
Suppose I had done something
dreadful something that hurt you
I should know that you could not
help it
Something mean ITer voice al
most broke
You couldnt
Ah but suppose I had
Then I said firmly I should know
It was just a slip like we all make
like I make sometimes I should not
blame you little one I stroked her
Jong silky hair and thought how I
should miss her I had never fully
realized before how very fond I was of
my fanciful little friend
Will you promise to forgive me
Idear Fred she asked plendingly
If there Is anything to forgive
There Is
1 Then whatever It Is I forgive you
Bo you need not tell me now
I must she said resolutely It is
about you and Lucy when you quar
reled She stopped abruptly
Yes Lucy was her elder sister
iWe had been engaged
You wrote her an explanation a
satisfactory explanation
I Apparently she did not think so
Bhe never answered tbe letter that I
gave you to deliver
She never had it said Maisle with
a sob
1 I I kept it She burled her face
In the pillow I was too astonished for
iwords but I kept stroking her hair
I read It first Then I burned it
I Hut why
Because I was a coward she sob
Ibed because I -oh Fred forgive me
Dont despise me more than you can
ihelp A light flashed into my mind
1 bent over her and kissed her check
1 My little Maisle I said tenderly
My poor loving little girl You cared
to much as that or me
I I thought perhaps If you didnt
marry Lucy and we were good friends
and I grew up oh Fred I shant
grow up now I put my arms round
her nud held her close to me
If you get well May I said and
ijrrow up I shall like you better than
lanybody She laughed faintly I
believe I always did I wiped her
I I shant she said So you will
like her again now wont you
I hesitated My affection for Lucy
died a natural death It had never
been very deep Neither I fancied
Lad hers for me
Time will prove I wld lowl7
I doubt If -
She does said Maisle
Has she told you so
1 frowned You have not told her
about the letter She shook her
head Then 1 never will It Is use
less your asking mo to do so
I do not ask you to I am not bravo
enough She burled her face I
want them to think well of ia sho
cried plteously when when I
Oh Maisle dont The tears woro
In my eyes
Hut you will be good to her You
will make It up wont you You need
not tell her about me only sny that
you nre sorry and want to be friends
Then you can be engaged again and
nnd soinu day Her lips quiver
Marry her She nodded Hut If
I no longer en re for her If I know
that 1 can never love her as I could
love My dear little playfellow and
friend 1 am not half so fond of Lucy
as 1 am of you
Ahl She looked at me with big
deep eyes 1 run only a child There
aro different kinds of fondness dear
Fred The wistful affection In ho
childs face touched me to the heart
and 1 kissed her frail hands
Get better little one and see I
said brokenly Then we sat In si
lence for n long time holding hands
I nin getting sleepy Fred she
murmured Kiss me I kissed her
several times and she went smilingly
to sleep with her cheek against my
arm and her hand In my hand Mrs
Dormer came In but I sat motionless
for nu hour till the childs grasp re
laxed and 1 could draw myself away
without waking her
I shall come tomorrow morning
I whispered Her mother nodded con
strainedly and I went out on tiptoe
Lucy met me nt the bottom of the
I have something to tell you she
said If you will spare me u min
ute 1 bowed and followed her Into
the empty dining room She sank Into
nn armchair by the fireside and I
stood by the mantelpiece looking down
upon her It seemed strange to be so
near to her and so Indifferent to the
fact For one thing was clear to me
that If I had every really loved Lucy
Dormer I loved her no longer We
were quite unsuitcd to one another
nnd If 1 married her It would merely
be a useless sacrifice of two lives
I treated yon badly she said ab
ruptly I raised my eyebrows After
Maisles confession there seemed no
reason for the admission
There were things I said that
needed explanation
Some things are beyond explana
Perhaps they nre better left so
One can ask forgiveness There
was a faint note of entreaty In her
voice I fidgeted Impatiently with n
little ornament on the mantelshelf If
I asked for forgiveness she would give
If one desires forgiveness I said
at length It sounded brutal but it
might avoid worse tilings
Oh she cried I do
You I said with astonishment
You What have I to forgive you
She toyed with her handkerchief
I thought Maisle would tell you
The child was always so fond of you
So she knew
Maisle has told me I said gravely
Lucy It Is right to be frank I have
discovered that my little playfellow
child as she is has the best love that
I can ever give to any one She look
ed nt me In surprise Then she laugh
ed scornfully
I see she said You want an ex
cuse You might Invent one without
taking my poor little sisters name In
It Is no excuse T said firmly We
looked at one another for a minute In
Then she said I did not hurt
you I am glad She stamped her
foot passionately No no I am not
I am sorry sorry do you hear I
shrugged my shoulders
There Is no more to say I sug
No more to say she echoed faintly
I walked to the door Fred she
cried nbruptly I must say it Listen
to me If you will not forgive
Forgive I nsked What have I
to forgive She looked at mo In ap
parent bewlldermeut
Do you not know that I never told
my people of your explanation that I
let all the blame rest on you
My letter I cried My letter
The letter you sent to Maisle
She gave It to you
Of course she gave It to me Raid
Lucy opening her eyes wide Why
not 1 ought to have known My
brave little girl
Maisle told me that she never gave
you the letter Lucy that nil the blame
was hers I walked to the window
and looked out for a time In silence
broken by Lucys sobs
She told you that Just to screen
me she sold brokenly
Yes I could not say more for the
moment Presently 1 wnlked back to
the fire Clod bless her I said softly
Let us say no more about It Lucy
and be friends for her sake
Lucy wiped her eyes and looked Into
the fire Then she spoke with her eyes
u verted from me
When we quarreled It was only
what I had for some time Intended
Your reason I asked mechanical
ly 1 did not really care
Some one else was a better match
I I did not like him so well I bow
ed It wns Immaterial I knew that
my people would disapprove of my
breaking our engagement for this rea
son They were fond of you
I wns forJ of them Their behav
ior had hurt and surprised me In the
letter I had particularly asked Lucy to
show them my explanation whether
she accepted It or not
Couseourntlj 1 was glad or thought I
1 was when 1 heard something about
you which gave me an excuse to quar
Hi was false us 1 told you In tho
As you told me In the letter There
fotc 1 did not answer the letter or I ell
my parents but let the blame rest on
you She shivered
Do not trouble about It any more
I said not unkindly The blfernios
Is over now
Yes she wild It Is over I ic
fiised li 1 tit after all You tlo not ask
mo why Perhaps you do not wish to
I shook my head
I do not wish to know She nodded
to the lire Hut I forgive you Lucy
She nodded again There was nothing
more to say since I could not sny what
she wished So I turned to go Hut
there was n knock at the front door and
1 heard some one say The doctor
So I waited to hear what lie pro
After a few minutes he came down
the stairs talking to Mrs Dormer
It Is a natural sleep ho said The
pulse Is steadier and the temperatuie
more normal The odds are still
against her but there is hope
The tears came to my eyes at hist
nud Lucy nine and put her hand on
my shoulder
You can win her back to life Fred
she said our little girl Stay till she
wakes 1 had already resolved to
I went up stnlrs and snt with my el
bow on her bed and my face on my
bund watching my little favorite
Presently her mother came and knelt
beside inc
Lucy has told me nil Fred she
whispered You you will not tell Hie
I will not I promised
When my little girl awoke she was
not looking toward me
Better dear iIim1 her mother
Why ye she lauged feebly It
must be Fred i now I believe
he would ma fi well If he
were often In
He will be 1 I said
softly She i happy
cry and I wli i what I
knew and other l were only
for her and nu Tlu he things
that won her hnek to I IV she snyo
when we tall of such matters
We do not talk of them very often
for Maisle is young and shy and still
at school Hut her people understand
and leave us alone together and now
and then our thoughts peep out 1 re
member that they did so upon the
night of Lucys wedding for she mar
ried the better match after nil
Maisle came to see mc out of course
and bellied me Into my coat and tried
laughingly to shake me and I put my
arm around her and kissed her several
times Instead of the usual once nnd
not quite in the usunl brotherly way
There will be another wedding one
dny I said Wont there little sweet
She burled her head ou my shoulder
and whispered I hope so
Meanwhile people speak of me as a
confirmed bachelor and laugh when I
tell them that I am waiting for Miss
Hlght to grow
But Miss Ulght is 10 now and done
growing and wears her hair up and
her dresses long and our good nights
nre steadily growing lengthier nnd less
fraternal Dear little Maisle Chicago
Hott Flrlc ApoloKlird
While In a peculiar mood one dny the
late Stephen 7 Field severely repri
manded Page Henry McCnll for an of
fense of which the page was Innocent
But the member of the highest court
In the laud could not be persuaded that
his course was not tbe correct one
McCall left humiliated but ho was a
little gentleman nnd held his pence
Later in the day Justice Field sent
for McCnll
Come to my house nt 7 oclock this
evening wns nil he said
With mingled feelings of doubt nnd
despair the pnge called at the Field
residence at the time specified was
ushered Into the Jurists library and
told to hold the books which Mr Field
began without explanation or cere
mony to take from the shelves
When tho veteran lnwyer had pulled
about 15 volumes In to Page McCalls
arms he grufily remarked
Henry Im very sorry for the way I
treated you today I realize that my
conduct was unwarranted and I beg
your pardon Here nre some choice
books Keep them ns n nucleus for
your library Keep J hem young man
and keep your temper too whatever
you do Good night Exchange
A Tart Itravonar
A certain doctor had occasion when
only a beginner In the medical profes
sion to nttend n trial as n witness The
opposing counsel In cross examining
the young physician mnde several sar
castic remarks doubting the ability of
so young a man to understand his busi
Finally he asked Do you know the
symptoms of concussion of the brain
I do replied the doctor
Well continued the attorney sup
pose my learned friend Mr Baglng
and myself were to bang our heads to
gethershould we get concussion of
the brain
Your learned friend Mr Baglng
might said the doctor
Trnlnliirj Cnnnrlre
In the canary breeding establish
ments of Germany only the male birds
are valued because the females never
sing The method of training the birds
to sing Is to put them In n room where
there Is an automatic- whistle which
they all strive to Imitate The breeder
listens to the efforts of the birds and
picks out the most apt pupils which
are then placed In another room for
further Instruction These are the best
singers and ultimately fetch blgb
prlcei Berlin Correspondence
Rnppose for emy act of lrnr and duty
I An anKil In the path of life thotild lay
loel to ef invert pritutne and beauty
IK Ah eifn thiti how bur nnuld tie the way I
Supie for rcry Vlndly word uinpokrn
Tor every fault which rarrlru hand had dona
for ecry resolution mmlr and hrchin
j A thorn brnrath nur errliiR feet had Rronn
Ah then the way would be one ftretih ol atiRulsh
Willi only bore and there n flower to cheer
Our feet would alter and our rpltlta laiiRilsh
And llle would be a Inildin bald to har
Hut seldom are we outwardly rewarded
Arconllna to the deeds nhlih we hae donej
The pure In heart ate by the world illvardrd
I The ulikrd hancst where the good lne eonn
And yet to eiery heart In darners hidden
there lomra an hiik1 whom we tannnt see
1 Who strhea to keep ns from ihe paths forbidden
I And In the mi row way where faith may lie
Ills name Is Ynt Icitcc and he brliiRS us rose -
Sect roses borrowed from the hmw of peace -
Or horns nn which remorseful IIioiirIiI reposes
lliRrets whose sharp tcirnu ntliiR neiir rase
Then let us tithe temptations storm to weather
1 lel emy tliuittilit and uuy died Improve
Till Cormlcnce finds no crml llmina to Rather
Hut irowna the aoul with Joy and peace and
I loir
T Ituwcll Sheldon In Itlrhmoiid Itcllfilolia Her
folly n thr Phone
One West Madison street drugglft
lost a customer through his fondness for
pots Ho has a largo green parrot nnd
the cagu is hung near the telephone
Willi tho result Unit Polly has liecomo
qnito proficient In telephone talk and
fiimshcs much amusement to tho cus
tomers who have tho timo to stop and
The other day a stylishly dressed
young lady came rustling into tho storo
iiikI siHlted permission to use thu phono
Tho druggist pointed to tho rear of tho
tittire and she started in that direction
The storo wns rather dark and when
tin heard somo oun apparently talking
into tho receiver hho seated herself an a
chair to wait
Hollo eentwil hello hello yes
give express Yes
hello who is that Oh yes what yes
hullo I say no I didnt got that is
that so Well good by ring off Hello
central hello hello give mo and so
on and so on through tsuvernl repeti
Then sho roso and advanced with r
stately air to tho clerk and asked if ho
thought that pm sou intended to usu
the telephone all day
Why thats only tho parrot he
But tho front door had slummed be
fore he could finish his sentence Chi
cago News
AVnnlril to Sre Tlint Foot
On tho principle that to somo persons
even old stories aro new this one oT
tho royal princelings of limtlund is
given in Mr G W 13 Russells recent
book Collcctiuis and Itecolleclions
An English gentleman who had a de
formed foot was going to visit tho
qneon at Osborne mid heforo his arrival
the queen and Prince Albert debated
whether it would bo well to wnrn tho
Prince of Wales and tho princess royal
of his physical peculiarity so as to
avoid their making embarrassing re
marks or to leave it to their own good
Tho hitter course was ndopted Lord
duly arrived Tho foot elicited no
remark from tho royal children and the
visit passed off with success Next day
tho princess royal asked the queen
Where is Lord Y
Ho has gone back to London dear
Oh what a pity I IIo had promised
to show Bertio and mo his foofcl
They had caught him in a quiet spot
and Hindu tbeir own terms with tho
Ilia nnlf Way Sclirmr
Not long ligo a Pittsburg lifo insur
ance agent persuaded a Chinninnn to
take out a policy of 5000 The latter
had no clear idea of the transaction
but understood that on paying the
premiums promptly ho would bo enti
tled to 5000 some time Ho began
bothering tho agent for the money after
a couple of weeks had passed and the
agent tried to explain to him that he
would have to die boforo ho conld get
it Tho Chinaman fell down a cellar
way and was badly hurt His friends
tried to nttend to him without calling
in a doctor When they did call one in
two days later tho doctor was angry
Why didnt yon call mo sooner he
ai ked This man is half dead now
Next day the injured mans brother
was at tho insurance ofUco with n claim
for 2500 Youre not entitled to
anything on this said the insnrance
agent until the man is dead
Doctol sny him half died nn
Bwered the brother Why he no glet
lat hulf V
Good Ilorae Sense
The Mexican burros ascertain where
to dig for water by closely observing
tho surface of the ground One ob
server writes
We had found water In an arroya
of a sulllclent quantity to make cof
fee when we saw three burros search
ing for water They passed several
damp places examining the ground
closely when the lender halted near us
and began to paw a hole in the hot
dry sand Having dug a bole some
thing over a foot In depth he backed
out and watched It Intently To our
surprise It soon began to fill with wa
ter Then ho advanced took a drink
nud stepped aside for his companions
to drink When they went away we
drank from their well and found tho
water to bo much cooler than any we
hnd found for many a day There Is
no witchcraft about Mexican burros
but they have good horse bcuie
Cinsy to Kaiiert It
IIarduppe Say old fellow lend me
a hundred will you
Itlggs A hundred what
Harduppo A hundred dollars I
Itlggs Oh stop your Joking
Hurduppc enriicMlyj Joking I was
never more serious In my life Im
HIggs My dear man youre not
broke Your cracked I Cattbollc Stand
ard mid TloMir
Mnttrr Tlint fUirnr IVoplei
Ss siH Veirr to Potior
Can you tell me If collections of the
mall tue made today asked an elder
1 man of a young iiinii In a Pennsyl
vania incline news store last Sunday
Yes bete are MMcrnl collections
made In this city on Sutidaj was Ihe
Do you know Ihe hour
My fileitd lit front of this store Is
a mall box and ou the front of ll Is to
be found a card with the hours of dal
ly collection neatly tabulated iCv
This Is an example why some of
the old men are pushed to the wall In
Ihe struggle for life and why II Is not
always tho old practitioner who Is the
best said the toting man For n
man of apparently 70 to ask In tho
city of Washington such a question as
that gentleman Just addressed to me
Is little short of criminal and well ex
eniplllles how woefully tlcllclcut some
people are with reference to mullein
of common Knowledge which ought to
be In he possession of every schoolboy
al the age of 10
Theie are certain wrinkles of inet
lopolltau life that some people seem
never to grasp The running leeway
of the street cars their termini the
streels through which they pasti nud
the districts they tap the running
lime between Washington and the
principal cities of the railroads a thor
ough knowledge of tho environments
of the city tho major questions of
the mall service and a thousand and
one matters which If not directly ac
quired by learning should be by ab
sorption ought to be at ho linger tips
of cery person who enjoys tho priv
ilege of metropolitan life Washing
ton Slnr
The inrllln In Kuril o Cnplurr sn
A I n i In Dciiinnd
At llie incMiit time there Is no wild
nnlinnl in such givnl deiiiiitiil for eiliihi
Hon iiiiiomh ns lV Kn llln mild i deni
er in nil Iiiids or wild lienslH In New
York to Hie wiifAr he oilier day A
full griiwii pinllii Mauds nlmiit -1 feet t
Inches Iiinii nnd it wuitli from flJOO to
flfiOl They mdl easily for such prices
owing to the fuel Mint they are rare nnd
very ilillieult to Oiiitllie CliicfH In the
Intel lor of Africa uive been offeied Inrge
sums if they wovlil succeed in enteliiug
one of thebc lientls Numbers of little
gorillas have hern captured nt vurioub
times but tliey lisvc always pined away
nnd died in n sliot lime The chief dilli
culty about the cup tire of the gorilln is
tlint he lives in wry unhealthy distiicix
when fevers prelnil
A white man has to fight Hie climate
ns well is lie imiuuils In addition to
lie well known Ifiueitj of the gorilln lie
Is regarded with n MiperMitinus awe by
the natives who have n legend to the ef
feet tlint this terrible licn il ennies nwiiy
the women to the juiikIch They nlso re
gard the Ktirilla is endowed with hiiper
linturnl powers Two men M nt out Inst
year liv a well I own Ceriniin firm Mint
deals in wild lenlv perished in lie wildn
of Africa while MtMug gnrilhii
It may seem yrprihing to in A inert
can equipped will nil the iidiiinees of
science Tor the subjugation of the animal
kingdom that it almrn t impossible to
capture and cikc i gorilla Itut if his
fearful strength k considered nnd liin
wonderful shj iicmi t will piute to he not
so much u matter f surprise nt nil All
kinds of suggest iois have been mnde to
hunters wilh legnnl to Ihe deuces to lie
used Mich nn trap pit falls and like up
plinnces lint noil of these has pioeil
to lie successf il
One of the larvcs gorillas ever cap
tilled belongs lo he zoological gardens
In London The niinnl stands feet 0
inches high It is mi valuable that offers
of 1800 and J KM have been made
without ncccptiuic i Washington Stur
Our Whnln Willi Teeth
Spenking of whaVs nn old whaler hays
then are li kinds jut one of which has
teeth The others rc provided with 315
layers of hone in tr Jaws On this hone
arc hairs nn inch long which separate
from the water a mjuFI germ the size of n
wheat grain called Piett 1his Is the only
food on which the huge animal lives He
says lint the thiont of a whole is but the
size of a mans list The mouth however
will hold - peoph and it Is on this ac
count that many think the whale take
In hundreds of barrels of water Although
the ear of a whale is but the tine of a fin
ger tip he says he has known them to
distinguish sounds at a distance uf 10
miles Denver Itepubllean
Order for Hearing of KIiimI Account
Iu the matter of the estate of M K
Andrus deceased
In the county conrt of Madison county
Now on the lUth day of DeoemlKvr
HHK came Dnrt Mapes tbe administra
tor de lxin is non of said estate and
prays for leave to render an account as
such administrator
It is therefore ordered that the Kith
day of January 11KM at one oclock p
in at my office in Madison be fixed as
tho time nnd place for examining nud
allowing such account Aud the heirs
of Fiiid doceosod and all perfcons inter
est d i i said estate nre required to
appeur at the timo and place so desig
nated and show ciuiBe if snch exist
why said account should not bo allowed
It is fnrthor ordered that said Bart
Mnpes administrator de bonis non
giyo notice to all persons interested in
said estate by causing a copy of this
order to lie published in the N kfolk
Newb Touknal a newspaper printed
nnd iu general circulation in said county
for three weeks prior to tbe day set for
said healing
In testimony whereof I have hero
unto set my hand nnd affixed my olli
cial seal this 18th day of December IKK
keai Wm Hates
County Judge
The complete service of The Ohio
ago Portland Special via Union Paciiio
ennbles passengers to reach the princl
pal cities between the north and Pacific
coast and Miesonri river not only in the
shortest possible space of time but al6o
in tbe most comfortable aud enjoyable
manner Tho dining cars on this train
are btocked with the bout the marked
affords All uieah wired a la cart
This Stovo SavoB Ono-
Third Your Coal BiU
nit UCNITK rou ham AT
Doners Hardware Store
lAn Excellent Opportunity
ltilll OOlOltSt
umijaiii siiul tojiii si nii
Hired from I In K toryKiiuil I xdl
tlimu in bJa jrt rli
What Are They
Till 111
American and Imported
Cliimi Silks and Fine
t Do not forgot that I have
t a fino lino of PIANOS and 3
t 31
iDPAMe r ll
ununiMO ouu inom WIlOll 3
purchasing n Scarf 3
I D tflDfFH
Tho Norfolk Piano Man 3
of Chicago ui k your load ticket agent to
ronte yon between Omaha and Chicago
via the
the shortest line between the two cities
Trains via this popular road depart from
the Union depot Omaha daily con
necting with trains from tho west
Magnificently i quipped trains palaw
sleepers uiid free reclining chair earn
Diuing cars nnd buffet library and
smoking airs All trains lighted by
electricity For full information aboax
rntfs etc address
V A Nash
General Western Agent
II W Howkm 1504 Fanmm St
Trav Frt Pass Agt Omanw
Missouri Pacific Ry
Iron Mountain Route
To certain
points in
PLUS 2oo
t October 2 nnd fir
OK TUESDAYS November li and 20
December 4 and 18
Final Limit of Tickets 21 Days
Stop overs will be allowed within
trautit limit of fifteen days goiug after
reaching first homeseekens point en
For furthsr infnrimitinii tir arivei tiling mut
ter uililrctb uuy ugvul uf lliu company or
tfeuttiMit Ccrr 14 lb and Douslti BU