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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1907)
. r-A, .'
R. a TROTHER, Editor.
F. K. STROTHER, Manager.
Do you remember what Charles
Lamb says abort roast ids? How he
falls into an ecstasy of laudation,
spelling the rery name with small cap
itals, as if the lower case were too
mean for such a delicacy, and break
ing away from the cheap encomiums
of the vulgar tongue to hail it in
sonorous Latin as principes obeosJor
um. There is some truth in his com
pliments, no doubt; but they are.
wasteful, excessive, Imprudent. For
if all this praise' is to be lavished on
plain, fresh, immature, roast pig, what
adjectives shall we find for the riper,
richer, more subtle and sustaining
viand, broiled bacon? asks Henry Van
Dyke, in Scribner's. On roast pig a
man cannot work; often he cannot
sleep, if he have partaken of it im
moderately. But bacon "brings to its
sweetness no satiety." It strengthens
the arm while it satisfies the palate.
Crisp, juicy, savory; delicately salt as
the breeze that blows from the sea;
faintly pungent as the blue smoke of
incense wafted from a clean wood fire;
aromatic, appetizing, nourishing, a
stimulant to the hunger which it ap
peases, 'tis the matured bloom and
consummation of the mild little pig,
spared by foresight for a nobler fate
nan juvenile roasting, and brought by
art and man's device to a perfection
surpassing nature. All the problems
of woodland cookery are best solved
by the baconian method. And when
we say of one escaping great disaster
that he has "saved his bacon," we say
that the physical basis and the quin
tessinal comfort of his life are un
touched and secure. -
New Plan to Save Child Labor.
A proposition to take ail children
under 14 years of age from factories
and other places of employment and
send them to school has been made by
N. O. Nelson, a millionaire manufac
turer, to the women's clubs of St
Louis. Mr. Nelson is to pay the chil
dren half the amount they would re
ceive for their work, and the clubs the
other half. The clubs have' yet to give
their decision and. pending it, Mr. Nel
son has undertaken to do the work
himself, says Reader Magazine. He
has investigated for several weeks
past every application to the truant
officer for permits for children under
age to work in the factories, and has,
at the present writing, found seven
worthy cases. Each week these chil
dren call at Nelson's office and receive
the money they would have been paid
for working an average of three dol
lars a week. Then the children have
been returned to their schools. In
less than one-third of the cases inves
tigated by Mr. Nelson did he find the
people to be actually in need of the
The trusteestafrthe public library at
Maiden, Mass announce that they
will not "put in circulation a novel
which a decent woman may not read
to a 'decent man without blushing.' As
this is a standard of excellence which
cannot be applied a priori, it may be
necessary to appoint a committee to
exercise the novel censorship. The
difficulty of finding a deecnt man win
be equalled only by that of submitting
a decent woman to such an ordeal,
says the New York Post The latter
might, after a time, grow hardened
and maintain a deathly pallor while
reading aloud from dubious works. It
would not always be easy to distin
guish a blush of modesty from what
novelists call " a flush of vexation.''
The man might even blush while the
woman remained pale, and, lastly, the
blushing might be caused nol by the
book, but by the presence of the man.
Index to Prosperity.
, The earnings of theaareat steel cor
poration afford an inflnible Index to
the prosperity of the country. The
figures for the calendar year 1906 are
impressive, the total being over $156,
619.000, against $119,850,000 in 1905,
.$73,176,000 in 1904. and $109,271,000 in
1993. The showing for last year was
a result of the phenomenal activity in
building, railroad construction and im
provement and steadily increasing de
mand for iron and steel in every form
And, continues the Troy Times, the
business done by concerns outside the
so-called "trust" attained still larger
proportions. The new year begins with
mills overcrowded with orders, those
of the "trust" yet unfilled amounting
to 8,489,718 tons, the largest ever
known, and the prospects are favora
ble to another record breaker.
If the Elkhart man who, in a it
of, jealousy, threw scalding coffee in
his pretty wife's face, disfiguring her
for life, were to be tried before a jury
of women he would doubtless be sen
tenced to be boiled in oil. If he
had merely killed her he might have
In Kansas City a man was fined for
taking his wife across his knee and
spanking her. Evidently she did not
consider that she was in her second
Now it is reported that another
eruption is threatened of Mount Ve
suvius, endangering the villages on
the aide ef the mountain. It certainly
looks as though the earth were trying
hard to tarn itself Inside out without
the slightest regard for the feelings
of its population.
If the Swedish investigator has
really succeeded in overcoming gravi
tation, then lying machines should
only he a matter of buckling on a pair
et ten-cent wings.
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CHAPTER XIV Continued.
She gased at me without flinching.
"And I aupposeVahe amid satirically;
"you wonder why I why yon are re
pellent to me. Haven't you learned
that, though I may have beau made inM
to a moral coward, I'm not a physical
coward? Don't bully and threaten.
I put my hand strongly on
shoulder taunts and jeers do
turn me aside. "What did
mean?" I repeated.
"Take tout hand off me," she
"What did you mean?" I repeated
sternly. "Don't be afraid to answer."
She was very young so the taunt
stung her. '1 was about to tell you,"
said she. "when you began to make
I took advantage of this to extri
cate myself from the awkward po
sition In which she had put me I
took my hand from her shoulder.
"I am going to leave," she an
nounced. 'Ton forgot that you are my wife,"
"I am not your wife," was her an
swer, and if she had not looked so
childlike, there in the moonlight all
in white, I could not have held myself
In cheek, so Insolent was the tone and
so helpless of ever being able to win
her did she make me feel.
"You are my wins-and yon will stay
here with me," I reiterated, my brain
"I am my own, and I shall go where
I please, and do what I please," was
her contemptuous retort. "Why won't
you be reasonable? Why won't you
see bow utterly unsuited we are? I
don't ask you to be a gentleman but
just a man, and be ashamed even to
wish to detain a woman against her
I drew up a chair so close to her
that to retreat, she was forced to sit
In the broad window-seat Then I
seated myself. "By all means, let
us be reasonable," said I. "Now, let
me explain my position. I have heard
you and your friends discussing the
views of marriage you've just been
expressing. Their views may be
right, maybe more civilised, more
'advanced' than mine No matter.
They are not mine. I hold by the
old standards and you are my wife
mine. Do you understand?" All
this as tranquilly as if we were dis
cussing' fair weather. "And you will
live up to the obligation which the
marriage service has put upon yon."
She might have been a marble stat
ue pedestaled in that window seat
"You married me of your own free
will for you could have protested to
the preacher and he would have sus
tained you. You tacitly put certaincon
ditions on our marriage. I assented to
them. I have respected them. I
shall continue to respect them. But
when you married me, you didn't
marry a dawdling dude chattering
'advanced ideas' with his head full
of libertinism. You married a man.
And that man is your husband."
I waited, but she made no comment
not even by gesture or movement.
She simply sat, her hands interlaced
In her lap, her eyes straight upon
"Yon say let us be reasonable," I
went on. "Well, let us be reasonable.
There may come a time when woman
can be free and independent, but
that time is -a long way off yet The
world is organized on the baisis of
every woman's having a protector
of every decent woman's having a
husband, unless" she remains in the
home of some of her blood-relations.
There may be women strong enough
to set the world at defiance. But you
are not one of them aad you know it
You have shown it to yourself again
and again in the last forty-eight hours.
Your bringing-up has kept you a child
In real knowledge of real life, as
distinguished from life in that fash
ionable hothouse. If you tried to as
sert your so-called independence, you
would be the easy prey of a scound
rel or scoundrels. When I, who have
lived In the thick of the fight all my
life, who have learned by many a but
prise and defeat never to sleep ex
cept with' the sword and gun in hand,
and one eye open when I have been
trapped as Roebuck and Langdon
have just trapped me what chance
would a woman like you have?"
She did not answer or change ex
pression. "Is what 1 say reasonable, or un
reasonable?" I asked gently.
"Reasonable from your- stand
point, she said.
She gazed onfinto the moonlight
up into the sky. And at the look in
her face, the primeval savage in me
strained to close round that slender
white throat of hers and crush and
crush until it had killed in her the
thought of that other man which was
transforming her from marble to flesh
that glowed and blood that surged. 1
pushed back my chair with a sudden
noise; by the way she trembled I
gaged how tense her nerves must be.
I rose and in a fairly calm tone, said:
"We understand each other?"
"Yes," she answered. "As before."
I ignored this. "Think it over, An
ita," I urged She seemed to me so
lige a sweet spoiled child again. I
longed to go straight at her about
that other man. I stood for a moment
with Tom Langdon's name on my lips,
hut I could not trust myself. I went
away to my own rooms.
I thrust thoughts of her from my
mind. I spent the night gnawing upon
the ropes with which Mowbray Lang
don and Roebuck had hound
and foot I now say they
of steel and it had long been broad
day before I found that
. THE WEAK STRAND. -No
sane creature, not even a
bulldog, will fight simply from love of
fighHwg When a man Is attacked,
he may be sure he -Asa excited either
fear or cupidity, or both. As far as
I could see, it waa absurd that cu
pidity was inciting Langdon and Roe
buck against me. I hadnt enough to
tempt them. Thus, I was forced to
conclude that I must possess a
strength of which I was unaware, and
which stirred even Roebuck's fears
But what could it be?
Besides Langdon and Roebuck and
me there were six principals in the
proposed Coal combine, three of them
richer and more influential in finance
than even Langdon, all of them ex
cept possibly Dykeman, the lawyer,
or navigating officer of the combine,
more formidable figures than I. Yet
none of these men was being assailed.
"Why am' I singled out?" I asked
myself, and I felt that if I could an
swer, I should find I had the means
wholly o partly to defeat them. But
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TH PRIMEVAL 8AVAGE IN ME BTRA1NED TO CLOSE ROUND
THAT SLENDER WHITE THROAT AND CRUSH AND CRUSH.
I could not explain to my satisfaction
even Langdon's activities against me.
I felt that Anita was somehow, in part'
at least the cause; but even so, how
bad he succeeded in convincing Roe
buck that I must be clipped and
plucked Into a groundling?
"It must have something to do with
the Manasquale mines," I decided.
"I thought I had given over my con
trol of them, but somehow I must
still have a control that makes me
too powerful for Roebuck to be at
ease so long as I am afoot and armed."
And I resolved to lake my; lawyers
and search the whole Manasquale
transaction to explore it from attic
to underneath the cellar flooring.
"We'll go through it" said I, "like
ferrets through a ship's hold." As I
was finishing breakfast Anita came
in. She had evidently slept well, and
I' regarded that as ominous. At her
age, a crisis means little sleep until
a decision has been reached. I rose,
but her manner warned me not to
advance and try -to shake hands with
"I have asked Alva to stop with
me here for a few days," she said
"Alva!" said I, much surprised.
She had not asked one of her own
friends; she had uasjed a girl she
had met less than two days before,
and that girl my partner's daughter.
"She was here yesterday morning,"
Anita explained. And I now wondered
how much Alva there was in Anita's
firm stand against her parents.
"Why don't you take her down to
our place on Long Island?" 'said I,
most carefully concealing my delight
for Alva near her meant a friend
of mine and an advocate and example
of real womanhood near her. "Every
thing's ready for yon there and I'm
going to be busy the next few days
busy day and night"
She reflected. "Very well," she as
sented presently. And she gave me
a puzzled glance she thought I did not
so as if she were wondering whether
th enemy was not hiding new and
deeper guile under an apparently
"Then 111 not see you again for sev
eral days." said I, most businesslike.
"If you want anything, there will be
Monsou out at the stables where he
.. i - -.
on 'the 'long distance.' Good-by. Good
And I'nodded carelessly and friend
.Illy to her, and went away, enjoying
the pleasure of having startled her
Into' visible astonishment "There's
a better game than icy hostility, you!
very young, young lady," said 1 to
myself, "and that game Is friendly
Alva, would he with her. So she
was secure for 'the present and my
mind was free for "finance."'
At that time the two most powerful
men in finance were Galloway and
Roebuck. In Spain I once saw a
fight between a bull and a tiger or,
rather the beginning of a fight They
were released Into a huge iron cage.
After circling it several times In the
same direction, searching for a way
out they came face to face. The bull
tossed the tiger; the tiger clawed the
bull. The bull roared; the tiger
screamed. Each retreated to his own
side of the cage. The bull unwed and
snorted as If he could hardly wait
to get at the tiger; the tiger crouched
and quivered and glared murderously.
as if he were going instantly to spring
upon the bull. But the bull did not
rush, neither did the tiger spring.
That was the Roebuck-Galloway sit
How to bait Tiger Galloway to at
tack Bull Roebuck that was the prob
lem I must solve, and solve straight
way. If I could bring about war be
tween the giants, spreading confusion
oyer the whole field of finance and
filling all men with dread and fear.
there was a chance, that In the con
fusion I might bear off part or my
fortune. Certainly, conditions would
result in which I could more easily
get myself intrenched again; then, too,
there would be a by no means small
satisfaction 'in seeing Roebuck clawed
and bitten In punishment for having
plotted against me.
Mutual fear had kept these two
at peace for five years, and most con
siderate and polite about each other's
"rights." But while our country's In
dustrial territory is vast, the Interests
of the few great controllers who de
termine wages and prices for all are
equally vast, and each plutocrat is
tormented incessantly by jealousy sad
suspicion; not a day passes without
conflicts of interest that adroit di
plomacy couud turn into ferocious
warfare. And in this matter of mo
nopolizing the coal, despite Roebuck's
earnest assurances to Galloway that
the combine was purely defensive, and
was really concerned only with the
labor question, Galloway, a great man
ufacturer, or, rather, a huge levier
of the taxes of dividends and Interest
upon manufacturing enterprises, could
not but be uneasy.
Before I rose that morning I had a
tentative plan for stirring him to ac-
curt annoy you. Or you can get me
Why He Wanted to Know
Had a Reason for His Request for
The steamer Morning Star, com
manded by Capt Brown, In the sum
mer of 1904, while on a trip up the
Maine coast with a party of excursion
ists, was caught in a severe storm,
and the waves washed the decks re
peatedly. The captain assured the
passengers that there was no Immedi
ate danger. Most of the passengers
were satisfied with this answer, but a
little gentleman with an excited face
stepped forward and asked the cap
tain, time and time again, the same
question: "Do you think we shall be
After the captain answered many
times, he at last became tired at the
persistent passenger, and said: "Don't
you hear what I say? Look at the oth
er passengers, they do not seem at all
disturbed. If there should be danger,
I will inform you In time."
The passenger, in reply, said: "I
want to know in time, if we are going
to be lost because there is a friend of
mine on board."
"Do you want to sajr good-by to
him?" inquired the captain.
. r . r - a.
down town in my electric. It
how -badly Anita was crippling
brain, that not until I was: almost at
my office, did it occur tone: "That
was a tremendous 'luxury Roebuck in
dulged bis conscience in last night
It isn't like him to forewarn a man.
even when he's sure he cant escape.
Though his prayers were hot in Ids
mouth, still, it's strange he didn't try
to foolvme. In fact it's suspicious.
Suspicious?, The instant the Idea
was fairly before my mind, I knew
I had let his canting fool me once
more. I entered my offices, feeling
that the blow had already fallen; and
I was surprised, bat not relieved,
when I found everything calm. "But
fall it will within an hour or so be
fore I can move to avert it" said I
And fall It did. At eleven o'clock,
just as I was setting out to make my
first move toward heating old Gallo
way's heels for the war-path, Joe came
in with the news: "A general lock
out's declared in the coal regions. The
operators have stolen a march on the
men who,' so they allege, were secret
ly getting ready to, strike. By night
every coal road will be tied up and
every mine shnt down." ,
Joe knew our coal interests were
heavy, bnt he did not dream his news
meant that before the day was over
wo would be bankrupt and not able
to pay fifteen cents on the dollar.
However, he knew enough to throw
him into a fever of fright He watched
my calmness with terror. "Coat stocks
are dropping like a thermometer In
a cold wave," he said, like a fireman
at a sleeper in a burning 'bonne.
"Naturally." said I. unruffled, appar
ently. "What can we do about it?"
"We must do something!" he ex
claimed. "Yes, we must," I admitted. "For
instance, we must keep cool, espe
cially when two or three dozen peo
ple are watching us. Also, yon
must nttend to your usual routine."
"What are you going to do?" he
cried. "For God's sake, Matt don't
keep me in suspense!"
"Go to your desk," 1 commanded.
And he quieted down and went I
hadn't been schooling him in the fire
drill for fifteen years in vain.
I went up the street and into the
great banking and brokerage house of
Galloway and Company. I made my
way through the small army of guards,
behind which the old beast of prey
was intrenched, and into his private
den. There he sat at a small, plain
table, in the middle of the room with
out any article of furniture in it but
his table and his chair. On the table
was a small inkstand, perfectly clean,
a steel pen equally clean, on the rest
attached to it And that was ail-
not a letter, not a scrap of paper, not
a sign of work or of intention to
work. It might have been the desk
of a man who did nothing; in fact
it was the desk of a man who had so
much to do .that his only hope of es
cape from being overwhelmed was
to despatch and clear away each mat
ter the instant it was presented to
'him. Many things could be read from
the powerful form, bolt upright in that
stiff chair, and' from the cynical, mas
terful old face.' But to me the chief
quality there revealed was that qual
ity of qualities, decision the great
est power a man can have, except
only courage. And old James Gallo
way had both.
He pierced me with his blue eyes,
keen as a youth's, though his face was
seamed with scars of seventy tumul
tuous years. He extended toward me
over the table bis broad, stubby white
hand the hand of a builder, of a con
structive genius. "How are you.
Blacktock?" said he. "What can I
do for you?" He just touched my
hand before dropping it and resumed
that idol-like pose. But although
there was only repose and delibera
tion in his manner, and not a sugges
tion of haste, I, like every one who
came into that room and that pres
ence, had a sense of an interminable
procession behind me, a procession
of men who must be seen by this
master-mover that they might submit
important and pressing affairs to him
for decision. It was unnecessary for
him to tell any one to be brief and
"I shall have to go to the wall to
day," Bald I, taking a paper from my
pocket, "unless yon save me. Here
is a statement of my assets and lia
bilities. I call to your attention my
Coal holdings. I was one of the
eight men whom Roebuck got round
him for the new combine It la a se
cret but I assume you know nil about
He laid the paper before him, put
on his noseglasses and looked at it
(To be Continued.)
Zsbra Would Be Useful.
Of all wild animals the sebrs would
be most useful to msn If domesti
cated. It is not liable to horse fever
or tsetse fly.
"No, not exactly that" answered the
frightened man. "You see, the thing
f it is, he has shamefully deceived
me. and If we are going to the bottom
I just want to tell him what 1 think of
To Cure Neuralgia.
Here is a simple method of curing
facial neuralgia: If the neuralgia Is in
the right side of the face the left
hand should be placed in abasin of
water as hot aa can be borne. Or if
neuralgia is in the left side of the
face then the right hand should be
placed in the hot water. It is assert
ed that In this way relief may be ob
tained in less than five minutes. In
Memorial to Irish Novelist.
A ceateaary memorial In honor of
Charles Lever, the Irish novelist win
be In the form of a chaacel to be
erected at Ardmurcher church, Moate,
County Westmeath. of which Rev.
John Lever, the author's brother, was
the rector from 1844 till hia death
there in 1864. Charles Lever paid long
visits there, worshiped in the church
and found material for some of hie
books in' the vicinity.
LfmW - 1 -- AlmlmmaWmttmBfm If aftem"
SIMPLE MIXTURE THAT IS SAID
TO BREAK A COLD QUICKLY.
Can he Easily Purchased
at Little Cost From Any Good "
Prescription Druggist and
eeelPmSJ eB f'fTnjBJa
A noted authority on lung trouble ad
vises that. as soon as a cold is con
tracted the following simple treatment
should be given. The ingredients cam
be purchased from any prescription
druggist at small cost and easily pre
pared in your own home. It is said to
be so effective that it win break up a
cold in twenty-four hours aa cure any
cough that Is curable.
Take a half ounce Virgin Oil of Pine
(Pure), two ounces of Glycerine, and
eight ounces of good Whisky. Shake
wen and take in teaspoonful doses ev
ery four hours.
Be sure that the Virgin Oil of Pine
(Pure) is in the original half-ounce
vials, which are put up expressly for
druggists to dispense. Each vial is se
curely sealed in a round wooden case,
with engraved wrapper, with the name
Virgin Oil of Pine (Pure); guaran
teed under the Food and Drug Act
June 30, 1906. Prepared only by Leach
Chemical Co., Cincinnati, O. plainly
printed thereon. Only the adulterated
oils are sold m bulk; these create
nausea asd never effect the desired re
sults. Typical Soldier ef Fortune.
Though many of the descendants of
the Illustrious Edgar Allan Foe inherit
some of his Illustrious instincts, it la
probably more marked in the case of
"Johnnie" Pee, who can well be styled
a typical soldier of fortune. Mr. Poe
belonged to the great Fifth regiment
of Baltimore and served during the
war with Spain, after which he went
to the Philippines, where he was of
fered a commission for efficient work.
For the second time, however, he re
fused the honor and remained a priv
ate. At the expiration of his term he
came back to this country and wan
dered to the famous Death valley aad
from there to the Tonopah district
from which he was lured in the late
fall by the call of the gridiron.
VERY BAD FORM OF ECZEMA.
Suffered Three Year Physicians Did
No GoodPerfectly Well After
Using Cuticura Remedies.
"I take great pleasure in informing
yon that I was a sufferer of eczema in
a very bad form for the past three
years. I consulted and treated with
a number cf physicians in Chicago,
but to no avail. I commenced using
the Cuticura Remedies, consisting of
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Pills,
three months ago, and to-day I am
prefectly well, the disease having left
me entirely. I cannot recommend
the Cuticura Remedies too highly to
any one suffering with the disease
that I have had. Mrs. Florence E.
Atwood, 18 Crilly Place, Chicago, RL,
October 2, 1905. Witness: L. S.
Good Type ef New Woman.
One of the youngest assistants ever
appointed by Vassar college is Miss
Corliss Babson, who also has the dis
tinction of being the champion woman
high jumper. Miss. Babson was re
cently appointed assistant to Presi
dent Taylor. A graduate of the class
of 1905, Miss Babson made her woad
erful jumping record in the class
games of 1904, when she clearen the
bar at four feet two and one-half
inches, a full inch above the best pre
vious record by a woman. Excellence
in athletics, however, is not Miss Bab
son's only forte, for she secured the
prize for the best class poem two
years In succession.
Oats Heads 2 Foot Lena,
The 3ohn A. Salzer Seed Co., La Creme,
Wis., arc bringing out a new oats this
year with heads 2 foot long! That's a
wonder. Their catalog tells!
Spetz the greatest cereal hay food
America ever saw! Catalog tells!
Oar mammoth 148-page Seed aad Tool
Catalog is mailed free to all intending
buyers, or fend 6c in stamps and receive
free samples of new Tiro Foot Long Oats
and other cereals and big catalog free.
John A. Salzer Seed Co., Box W, La
Chmg to Old Fashions.
Augustus Squire, for 65 years a
member of the Cutlers company, Lon
don, whose death, in his ninety-third
year. Is announced, always burnt can
dles in his house, for he would never
have gas or electricity laid on. He
never sent a telegram In his life,
never used the telephone, and hardly
ever rode in a train, traveling by bus,
carriage, cab or boat
With a smooth iron and Defiance
Starch, yon can launder your shirt
waist just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of the goods,
aad it will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that' does not stick to the
California's Prune Crop.
California's prune crop in 1906, was
18f.f00.000 pouads, against 62,500,000
pounds in 1905. This hss only been
exceeded once in 17 years. That was
In 1902, when the crop waa 197,ff0.-
Defiance Starch is the latest inven
tion in that line aad an improvement
on nil other makes; it is more eco
nomical, does better work, takes less
time. Get it from any grocer.
The man wno knows nothing outside
of Ms own business stay hare a good
income, but he la mighty uninterest-
; la IiAZATlVn BKOJK Qcialao. Similarly
a & mhUhi daaiw. The Srmt aad
ITahlrt la a WHITn PACKJGS with
Sixty-four TaaUooaa wave sent out of
Paris during the siege of 1879-71.
Lewis' SiBffto Binder straight 5c. Yen
sarylfcforcigarsaotsogaed. You dealer
er Lewis Factory, Peena, HL
You can hare a mighty aot time on
star Vstoo., - ' '
ew, th: hstjise feat.
aore threat amd all
of dteahUities that
m conveniences are familiar e
us. The motor-omnibus voice was die
covered by a young women who wan'
riding outside a motor-omnlhus. aa
trying (as is her habit) to talk. And
the horrible truth suddenly fanned em
her mind, aad from her Mas. . . .
"I c-c-caa't keen-pin-pfm my voice sut-
Pore White Lead
is the Natural
the place of
white lead as
a paint bat no
fork has yet
upon which it is
k has aa elasticity whkh
sail to follow the
and contraction of the
White Lead (wkh ks fall natural te
nacity and elasticity, unimpaired by
adukeraatsK alone fulfills an the re
qairesaents of the ideal paint. Every
keg which bears the Dutch Boy wade
rk is pomHfary nasi ma easoseasw
made by the Old
NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY
m wUelltwtr cfViJMtm
ww son. 0Mvov.
Oiaeiautl. Cbicacot Sulmia. PhUa.
Mpkia (JokalT LewteO Bros. Co.)
For Baby'sFirst Bath and
Because of its delicate;
emollient, sanative, anti
septic properties derived
from Cuticura, united with
the purest of saponaceous
ingredients and most re
freshing of flower odours,
Cuticura Soap is all that the
fondest of fond mothers de
siresforcIeansing,preserving and purifying the skin,scalp,
hair and hands of mfantsana
children. Guaranteed abso
lutely pure and may be used
from the hour of birth.
nat Ce la Palm: Potter DracA-Ctiem. Corp.. Baste.
fJLB.A..Slftw. Sf-ITT Trrr mtinini Bate.
Owr mams Americas
famers who nave set
tled ia Caaada during
the past few years testi
fy to the fact that Caaa-
L -aBBinBBpmT da ia, fceyoad qaetfiss,
the greatest larauag laauia the warld.
of wheat from the harvest of IMS saeaaa good
mosey to the famers of Western -iri, when
the world has to be fed. Cattle Rail lag. Dairy
iagand Mixed Farmiag art ateaMofl table call.
ings. Coal, wood aad water ia abandaace;
charches aad schools coanaitat; markets easv
of access. Taaes low.
For advfce aad information address the Soper
fateadent ef ImmigratKm, Ottawa, Canada, or
any authorized Caaadfata Goverameat Amt
w. v. nuaw.il, aei new is ut J
anu.Hu. asms, asunst
lisSM IAF I
used-added to this I
permits the I
i UflE A Dutch Process.
I "?!& J SEND FOR
an Jiadaarimt m HhiKLtat Sna
hsu ggiSts7i' I
.jfc--. ,tJ Aff-j.
.- .."c .5i
l-i - - - "- - - -i--- z.
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