The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 30, 1910, Image 6

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J. SYNOPSIS. -ffjjlJ
io s.ory ciicns will, fiic introduction
of .lolm SliMihfiis. ..uv.-nlurcr. a M:u?sa-
c I:t::,plt ii:i:i r..:mo;ic.l liv tu.tlinrltirs nt
jV.'tlj ir....s-. t'!.iU i:ii:iK iiitorestcd in
JtiiIt i:ijr u; i itions in Itnlivia. lie was rif-li.oi'nr-c-tl
liy ' "liilt ur. an insurrectionist
.urn .i.s a ro:isi'(iifnro was mum;,-, ai his
llf.!.-.! ltjc ..tlal... I.... '(. l.litMK.f..! I... .a..
...wava .a... (liV lltlHII lA.-f a. a. a. . ai.. tUla. ' J al
f" lii.l.filinia:) mill a youn? woman.
t(-i..ns K-srmil the youns woman from
. dru.i.H'n i.iiicpr. He was thanked by
licr. Admiral of the navy con-
.rontecl Ktf'il.cns. told !ii:n that war had
i.i-pii awian-d iwtween l alio and IVru
stud him tin otfir. nf captain. He that iiislil tho Ks.neralda. a
Chilean vesst'I. .should bo captured.
SlC)hi's accepted tin commission.
Slr-p'.ci.s met :i motley crew, to which he
v7.ik !is"Jkiii'i1. He uavo them final in
struct ions. Thpy hoarded tlie vessel. They
successfully captured the vessel supposed
m ia j lie Ksmeralda. tlirout;!. strategy.
Gapt. Slpphcns pave directions for the dt
pnr.iire of the craft. Ho filtered the cab
in and discovered the Kiiclish woman
and her maid. Stephens ouicklv learned
the wronjr vessel hail been captured.
ir was l.ord Darlington 'a private yacht,
(he Iord'.i.VYifc and maiil Ikeinii ahnanl.
gllo explained the situation to her lady-
siup. -rnen hirst Mate Tutlle laid bare
the plot. Kayinc thai the Sea Queen had
been taken in order to o to the Antarc
tic circle. Tuttle explained that on a
former voyage he had learned that tho
IJonn-t Isabel was lost in 17T.3. He had
found it frozen in a huto case of ice
jon an and contaii:-d much gold.
isiejiiiens consented to lie the captain
of the expedition. lie told L.ady
!larliiKtfin. She was jin-atly alarmed.
Iklll rtv. -......'...I .M.nfi.lonm. a .. l.a... HUm
...i.l - . .-... ..all Hill.-till; lit llll.l. A lit?
lS.i Oueen oiieountereil :i vessel in the
few. Hlepheni attempted t.- communicate.
This e.iesed a fierce struggle and he was
oveicome. Tuttle finally .suiiariutr the slt-
uaiir.n. Then the Sea Quen headed south
1 -.ram. tinder Tut He a guiiianco the ves-
jj'l iiiade progn-ss toward its goal.
lie rcova, n e mate, told Stephens tnat no
'believed Tuttle. now acting as skipper.
J ii. -.a no because of his queer actions.
CHAPTER XV. Continued.
The slight change of voice per
ceptible in this final sentence might
have excused the utterance of the
ji:e.sliou trembling on my lips, yet I
.set my leelh. and remained silent.
'11 is odd how our lives are influ
enced," she continued, thoughtfully.
"1 feel that the charm of the sea has
been the one great impelling force
which has molded mine. I wonder i3
it destined always to be so? Are these
,waters oven now bearing me on as
jFatc wills? Ever since 1 can reinem 1 have permitted the ocean to
.t'.!.o that place in my heart which,
perhaps, should be otherwise occu
pied. It has been my master, my
strongest love. Hut I must not think
this, much less say it." hastily awak
ening, and pointing forward. "See, Mr.
Stephens, how those clouds and the
waters blend yonder in :;uch fantastic
forms; they appear an army of sheeted
gnosis bearing down to block our
passage into the Polar sea."
1 looked in the direction indicated,
scarcely noting the phenomena, but
wondering what was the real meaning
concealed behind her veiled utterance.
In truth Lady Darlington was not "a
.woman easily interpreted. She was
by no means a creature of moods, yet
behind her effort at outward cheer
fulness I was constantly aware of
something hidden, some haunting
memory r the past, more to be
dreaded even than her present envir
onment. . Sometimes I even thought she delib
erately played with mo; yet this was
not so. There was nothing of tho co
1 quelle in her nature, nothing of pur
(poscful deceit in cilhor words or ac
jtion. and I cast the unworthy thought
ifrom me with the indignation it de-
J. served. Still, her method was most
.strange, most peculiar. Indeed, she
fwas like two women, ever keeping me
on the qui vive, alive with expectancy.
yet never quite bringing to me that
jopen-heartcdness I so much desired.
One second, as though by purest acci
dent, I looked down into her soul; the
next I saw nothing but the outer cov
ering. Without in tho least meaning
to be so she became a teasing puzzle,
'"an enigma of womanhood, before
, whom I was beginning to worship, un
able to analyze even my own feelings,
lialf-hcpernl. half-afraid.
Hence it was that on this day I re
mained leaning against the piano,
listening to her really brilliant exe
! culJon of difficult music, gazing down
jrupon her unconscious face, the swing
t cf the deck under my feet, but with a
heavy heart behind the smile upon my
lips. The music finally ceased, vet we
lingered there conversing over the
Memory aroused by its rendition, when
I Tuttle emerged from his room, pre
pared for his turn of service on deck.
lie slopped and stared across at us,
Iiis hand on the knob of the closed
"Such songs are most unseemly un-
.ar our present circumstances." he
said, solemnly, apparently addressing
the lady ouiy, for his glance never met
mine. "In presence of death and the
'Lereafter, madam, prayer is the nat
ural outlet of the soul."
Her sympathetic face whitened, the
expression of her eyes changiug in
stantly. "U'liat what do you mean, Mr. Tut
tle? Aro we in any special danger?-'
. "fn the midst of life we are in
death. What is man that tlmn nrt
. mindful of him, or the Son of Man
! that thou visitest him? Death rides
.upon the wind, races upon the waters.
Place not your trust in princes, nor
in any or tne powers of earth, but
upon the mercy of the Most High. Be
warned, madam; be prepared for his
early coming, for already has it been
given unto me to behold the End."
j Ho strode past us, stony-faced, his
) gaunt form outlined against the gray
ky without as he pushed back the
companion door. Lady Darlington
watched his disappearance with parted
i uu oc miuu mm iwi.
"The fellow has gone crazy over his
m..irltistic theories," I endeavored to
explain. "Do not permit such folly
to affect you."
"Rut but. Mr. Stephens, he means
it. he believes it. What is it he has
3 TI
I III -teztzf
Pi ifeS 1 tS 1
"Oh, God! There's Another!. Another, But I'll Kill That One, Too.!"
"Some vision of his insanity, no
doubt nothing that need worry us
who are sane."
Her fingers pressed tightly upon my
''Hut if he is really insane how much
more dangerous it makes our position!
Do you really think he is?"
"Only along that one line. Lady
Darlington." my voice growing firm
with conviction. "Otherwise he seems
as sane as most men. We must humor
him to that extent, but regarding all
other matters there is no occasion for
you to worry. The man is a magnifi
cent seaman, and handles the Sea
Queen with remarkable skill. He will
bring us out safely, and you must not
permit his prophecies of disas'ter to
influence your mind they are only the
ravings of a diseased brain."
I do not know how much of what I
said she actually believed, jet as I
talked on in apparent confidence her
expression gradually changed, and
finally 1 had Celeste bring her wraps,
and i escorted her forth upon deck.
The fresh, slinging air soon served to
drive from her brain the last vestige
of terror, although at first she watched
Tuttle on the bridge very closely. How
ever, the fellow had left his weird
fancies ail below, and his sharp or
ders, coupled with the able manner in
which he sailed the vessel, rapidly
brought back even my own evaporated
Lady Darlington did not appear
again after supper, although Celeste
sat in the main cabin and chatted vi
vaciously with De Nova while he ate.
They appeared so dceplj- engrossed in
each other that I finally took my pipe
and went on deck, leaving them undis
turbed, their laughter echoing to my
ears as I slid to the companion door.
There was a taste of snow in the
wintry air delicate, scattered, whirl
ing Hakes that cut the exposed flesh
like needles, while the wind whistled
through the frozen rigging in shrill
music. The decks were as gloomy and
dark as the surrounding sea was deso
late and gray, the endless vista of cir
cling water and sky merely merging
imperceptibly into the haze of dis
tance everywhere the white-capped
waves frantically chasing each other,
crest following crest, the deep hollows
between as black as death.
It got upon my nerves at last, and I
went below, striving manfully to shake
off all memory of the depressing pic
ture. Ten minutes later I was secure
ly braced in my bunk, so soundly sleep
ing I forgot to dream.
I could never tell what awoke me;
some strange noise, no doubt, for I sat
straight up, staring through the black
ness toward the closed door. Almost
at the very instant I heard the smash
of glass in the main cabin. I was only
partially undressed, and with one
spring was at the latch, the fierce
pitching of the yacht making me in
stantly apprehensive of accident At
tho first glance I perceived nothing
unusual under the dim light, then I
saw a man sprawling on the floor in
midst of a litter of glass from a
broken mirror. I leaped across to
ward the fellow, twisting my hand into
the collar of his pea-jacket, and whirl
ing him face upward to the light. It
was Tuttle, and he shrank away from
me cowering like a whipped cur, his
hands thrust out, his eyes staring. It
was an appalling face, ghastly, terror
stricken. "What is it. Mr. Tuttle?"
Oh. Christ! Christ!" he shrieked.
apparently never seeing me at all. his
teeth cnashinc. a. foam on his Hns. "I
saw it again right over there! But
I killed that one! I killed that one!
It will go back to hell ahead of me!
Oh, God! there's another! Another,
but I'll kill that one. too!"
Straight toward me be came with I
the fierce, unexpected leap of a wild
animal. Half-dazed I grappled him. It
was the contest of man against
beast, for he fought clawing and snap
ping, snarling forth curses. The ne
cessity of saving myself stiffened- me
to it, and I struck out hastily, landing
twice before we came to the grip. It
seemed to me he possessed the
strength of a dozen men. yet I got my
fingers in his neckband, and we went
crashing down together on the deck.
As we struck he went suddenly limp,
his fingers shaking, his eyes staring
up dully at the light. I held him thus
in my grip an instant, suspecting some
trick; then, as he never moved, I drew
him tip until his shoulders rested
against the support of a chair.
"What is it. man?" I questioned, anx
iously. "What has happened? Are
you sick?"
Ho made no response, gave not the
slightest sign that he even heard me.
I poured out a glass of liquor, held it
to his lips, and he gulped it down, but
seemingly in a stupor.
"Come along." I said, sternly, realiz
ing that my will must dominate his, if
I would move him to action. "I am
going to take you to your berth, and
make you lie down. You are sick, and
need rest. Get up, now."
He attempted no resistance as I
lifted him, even clinging to the chair
for support, his entire body shaking
like a jelly fish. I braced him in
through the open door, tumbled him
over into the buuk, and he lay there,
staring straight up with unwinking
eyes, his face as j-ellow as parchment.
He was completely dressed for the
deck, his pea-jacket buttoned to the
chin, his heavy sea-boots on. 1
loosened the one, drew off the others,
shut the door, and left him there alone.
It was clear enough he had again be
held the ghost, but how came he Jo be
fully dressed, his clothing still wet
with the salt spray? "Breathing hard
from the exertion. I glanced curiously
at my watch to note the hour. Barely
two o'clock. Why, it was his trick on
deck; he had deserted his position to
come below. The Sea Queen was rush
ing through the gloom with no officer
on the bridge. Do" Nova would be in his
bunk asleep. I sprang to my own
room, and hastily finished dressing.!
fully determined on standing out Tut
tle's watch on deck. As I came forth
again into the main cabin, winding a
muffler about my throat, a vision in
white fronted me. grasping the table
to keep from falling.
Thoughts of
When All Else Is Forgotten, Those
Linger in the Memory.
You can't forget, no matter how
bard you may try, for your old home,
the one you first knew, is so deeply
impressed upon your mind that all the j
glories, the riches and the blandish
ments of modern times cannot blot the
picture out, and in spite of all you go
back to it by the memory route, and
linger there often, and more often as
the years gather around you.
That is why you like to read of the
old days, even though you would not
have them return.
Do you ever tell your children about
your old home, and of your visits to
granddaddy's: your tours of explora
tion through old attics Infested with
wasp's nests, and hanging with dried
herbs, seed corn, sickles and one truck
and another?
"What is it. Mr. Stephens? What
has happened?"
"Nothing that need in any way
alarm you," and as the vessel gavo a
sickening plunge, and her eyes opened
in apprehension. I caught her arm firm
ly. "Truly, believe me, there is no
danger. Mr. Tuttle has been suddenly
taken ill, and I am going to relieve
him on watch. You have confidence in
me, have you not?"
Her eyes searched my face earnest
ly, the gray depths full of anxiety.
"Oh, yes."
"Then now is the time to show It.
I shall remain on deck, probably, until
morning. I wish you to go back, lie
down and rest. Let me assist you to
return to your stateroom."
I held her closely to me, so closely
I could feel the throb of her breathing,
the warmth of her flesh, realizing that
she was clinging to me in utter forget
fulness. Only at the door did she
draw away slightly, yet even then
with her bands clasping my arm. her
hands clasping my arm, her eyet
gazing directly into mine.
"You have told me all?"
"All of the slightest importance; 1
the details can wait daylight. I ask
you to confide in me now, and sleep.
May I have your promise?"
There was something mystifying in
those gray eyes I had never perceived
before, and she caught her breath in a
quick sob.
"Yes," she replied, simply, her
lashes drooping, "you may have my
On deck I discovered the yacht la
boring desperately in a heavy cross
sea, the sky clear, and two men strain
ing at the wheel. In spite of the star-
shine, they were so bundled up that I
was compelled to stare directly in
their faces before I could recognize
"Mr. Tuttle has been taken sick and
gone to his berth." I explained briefly.
"I will serve out his watch. What
course have you?"
"Sou'-sou'-east by sou, sir."
I glanced inquiringly at the compass
card, and then forward, sweeping the
seas with my glasses. There was no
ice in sight, but the bitter cold of the
air was sufficient proof of plenty not
far away.
"When did Mr. Tuttle go aft?" I
" 'Bout 30 minutes ago. sir."
"Did he leave any word?"
"He never said nothln. did he. Bill?
He'd been actin' queer, an' a-talkin'
to hisself. an' all at once he ran down
the steps, an went aft. Bill an' I
figured it out as how maybe he was
cold, an wanted a drink."
At four o'clock, the sky already be
ginning to mist as if from thickening
frost. I dispatched one of the hands
aft to rout out De Nova. He came
stumbling up the steps, perhaps ten
minutes later, still rubbing the sleep
out of his eyes, but became wide
awake enough when he recognized me.
"Sacre. w'at was zis, Mons. Ste
sphen? Were was ze mate?"
Crouching behind the tarpaulins out
of the keen sweep of the wind. I ex
plained in rapid detail what had oc
curred since he went below.
"it will probably have to be watch
and watch with us. De Nova." I ended,
firmly. "Tuttle is no longer fit to be
left in charge of the deck. You agree
to that?"
He shrugged his shoulders.
"By gar. it look like zare was noss
ing else for it."
"No; it is the only way. Call me at
the end of your trick. I'll look in on
Tuttle again as I go below."
I did so. discovering him still upon
his back, his eyes wide open, staring
straight up nt the deck-beams above.
"Is there anything I can do for you,
Mr. Tuttle?"
He wet his parched lips with his
tongue, turning his head ever so
slightly at sound of my voice.
"Another drink of brandy," ho mut
tered, thickly. "1 don't see what Is
the matter with my legs; they won't
I brought him the liquor, lifting his
head so he might drink more easily,
and expressing a hope that he would
feel much better by morning. He re-
turned no answer, and I went across
to my own berth and turned in.
the Old Home
And. maybe, some time you may
have slcDt in an attic under a clap
board roof through which you could
see the stars, and through which sifted
fine snow when the wind was strong.
N'or were you cold, for the home-made
blankets and the quilts the girls bad
pieced, and the coverlets that grand-
mother had woven were warm on top.
while the thick straw tick, and the
soft feather tick formed a nest that
would be "warm and comfy" any
where. You would hardly regard these as es
sential to your comfort in your new
house, but they were real blessings
then, and are blessed to recall and talk
about now.
Would you forget these? Pittsburg
Length of Spider's Web.
If straightened out. an ounce cf
spider web would extend 350 miles.
Superintendent Bishop Sending Out a
Bulletin Advising as to How the
Work Can Be Done.
State Auditor Barton recently pub
lished a letter in which he stated that
If rate wars did not cease among fire
insurance companies of this state he
would revoke he licenses of companies
that sell insurance for less money in
one town than in another of the same
class. His desk is stacked high with
letters called forth by this statement
and in it most of the insurance offi
cials assert that they are always op
posed to rate wars" but they cannot
control their agents. The replies are
eo nearly uniform that they have
caused some little amusement at the
auditor's office.
While the rate war may he justified
by the necessities of competition in
one town, says the auditor, it is evi
dent that it works a discrimination
against the other towns. Moreover,
the auditor does not believe that fire
insurance companies can afford to sell
insurance as cheap as they frequently
do and he thinks that the rule might
work toward the conserving of life in
surance funds.
Tests on Seed Corn.
Superintendent Bishop is now send
ing out a bulletin advising school su
perintendents and teachers how to
test seed corn.
The school men are advised to get
together classes .that will handle the
testing of seed corn. They are admon
ished to "be sure that the test is
so accurate and thorough that the
owner of the seed corn may rely upon
the result as indication of the actual
condition of his seed corn as to ger
minating power."
Blanks are enclosed, so that inter
ested school men may send in notice
of their needs in the way of copies of
The Nebraska congressman wo was
central figure in the great revolu
tionary movement in congress. Un
expectedly to the regulars of the
Republican organization, he put over
a resolution of the highest constitu
stitutional privilege, changing the
rules of the house so far as the com
position of its committee on rules
is concerned by creating a commit
tee of fifteen to be selected from
various geographical divisions
among the membership and elimi
nating the speak?r from the com
mittee. The confusion and conster
nation which that resolution created
is history.
Out for Senator.
William R. Price of Lincoln, a pro
nounced county optionist. has issued a
formal statement announcing himself
a candidate for the United States sen
ate on the democratic and populist, or
people's independent tickets.
Petition to the Governor.
Governor Shallenberger has received
a petition for the removal of a house
of ill repute which is said to be lo
cated half way between Wymore and
Blue Springs. The petition is signed
by fifty-two persons, many of them
Making Room in State House.
Rid.$ from contractors will shortly
be received by the state railway com
mission for putting the basement un-
der the commission rooms in shape
to house a part of the office force. The .
commission is now crowded and the
physical valuation department, now
housed on the second floor, must give
up its quarters as soon as the next leg
islature meets. The basement under
tho commission rooms will be further
excavated, a cement floor will be laid, j
the walls will be plastered and deco
Wants Suit Dismissed.
The Union Pacific has decided that
it does not care to exchange trans
portation for advertising when this is
dono under pain of prosecution, but
it does not care, if possible, to ac-
Irnnn-lMTiro thn.' the art is illesral. Ed!-
son Rich, attorney for the Union pa-1
cific, called on the state railway com
mission, hoping to have the suit now
missed. The commission conferred
with Attorney General Thompson. It
was decided that the case would not
be dismissed at once.
Corn About Gathered.
Farmers coming to Lincoln from
towns out in the state report that
most of the corn caught by the early
snows last winter has been gathered,
or "picked" as they say. It is in bad
condition. Huskers are compelled to
sort the grain as they gather it. throw
ing into one part of the wagon the
ear3 which have lain under the snow
all winter, and into another part of
the wagon those ears which stood up
well. This latter part 13 marketable,
but the "down" corn has to be fed to
the stock.
P. 'H
Rockefeller's Great Wealth to Be
Given to Mankind.
Son of th World's Richest Man Will
Head Csrooration and Be ths
Chief Almoner of Great
New York. To make the Rockefel
ler foundation for charity what the
Standard Oil Company has long been
!o business, and with John D. Rocke
feller. Jr., as its head, is the intention.
of John D. Rockefeller. Sr.
The younger Rockefeller has an
nounced that he bad retired from the
lirectorate of the Standard to assume
the management of his father's bene
factions, of which he thus becomes!
ilmoner in chief.
Rockefeller, Sr., in deciding to dis
tribute his vast wealth, it is known,'
was moved by his deep religious con
victions, which in his later years have,
led him to believe that be only holds
his money In trust and that it act
ually belongs to those who need it.
Ho believes that the work of scatter
ing the last cent should be completed
before he passes away, but as this
seems impossible of accomplishment
be named bis son as his deputy.
The announcement in Wall street
was taken to mean two things that
all past estimates of young Rockefel-
ler's future must now be revised, and
that hereafter the Rockefeller millions
will no longer be a market factor. In
stead, it is assumed that they will
pass wholly into conservative securi
ties, such as is proper for trust funds,
savings banks and. insurance com
panies to acquire.
John D. Rockefeller is now 33 years
otd. Greeted on his graduation from
Brown university, some years ago. as
In prospect the richest young man of
the world, he now leaves the field to
J. Pierpont Morgan. Jr., ten years his
elder. Mr. Morgan, Sr.. and Mr.
Rockefeller. Sr.. are both very near
of an age. The former will be 73 in
next April and the latter was 73 some
months ago. Boh are in vigorous
Seen in retrospect, young Rockefel
ler's retirement from the Standard Oil
board, which actually took place on
fanuary 11. assumes a deeper con
sistency with the gradual narrowing
in recent years of his financial activi
ties a phenomenon not heretofore un
derstood, as he showed no inclination
to play the country gentleman or the
sporting mac. as have other sons of
millionaires, such, for instance, as Al
fred Vanderbilt and Foxhall Keene.
lie is still on the directorate of the
Delaware. Lackawanna & Western
Railroad Company, and of the Ameri
can Unseed Oil Company, but it Is
known that it Is his Intention to with
draw from these corporations as soon
as practicable.
It Is not thought likely the new
foundation for philanthropy, as pro
posed by the bill introduced In the
United Stated congress a few days
ago will assume settled policies for
years to come, but in this connection
Frederick T. Gates, one of the Incor
porators of the foundation, said that
two main points had been missed.
"In the first place," indicated Mr.
Gates, "every other eleemosynary in
stitution has been organized for some
special object, and thus limited In its
sphere of hopefulness. For instance,
in cases of grave disaster, such as the
Paris floods, they havo been power
less to aid. This is not so of the new
"Another thing there are no sec-
tnrian boundary lines in the charter
of the new foundation, and nothing to
prevent it from absorbing the work of
other organizations which have cut
lived their usefulness under nresent
Mr. Gates was understood to mean
that there will be a gradual merger,
along familiar Rockefeller lines, of the
Rockefeller charities. Nbbcdy yet ven
tures to name the amount for which
the foundation will be endowed, but
the general understanding among
those in the confidence of the fam
ily coincides with that of Senator Gal
linger, who Introduced the bill to in-
corporate the foundation, when he said
that he believed ultimately the entire
Rockefeller fortune about 1,00C.
000,000 woutd be devoted to the
Lucky Passengers.
One evening, just after dinner, a
young husband of Indianapolis wa3.
in accordance with his custom, giving
his better half the gist of the news,
when suddenly he laid down the pa
per with this exclamation:
"By George! Here's an account tell
ing bow. during the recent storm off
the New England coast, a ship loaded
with passengers went ashore. Why,
that vessel belongs to my Undo Tom
In Portland!"
"How fortunate!" returned the
young wife. "And Just think how glad
those passengers were to get to dry
land!" Sunday Magazine of the L03
Angeles Herald.
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Malarial Fever. Get
Beggar Kind lady, won't you help
a poor man wot's out at de kaees?
Kind Lady Mow came you to oe
out at the knees?
Beggar Why ercrprayin fer
work, ma'am.
Because of its delicate, emollient,
sanative, antiseptic properties derived
from Cnticura Ointment, united with
the purest of cleansing Ingredients
and most refreshing of flower odors.
Cuticura Soap is unrivaled for preserv
ing, purifying and beautifying the
skin, scalp, hair and bands, and. as
sisted by Cuticura Ointment, for dis
pelling itching, irritation and In
flammation and Dreventlnsr rlmre'lnir
Cf the pores, the cause of manr dlsfiir-
urfng faciai eruptions. All who de-
light in a clear skin. sof. white bands.
a clean, wholesome scalp and live,
glossy hair, will find that Cuticura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment realize
every expectation. Cuticura Reme
dies are sold throughout the world.
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp.. sole pro
prietors, Boston, Mass. Send to them
for the latest Cnticura Book, an au
thority on the best care of the skin,
scalp, hair and hands. It is mailed
free on request.
An Ungallant Outlook.
"Again, the ungallant outlook of
some husbands causes divorce." said
ex-Gov. Pennypacker. in a witty after
dinner speech in Philadelphia.
"It is amazing what an ungallant
outlook some men have. I said one
day to a Rucks county farmer:
" 'Have you got a wife. HaiiK?'
" 'Why. yes. to tell the trutii. I have
Hans replied. 'For the little bit the
critters eat, it ain't worth a man's
while to be without one"
lir. PIpiw'-i Pleasant IVIIrts rrRTihite am! IriTfa
orate Mumact, lirer anil Ixxm-.i. Hugur-i-uativl.
Haynisaules. JvUsy totako as candy.
Hope is a fine thing, but it doesn't
always enable a man to deliver the
Tell the dealer you want
Single Lin tier straight 5c cigar.
There's a lot of hot air used in toy
balloons and soaring elequence.
Turlock Irrigation District
of California
TUX1TIKS. lleulthful Climate. A-l lurid:
ABUNlJANT WATKIt at low ratu
Paaehi-s. -pricnts. Fias. Ollv.-s. Sweet
rotators. Alfalfa anil Ihdryinjr pay hot
ter tlian $100.00 p-r jcre yearly. Writo
for illustrate.! booklet.
A EuciljpTos Grofe, Best Life Insorain
c!ust s llex-t kucalrituit.rir s. on r..t..-rv:...T
Kl'fV.""-,UJr - EMHlU'MKM' IMH
1 KI:.srr.HllP M-curt- ym. Innm... ( :,.
forni.i AU-lf:i-'l"l(tHpaTHOVIIH-ISNTIM.
Kullutllniiicourproiijtiiioii. ... .n"ni iutT
l'oSUIbr.iw.U.UsKnKK. '
Security Bid. Los Aacilm.:Uroriiji
IV w m .nraw w -m
is the ivetd to tmemtxt
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