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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 21, 1910)
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COPYRIGHT 19 fcy SOBS5 -rtERIMXr. COMPAJTy
"LawroiK ntak-l. . I..wwr. ms to
Pitlsbmt. with th- foiKl iioit-s i t'1"
Bronsi.n a- to 't tli ib-posltnm r
John tjilimm-. inillnmair- A ':,,," ro
QUOt.s Itl.ikflf. to !!' hi-r a rilliii:in
ticket. M.- siv.-.s Ikt h.wrr 11 : '"'
tains low.r M. lit- lll -i dnwUfii man
In Irvw.-i li .m.l t.liro- in low r
. II.- awalt.ns in Ii.wt . "
hnd.s his rlotlu- ami Ii.ik misMW. ',"
tnan in lwr 1 U tontul muni. r.l. ir
rumstnntial evidence poini t" '",l.."
Iilakch- ,mI the man wh -I'd"' in
clothes." Tlio train Is n-i-d anl 1. ake
ley is i.-. ul from a hnrniii car 1 '
tfrl in fihi.' His arm i- hrok.-n. 1 1f Klft
proves I., bo Alison W.-t. hN paitn-i
BWotli.'rt. r.Iaki-I. v n-turnN lnm' an 1
hnds he is unih r Mirvillan" M-iv-iiik
pictur-s of tht- train Ink. n ju.-t ln-for.-the
wn-fk towal to Itlak.-l-y a man It-ap-Inj;
from Tit- train with his tl,-ii vrip
Inv.'stication prows that il'- man .- n.iin
Is Sullivan Mrs. Conn. th- woman f.r
Whom Hlakil-v Im.ukIiI a riillmaii n k t
tries to tnako :i liurcniii with him f: !"
forKk: notoh. not knowing that tluj art
rnissinir i:laki-i anil an aoiat. 111 !-tectiv-
iiivi -HKal tin- hum" 01 rtohixans
lst-r. I'nim .1 s. innt l'.!ak-l l arns
that Ali-on V.VM hail 1 11 tlfM- oi a
visit a:ul .Sullivan ha.i h.t-n .iMtnliv to
her Sullivan is tin- huMtanil .f a itiitmh
tfr of the tnunicr! man i:iik!f
housf is ransak-l h ih.- poh !
lerrns i:. 1! th- f.ffaii Ivlw-n-n .vhoti an.l
his parn r is off
CHAPTER XXVI I. Continued.
And when the enille.s meal was
over, and yards of white veils had
been tied oer pounds of hair or is
it. too bouaht b tin- yaid? and
FOiiit- eight ensemble with their an-1
ject complements had been packed
into three automobile a::d a tiap. 1
drew a long breath and laced about.
1 had just then only one object in life
tn fimi Alison, to assim- her of my
absolute faith and confidence in her. 1
and to orfer my help and my poor
self, if she would let me. in her
She was not easy to find. 1 suiiched
the lower lloor. the eranda and the)
grounds, ircumpecil. Then I ran
into a liit'e Knglish girl who tinned'
out to be her maid, and who als-o was,
searching. She was onceniei be-1
cause her mistress had no dinner, and j
"because the tray of food she i-arrb d I
would soon be cold. 1 took tin tray;
from her. on the ghmpf" T omi-tning
white on the shore, and that was how
-. .i. ..:i :.. 1
A I'liSL tin; n' "p"1"
She was sitting on an ovet turned
boat, her chin in her hands, staring
out to sea. The son tide of the bay
Japped almost at her feet, and the
draperies of her white gown melted
hazily into the sands. She looked like
wraith, a despondent phantom of
the sea. although the adjective is re-
Hnndnnt .Xohodv ever thinks of a
cheerful phantom. Strangely enough,
considering her evident sadness, she
s-g whietlinsr sfit'tiv In herself. OVCI'
,....., - - ,
ana over, some ureary nine nnuui an
that sounded like a Bohemian dirge.
8he glanced up quickly when 1 made
A misstep and my dishe jingled. All
considered, the tray was out of the
picture; the sea, the misty starlight,
the girl, with her beauty even the
eat) little whistle that stopped now
and then to go bravely on again, as (
though it fought against the odds of J
a trembling up. And then 1 came,
accompanied by a tray of little silver
dishes that jingled and an unmistak
able odor of broiled chicken!
"Oh!" she said quickly: and then,
Dh! 1 thought you were Jenkins."
"Tinieo Donaos what's the rest of
It?" I asked, rendering my offering.
'You didn't have any dinner, you
know." I sat down beside her. "See,
I'll be the table. 'A'hal was the old
fairy tale? 'LittT goat bleat: little
table appear!' I'm perfectly willing
to be the goat, too."
She was laughing rather tremu
lously. "We never do meet like othei peo
ple, do we?" she asked. "Wc really
ought to shake hands and say how
"I don't want to meet you like other
people, and I suppose you always
think of me as wearing the other fel
low's clothes." I returned meekly
'ftt doing it again; 1 don't seem to
"Be Able to help it. These are Grang
er's th I have on now."
She threw bick her head and
laughed again. Joyously, this time
"Oh. it's so ridiculous." she said,
"and J'ou have never seen me whet. I
was not eating! It's too prosaic!"
"Which reminds me that the chick
en Is getting cold, and the ice warm."
I (suggested "At the time. I thought
there could be no place better than
the farm-house kitchen but this is. j
I ordered all this for something I
want to say to you the sea. the
sand, the stars."
"How alliterative you are: site
aaid, trying to be flippant. "You are j
not to say anything until 1 have had.
my supper. 1.001c now me tilings are
' But she ate nothing, after all. and
pretty soon 1 put the tray down in
the sand. I said little: there was no
hurry. We were together, and time
meant nothing against mat agelong
wash of the sea. The air blew her,
hair in small damp curls against her
tace, and little by little the tide re-
treated, leaving our boat an oais in
a waste of gray sand.
"If seven maids with seven
swept it for half a year
Do you suppose, the walrus said, tbatj
thev could get it clear?
she threw at nie once when
must have known 1 was
sneak I held her hand, and as long
as I merely held it she let it lie warm !' 1 us. in thr tree, beyond the
Sn mine, but when I raised it to my s-a wall, a sleepx biid chirruped
lips, and kissed th' sofl. open palm, drowsily, and a wave, larger and bold
ehe'drew it away without displeasure.: "i than iLs brothers, sped up the sand.
Vnt iii:ii olease." she nrotested. ' bringing the moon's silver to our very
and fell to whistling softly asraiu. her
chin in her hands "1 can't sing." she
said, to break an awkward pause,
"and so. when I"m fidgety, or have
ometUing on my mind, I whistle. 1
-pe you don't dislike it?"
"I love it." I asserted warmly. I
did; when she pursed her lips like
t-hat I was mad to kiss them.
"I saw you at the station." she
aid suddenly. "You vou were in a
CIRCULAR JTUKWE i
hurry to go." ' 'd not say anything,
and after a panst she drew a long
breath. ".Mon are queer, aren't they?"
she said, and fell to whistling again.
Alter awhile she sat tip as if she
had made a resolution. "1 am going
to confess something.' she announced
suddenly. "Yon said, you know, that
you had ordered all this for something
you you wanted to say to nie. But
the faet is. 1 lixed it all came here,
I mean, because I knew you would
come, and I had something to tell
you. It was such a miserable thing I
needed the accessories to help me
"I don't want to hear anything that
distresses you to tell." I assured hoi.
"I didn't come here to force yoin con
fidenci . Alison. 1 came because I
couldn't help it-" She did not object
to niv !: if licr nnnif.
"Have you found the vonr pa.rame um,,y- and ! almost forSot her
pers?" she asked, looking directly at! but lrin& when mother was not
me for almost 1 he tirst time. i well she had taken grandfather to
"Not yet. We hope to." the Riviera, and it always uses her
-Tlie-ptilice hae not interfered I P we went to Virginia Hot Springs,
with you?" I aml we met them there, the brother.
'rw ii-.v..n? i.r.,i -,i,v it,i,,irtiniitv"i too. this time. His name was Sullivan.
I equivocated. "You needn't distress
yourself about that, anyhow."
"Hut I do. I wonder why you still
believe in me? Nobody else does."
"I wonder." 1 repeated, "why 1 do!"
"It you prodr.t Harry Sullivan."
she was saying, partly to herself, "and
if you could connect him wi'h .Mr.
Hronson. and get a full account of
why Ik was on the tiaiu, and all that,
it it would help, wouldn't it?"
She Was Sitting on
I acknowledged that it would. Now
that the whole truth was almost in
my possession, 1 was stricken with
the old cowardice. I did not want to
know what she might tell me. The
vellow line on the horizon, where the
moon was coming up. was a broken j
bit of golden chain: my heel in the,
sand was again pressed on a worn- j
an's yielding fingers. I pulled myself j
together with a jerk.
."In order that what you tell me
may help me, if it will." I said con-
strainedly. "it would be necessary,
perhaps, that you tell it to the police.
Since they have found the end of the
"The end of the necklace!" she re
peated slowly. "Wluit about tin- end
of the necklace?"
I stared at her. "Don't you remem
ber" 1 leaned forward "the- end of
the cameo necklace, the part that was
hrnk-en off. ami was found in the
black sealskin bag. stained with
"lHood," she said dully. "You mean
that you found the broken end? And
then you had mj good pocket-book.
1 aml vo j-.iw th,. m.fk!ace in it
Vou must haw thought"
- iVuUxX tnjnk anything." I
,,.Jv;U.n0lj , ;,.. i.r. "i tell you.
Alison. I never thought of anything
but that you wer unhapp. and that
1 had no right to help you God
knows. I thought you didn't want me
to noj yolI
( sh). lt.i,i , n,.r ,,.mu lo ,,. a,i 1
took j, between both of
word of love had passed
,,ut I felt that
she knew and under-
was otn- ot the moments
seldom 111 a lifetime, and
then only in great crises, a moment of
' perfect understanding and trust.
Then she drew her hand away and
sat. erect and determined, her ling rs
, laced in her lap As she talked tin
io''ioo!i came up -ltwl and threw its
, bi ight pathv.av across the water.
feet. I bent toward the girl
"I am going to ask ju.-t one ipies
"Anything you like." Her voice
was almost dreary.
"Was it because of anything you
are going to tell me that you refused
She drew her breath in sharply.
"No." she said, without looking at
me "Xo. That was not the reason."
She told her story evenly, with her
eye3 on the water, only now and then,
when T. too, sat looking seaward, I
thought she glanced at me furtively.
And once, in the middle of it, she
"You don't realize it, probably," she
protested, "but you look like a a war
god. Your face is horrible."
"I will turn my back, if it will help
any." I said stormily, "but if you ex
pect me to look anything but murder
ous, why, you don't know what I am
going through with. That's all."
The story of her meeting" with the
Curtis woman was brief enough. They
had met in Rome first, where Alison
and her mother had taken a villa for
a year. Mrs. Curtis had hovered on
the ragged edges of society there,
pleading the poverty of the south
since the war as a reason for not go
ing out more. There was talk of a
brother, but Alison had not seen him,
and after a scandal which implicated
"Sirs. Curtis and a young attache of
the Austrian embassy. Alison had
been forbidden to see the woman.
"The women had never liked her.
anyhow." she said. "She did uncon
ventional things, and they are very
conventional there. And thpy said
she did not always pay her her
gambling debts. 1 didn't like them. 1
thought they didn't like her because
she was poor and popular. Then we
Harry Pinckncy Sullivan."
"I know. Oo on."
".Mother had a nurse, and I was
alone a great deal, and they were very
kind to me. 1 1 saw a lot of them.
The brother rather attracted me, part
ly partlj because he did not make
lore to me. He even seemed to avoid
me. and i was piqued I had been
spoiled. I suppose. Most of the other
men I knew had had "
an Overturned Boat.
"I knew that, too." I said bitterly,
and moved away from her a trifle. I
was brutal, but the whole story was a
long torture. I think she knew what
1 was suffering, for she showed no re-
-f w:t oarly and ihere were few
j,npi, around none that I cared
aumim And mother and the nurse
tli:iyd cribliage eternally, until 1 felt
as though the little pegs were driven
into my t,raj. And when Mrs. Curtis
;,rraneed drives and picnics. I I
slipped away and went. I suppose j
you won't believe me. but I had never
done that kind of thing before, and I
well. 1 have paid up. I think."
"What sort of looking chap was
Sullivan?" I demanded. I had got up
and was pacing back and forward on
the said. I remember kicking savage
ly at a bit of water-soaked board that
lay in my way.
"Very handsome as large as you
Lucky He Was Not Vain
Rather Keen Thrust Given Traveler
Passing Through the Mountains
According to a Washington ollicial.
whose public business occasionally
takes him to the mountains, of Ten
nessee, the inhabitants of those parts
evince a naivette that is at times dis
concerting to the stranger's amour
This official had one day stopped at
a mountain ret 1 eat for a few minutes
to change horses.
"Iurty fair lookin" boss you've been
ridinV observed the not
young woman who had met the travel
er at the door.
"Yes, purty fair."
"Purtv fair lookin' yourself.'' was
the next observation, delivered In a
cool, level tone.
"Thanks." said the ollicial. slightly
"Are you married?" asked the young
"Xo, I'm a bachelor."
"Well, I reckon you're 'bout as well
off that way. an' mebbe -a little better.
I'm married myself
Charmed by this show of confidence, j
are, but fairand even more erect,"
I drew my shoulders up sharply. I
am straight enough, but I was fairly
sagging with jealous rage.
"When mother began to get around,
somebody told her that 1 bad been
going about with Mrs. Curtis and her
brother, and we had a dreadful time.
I was dragged home like a bad child.
Did anybody ever do that to you?"
"Nobody ever cared. 1 was born
an orphan," I said, with a cheerless
attempt at levity. "Go on."
"If llrs. Curtis knew, she never
said anything. She wrote me charm
ing letters, and in the summer, when
they went to Cresson. she asked me
to visit her there. 1 was too proud
to let her know that I could not go
where 1 wished, and so I sent Polly,
my maid, to her aunt's in the country.
"Did You Marry Him?" I Demanded.
pretended to go to Seal Harbor, and
really went to Cresson. You see I
warned you it would be an unpleasant
I went over and stood in front of
her. All the accumulated jealousy of
the last few weeks had been fired by
what she told me. If Sullivan had
come across the sands just then. I
think I would have strangled him with
my hands, out of pure hate.
"Dil you marry him?" I demanded.
My voice sounded hoarse and strange
in my ears. "That's all I want to
know. Did you marry liiiu?"
I drew a long breath.
"Yin!--cared about him.'"
"No." she .-aid finally. "I did not
care about him."
I sat down on the edge of the boat
and mopped m hot face. I was heart
ily ashamed or myself, and mingled
with my abasement was a great re
lief. If she had not married him, and
I bad not cared for him nothing else
! was of an importance.
"I was sorry, of course, tin- moment
the train had started, but I had wired
I was coming, ami I could not go
back, and then when I got there, the
place was charming. There were no
neighbors, but we fished and rode and
motored, and It was moonlight. like
1 put my hand over both of hers,
clasped in her lap. "I know." I ac
knowledged repentantly, "and people
do queer things when it is moonlight.
The moon has got me to-night. Alison.
If I am a boor, remember that, won't
Her lingers lay quiet under mine.
"nd so." she went on with a little
sigh. "I began to think perhaps I
cared. Hut all the time I felt that
there was something not quite right.
Now and then Mrs. Curtis would say
or do some'hing that gave nie a
queer start, is If sbe had dropped a
mask for a Jioraent. And thore was
trouble with the servants; they were
almost insolent. I couldn't under
stand. I don't know when it dawned
on me thai the old Maron CavalcautI
had been right when he said they
were not my kind of people. Hut I
wanted tov.get away, wanted it des
perately." "Of course, they were not your
kind." I cried. "The man was mar
ried! The girl Jennie, a housemaid,
was a spy in Mrs. Sullivan's employ.
If he had pretended to marry you I
would have killed him! Nor only that,
but the man he murdered. Harrington,
was bis wife's father. And I'll see
him hang by the neck yet ir it takes
every energy and every penny 1 pos
I could have told her so much more
gently, have broken the shock for
her; I have never been proud of that
evening on the sand. I was alternate
ly a boor and a rullian like a hurt
younsier who passes the blow that
has hurt him on to his playmate, that
both may bawl together. And now
white and cold, without
the official observed that perhaps hl3
own condition would have been better
had he married some good, sensible
girl years before. "I'm sure." he add
ed, "that I should have been a happier
The young woman smiled reflective
ly. "Mebbe." she concluded; "but
how'd the girl be feelin' by now?"
How Cowper Would Open His Eyes.
In the eighteenth century, as to-day,
vour putt sometimes gave himself up
to rueful reflection on the market
value of his wares. In a letter of
Cowper's. lately "sold at auction, occur
this leference. "I an: no very good
arithmetician, yet 1 calculated the
other day in my morning walk that
my two volumes at the price of thre
guineas will cost the purchaser less
than the seventh part of a farthing
per line. Yet there are lines among
them that have cost me the labor of
hours." How Cowper would have
opened his eyes at the "oodles of
money" made by some of his suc
cessors, such as Tsnnyson or Kin
I W I
No Politics at Peru Normal.
State Superintendent-elect Crabtree
has named the following appointees,
and declares that partisan feeling will
not hereafter be tolerated at that In
stitution: G. A. Gregory, re-appointed inspec
tor of normal training in high schools.
Miss Anna V. Day. Beatrice, assist
ant. Superintendent A. H. Waterhouse.
Fremont, member board of inspectors.
Superintendent Fred M. Hunter,
Norfolk, member board of inspectors.
Superintendent E. J. Bodwell. Bea
trice, re-appointed member of board of
Superintendent James E. Delzell.
!.exington. inspector of graded
Superintendent Clifford M. Penney.
Blair, examiner and rural school su
pervisor. Miss Jennie II. Adams, re-appointed
Miss Elizabeth T. Pollock, re-appointed
Miss Dora M. Goethe, re-appointed
Effie A. iVnhain. re-appointed re
corder. Helen C. Mathewson. re-appointed
secretary on certification.
Minnie Morrell. re-appointed steno
grapher. Findings Are'Approved.
Governor Shallenberger has ap
proved the findings of the court mar-
tial which sat on the delinquencies of
about forty members of the national
guard, and these findings will he em
bodied in an order from the depart
ment. They will not be round to be
harsh. It is the first court to sit on
the members of the guaid and to
hold thm accountable for their deeds
and misdeeds, and the adjutant gen
eral and the members of the court did
not feel iike dealing too harshlx in the '
first lesson. Indeed, the adjutant gen-'
cral. un-ler uhosi inspiration the in
quiry was instituted, has reduced the
sentences in -oiiie instant cs. Noth
ing but lines have been iniosed and
these usually not more than $!( ;n r
man. In some cases the tines have
been remitted. J
Jefterson's Fat Catie.
Kairbury. This county had the dis
tinction of topping the live stock mar
ket in South St. Joseph with one of
the lark's: shipments of cattle that
has been rccehed at that point in a
Ions time These fat cattle were from
the feed lots of James flushes, a well
known farmer livimr west of Kairbury.
The shipment was made :p of three
cars, or sixty-one head of fat steers,
which averaged J.4i:i ioutids -apiece
and sold straight for $ per hundred.
Come Near Catching Him.
Governor-elect f. II. Aldrich was In '
a state of sicf at the l.indell for a
time after he arrived in Lincoln from
David City to set some pointers from
Governor Shallenberger on official
decorum things which the outgoing
governor has learned by experience
and which the incoming governor
wants to learn b an easier route. He
uot no farther thau the I.indell when
he was compelled to take refuse, the
hotel people coming loyall to his aid
by refusing to know any thins about
his presence there.
Secretary of State-elect Wait has
announced the appointments in his
ollice. George W. Marsh, who was
secretary of state from lHO'i to I!MM.
and under whom Mr. Wait was once
emploed as a bookkeeper, is appoint
ed deputy. The other appointees are
those now in the ollice All or them '
hae been employed at least two j
yeais. The appointments are: T. W. 1
Smith, bookkeeper, four jears in the J
otlice: Walker Smith, con oration and
br;nd clerk, four years: Adair CSalu
sha. voucher clerk, six years: Nellie
M I .each, recorder, three years, and I
Maj K. Holland, two ears.
The position of president pro tern-1
pore of the state senate has begun to
draw out the aspirations of several '
senators who want to preside over the
senate when the lieutenant governor
is not on the job. It is understood
that 0. W. Tibbetts or Adams county,
presiden' pro tempore in 1109. wants
the place again: that .1. A. Oliis. Jr..
of Ord is a candidate, and that -T. II.
Moorehe.id of Falls 'it also wants it.
Dr. Charles K. Ressey. head of the
department of botany at the univer
sity, has accepted an invitation to
speak ;it a meeting of the Americ an
Association for the Advancement of
Science, which will meet in Minneap
olis during the holidays. He will talk
on the subject of "The Results of Our
Teaching of Botany."
A portion of the prize cattle exhibit
representing the I'niversity of Ne
braska at the Internationaljive stock
exposition held in Chicago last week
has reached Lincoln, accompanied by
Herdsman Charles Shumate and As
sistant Hert Co.ad. All of the older
cattle were sold for beef at the close
of the show, for holidav displavs Of
the younger cattle "returned, one
brings the distinction of being the
champion Angus steer of America (all
ages), and the other a like distinction
for the Galloway breed. These, with
other prize winners, will be used in
the judging classes
Secretary Whitten of th Lincoln
Commercial club and A. V. Field, its
leaal counsel in rat matters, will at
tend a session of the interstate com
merce commission at Chicago on De
cember 1!'. when the freight tariffs re
cently suspended, advancing first class
rates from 31 to HO cents between the
Mississippi and Missouri rhers on
shipments from the Atlantic seaboard,
will he considered. AH points in the
Iissouri river territory are combatting
The M. W. A. of Lincoln has ar
ranged several boxing and wrestling
matches for the winter.
a no diueat uuugiiLer u nurry una 1
ilved in the old days he'd have made a '
Her father I don't know much
about that but i,t takes him a Ions
time to say 'good night now.
Sense of Taste.
From a series of experiments re
cently made at the University of Kan
sas It is evident that the average per
son can taste the bitter of quinine
when one part is dissolved in 52,000
parts of water. Salt was detected In
water when ono part to 640 of the
liquid was used. Sugar could be tast
ed in 22S parts of water and common
soda in 48. In nearly all cases women
could detect x smaller quantity than
No matter how lonjj your neck may be
or how aore your throat. Hatnlins Wizard
Oil will cure it surely and quickly. It
drives out all soreaes-i and inilamtoation.
Wo cannot teach truth to another,
we can only help him to find It. Gal
ilea. 3ft. TV1ntows ffnothtns; Syrup.
KorcliUdrrJi tmtu.uw. tt:.-nslnsuni!. rtiuucrnln
It's a pity that more sermons are
cot as deep as they are long.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
AWfictable Preparation for As
similating iheFecdand RcguFa
Img Ihe Stomachs and Bowels of
ness and Rest. Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
Anerfrtl Renvdv forConstrOsV
lion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .FevensrV
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP,
d?c Simile Signature of
The Centaur Company;.
ranteed under the Foodi
& IMiMWWJal I
i d""" snaaaaawaaswy I
KWl iii!!'"'i ' 'i .11. 'ii;"i'"iinr! riM'rwjl
W. L. DOUGLAS
3.00 3.60&4.00 SHOES SoSiR
BOYS' SHOES. 82.0O, tX.50 AND S3.00. BEST in thc WOftLO.
Thm aVMSavWa e frm hUttm.
wMcn ammly itrlitclmmHy
f mmS feafJaer, Janet thm
m mtmm ti
MS. aa.BB mm at
than I Kmmtd miwmmhn mw
vlmtimtmthmimrttfrmvlmBmm. or f4.ou
Do joo realise that tnysboca hare been tho
years; tnai i maiceiuiaieu more f .1.00. 3.V and
any other manufacturer In tho United States ?
tmmiti mm awe
Jt liss made W. I.. Doulai shoes a homehold word ererywhera.
iaallTIAM I s"n' enrons without W.I- OonlaT.ls!T
mrmm m vav
nameaiiil DrireMamrMlnnthflmitn.il. I lwj 31103 I1IUIK
If jour ileal r cannot aapply jou with W. l DjugLn -i.k-v wii fr Hail Orrler C-tal .
W. I OOl'Lt.1. l-i SiMtrk St.. Bruuktuu. Mm.
Sole fey Dealers Everywhere
44 Bu. to the Acre
la a kcwr yield, bat that's what Joha Kesaedr ot
IHaKtntoa. Albert. Westers Canada, cot from 40
from otber districts I n that proT-
cce sbowedother excels
lenireMiiM snca as .
COO bushels of wheat
from 13) acre pr S3 1-sl
dq. peracre. 2aMJana u
erous. .As bleb as 153
bushels of oats to tho
acre were tbrrc bed fro at
Albert fields in 12JC
Tke Silver Cap
a t the recent Spokane
Kalr wasawarded to the
Alberta, GoTtmment for
1 ts exhibit of Kmlns.Kf&ssea and
Tlelas xor um coxa tnt irom
Saskatchewan ac.l&w'tobu. In
nja Western Canada. .
Ftm homMteaut or iu
ires, ana adjoining pre
emption or iwacmiat
S3 peracre) are to be hatl
ti the choicest district.
Schools coaTeaient. cli
mate excellent, soil tlio
"xery best, railways close at
band. bnllulBs; lumber
cheap, f oeleasjr teget and
reasonable In price, water
easily procured, mixed
I ariulnc; a n access.
Write as to best place for set
tlement, settlers' low railway
rates, descrlptlre lllurated
"LastBetWcst"(sent fre on
nppUcatlonland other Informa
tion, to Snp't of Immigration.
Ottawa. Can..orto the Canadian
UoTemnvtBt Agent. (96)
Btilldinfl Ottiaka, Nek.
(rseAddresa nearest you.)
"Before I began using Cascarets I had
a bad complexion, pimples on my face,
and my food was not digested asitshould
h.ive been. Now I am entirely well, and
the pimples have all disappeared from my
face. I can truthfully say that Cascarets
are just as advertised; I have taken only
two boxes of them."
Clarence R. Griffin, Sheridan, Ind.
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good.
DoGe-xl. Never Sicken. Weaken or Gripe.
10c. 25c. 50c Never sold in bulk. The genu
ine tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed to
cure or your money back. 927
Sprigs of mistletoe
lea tch and berries
(or Christmas tf co
ration. Paper boxes 40c by mail prepaid.
Larger size 3c by exprest prepaid. Stainpa
or olUer. L. S. KENIC0fT. YSLETA. TEM3.
tngton.DC ltookMrwr. lllKt
t references, ileal result
For Infanta and CMldrtHa
The Kind You Have
- . warn
I d m 1I
Tke Ray Leap m Ufa) trade tamp, sold et a lew price.
Taei an lamps tnat eott mors, bat tboml s no better lamp mate atanr
prim. Uonfttrnatnt of solid brass; nickel plated tm.Mly k.teWn: an
ornament tnanr room tn anf 'toutm. Trmro Is nothing known to too art
or lamp-maklnfftBStran d0 to t ao Talno of tbs KAYO Lamp aaa llynV
aiTlnjr dfTlr. prerr dealer rnfj where. If not at jours, awas tut
oeacnptXve circular to ibo nearest ainncr of tba
STANDARD OH. COMPANY (lacorporatasD
If I could take jou Into my
lare factories at Broekton.
MMk., nint show you how rare
fullr 'W. L. Iouf;ss shoe? are
iniule. th" Htiperior workmanship
amt the hixli tfrade leathers umhI,
you would then understand why
Dollar for JDal lar I fJ tiarantee
My hhoeH to hold their shape,
look and tit better and wear
longer than any other $3X10, 3.60
aVwP jS& Use
suih - s yoa can buy.
?4.(X shows than
Will Keep Your
soft as a glove
tough as a wire
black as a coal
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
V.a1e aaa &.lha IKh ataW i i il au4 aktV 0
no matter io "cxpofert." kepc f rois haTtajs; the dls
lutn Brousii Lluiu viST&artut tiiu. uive oa
Ifil vnojgutf.or in roea. Acxa on me Difoa tau wmm m.taim cs
all form of dutemper. that remedy erer known for mam la foaL
fforjoaesof drnawlitandbanicaadtalers.oracstaipnastaU Xtr
maanracturrs. Cut ahows bow to poultice tUrcata. Our rrea
jsooaievaeawCTiciajr. iici aanii wumfc iaw sj
torse remsUT la axlateaes tweirs yafa
MBDIOAa. COWfiisasasslsietajnn. OPafien. fast, U.B. A.
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