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j. B. SMITH- troprltoi.
THE WORK OF A LIFETIME.
lathe flush of youth's bog'nnlnj,
Whn renown tMmi worth the winning
By score olsobemeiseoompllshed
Ere the ere ot life draws high,
llien the mind surveys with pleasiirs
All the length Of life and letsur . .
For researches carried forward :
To completion ere w die. .
I But the maroh of time Inoetssnt,
Prorei our hope ere evsnesoent,
And the plant of finished labor
Dwindle down to two or one ;
Strang dolsjs, all unexpected,
' One kyono appear, Oteoted,
, And the more we do, the greater
- Seems the talk that Ue undone.
Still, u year to year succeedeth.
Each In turn more swiftly apcadetta;
. Fifty yean aoon fly behind ui,
nd are dwindled to a span;
'-. Btlil the anal day draw nearer.
And the truth growl ever clearer
That a life U all too little
Toeomplete the chorish'd plan.
What remains? Shall we, defeated,
' From the project uncompleted .
Draw aloof, and eeolc for solsoe
In an Indolent repose?
' Rather be the itrlte redoubled,
Though the light grows dim and troubled,
Ae the ewlftly falling twilight
Hastens onward to the close.
Nol let never the suggestion
Of thy weakness raise a question
Of the duty that lies on thee
Btlil to follow on the" trace;
Brery stroke of true endoaror
Often wins, and wins forever,
Just a (olden grain of knowledge
Booh a lifts the human raoe.
Troth la one I To grasp It wholly
Lies In One Its su'.bor sololy;
And the mind ot irsn can fathom
But a fragment of the plan ;
Every scheme, bowe'er exlonslve,
Though tt seem ell-oomprohenslva.
Is a portion of a portion.
Fitting life's allotted span.
Death Is nearl and then what matter
Though a eomlog hand shall shatter
All the fair but fragile fabr o
Thou laboriously d dst raise;
If a Blurt brisk abldeth
That thine honest toll prorideth.
Thou hast borne thy part right nobly,
Thouahalt win the Master's praise I
Or, Tin Peril cl the Penrojs.
A Thrilling and Romantic) Story
of Love and Adventure.
Br Jahu m
MlBIULU ACTBOBOF "BOOCt
' "Fisiiiut Jon" AKD
XCtprHaM, tf tin A. y. KMoqI Stm-
, . . . W" Company.
; ' CHAPTER X.
' ' ' OOKSTIRATtOS AT LOS I BOLLOW.
Grace) Penroy waited anxiously the return
af her messenger to Btoncfleld. The night
passed without hor com in;, And Grace rose)
early, litUe rested, no anxious was she to be)
nee more on good terms vrito, her lorer.
Ho alarm was felt until lata In the for.
noon, when Once noticed Borneo standing
to the road near the stable whinnying to bo
Captain Btarbright came) sauntering tip
the) walk. lie managed to pas most of hi
time in or about Lone Hollow, but slnoe the
coming of Lura Joyce) ba had made no ad
vance In bis suit for the band of uraos; in
oooeequeno the heiress was letrning to re
gard him with considerable Jess aversion
"Isn't that liomeodown yonder, Captain "
questioned (iraoe, who stood on to veranda
as the Captain came up.
"It looks like Mud Lure's horse, surely,"
returned Captain Htarbrilit, as be glanced
toward the road. "I wonder where bis mi.
Wbe went to SloueQelil yesterday."
Captain BUrbright turned on his bed sod
hurried at once to the stable. If be expect
ed to meet Lurs Joyce he was mistaken,
Komeo stood by the road gate whlnneylng
to be admitted. The Captain led the horse
tohisstalL lie noticed that the horse was
saddled, and he wondered at the non-appear-anoe
ot the animal's mistress.
" You did not see Lural"
Grace Pcnroy's face was white as the piit
the question to the Captain on bis return.
I did not'
He twisted his cane and looked thought
. Jut and perhaps a trifle uneasy.
The bone was saddled I"
" Then something has happened to Lun,"
cried Grace, in a distracted voice.
" Don't borrow trouble-"
, " But Borneo It vicious, and I have al
ways feared that be would be the death of
Lura. Iam sure eomothlng terrible has
haDoened." persisted Grace. "Go at once,
Captain btarbright, and look for her. Bura
mon the servants and move quickly. If any
thing has happened I shall never forgive
myself," and Grace wrung ber bands and
looked distressed Indeed.
A vague snsplcton entered the mind of
Captain Btarbright fta be turned away to
obey the orders of tbe mistress of Lone
" If something hoi happened, it will be a
glad day for me," mused the Captain, a
faint smile lifting the wings ot his tawny
He hastened to the stable, saddled one of
Us grays and was soon galloping swiftly
away In the direction of BtoneflokL
Ho one had met or seen tbe girl, and when
the Captain returned to Lone Hollow late in
'the day be brought no news of the missing
Tbe servant scoured the vicinity without
isocoees. Old Mr. vendible was worm up
i to fever boat, while hi granddaughter was
, nearly crushed with grief.
, H I know something terrible has bap
'pened," declared poor Grace, again aad
lagaln. ' "
H Confound it, what business bad Lura
,toro away. I'd Hke to knowl I think girl
of ber age ought to know something. Tbe j
xseaoi nojngw tiuu uwwiwww
, trrer that lonely road, with tramps and
, wUd animals thick as flea on a dog, is pr
. eajepttto, yes, presamptuoos, I say. )
', , Thee) the old rasa would bring hit cane
I dewn trtl i treaecdou) thump that would
auk things Jtngra,
woraadne. float" pleaded
I - .. L . I - M
was all my fault. 1 scat uovsm uum."
"Toaeent ber I Per what, I'd Ilk to
knowl The loo ye, tbe ldea-I say, of a
gtri trapearagoff Just at nlht after kaJck
kaacks aot worth a six pen uo. If the (art's
AA. her neck broke f n m ber folly and
. BDin, Grace Pearoy. 1 rswkesi the leoa SI
, f " s .. -w i'i!.; .-. -' f '
bea mighty naeful one for both of you; yes,
for both of you bity-tlty girls, I say." '
Then the old man stamped up ana aown
the porch, thumping bis cane after every
other word In a way that, on another occa
sion, would have been laughable In the ex-v
The shades of night came with ao news
of the missing Lura, . Captain Btarbright
felt like congratulating himself. If an ao
cldont had happened It would prove a
lucky circumstance for him.
Be had been only too anxious to have the
determined Hiss Jorce out of bis path, that
he might have no object in the way of the
full aooomplishment of his sohemee. He
hoped that she had really met with an acci
dent that would prevent further Interfer
ence on her part.
"Oh. CftDUin. what shall, what tan we
dot "moaned Grace, appealing to Captain
Btarbright in a way that almost touched bis
" We can only hope for the best,", be re
"Do you think we have any reason to
He saw that she was anxious lor nun to
spoak words ot cheer, and so he would not
disappoint ber, for the Captain was ex
tremely anxious to gala the good win 01 toe
heiress who bad once snubbed him for bis
" i mink we nave gooa ground ior nope,
Grace," he said, in a roassuiing tone.
" Really, I haven't tbe least luoa tnaiany
thing serious has befallen your cousin. I
bave known tbe young laay ior some urns
and can assure you that, though reckless
and high-strung, she Is abundantly able to
take care of herself."
"Then bow do you account for ber not re
turning hornet "
" I do not pretend to account for It," he
answered. "What was the errand that
took ber to Btonefieldl"
He retarded Miss Penroy keenly a he
put the question,
" A little affair of our own,"
'Which does not concern me, eht" re
torted the Captain, with a low laugh.
Grace passed Into the bouse without
speaking again. Tbe Captain muttered
aomethlnir not oxaotly polite under bis
breath, and then turned away. It was now
almost dark. As Captain Btarbright ap
proached the gate a stout form rose up and
"Hal it is one of Uie twins," ejaculated
the Captain, feeling annoyed at the sudden
appearance of one he oared not to see.
" It's me, fur a fact," grunted the man In
a surly tone. " I reckoned you'd be over
afore this, Cap'n. I got impatient, as did
maw and Bill, so here I be."
"What brings yon beret" demanded the
Captain, leaning against the lenoe, regard
ins tbe man with a frown.
" What do ye s'posel I thought you might
craft. Hain't teen the gal-"
"Hat then it is yonr hand that has been
in this work. I feared so."
" You wanted it done."
Bending forward, Captain Btarbright
" Go down the road into the hollow. We
must not be seen together. I will Join you
The man hesitated a moment, then turned
and shuffled swiftly away.
IB ma OOLCH.
Glancing toward tbe house and seeing no
one watching, Captaia Btarbright passed
through the gate and walked wllh deliberate
eteD down the incline to the foot of the
mound on which stood the Vendible man
sion. Here be found his man wailing In the
shadow of some trees.
The Captain led the way Into aomelinder
growth until completely bidden from the
road, then be came to a pause and faoed his
"Well, what bave you to tell, Hank Ca
"The gal's did for."'
' Explain yourself."
In a few words the villain told bow be
and his twin brother bad waylaid aod mur
dered daualless Lura Joyce.
The Captain listened without a muscle of
bis countenance moving or exhibiting the
"How came the girl in that out-of-the-way
'She beard 'twas a short cut, I presume."
- "Do yon know this to be a fuctl" -No."
"Didn't yon or Bill entice ber from the
main road I"
"We didn't I'll swear to that, Cap'n."
"Very well It seems that the girl came
to ber death by aooident, This Is as it
should be. I will accompany you to the
spot and view the body. If all is as yon
bave told It there will be something
"Yes, bard money."
A chuckle fell from the ruffian's lips.
Then, without more words, the two walked
to tbe road. Darkness bad fallen, and the
twain were not likely to be recognised even
should they chance to meet any one. Boon
they gained the path that led te Mother
Cabera's cabin. Down this the twain
hurried, and In a little time they stood be
fore the but itself.
"The body is inside, I suppose!"
"Nix," answered the man.
"Bill nor me hain't toched it sense we
dropped hor down yender onto them rocks.
I wouldn't do it Ef yon want to see tbe
corpse it's your privilege, I s'pose."
Even tbe calloused heart ot the Captaia
gave an unwonted throb at this. The
thought that tbe slender body of their vic
tim liy exposed under the cliff for many
hours was unpleasant
"A lantern, quick," ordored Captain Btar
bright "I will investigate. Tbe poor child
must have a Christian burial In any event
It Is awful leaving ber there all this time."
"We couldn't help it Cap'n. We expected
yon sooner. Oittin' tired of waiton I went
for ye," answered the Captain's tool, apos
ogeUcally. Then be entered the house, returning soon,
bearing a lantern In bis band.
"Bill wouldn't come, so I spect I'll hov
ter pilot ye to tbe place."
"Very good. Lead the way."
And then the two men set off down tbe
path toward the scene of tbe late accident I
It order to gain the foot of the perpendic
ular bill it was neoossary to begin tbe de
scent some distance from tbe spot where
Lura Joyce had been hurled into the rocky
a scramble among bushes and
along dangerous places whore the loose
pebbles threatened to precipitate them Into
eternity, the two men gained the foot of
the declivity and stood in a damp atmos
phere at the bottom of the gulch. .
"Now, then, how far is it I" '
This from the panting Captain.
"About twenty rods, I reckon."
"Lead on, quickly I" returned fStarbright,
in an Impatient voloe.
TJie dampness and gloom did not agree
with him, and he was anxious to bare bis
linen viable mission over with at tbe earliest
possible moment There seemed something
uooanay in the surroundings, and for the
flrst time a foaling 'akia to foar crept Aver
thaOsntma. ' .
' Bask Oabera moved forward, swinguia;
ENTERPRISE; WEDNESDAY, APRIi; 10.
bis lantern before him. ' Thfl walking was
comparatively easy, and aoon we lantern
boarer came to a halt : '.
" Weill" demanded Btarbright -"We're
here, Cap'o." s ' ' '
The Gantein felt a rislnit in his throat, out
he swallowed it with a gulp and peered for-1
ward over a rock as bis companion Sashed
the rays of bis lantern forward. '
He thought to look upon the mangled
remains of the fair girl he had once sought
In marriage, and it U little wonder that the
Captain was a trifle nervous under the cir
"I see ne one 1" uttered Btarbright, after
a basty survey, -
Hank Cabera uttered an imprecation ana
eagerly scanned the rooky ground.
"The gal hain't nere, lor a tact," ne mut
tered at length. "I s'peot the wild animals
baa carried ber on."
"That is absolute nonsense."
"It such were the case some traces
would be left behind, I see none here.
Your lie won't go down, Henry Cabera,'
"It's traces you seek, eh! Wbaiaoyou
callthlst" and the man with the lantern
held u p a bit o t gray cloth that had evident
ly been torn loose by jagged point oi
Tbe Captain at once felt the delicate text
ure, and decided that it was a piece from a
woman's dress, and ctosely resembled one
that be had seen worn by Lura Joyce.
"Jest look down here, partner." "
Hank Cabera was bending closely over
the stones at tbe foot of the atcep declivity,
one huge, grimy finger pointing at the
ground. , The Captain saw and shuddered.
Here, under tbe maai auger, naa Been a
pool of blood which was now coagulated. It
was a horrid reminder of the awful tragedy
the solemn rocks and trees bad witnessed
but twenty-four hours earlier.
The Captain shuddered and drew back.
" What d'ye think now, pardnerl"
Cabera regarded Captaia Btarbright with
curdling grin, r ,,
"It looks as though somebody bad fallen
here, surely." admitted the Captain, "but I
must sea the body before I will be convinced
that a sure thing was made of the work."
"Do ye imagine a gal could fall sixty foot
onter them rooks an' not be icuiea, misterr-
"It doesnt seem possible," admitted Btar
bright, "bat bow am I to know that you are
not deceiving met Borne one seem to bave
fallen on these rocks, bat it may be another
than Lura Joyce. I demand to see the body
before any thing farther is done."
"WaL I'll do my best"
Then the man began a search which re
sulted in failure. , . ...
"Somethln's carried the dead gal away,
that's aarUn." muttered Haak. "I can't
see through it no more than you Ido," .
"Let me take your Lantern a moment,
The forester turned tbe desired article
over to Captain Btarbright, and he pro
ceeded to make an examination on his owa
account He was not long in making dis
coveries that satisfied bun, A strand ef
curling red browa bair was pressed under a
bush near the base of tbe rook, and half
ooBoealed in blood-sprinkled leave lay a
pearl-handled penknife that he knew to be
the property of tbe venturesome Miss
Joyce from the fact that it had been a pres
ent from him In the days gone by. Here
was proof then that Lura Joyce had been
hurled to tb bottom of the gulch, and this
being true, tbe Captain was satisfied that
tbe girl was dead. He was ponied at the
disappeereaos of the body, however. .
Securing the twin evidence of the awful
mime Captaia Btarbright returned to bis
brutal oompanioa, aod signified bis readi
ness to return to the ground above.
Wal, what did ye And, Capn1'
" Nothing of importance." - i
" Do y think I'm lyin' about the gait" .
Hank Cabera refused to move aulll this
question was answered. . H coo fro ted
Captain Btarbright with aa ominous soowl
on his shaggy face.
! "N. Iam satisflod that you have told
only the truth, Hank."
A grunt answered the captain's warns,
and then Hank Cabera began moving tor
ward on the return. Just as they were oa
the point ot beginning the ascent at the
point where they bad entered the gnlob,
both came to a stand, petrified into living
statues for the time.
A scream so wild, weird and awful rent
the air as to curdle the blood In the veins of
the gulch trespasser. ,. . , . ,
"My soul I what was that t"
Captain Btarbright drew a coaoealed
pistol aod glared about him without reply.
A pair of gleaming eyeballs peered at tbe
twain from the darkness. They seemed
like demon eyes, and for the moment the
Captaia was too stupefied to fire, '
Again tbe awful cry woke the echoes,
and then tbe Captain raised his revolver
and sent a bullet hurtling through the air.
A yell followed, then a crash and two
men stood In darkness. .
Tbe lantern had been swept In fragments
from the band of Cabera. Black darkness
everywhere. Tbe gleaming eyes -bad dis
appeared and a solemn stillness reigned.
This was even more Impressive than the
pandemonium of sound had been. Hank.
Cabera clung to the arm of Captaia Bur
bright and cried in a husky whisper l
The gulch ta ha'tUtit I've beerd tt be
fore. Let's git"
ho good could come of their remaining, so
the Captain, who was himself deeply
startled, seconded bis companion's sugges
tion by immediately moving from tbe spot
Tbe twain were not as long going upas
coming down, and both were extremely
glad when tbe welcome light from the
window ot Mother Cabera's cabin gleamed
In tbeir eyes. The brave Captain actually
staggered with weakness as be crossed tbe
A thabtxms cnnA
"An so you chaps ba been In the gulch
looking for the body ot that spitfire gaL '
Mother Cabera gave vent to a peculiar
grating laagh that Bounded harshly lu the
ears ot Captaia Btarbright
"That la the truth, Mrs. Cabera," as
sured the Captain, "Your son Hank toils
me that a terrible accident happened, re
sulting in the death of my esteemed friond,
Miss Joyce. The whole country is aroused,
and it Is highly necessary that the truth be
known. Miss Penroy and ber grandfather
are nearly distracted with grief, Since wa
did not find the body Iam not sure that
Lura Joyoe Is dead." i
You would like to know that she 1st " i
Captain Btarbright cast a quick glance at
the second twin, wbo lounged on the floor
near, with a pipe between his red Jews, aad
"Oa the contrary, I should be glad to
know that she Is alive. It grieves me sorely
to think harm has come te one Who was my
friend." - j
"The spllflre gal was your friend?" I
The beady eyes of the bag pierced bias
hke twin dirks. - I ,
"The best friend I bad in the world,"
sorted Captaia Btarbritfht, wUb apparent
feeling. ', " - " ' , ' .1 ,
lie cad confided only in the bag, and was
not yet ready to ptaoe himself at the mercy
of the two ruffians wbe were, supposed to
be the tons ot Mother CBbers,' He bad
evinced too much feeling tof the prmenoa of
Hank, be feared, and, roaoired U be mere
oaroiui in the future,. ...,.... v
After a moment of silenoe Mother Cabera
stopped to the Captain's side and touched
"Come with me. Captain." she whisDered
in bis ear. Then sheorossed to one corner
ot the room and slipped aside mat re
vealing a trap-door. -
Seizing a candle that stood near she lifted
the trap and stepped through the aperture
t hus exposed. -' i . i
, Was there danger in fouowiagl
Captain Btarbright was not ready to trust
these people fully. He knew that bis life
would not be worth a picayune should the
Inmates of the gulch cabin deem it money
In pocket to take It He bad gone too far
now to recede, bowover, and so, making
sure of bis weapon, he followed the hag to
the cellar below.
As the trap closed above them Mother
"I knew you was embarrassed up there
afore the boys, so I thought I would bring
you here where you could speak freely."
She flashed the blase of her candle about
the room, a small, square apartment, with
but the damp earth for a floor. Some boxes
and barrels stood about, and on one of the
former Mother Cabera seated ber gaunt
"I s'pose you was expeeUn' this accident
a little sooner!"
"No. I bad nearly forgotten about it It
was an aocidont, thent" ,
"It looks that way."
"It Is very sad. I am sorry that the body
was taken away. There seems to be some
mystery about it"
A low chuckle answered him.
"It's plain's the nose on yer face, Captain
"What do you moan I"
"I attended to the body. I was down
while the boys was away and fotohed tbe
poor gal up an' planted ber here, '
The hideous hag Indicated with a tap of her
foot the center ot the room, which seemed
a little higher than the surrounding ground.
"Good heavens I Do you mean that Lura
Joyoe's dead body lies here under our very
feett" cried the Captain, bis face white and
ghastly in the dim light
"That' It exactly. Hold the candle a
minnit and I'll show ye proof."
Mother Cabera thrust the candle Into bis
band and going to the side of the room lift
ed a spade that leaned against tbo stones,
and began digging In the center of tbe cel
lar. "No, no; that will do," cried the Captain,
aolammy sweat oortng out oa his face as
tbe spade struck something beneath the
surface with a thud that was sickening.
"Be you aatisflodT It won't take me
mor'n a minnit ' .
"No, I want no further proof," groaned
tbe wicked Captain. "I am assured that
poor Lura Joyce is dead. Let us go up."
"Here Is more proof, If you need It"
chuckled the bag, at the same time produo
log s soiled envelope, and thrusting it to
ward tbe Captain. "I'm oplnloned that the
tral was a-oarryln' this fur the heiress at
It proved to be the letter that Lura Joyoe
lost and bad doubtless been stolen oy toe
bag while telling the girl's fortune on the
Captain Btarbright read the letter with
It affectionate words tor the Btonefleld me
chanic, and folt his muscles harden,' bis
feelings congeal with rage.
1 will keep this," he said.
"It yen pay for it you may.'
The bag held out bony band. He thrust
the candle back in ber hand and drew forth
a wallet, counting out several bank notes.
These he banded over to hi oompanioa.
" That la the first Installment," be said, la
alow tone... , : i ...,,...v .:,(;,.
. " When does the next comet"'
" When I am master ot tbe Vendible
mllllona. No oa stands In my way now,
and before tbe snows of Christmas whites
the ground I will be master of Lone Hollow
and Its outlying lands."
Mother Cabers secreted the money, the
turned to .retrace her. stops to tbe room
above. Evidently she was thus far satisfied
with the situation. ... ,
" One moment"
Tbe band of Captain Btarbright detained
" Yon must keep this affair wholly to
yourself, not even whispering my part in it
to your sons."
I am't a fooL Captain,"
This seemed sufficient answer, and tbe
two repaired to tbe room above. After
few more words with bis friends, Captain
Btarbright left the cabin and tornod bis
steps once more toward Lone Hollow,
ro aa ooansnraaj -.
Tfcslr ramwtlsa Oa af th Paoalla R-
salts at TclMai AcUoa.
. And bow ths most Interesting questions
present tbemselrsa. Bow did tbe Boutb
African diamonds ever fret there! Bow
nuob. deeper are we coins: down I Are dia-
tooods goinc to be found In as larga quanti
ties aa at present! There are various
theories as to how these mines hare been
formed, but allafrreela attributing them
to volcanio action. 'They are all funnel
shaped, the sides of tbe funnel being com
poted of a dense igneous rock, known in
mining parlance as "reef." Itlsofasoapj
nature, easily acted upon by the atmosphere,
consequently most dangerous, as large
pteoes, la some lnsUnoss weighing bun.
dreds of tons, gets detached. There are no
means of shoring it up; and. without warn
ing, these enormous siloes will slide off into
the working portion or the mine, burring
the claims and sometimes killing the em
ployes. The whole of the funnel is filled
with this " blue " ground, the reef sloping
at various angles, but on aa average of one
in fifteen. The theory is that In time the
sides of the reef will meet at some great
depth, supposed by some to be one thousand
feet, by others m6re( and that then we
shall arrive at the aperture forming the
bottom of the funnel. Whether tout hole
will again expand into further cavity is,
of course, matter for speculation. It should
be rememborod thst the diamonds were not
formed where they are.
' The hot liquids containing the diamonds
was forced by soma great cataclysm of
aator through tbe solid earth, the bulging
In tb skies of tbe mines being very soft
aid shaly, shewing where tb rook was aot
sufficiently hard to resist the enormous
pressure. How It has been observed
kimberley there most have been tea dia
tinot upheavals; in Da tolls pan, tweaty-lve
fact: in Btiittsntem, three or four; nd la
D Beers, three, aad this has been proved
by tb varying nature of th ground. If
on upheaval only had taken place, tb oeo
ter of tb f uasel would have oootained on
MurUoularkmdof soil.. At the miner ro
deeper a groat alteration, i otlosd la tb
oharaoter of tb soil.
Tbey hare actually found pieces of the
top reef an to sou si a depta ol lour boa
dred feet. This stwwa that la th succeed.
tag upheavals vacuums were formed aad th
whole funnel Decern tn a a tale of tomoiv.
th apptr layers o( oxidised earth return in
lo their aaciontlftpths togtv pUooiatbo
otber beaaoeous matter, wnicb. bysuo
cosaJv expoaur to th atmosphere became)
fcxldteod and aasunted th yellow color
swKMiaeakly -s ta aad mUaslt-
- asset uf jsyrad Mttiit.irt4mtnttit Jaaa
The Oldest Furniture S tore in Town,
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: . ...... ,
Undertaking attended to with the usual ,
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Riding and Spring Tooth Cultivators.
Pur e Manila Binder Twine, ...
Chesapeake Guano Co's Fertilizers
Dissolved Bone PLoschate for wheat corn Bud oats. Fertilize!
and Ammoniated Bone Buper Phosphate fur spring crops. .
I am thankful for past favors and would yti a ( titiLueuce, atlfaet
examine my stock before purchasing eleenbeie, us 1 nittud i Leudla
none but the best 01 everyUnng and at prices tbat mil defy compe
tition. Warehouse one door south of T. Dolasd's Carnage Works.
The Oliver Sharp Nose Share;
The ereat money saving invention for the farmer. It fits all the
famous Oliver Plows. The points
ten cents. The Plows and Points are kept at - i
G. B. TOTOSBND'S -
Headquarters for all the latest Improved Machinery andjFertilizers
for spring crops. My stock is all
Warehouse East of Public Square
THE TORNADO IS KING.
THE TORNADO FEED AND ENSILAGE CUTTER.
A new Invention Cor eutti
nj, straw and ensilsce. Nt
of 1,400 refolutluu- per
j a j m m
eat this nasblne is not left in pieces with sharp corners or eds, to eaus sore mouth, bat
litnoruuuhlf pul rerlztd. avoiding sll lues dinner. Atrial will convince you thst
sst on hsir your feed builu Tornsds Cutler the only psrtoct euttur la Ue aiarket.
postal discount tsth trad. Xow Is th tlwis to arrange lor territory. Write tor patalegu
living prloes and full desoristlon. Address. W.K. MAURWOJi C0..CantoB.0- ... . . - .
IV wVLW .' III j Is3 I f liC-iLil-ltw
UI!i .ZiTiLr , "" i"i miiaiwsti worsts. tasrnuiBaiHiMiijrv
at living prices.
Minneapolis, Minn., in bujir.
are self-sharpening and only cost
fresh from the factory. .
ncspllttlnf and thoroughly dlslntretlnieornfo4der,tndeattlnc
I. . dlasrent sir... Ir- hand to a Urge Wf.-
' r a.ul. I
'A v Th following: eut below resr-
, , . tents our Cutting Cvllnaer.
hiih MB b run a t a sssef '
.kTirnj th .al, niltUir la th WOrld. FoddftT
l;wii ; ilt. a !"; ! '-:L; ;
. ir,; r.cs ft '
ttdfif !.! S(C it t'i '..It '