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1 r SYNOPSIS.
' Joseph Hay war J, nn ensign In the
ujnlted States army, on his way to Fort
Ilarmar, mecta Simon Glrty, a rcnoBndo
ytoso namo lias been connected with all
manner of atrocities, also headed for
iiort Hnrmar, with a mossneo fiom the
British general, Hamilton. Hnyward
rulde3 him to tho fort. At Oenernl Har
tnar'a headquarters Hayward meets Itena
D AUvray, who professes to rocognlzo him.
although ho has no recollection of ever
having seen nor before. Hayward volun
teers to carry a message for Harmar to
Sandusky, where Hamilton la stationed
Tho northwest Indian tribes nro ready
for war and aro only held back by tho
refusal of the friendly Wyandots to Join.
Tha Utter aro demanding tho return of
Wa-pa-tee-tah, a relldlous teacher, whom
they bollovo to be a prisoner. Hayward s
mission la to assure the Wyandots that
the man la not held by the soldiers. Rene
asks Hayward to lot her accompany him.
She tells him that she Is a quarter-blood
Wyandot and a missionary among the
Indians. Slio has been in search of her
father. She Insists that she has seen
Hayward before, but In a British uni
form. Hayward rofuses her request and
starts for tho north accompanied by a
scout named Brady and a prlvato soldier.
Thoy come on the trail of a war party
and to escape from tho Indians take shel
ter In n hut on nn island Hayward findi
a murdered man In tho hut. It proves to
be Raoul D'Auvray, a former French om
cr who Is callPd by tho Wyandots "white
fhlor.," Itsno appears and Hayward Is
puztled by her lnslstance that they have
CHAPTER VII. Continued.
How whlto her face was In the
Btarllght, uplifted to mine. One
hand grasped my oleovo.
"News! evil news! of my fathor ?"
"Of Raoel D'Auvray; ho was your
"Yes! you say 'was'T ho Is dead?"
1 caught tho groping hand In mine,
and hold it tightly In tho grasp of
my lingers,. , She made no movement,
but I could distinguish her quick
breathing, see her dark eyes.
"Yes; you must listen quietly while
I tell you all I know. We reached
here at dusk. There was a band of
Indian raiders camped yonder near
the fopt of tho lake, and so wo
crossed over to this Island to avoid
them. Wo stumbled upon this hut
while seeking a camping spot ItwaB
dark, and apparently deserted. Tho
front door was latched, but unlocked,
and wo ventured Inside, feeling our
way through tho gloom, until wo camo
to a door leading into the rear room.
You know tho arrangement?"
She did not respond, or remove her
eyes from my face.
"When wo opened this a huge mas
tiff leaped savagely at us. In the
darkness ho fastened his Jaws on
Brady's arm the scout with me and
had to bo killed by a knife thrust
Then wo procured a light with which
to search, npd found tho body of a
man lying on tho floor."
"Murdered; his head crushed In
from behind with an ax. Ho waB an
oilman, with snow-whlto beard."
'Hum aid you Know no waa rtaooi
"By this medal pinned to his
breast," I answered, holding It forth,
"a French decoration."
She graspod It, bending her head
so as to see better, and, for a moment,
her slender form shook with an emo
tion she could not restrain. Involun
tarily I rested a hand upon her shoul
der, but the touch aroused her, and
sho stepped back, standing erect.
,v "Tho medal was his; he always
" wore It. Hut was that all? Was noth
ing else found?"
"Thore was a red army Jacket flung
acrosB a box; but while wo wero eat
ing later in tho other room, someono
stole In through the back door, and
scarped that away."
i She raised her handB to her head.
itwith a gesture of despair.
j; ;j i DGiieve pan oi wnai you nave
told me," she confessed, her voice
ie Sound Caused Mo to Wheel
Ibllng. "It It is In my heart to
wo all, but but I cannot You
hot tolling me tho truth not all
ruth. You know of this house:
you camo here deliberately, and
' brought your men with you."
.deny that, mademoiselle. Wo
iled upon tho place by accident."
k you drivo me crazy with ydur
Is!" she exclaimed passionately.
II not listen longer. You are
Hayward; you admit that
If. j No! do not talk to mo, or
a, to siop me i i am going to
(od aside and lot her pass, yet
ld-aa she entered thfc door. Tbo
was black, excopt Ifor a slight
gfrom a dying flhj showing
nrougn tho inner Jioor. Tho
bgttlay In tbo midflo of tho
liij,sne stoppod, staling at tho
idow. . I
grin, the Hgb.V'Isald genf
Stein permlt'Wllo mm."
V Lav,H. 4$
1" t t COPY?mr A.C.V?ClA?? UCO.,JA3
rest once moro upon tho motionless
figure lying near tho wall, Which
Brady had mercifully covered with a
blanket. Sho stood still, her hands
clasped, her faco Uko marble. Still
holding tho candlo In ono hand, I
bent down, and drew back gently the
edgo of tho blanket, exposing the
dead man's faco and whtto beard. In
splto of his violent death tho foaturos
wore composed, In no way distorted;
ho appenred like one lying thoro
asleep. For a moment tho girl never
stirred, her attltudo strained, her
wide-open, tearless eyco on tho
peaceful upturned countenance. It
soemod to mo sho had even ceased
to breathe. Then she sank slowly
upon her knees besido tho body, her
head close to tho cold cheek.
"Fathor! Fathor!" eho sobbed, as
if In sudden realization of tho truth.
"It is you!"
Her hat had failon to the floor,
and her wealth of dark hair unloos
ened completely hid her face. Sho
had forgotten my presence; every
thing but her grief. I drew back si
lently, stuck tho sputtering candlo
on a box, whoro it burned bravely,
and left tho room. As I glanced
back from tho doorway, odd shad
ows flickered along tho walla, and
she still knelt there, a vague, Indis
tinct flguro. In' the other room 1
found a chair, and sat down, staring
dumbly into tho smoldering flro.
' CHAPTER VIII.
In tho Intense silence, tho gloom of
that room lit only by thoso smolder
lug embers, with Schultz sleeping un
disturbed against the wall, my
thought could not be divorced from
the lonely girl sobbing above her
dead. Was sho of dual nature, wom
anly and savage by turn, as tho In
stincts of two races dominated her
action? Yot this could novor account
for her distrust of me, her continued
lnsistenco upon having previously
known me. Ay! and she meant it!
There was no attempt at deceit, no
acting in all this; her full faith In
the charge was written upon her face,
found echo upon her lips. Sho be
llevod mo to be another man, a pro
tended British" ofllcer, a traitor to her
people, a scoundrelly spy. Yet sho
applied to him my name. That was
tho strangest part of It all.
Even as I started toward the open
door the girl herself appeared, out
lined against the candlo flame. She
had bound up tho loosened strands
of hair, and her dark eyes, dry and
tearless, looked straight at mo. I
doubt it sho saw Schultz at all as sho
came forward, stopping only as her
hand Anally touched the table. As
I watched her, my earlier determi
nation died within me; I could only
wait in silence for her to epeak.
"Joseph Hayward," she said slowly,
tho words raeplng a little with her
effort at self-control. "You confess to
that name, do you not?"
"Yes, mademoiselle," I answerod,
my lips dry, my oyeB riveted on her
"Yet you still claim not to bo the
same Joseph Hayward whom I have
"I am an ensign In tho array of the
United States, and have never worn
a red coat."
She smiled, but the smllo was not
altogether ploasant Then she said
slowly, "Very well; havo It so then.
I do not in the least beliovo you, but
am going to speak exactly as If I did.
I am a girl, alone, and must turn to
you for help. It makes no difference
now If I am of Indian blood and an
cestry, I am hero alone with you. I
have got to trust you, rely upon your
Word, ask your aid. You claim to
know nothing of mo, or mine. That
there may bo no possible mistake I
will toll you toll you about him," she
pointed backward, with her hand, her
voice breaking, "and and about my
self. You shall know all, and then
you will dare pretend lgnoranco no
longer. Listen, monsieur. Tho man
lying dead yonder murdered was
She leaned forwnrd, resting her
handB on the table, for support, the
veins In her throat throbbing.
"I wish you would at least confess a
knowledge of my tonguo," sho almost
pleaded. "It Is not in English I think,
monsieur, and it is difficult for mo to
speak in that language"
"It would bo a pleasure to confess
anything that would aid you," I replied
politely. "But I possess small under
standing of French."
Her oyeB darkened Indignantly, and
she mado a forceful gesture Indicatlvo
of her true thought of me.
"You continue to act your part woll,"
sho said scornfully, "even when there
is no longer a necessity. Boh! I
desplBe this play acting! It is unwor
thy a soldier. So you would have mo
tell over what you already know; you
would mako mo stand hero and Buf
fer" "Mademoiselle," I interrupted swift
ly, "I ask nothing. All I seek 1b tho
opportunity of service. There Ib no
truth I am going to deny. To prove
It I will say this you havo remained
in my memory since tho first hour wo
mot. I doalro your trust, your friend
ship; whatever you mny tell mo will
bo held sacred, Inviolate. I will serve
you though you epeak no word, glvo
no explanation. I beg tho privilege."
I thought sho would never speak,
standing thoro before me In the dim
light, swaying slightly, her bosom ris
ing and falling with quick breathing. A
great sympathy welled up In my heart,
and all unconsciously, I extended my
hands. Sho must have seen them, but
sho made no response, but tho glitter
of unshed tehre was In her eyes.
"What'Is .bo uso of our talking like
this?" sho said impetuously, "'TIjm
thougkvweexchaBgod compliment jf.
a woman of tho Wyandots. Lot all
oIbo pass; I caro nothing whether your
thoughts of mo bo good or evil. I am
what I am; what birth and conditions
havo mado me. All I appeal to In you
is whatever of manhood you may still
retain. I tell you my story, because
you swear you know It not; then lis
ten, and you shull. No, do not move,
but hear mo; I would not do this with
Sho glanced aside nt Schultz, and
thon into tho red embora of tho fire,
hor eyes coming slowly back to rost
on my faco.
"I am Reno D'Auvray, and my fathor
Hoe dead there in tho next room. Ho
wbb all I had in tho world, yet I know
littlo enough of him. Ho spoke seldom
pf his past llfo oven to mo. Still, I
havo much reason to bollovo that In
his younger days ho was lntlmato nt
tho Fronch court I know ho was a
soldier, nn officer of tho king's guard,
decorated for bravery. Ho nover told
mo why ho was oxiled to this land,
burled In tho far wilderness, mado a
companion of savages. I novor asked,
although my heart achod to do so, for
he was not a man to bo questioned
lightly, and I early learned that tho
very thought brought him pain. But I
know thin, for I saw a letter onco, a
yellow, creased letter, which I think
ho purposely mislaid hoping I would
seo. Ho wanted mo to know, yot had
not the heart to toll me. It was from
a French comrade in arms, and thero
tas a crest on tho papor, and a great
namo signed. I wept as I read, for
tho 'writer loved tho man to whom ho
told tho story, and tho words camo
warm from his heart Whatever olso
you may know of us, Monsieur Jo
seph Hayward, you havo nover known
this. It was because of a lady my fa
ther loved, a relativo of tho king. For
her sako ho fought the Princo do Mil
lion and killed him in tho royal gar
den. It was a fair fight, but tho king
saw It not so, for it disarranged his
plans, and my father had to flea
Franco to save his own life. Then was
he proscribed, a prico set upon his
Sho paused, und sank Into a chair,
bowing her face upon tho table. I
stood silent, unable to speak, the
Bound of her volco still In my ears.
Sho lookod up again, dashing hor hand
across her eyes.
"I must be far moro Fronch than
Indian to become so weak," she ex
plained, ashamed of tho emotion. " 'T
is the memory of him lying yonder,
monsieur, with no word no last word
for me. So It was ho camo to Amor
lea, but thoy would not let him rest
In either Quebec or Montreal. Thoy
drovo him forth into tho woods, into
the camps of Indians. Ho told mo
once about those days; of how ho
traversed tho black waters of tbo Otta
wa and met hardships on tho great
lakes, his companions voyageurs and
couriers des bols, his only means of
support tho furs ho could send back
to Montreal. But ho might not ven
ture there himself, but was doomed
forever to a life beyond civilization.
His associations would havo brutalized
him, mado him a fit denizen of thoso
wilda, turned him also Into a savage,
but for ono thing ho was a forvent
Catholic. It was this which kept him
ever gentle, sweet and strong. He
possessed tho passion to save souls;
ho became an evangel to tho Indians
among whom ho lived. Ho was at
Mackinac and Green Bay; ho told the
Pottawattomles of Christ, but they
cast him out; ho traveled to the Vil
lages of tho Illinois, but tho Jesuits
wero already thero, and gave him no
welcome. At last ho found a home
with tho WyandotB. At first tho task
was not easy, for they wero a savage
people. They had tortured Jesuit
priests to the stake, and flogged the
Recolleta who enmo also. But my fa
ther won their confldenco; ho wont
forth with them to battlo; ho went
with them against their enemies, and
so they Anally listened to what ho
said. Ho became Wa-pa-tee-tah, the
white chief, and taught them of Christ
Jesus. They bocame Christians be
cause thoy wore proud of him. He ac
complished what tho priests could not
do, and kopt tho tribe at peace with
tho whites. Tho English camo, and
hntod him, for ho would not enter Into
tholr schemee, nor permit his people
to. Only onco did ho lead them to
war, against your General Clark at
LEFT THE PRINCIPAL BEHIND
Burial Party Entirely Foroof. the Most
Important- Part of the
To the northornor, only an en
feebled imagination turns la dlmay
from tho story of tho family, who
having lost tholr nearcBt relative, pre
pared to bury him with a duo accom
paniment of lamentations and baked
meats. All was prepared, with tho
certain subdued festivity that marks
such occasions in the north. Tho
churchyard was somo mlloB away, and
It was agreed that tho wholo family,
togother with tho coffln, wero to bo
conveyod to tho "burying" In a largo
hired 'bus By degrees the 'bus bo
gan to "play lead" in tho Imagina
tions of all concerned.
l usurped tbo principal placo in tho
coming druH, td the exclusion of tea
.l.LiMl.iui nt tia. nap Wia
flw'VsstWljtoy kwrtvM ,tk Umttr.
"Exllod and lonely, abandoning all
hope of ovor returning to France, or
oven civilization, my father Anally, to
Incroaso his Influence with tho tribo,
took for a wifo a woman of tho Wyan
dots. Although I was born of that
union, yot I nover Baw my mother,
who died when I was but a babo. I am
told sho was of fair comploxlon, but
Jet black hair and oyes, tho daughter
of a Fronch trader and Indian mother,
ablo to road and wrltoi My father
loved her, and taught her much that
he had learned In early life. When
sho died ho seemed to change, to lose
lntorost In the past, to ccasa to dream
longer of Europe. He becamo more
fully a Wynndot. I was brought up In
tho camps of the tribe, living In their
wigwams, sharing In their prosperity
and adversity. I played with Indian
children, and was cared for by Indian
women. I must havo boon ten years
old, monsieur, beforo I first realized
that I was mainly of whlto blood, of
another race. Yet when this knowl
edge camo It brought with It sudden
Hor eyes wero upon tho flro now,
and her voico had lost Its harshness.
"I remember when I went to my fa
thor It was In a camp on tho shorei
of the great lake and mado him toll
mo moro of his own llfo and tho life
of my mother. What ho said opened
before mo n fairyland. I began to
dream and hope. Ho taught mo the
French tongue, and all the Bcraps of
learning his memory retained. Ho
sent to Quebec for books, and wo
studied them together. When I wa
sixteen ho sent mo to Montreal, to tho
convent of tho Ursullnes, and I was
thoro three years. Then thon tho In
dian blood conquored, and I camq
back. Tho woods called me, and my
father; besides," she mado tho sign of
tho cross, "God called mo to tho work
I had to do."
"An Indian missionary?"
"T6 my own people. No! I wa
of no order what was that?"
Sho aroso to her feet listening.
Tho Return of Brady.
There was utter silence, excopt for
the heavy breathing of the soldier still
eound asleep on tho bench. I could
distinguish no noise without.
"It was llko a cry, faint from a dis
tance," sho said, nt last, "but I hear
nothing now. Did you catch It, mon
sieur?" "I heard only your voice."
"Then I may havo been deceived,
although I havo the ears of an Indian."
Soma sound caused mo to wheel
about, und I faced Brady, who had Just
stepped within and closed tho door.
His gray eyes surveyed us in ono, swift
glance, settling inquiringly on the gtrl,
who had arisen to her feet. Schultz
awakened, sat up on the bench, blink
"Of course; and who havo you here,
Master Hayward? A woman suroly,
by dress Indian, and by faco whlto."
"This is Mamadotsello D'Auvray," I
replied, not liking his manner of
speech, "tho daughter of the man we
found here dead."
"Sho was not In tho houso when I
left Oh, I romombor! Tho samo per
chance who waB at Fort Harmar, the
one you told mo about, and who threat
ened to follow us with Simon Girty.
Truly, she must havo kop her word,
for that black renegade Is hero."
"Hero! Glrty? You saw him?;.'
"Ay! In tho Indian camp out yon
der. Nor was that all I saw., There is
something snvage on foot, or I am no
woodsman. I thought thoso devils
might havo other quarry, and come
back here to He quiet In hiding, but I
am not so sure now that we nro not
tho ones sought This girl belongs
She stopped past mo, and stood
erect facing him, the dnrk eyes frank
ly meeting tho gray.
"Yet I am not ono of them," sho
Bald slowly In her careful English. "I
am Wyandot; thoso you saw aro Ml
amis and OJibwas, thieves and murder
ers. My pooplo are Christian, and
are not at war."
"You woro with them; with Glrty,"
he insisted, but in somewhat kinder
tone. "You came here dtroct from
(TO BE COKTINUKD.)
Tho vohiclo moved away, and had
proceeded a little distance down tho
road when Its progress was checked
by tbo headlong pursuit of the family
servant, waving nnd calling incoher
ently. Hurrying and jssplng she over
took tho surprised mourners, and
then her errand was revealed in the
pithy sentences, "Yo mun turn back!
Yo'vo fqrgotton th' corpse!"
And so, it uppcared, thoy had. Lon
Doom Franklin House.
Another literary landmark is in the
hands of the London hou8obroakcrs
No. 7 Cravou Btroot, which boars a
tablet of the Socioty of Arts, announc
ing that Benjamin Franklin onco lived
thors, has boon marked for destruc
tion, in order to' make room for a
tnodorufhotel. Whon Franklin, wont
to London In J767 as tho agent of tho
American colonies, ho secured porma.
Klnga Uk a.Mnu&titvensofl
nalmmiPPHil wi 7i4
A CASE OF TRESPASS
l By JULIA KOPP. J
Tho elder Martins woro rending In
tho library when thoy wero startled
by tho ound of angry voices from tho
littlo den across the hall.
"Fred, I bollovo tho boys aro quar
rollng," exclaimed Mrs. Martin, lay
ing down hor magazine and hastily
rising from hor chair.
"Well, dear, what If they nre?" said
Martin. "It isn't our affair. Sit down,
Lucy and let them quarrel In peace."
"Quarrel In pence! How ridiculous;
I think wo ought to stop them."
"I don't. If they have a littlo dispute
thoy should bo allowed to settlo It
without our interference. Wo must
learn to glvo them a littlo indepen
dence." Mrs. Martin resumed her reading,
but In a moment was on her feet
"Now, Lucy, sit down," said her
husband, "and let tho klda fight their
own battles. If thero isn't a cessa
tion of 'hostilities in ten minutes I'll
ogrco to your going in an1 calling a
halt, although I think It would be bet
ter to lot them como tp a finish now
and bo dono with It." Martin rose
and, walking casually toward the door
that led Into tho hall, quietly opened
it. "I think there's no harm, how
ever, In our knowing what the row is.
There, listen to our eldest"
"Yes, I suppose you think you'll be
tho wholo thing If ou queor me,"
Jack waB saying. "But I won't stand
for it I say you shan't go there. Do
you get me?" (
"I should worry. I don't think It's
any of your business whero I go. I've
got as good a right to call on girls as
you have, Jack Martin," returned
Fred, Jr., lustily. "You're not exactly
"Maybo I'm not and maybo you'vo
got a right to call on girls, oven If
you haven't been In long pants a year
yet, but I won't havo you calling on
"I ThouQht I Was In Deep Water."
a special friend of mine and telling
her all sorta of fool things about me."
"What haVe I been telling- anybody,
I'd like to know?"
"You know very woll that you told
Beatrice that my middle name Is Oba
diah." "Well. Isn't It Obadlah?- Did you
wont mo to tell hor a He?"
"I didn't want you to tell her any
thing about my middlo name. You
know darned well that I bate Obodlah,
and I wish I had nover had a great
uncle to bo named for. It was a nlco
thing, wasn't it, for you lo tell a girl
with a swell namo like Beatrice that
my middle name was Obadlah? And
didn't you toll her that I had a heart
tattooed on my arm, with a glrl'e Ini
tials In It?"
"Well, what If I did? You have."
"And. moreover, I gathered from
something Beatrice said that you had
described the time I was learning to
swim In Hope lake and I thought I
wna In deep water, and when I called
for help a big girl up thore told mo to
put my feet down nnd It was only up
to my middlo. Of course, you could
make a scream of a story out of that,
but It might have happened to any
"Well, thon, why do you care If I
did tell her?"
"Because," Jack'B voice, though
tremulous, was frclghtod with dignity,
"becauso I prefer to tell Beatrice my
self anything about my past (hat I
wish her to know. I suppose sho was
very much Interested, too, In learn
ing from you that I ran away from
home when I was twelve to kill bears
and got only as far as Evanston.
"And I'll tell you another thing,"
continued the voice of tho older lad.
"I won't help you with your math or
with your Latin gramma?. You can
fall in your exams for all of me, and
I won't let you rldo on the motorcycle
Uncle Obadlah has promised mo on
my birthday unless you glvo me your
solemn promise that you won't over
call on Beatrice again."
"Pooh, who wants ta call on her
anyway? She ain't tho only girl on
the South Bide. Besides, I'm not dippy
over brunettes myself."
"Then you promise?"
"Sure! Say, Jack, I wish you'd glvo
me a pointer on this problem. I wish
dad would let me cut out algebra."
"I can show you in a Jiffy. It's n
cinch when you got a littlo farther.
Say, lot's call up Uncle Obadlah to
morrow and ask him If he doesn't
think wo'd better take a look around
at tho different makes of motorcy
cles?" Mrs. Martin breathed a long drawn
sigh of relief and Martin drew back
his head and laughed.-
"Thore, my dear," ho said triumph
antly, "you soo tho watchful . waiting
policy won out" Chicago Dally Nowb.
Alatkan Timber Sold.
Arrangements have Just boon made
for tho salo of 40,000,000 feet of tim
ber on tho TongasB national forest
in Alaska. This forest is cut up by
bays and Inlets, some of which give
an opportunity for taking tho timber
from tho null to the docks of ocean
going rtcaruera. Tho Tongasa
iu now self-supporting, b tlmbe:
uet being ue largely in local
For Convenience, Economy and Safety Use the
Dluo Flame, Wick Oil Stovo
Barns ordinary Kerosons Oil,
lights up Instantly llko gas, burnt
a perfectly blue namo without smoke
Tho Intensely hot flro enables you
to cook, bake, fry or iron as qulolilr
as on a gas stovo. Just as sunplo and
B&fo to opcrato as an oil lamp.
Thrco sizes 3, 8 and 4 burners
with or without high wanning
shelf. Writo to-day for Catalog.
Mucin br the Jloonofeld Oompnnr,
Z300 bprlng OroTO Ayc, CinclDn&U, OUlo
HOOSIER BINDER TWINE
ATTENTION 8tc FARMERS
Pajr no more for any other twine. HootlerliEuarmotvcdaarood
the bet. If you buy of your dealer allow him a fair profit: If he
will not supply It, write here for It, Send for club order blank
and ample. Sendcaah for leaa than SOO lbs. Price Co.b. factory,
E. J. Fog-arty, Sup't. Hooilcr Twin MlUa, Michigan City, Ind.
The World's Library.
It Is computed that the total num
ber of printed books in tho world is
no less than 11,638,810, and that about
8,714,000 of these had been published
subsequently to tho year 1800. From
1.C00 to 1535 tho number of books pro
duced anntwlly averaged only 1,250.
It was not until 1700 that tho annual
averago passed 10,000, and It was not
until 1887 that it reached 100,000.
From 1900 to 1908, however, tho an
nual output averaged 174,375 exactly
140 times tho averago output between
1500 and 1535.
ERUPTION SPREAD ON FACE
810 East Elm St, Stroator, 111. "A
running soro broke out abovo my
;Ight eye, which spread over my en
tire face. It started as a small pim
ple. I scratched It open and tho con
tents of this small plmplo ran. down
my faco. Wherever this ran a new
soro appeared. They itched and
burnod terribly; I couldn't touch my
faco it burned so. It disfigured my
faco terribly and I couldn't bo Boen
for everyone was afraid of It It
looked llko a disease of some kind; It
was ali red and a heavy whlto crust
on It Everybody kept out of my way,
afraid It would spread. I lost rest at
night and I couldn't bear to have any
thing touch my face, not even tho pil
low. I had to Ho on tho back of tho
head. I was always glad when morn
ing camo so I could get up. It was
"At last I thought of Cutlcura Soap
and Ointment and I commenced using
them. It took three weeks to com
plete tho cure." (Signed) Mlaa Caro
lino Miller, Apr. 30, 1913.
Cutlcura Soap and Olntmont sold
throughout tho world. Sample of each
froo.wlth 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cutlcura, Dopt. L, Boston." Adv.
Harry Do you know I think my
tailor would mako an excellent poet"
Tommy Why so?
Harry His measures aU fit so per
fectly. Important to Mothers .
Examino carefully every bottlo of
CASTOItIA, a safo and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and seo that It
Signature of a(fljS
In Uso For Over 30 Yoars.
Children Cry for Fletcher'a Caatoria
Like Discerning Like.
"MazI called mo a plnhead."
"I've noticed sho has a needle-like
ARE YOU CONSTIPATED?
Wright's Indian Vesretablo Pills havo
proved their worth for 75 years. Test them
yourself now. Send for sample to S72 Pearl
St., New York. Adv.
Tho girl who declares sho wouldn't
marry tho best man living usually
stands pat and' hooks up with a dead
Use Roman Bye Balsam for scalding Ben
atlon la eyes and Inflammation of eyes or
If more persons would look gift
horses In the mouth, fewer equlnes
would bo bestowed as gifts.
Red Cross Ball Blue makes the laundress
bappy, makes clothes whiter than snow.
All good grocers. Adv.
A snako should havo a snake's In
stincts. It will not bo credited with
possessing othor attributes, anyway.
worms expelled prom
ptly from the human
'a Vermifuge "Dead
yittem with Dr. retry
Somo orators mako their best point
when thoy como to a stop.
Putnam Fadeless Dyes color In cold
A druggist may bo a social failure
and yet a good mixer.
Arc troubled with thoWur-iixfcty-sloep!ejc--nd warnings of pah
and distress are sent by the nerves like flying messenger throughout body id
limbs. Such feeling may or may not be accompanied by backache or
headache or bearing down. Tho local disorders and Inflammation, if there
Is any, should bo treated with Dr. Pierce's Lotion Tablets. Then the
nervous system ana tho entire womanly make-up feels too tonic effect of
Take this In liquid ortabtat
Sii&J ??S.rltt V S G.1f? stJ Jlhcs' N-v- 1 ta run-down con,
K?vral years, buttered from ncrvousneM and a firetdaj of pain at certain
your Fkvorlta Prescription lias alvanthimoU relief oi any.
una I have ewr tried. Am very much baiter than I have
been in some time. I gladly recommend this remedy to any
woman In need of a tonic." wVtta.K.V.hsra,tMsls,N.l
Dr. Moro Pknant PetMm
re&Uata atomaoh, ArVw, bowmH
-.aHHflui k ------ w uA
IBBBBI HkaBBBBBaTs9'iaBaBBB Rfe'r'VFoaaaBBBaapBBppa
ML JiijE BiiHr tfl
S Homer with
Uiiuu Oil Tank
Tnt tntonsa bh flam
pUr right BklBt tout
cooilnj thkIi, print
gnlek nanla ana mt-
Sold by Dealers Everywhere
from Planlaiion (o Consumer
Avoid adulterated trust prod
ucts that endanger health and
happiness. Buy choice grown
tobacco in its natural state direct
from growers in heart of Blue Grass
of Kentucky. Unexcelled for
smoking and chewing. Shipped
in cartons, parcel post prepaid
at following prices:
2 Pound Cartons $1.00
5 Ponnd Cartons 2.00
10 Ponnd Cartons 3.50
When ordering' state prefer
ence; strong, mild and medium
flavors. Send cash, money or
der or bank draft with order.
Bank reference. Satisfac
tion or money refunded.
The Natural Lea! Tobacco Co.
P. 0. Box 41 3 Lexington, Ky.
W M4 !J
'mm m m m 0
l carts of the Provinces of
Manitoba. Satkatche wan and
Albtrta. havo nroduced won
derful rfelds of Wh.at. Oata.
Bul.r and Flax. Wheat traded
vfrom Contract to No. 1 Hard.
welshed heavy and rl.ldcd from 20
to 4S bntbau per acre; Z2 bushels waa
about the total averase. Mix.d Farm.
, Ing may be considered fully as crofit-
ablo an industry as craln ralsinsr. Tfia
excellent grasses full of nutrition, am
' the only food reaulred either for beef
or dairy purposes. In 1912. and attain fa
1913. at Chicago. Manitoba carried off
th. Championship for bof ilMr. Good
schools, markets convenient, climate ex
cellent. For the homesteader, the man
who wishes to farm extensively, or tho
investor. Canada offers the blstrMt on.
portunity of any place on the continent.
Apply for descriptive literature and
reduced railway rate lo
Ottawa, Canada, or to
W.8. N ETHER Y
1 Government Agent I
Mfln'e f ?.0O S2.80 S3-0O
III5II O S3-CO i4 A Vt.OUi
SIsBO $1.75 $2 $3.50 $31
Btgin Buctrwct Inl
IS7QI MW IMI
DatiU Uuw la Ills ott l.ix.
Tnla to tag reason weclve you toe
aama values for S3 00, S3.6U. S OO
and tl&O noiwUtuundlng the
enormous mere) tn ins con or
leauer. our etuuuraa Dave
not been loworrd and toe prtoe
vt yo u rasai na i oe ganw.
Aak Tour dealer to anow you
kind of V. h. Douglas sqom ha
ellln for 13 OO. S3 0. 1 00 and
M-AO. You will then bo convinced
mat jot atria, eomrori ana aanco
ther ara abaoluwly a cood as
otnor muM aoia at nitner price.
a a. omr aiaerenco ia ma priest
TAKE NO 8UBSTITUTE.
Km pnlu wttlmt W. L. rMutai Das
HWpM H U MHOB. Un.UUWI'U
iMt u. mi nr Mi. in jwr Ticuiiy, oratr
elfM4 ffM. ftMlorx. ShoMnir.rr7nicmbc
m im nauiy as an pnet. pmmi. m..
Wrlu far Ula.tr.ud culo. thowtnr hw
tawilOTtirnulk W. L. DOUOLaB, j
SIS Spark StrMt. BrtxiUn, Kui.
Urton.D.U. Itooksfrec. UUu
at refarenoaa. iJct roaulta.
W. N. U., CINCINNATI, NO,. 22-1014.
form mm! b a wJi woman.
U fM. Ada I
WfBWM FW HT I WMBJ-Si run