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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 22, 1914, Image 6

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THE NEW&HERALDHILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2 21914.
6
IK Munn Dollar Mystery
By HAROLD MAC GRATH
Illustrated from Scenes in the Photo Drama of the
Same Name by the Thanhouser Film Company
(Copyright, lull, by
CHAPTER VIII.
The Wiles of a Woman.
After the affair of the auto bandits
three of whom were killed a lull fol
lowed. If you're a sailor you know
what kind of a lull I mean blue-black
clouds down the southwest horizon,
the water crinkly, the booms wabbling.
Suddenly a seriea Df "accidents" began
to happen to Norton. At first he did
not give the matter much thought.
The safe which fell almost at his feet
and crashed through the sidewalk
merely Induced him to believe he was
lucky. At another time an automo
bile came furiously around a corner
while he was crossing the street, and
only amazing agility saved htm from
bodily hurt. The car was out of sight
when he thought to recall the number. I
Then came the jolt in the subway.
Only a desperate grab by one of the
guards saved him from being crushed
to death. Even then he thought noth
Ing. But when a new box of cigarettes
arrived and he tried one and found It
strangely perfumed, and, upon further
analysis, found it to contain a Java
nese narcotic, a slow but sure death,
he became wide awake enough. They
were f f er him He began to walk
carefully, to keep in public places aB
often as he possibly could.
He was not really afraid of death,
but he did abhor the thought of its
coming up from behind. Except for
the cigarettes they were all "acci
dents;" he could not have proved any
thing before a jury of his intimate
friends.
He nn-er entered an elevator with
out scrupulous care. He never passed
under coverings over the sidewalks
where construction was going on.
Still, careful as he was, death con
fronted him once more. It was his
habit to have his coffee and rolls
he rarely ate anything more for his
breakfast sot down outside his door
every morning. The coffee, being in a
silver thermos bottle, kept its heat for
Norton Put His Arms Around Her.
hours. When he took the stopper out
and poured forth a cup it looked oddly
black, discolored. It is quite probable
that bad there been no series of "ac
cidents" he would have drunk a cup
and died in mortal agony. It con
tained bichloride of mercury.
Very quietly he set about to make
inquiries. This was really becoming
Eerlous. In the kitchens downstairs
nothing could be learned. The maid
had set the thermos bottle before the
door at 10:30. Norton had opened the
door at 1:30 three hours after. The
outlook was not the cheerfulest. He
knew perfectly well why all these
things "happened;" he had Interfered
with the plans of the scoundrels who
were making every possible move to
kidnap Florence Hargreave.
One afternoon he paid Florence a
visit. Of course he told her nothing.
They had become secretly engaged
the day after he had rescued her from
the auto bandits. They were secretly
engaged because Florence wanted it
so. For once Jones suspected noth
ing. Why should he? He had trou
bles enough, As a matter of fact,
Norton was afraid of him In the same
sense as a boy is afraid of a police
man. But on this day, when the time
came, he accosted the butler and drew
him Into the pantry.
"Jones, they are after me now."
"You? Explain."
Norton briefly recounted the delib
erate attempts against bis life.
"You see, I'm not liar enough to
say that I'm not worried. I am, dev
ilishly worried. I'm not worth any
ransom. I'm in the way, and they
seem determined to put me out of lt
"io any other man I would say
travel. But to you t say when you
leave your roomB don't go where you
first thought you would that is, somo
usual haunt They'll be everywhere,
near your restaurants, your clubs, your
office. You're a methodical young
man; become erratic. Keep away
.from here for at least three days, but
Harold MacQrath)
always call me up by telephone some
time during the day. Never under any
circumstance, unless I send for you,
come here at night. Only one man
now watches the house during the
day, but five are prowling around af
ter dark. They might have instruc
tions to shoot you on sight. I can't
I spare you just at present, Mr. Nor
! ton. You've been a godsend; and if
It seems that sometimes I did not
trust you fully It was because I did
not care to drag you In too deep."
I Deep? Norton thought of Florence
and smiled Inwardly. Could aiybody
be In deeper than he was? Once It
was on the Up of his tongue to con-
, fpa hla lnvA fnr Plnrpnrp hilt the
vltv . ToneB. countenance wat, an
obstacle to such move; it did not in
vite it.
To be sure, Jones had no real au
thority to say what Florence should or
should not do with her heart. Still,
from a)l pomts of vleW( lt wa8 better
to keep the "affair under the rose till
there came a more propitious hour in
which to make the disclosure.
Love, in the midst of all these
alarms! Sharp, desperate rogues on
one side, millions on the other, and
yet love could enter the scene se
renely, like an actor who had missed
his cue and came on too soon.
Oddly enough, there was no real
love-making such as you often read
about. A pressure of the hand, a
glance from the eye, there was seldom
anything more. Only once that mem
orable day on the river road had he
kisspd her. No word of love had been
spoken on either side. In that wild
moment all conventionalities had dis
appeared like smoke In the wind.
There had been neither past nor fu
ture, only the present In which they
knew that they loved. With her he
a as happy, for he had no time to plan
jvtr the tuture Away troni her he
saw the Inevitable banierb providing
tgainst the marriage between a poor
young man and a very rich young
woman. A man who has any respect
or himself wants always to be on
equal terms with his wife. It's the
way this peculiar organization called
society has written down its rules.
Doubtless a relic of the stone age,
when Ab went out with his club to
seek a wife and drag her by the hair
to his den, there to care for her and
to guard her with his life's blood. It
Is one of the few primitive sensations
that remain to us, this wanting the fe-
i male dependent upon the male. Per
haps this accounts for man's lack of
Interest on the suffragette question.
Only Susan suspected the true state
of atfaiis, being a woman. Having
had no real romance herself, she de
lighted in having a second-hand one,
as you might say. She Intercepted
many a glance and pretended not to
see the stolen hand pressures. The
wedding was already full drawn in her
mind's eye. These two young people
should be married at Susan Farlow's
when the roses were climbing up the
sides of the house and' the young rob
ins were boldly trying their fuzzy
wings. It struck her as rather strange,
but she could not conjure up (at this
wedding) more than two men besides
the minister, the bridegroom, and the
butler.
By forsaking his accustomed haunts,
under the advice of Jones, the hidden
warfare ceased temporarily. You can't
very well kill a man when you don't
know where to find him. He ate his
breakfasts haphazardly, now here,
now there. He received most of his
assignments by telephone and wrote
his stories and articles in his club, In
the writing rooms of hotels, and In
variably dispatched them to the office
by messenger. The managing editor
wanted to know what all this meant;
but Norton declined to tell him.
Tf IrlroH Mm in Via tnrnaA tn ran.
range his daily life his habits. It
was a revolution ntralnst hm MR fnr
he loved ease when he was not at
work. He had the sensation of having ' The next afternoon the countess,
been suddenly robbed of his home, of having matured her plans against the
having been cast out into the streets, happiness of the young girl who
And on top of all this ha had to go trusted her, drew up before the Har
and fall In love! ' ereave place and alighted. Her wel-
There was. no longer a shadow op-
poslte the apartments of the Princess
Perigoff. Bralne came and went night
ly without discovering any one. This
rather worried him. It gave him the
impression that the shadow had found
out what he had been seeking and no
longer needed to watch the coming
and going of either himself or the
Countess Perigoff.
"Olga, It looks as if we were at the
end of our rope," he said dlscouragedly,
"We have failed in all attempts so far
The devil watches over that girl."
"Or God," replied, the countess
gloomily. "In nearly every Instance
their success has been due to chance.
Somehow I'm conyinced that we be
gan wrong. We ohould have let Har
greav escape quietly, followed him,
and made blm fast when the right op
portunity came. After a month or so
his vigilance would have relaxed; he
would have arrived at the belief that
he had eluded us.''
"Indeed!" Ironical Jy. "He wasn't
vigilant all these years In which he
did elude us. How about the child he
never sought but guaftledf "Vigilance!
Ho never was anything else all these
Bovenleen yearn. The truth Is, sue
cess has developed n conrBeness In our
methods. And now it 1b tco late for
finesse. We have tried every device
we can think of J and there they are
the girl free, Norton unharmed, and
the father ns secure In his retreat as
' though he wore an Invisible cloak. My
I head aches. I have ceased to be in
ventive." I "The two are in love with each oth
er." "Are you sure of that?"
I "I have my eyes. But I begin to
wonder."
"About what?"
"Whether or not Jones suspects me
and ,B g,vmg me rope to hang my8elf
with. Not -mce have the police been
called In and old what has really hap
pened, "hey .re 'otally at Bea. And
what has become of tho man over the
way?" I
"Bv the Lord Harry!" exclaimed
Bralne, clapping his hands. "I believe
I've col ved that. We shot a man com-
Ing out of Hnrgreavo's. Since then
there's been no one across the way.
One and the same man!" I
"But that knowledge doesn't get us
anywhere."
"No. You say they are In love?"
"Secretly. I don't believe the butler
has an Inkling of It. It is possible,
however, that Susan has caught the
trend of affairs. But, being rather
romantic, she will In no wise Inter
fere." Bralne smoked in silence. Pres
ently a smile twisted his lips.
"You have thought of something?"
she asked.
"You might try it," he said. "They
have accepted your friendship;
whether with ulterior purpose remains
to be learned. She has been to your
apartments two or three times to tea
and always got home safely."
"No," she said determinedly. "Noth
ing shall happen here. I will not
take the risk."
"Wait till I'm through. Break up
the romance In sue a way that the
girl will bar Norton fror the house. '
That's what we've been aiming at; to
get rid of that meddling reporter.
We've tried poisons. Try your kind."
"What do you mean?" I
"Lies."
"Ah! I understand. You want mo ,
to win htm away from her. It cannot
be done."
"Pshaw! You have a bag full oi
tricks. You can easily manage to put
him Into an equivocal position out of
which he cannot possibly squirm so
far as the girl is concerned. A little
molnHramii nrraneerl for the benefit
nf Flnrfinnn. Full into Norton's arms i
at the right moment, or something
like that." I
"I suppose I could. But if I failed
x
"You're too damnably clever to fail
In your own particular work. Some-
fbwh pnttnho done to keeD those
twn nnnrt. T'vn nftpn thoueht of raid-
lng the house boldly and carrying off ,
the whole family, Susan and all. But I
a wholesale affair like that would bo
too noisy. Think lt over, Olga; we
have gone too far to back down now.
There's always Russia; and while I'm '
the boss over here they never cease
to watch me. They'll make me an-
swer for a failure like this." '
She eyed him speculatively. "You
have money."
"O, the money doesn't matter. It's
the game. It's the game of playing
fast and loose with society, of pilfer
ing with it with one hand and making
it kow-tow with the other. It's tho
sport of the thing. What was your
thought?"
"We could go away together, to
South America." I
"And tire of each other within a
month," he retorted shrewdly. "No;
we are in the same boat. Wo could
not live but for this never ending ex
citement. And, more than that, we
never could get far enough away from
the long arm of the First Ten. We'll
have to stick it out here. Can't you
see?" I
"Yes, I can see."
But in her heart she knew that she
would have lived In a hut with this
man till the end of her days. She
abhorred the life, though she never,
by the slighest word, let him become '
aware of it. There was always that
abiding fear that at the first sign of
weakness he would desert her. And
shft WAR wIra in hpr HpriiipHnnR.
Bralne was loyal to her because she
held his Interest. Once that failed.
he would be off and away.
come 'vva8 tho salne as ever- and th's
Bu-enginenea ner commence.
The countess was always gesticu
lating. Her hands fluttered to empha
size her words. And the beautiful
diamond solitaire caught the girl's
eye. She seized the hand. Having an
affalr ot her own lt was natural that
she should be Interested in that of
her friend.
"I never saw that ring before."
"A gift of yesterday." The coun
tess assumed, a shy air which would
have deceived St Anthony. She
twisted the ring on her finger.
"Tell me!" cried Florence. "You
are engaged?"
"Mercy, no!"
"Is he rich?"
"No. Money should not matter when
your heart jH involved."
As this thought was in accord with
her own, Florence nodded her bead
sagely.
"It Is nothing serious. Just a fancy,
I shall never marry again. Men are
gay deceivers; they always have been
and always will be. Perhaps I'm a bit"
wicked; but I rather like to provo my
theory that all men are weak. If I
had a daughter I'd rather havo her bo
an old man's darling than a young
man8 drudge. I distrust every man I
know. I came to ask you and Susan
to g0 to the opera with me tonight
you v.u corae t0 my apartments first. !
You will corns?"
"To bo sure we will I"
"Simple little fool!" thought tho
Russian on the way home. "She shall
see."
"I believe the countess is engaged 'i
to be married," said Florence to
Jones.
"Indeed, miss?"
Yes. I couldn't g"t anything defi
n,.e QUt of hep b(U Bhe had a beaut,.
ful ring on her finger. She wants
Susan and me to go to the opera with
her tonight. Will that be all right?"
Jones Razed abstractedly at the rug.
Whenever a problem bothered him he J
seemed to find the so ution In the dell-
cate patterns of the Persian rugs. FI- ,
nany he nodded. "I see no reason
hy you should not go. Only, watch
out."
"Jones, there is one thing that will
make ma brave and happy. Will. you
A Little Melodrama Arranged for the
Benefit of Florence,
tell me if you are In direct commu
nication with my father?"
"Yes, Miss Florence," he answered
promptly. "But do not breathe this
to a single soul, neither Susan nor
Norton."
"I promise that. But, ah! hasten
tho day when he can come to me
without fear."
"That is my wish also."
"You need not call me miss. Why
should you?"
"It might not be wise to have any
one hear me call you thus familiarly,"
he objected gravely.
Please yourself about that. Now I
must telephone Jim."
"Jim?" the butler murmured.
He caught the word which was not
Intended for his ears. But for once
Jones had been startled out of him
self. 'Is it wrong for me to call Mr. Nor-
ton Jim?" she asked with a bit of
banter.
'"It Is not considered quite the prop
er thing. Miss Florence, to call a
young man by his first name unless
you are engaged to marry him, or
grew up with him from childhood."
J'Zfl' suPPSlDg 1 Were engage(rt0
him?" haughtily.
"That would be a very grave affair.
What havo you to provo that he may
not wish to marry you for your
money?"
"Why, Jones, you know that I
haven't a penny In theworld I can
call my own! There is nothing to
prove, except your word, that I am
Stanley Hargreave's daughter."
io, mere is noinmg to prove that
you are his daughter. But hasn't it
ever occurred to you that there might
be a purpose back of this? Might lt
not be of inestimable value that your
father's enemies should be le In
doubt? Might lt not be a means of
holding them on the leash? There is
proof, ample proof, my child; and
when the time comes these will be
shown you. But meantime put all
thought of marrying Mr. Norton out
of your mind."
"That I refuse to do," quietly. "I
am at least mistress of my heart;
' an( " one sha11 dictate to me whom
' f.Blla" or BhaI1 not marry. I love Mr.
Norton and he loves me, knowing that
I may not be an heiress after all. And
some day I shall marry him."
Jones bowed. This seemed to ap
pear final to him, and nothing moro
was to be said.
Norton did not return to his rooms
till seven. He found the telephone
call and also a note In a handwriting
unfamiliar. He tore off the envelope
and found the contents to be from tho
Countess Perigoff,
lifBKfiHfMC5lyfjBB5fc!fcy? k. i-ik
laraBrflrMraSHBHiHririH
ftfBHfBfBfBR.V rHflfMikfBHfBBfBfBH
KSnrfSniaBBBBBBBBBBBBBSBBI
fBfBfBfBfBfBffBfaflrESffBfBftHffH
"Call at eight tonight," he read. "I 3ie "'.Z flr8t dose Backache
have an important news story for you. I , Ul6 Ver,y, J" " , , Taa
Tell no one, as I cannot be involved Weak' SOre k,dney8 Pa,nful bladder
In the case. Cordially Olga, Countess and I"eRu1ar action disappear with
Perigoff." j their use. O. Palmer, Green Bay,
Humph! Norton twiddled the noto Wis., says: "My wife Is rapidly recov
In his fingers and tit lergth rolled It ering her health and strength, due
mto a Dan ana tnrew it Into- the waste
basket. He, too. made a 'mistake? ho
should have kept that note. He
dressed, dined, 'and hurrjed off to the
apartments of the' countess.
He arrived ten minutes before Flor
ence and SuBan.
And Jones did some rapid telephon
ing. "How long, how long!" the butler
murmured. How long would this
strange combat last? The strain was
icmuio. mo siepr., put little during
the nights, for his ears were always
waiting for sounds. Ho had cast
the chest Into the sea. and lt would
take a dozen expert Mivers to locate
It. And now, atop of all these wor
ries, the child must fall In love with
the first comer It was heartbreak
ing. Nortbn, so far as he had learned,
was cool and brave, honest and reli
able in a pinch; but as the husband
of Stanley Hargreave's daughter, that
was altogether a different matter. And
ne must devise some means of putting
a stop to it, but
But he was saved that trouble.
Mongoose and cobra, that was the
game being played; the cunning of
tho one against the deadly venom of
the other. If he forced matters he
wduld only lay himself open to the
strike of tho sntke. He must have
patlenco. Gradually they were break
ing the organization, lopping off a
branch hero and there, but the peace
of tho future depended upon getting
a grip on the spine of tho cobra him
self. The trick was simple. The count
ess had newB; trust her for that. She
exnioitea a caoiegrani, oaten at uto
raltar. m which the British author!
i
ties stated definitely that no such a
person ns William Orts, aviator, had
arrived at Gibraltar. And then, as he
rose, she rose also and gently precip
itated herself Into his armB, just at
the moment Florence appeared in the
doorway.
Very simple, Indeed. When a wom
an falls toward a man there is noth
ing for him to do but extend his arms
to prevent her from falling. Outward
ly, however, to the eye which saw
only the picture and comprehended
not the cause, lt had all the hallmarks
of an affectionate embrace.
Florence stood perfectly still for a
moment, then turned away.
"I beg your pardon," said the count
ess, "but a sudden fainting spell seize
me. My heart Is a bit weak."
"Don't mention it," replied the gal
lant Norton. He was as Innocent as
a babe as to what had really taken
place.
Florence went back home. She)
wrote a brief note to Norton and in
closed the ring which she had secret
ly worn attached to a little chain
around her neck.
When Norton came the next day
she refused to see him. It was all
over. She never wished to see him
again.
"Ho aays there has been some cruel
Mistake," said Jomes.
"I saw him with the countess In his
arms. I do not see any cruel mis
take in that. I saw him. Tell him so.
And add that I never wish to see him
again."
i Then she ran swiftly to her room,
where she broke down and arled bit
terly and would not be comforted by
Susan.
1 "In heaven's name, what has hap
pened?" demanded the frantic lover,
I "what has happened?"
I The comedy of the whole affair lay
in the fact that neither of the two
suspected the countess, who consoled
them both.
(To be continued)
Obituary.
Velma Irene, daughter of Henry and
Clara SwearlnRen,Jwas born July 23,
1914. departed this life Sept. 24, 1914,
aged 2 months and 1 day.
This Indeed was a brief sojourn.
This little life which was so exceeding
ly brief, has not been in vain. It has
taught us many lessons.
Having begun to live here it is des-
tlned to live on through the cycles of
i .. ., ,, .. . h . . , . ,
UtUlUIVJi J.11U ICUUDI UUU MOO wuuaa
plucked from the earthly Hower garden
to bloom In the Immortal paradise of
God.
Those little eyes have opened on
fairer scenes than are presented to our
view. That little heart has begun to
throb already with life Immortal. It's
departure brings Heaven nearer and
makes lt dearer to this family than
ever before. They have laid up another
treasure there. She has gone to that
beautiful city where sorrow Is un
known and where tears never fall.
Tls thus the Heavenly Gardener
Looks down upon his flowers
Bees one more fitting, better
Transplants lt to His bower.
Why should we loved ones murmur,
She's with her Father dear ;
Our tender plant, we'll miss you
Hut we would not keep you here.
Weep not, her pain Is over
Weep bot, her sufferings done.
May we rest just as calmly
When our work, like hers, is done.
Till then we yield with gladness
Our loved one to Him to keep;
And rejoice In the sweet assurance
He glveth his loved ones sleep
Call not back the dear departed
Anchored safe when tne storms, are o'er
In that Heavenly land we'll meet her
When we meet to part no more.
Check Kidney Trouble at Once.
There is such ready action in Foley
VlrlrOii, T)lll .,,. 1 4-t,ol hnnllnn
solely to Foley's Kidney Pills.1'
adv
Gabkett & Aykes.
Butcher Well, yer know, mum,
meat's very dear today.
I Mrs. Gubblns Ho 1 Then give me a
pound o' yesterday's steak, please
1 Rvdnev Bullentln.
.... . . ' 1
Woman loves a clear, rosy complex
Ion. Burdock Blood Bitters Is splendid
I for purifying the blood, clearing the
' skin, restoring sound digestion. All
druggists sell it. Price, 81, adv
Teachers' Examination.
The Highland count? Hoard of School Ex
aminers here b? Rives notice that examina
tions ol Applicants lor Count? Teachers'
Certificates will taki place in the Wasting
ton School Uulldlnr nillslN.ro. on the am
Saturday of Si pumber, October, January,
March. April, May and the last Friday of
June and August..
As prescribed by law, the fee for these
examinations will be 60 cents
Ii. II. Oaluett, Lynchburg, Pres
J. I n. Shannon, 1. lllsboro, Vce Pres.
W. H, Vancb, Hlllsboro, Bee. adv
Tillies For Iloldiflfif Courts Of Ap-
r
pea is, a. v., ivid.
State of Ohio, Fourth Courts of Appeals
District.
It Is ordered that the time of the beginning
of the terms of the Court of Appeals of tho
several counties In said Judicial district for
the year 1915, be fixed as lollows, to wit :
Washington County on the 6th day of Janu
ary and the 5tr. day ol t ctober.
Athens rountv on tbd 12th day of January
and the 12th day of October.
Uocklng County on the 10th day of January
and the 19th day of Octol.er.
Vinton ' ounty on the 2flth day ol January
and the 26th day ot October.
MelgH Countr on the 2nd day of February
ana the 28th dav ot October
Galla County on the Oth day of February
and the 3rd day of November.
Lawrence County on the 10th day of Febru
ary and the 9th day of November.
Fcloto" County on the 2nd day of March
and the 16th day of November.
Adams County on the Ifith day of March
and the 23rd day of November.
Urown County on 23rd day of March and
the 2ith day ot November.
Highland County on the 80th day of March
ana the 30th day of November.
Pickaway County on the Cth day of April
and the ?th dav of December.
Ross County on the 13th day of April and
theeth day of December.
Pike County on the 27th day of April and
the I4th day ol December.
Jackson County on the 4tb day of May and
tne mm aay oi uecemoer.
Said terms to begin at e o'clock a. m.
September 15th, 1914.
Febtus Walters, I
Edwin D. J-AViiE, V Judges.
Thomas A. Jones, I
The State of Ohio, Highland County, sa:
I, W G. Hogsett. Clerk of the Court of Ap
peals within and lor the county and State
aforesaid, do hereby certify that the above
and fort going Is a true and correct copy of
the original now on file in my office
In Witness Whereof, I havo hereunto sub
scribed my name and affixed the seal of said
Court at tne Court House In Hlllsboro, Ohio,
this 28th day of September. A. D,, 19H.
W. G Hoosett,
(seal) adv (10-22) Clerk.
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of L. D Strain, deceased.
John Matthews has been appointed and
qualltled as executor ot the estate of L. D.
Strain, late of Highland county. Ohio de
ceased. Dated this 2nd day of Octobet, A.
D. IBM. J. B. Wobley,
D. Q. Morrow, Attorney. Probate Judge.
Wittemom
wl Shoe Polishes
FINEST QUALITY LARGEST VAniETO
'Alt:
EDI
DRESSING
C3.SS
iiasjsJHpt
SOFTENS
preSTrves
LEATHER
RESTORtS.1'
E21B15J
fcOLOR
LU
"GILT EDGE," the only ladies' shoe dressing; that
positively contains Oil. Blacks, Polishes andl'ro.
.setTcs ladles' and children's shoes, shines without
rnbblng,c TKENCU GLOSS." 10c
"STAR" combination for cleaning and pollsblnn all
klndsof ruesetortan shoes, IOC "DANDY" size, 35c
"QUICK nniTE"(lnllqnldformwilhsponge)qu!ck
ly cleans and uhltens dirty canvas shoeB. luc & 3c
"ALSO" cleans and whitens BUCK, Nl'Bl'CK.
SUEDE, and CANVAS SHOES. In round white cakes
packed In zinc boxes, with sponge, inc. In hand
some, large aluminum boxes, with sponge, itfc
If yoordealr does not keep the kind you wnt. snd ns
tfce price In Btampe for f ullBiie package, chreeH pula.
WHITTEMORE BROS. & CO., -u
20-2B Albany Strsat, Cambridge, M.ia.
The Oldest and Largest Manufacturers of
Shot Polishtt in the fferltf.
ALLENSBtlRG.
Oct. 10, 1914
Ellis Wllklns and wife and daugh
ter, Josephine, of Shackelton, spent
Saturday and Sunday at the Carpenter
home.
Albert Ellis and wife and nephew,
of Norwood, spent Saturday and Sun
day with her parents, Willlard Galley
and wife.
Mrs. Francis Ludwlg Is visiting her
children at Port William and Sabina.
Abe Abers and family, of Danville,
and Charley Hawk spent Sunday with
Wm. Runyon and family.
Lewis Pence, who Is going to school
at Columbus, spent Saturday and Sun
day with his parents, Henry Pence
and wife
Mrs. Roy Moorhead, of Greenfield,
and Mrs. Ed Burton and son, of Fair
view, spent Sunday afternoon with T.
J. Screechfield ami family.
Francis Ludwlg ana daughter, Flor
ence, took dlnijer with H. P Chaney
and children Sunday.
Clarence Fowlor.of Cincinnati, spent
last week wit!) his mjilier, Mrs Lydia
Fowler.
Athens and Piraeus may soon be
connected by laxtcab service.
EAT ANYTIIINR. AMVTlHri
Believe that after-dinner distress, re.
V
moyeiuocou80Oliasauuue,arowsU
nessanaueaaaone, thesymptoms of
INDIGESTION, take nature's remedy
CI THT XT"1 XT Ifc 1ucluy clears
iSrUrN the system by its
KJJLm Jr XJl natural tonio aOr
tion on the bow.
els, and restores
vigor to a weary
atomaeri. Dlanm
theIoodanderadicateUHoAnfri.
Price 60 cents a bottle at all drno.
gists or from the proprietor,
fci,
Lyraia Brown. 8aferraySt,KewTor!iCy.
-fc
' B
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I
V
-J
M
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