Newspaper Page Text
;r ci iVMii
Copyright. IMS, by
Lang' Last Detperat Scheme. '
Jim Denver's body was left swaying
It the end of a rope but for an tnst.-mt.
When the com lots drew away from
the hanging In order to chase the
treasure party, Iannis Lane, mounted
a a horse he had managed to capture
from an overzealous spectator, ran un
der the limb of the tree supporting his
friend aDd cut the body down before
Denver breathed "his last. Phillip
Farnham and Hen Bottom had raised
the cry of "Gold!" and started the
convicts off, snd now complete dark
ness hid the retreat of these four last
survivors of the coach party.
Knowing In advance the destination
of the regulators, the four conspira
tors managed to catch up with the
party, and eluding tbe convicts, before
the first large town was reached the
next morning. There was great re
joicing In the Hauehett party upon the
arrival of Denver and Lang, because
of the addition to the ranks of fighting
men. This city was found to be al
most an outlaw town. No bank there
could be considered strong enough to
hold the amount of treasure In the
hands of Denver and Lang, and though
they put up at the only hotel In the
place, placing pickets around for safe
ty, it soon became apparent that the
pursuing convicts would get the best
of the party unless aid could be In
some way obtained, because neither
food nor fresh stock could be furnished
them. The millions In possession of
Denver could not force the villagers
to furnish anything whatever. Under
the circumstances tt was voted by the
party to push on, and as the people
would not sell stock or food, necessity
knowing so law, the regulators boldly
helped themselves to all the available
fresh stock and edibles that they
could lay hands on. To be sure, they
left money and horses in their place,
but the populace would not acknowl
edge that they were getting pay. Bts
fore the regulators goi away there was
a combined "bluff" made by the towns
people, helped . cut by the advance
guard of Paradlsans to restrain tha
party from leaving town, and a fight
Saw a familiar face that of
resulted In the regulators leaving two
dead bodies behind them; but at lait
the city was left behind.
The regulators were but few now.
Out of the ten ringleaders only fire
Survived. Out of seventy-five men
. only forty bad t'scsped alive. Though
the fortune was a largo one. there w as
sot a man among the regulator crowd
but what would have willingly given
up his share to feel that his life would
bo safe. With J.ni Denver It was sointv
what different. lie had been saved
from almost certain death at a very
opportune time, and Uio real object of
his Journey tha destruction . of the
convict city and robbery of the vaults
bad been accomplished. The trea
sre his share and ling's would
imouut to a million at least, counting
In the plate, jewels and the bonuses
offered by the government for the kill
ing of those persons who had "prices
set upon their heads."
I jus's share would be greater than
Denver's for, sharing alike in Jewels
and gold, he had now for his bride tha
1'earl of Paradise, and her father was
heir to an English estate of great
Hut to resume tha thread of descrip
tion. The night wore away. When
dawn broke the regulators bad
camped upon the banks of a river.
During the night another brave man
bad fallen by the bullet of an unseen
foe. gome of the men were i scour
aged, and others mutinous. At a con
venient ford at that place a temKrary
bulwark of logs and earth were thrown
dp aud preparations made for re-sis'-luce
here, while resting the tired
horses and men.
A council of the ringleaders wag
railed to devise some desperate mean
of saving the treasure and protecting
the men. Hut no unanimous agree
ment could te resched. Several of
the mutinous regulators made the de
mand ilia! 1-nr.g and Han.iLitt divide
tip ths spoils and let euch in an cure
J it Mb on share. I-ang explained
.hat for the purty to separate would
ruly be to meet complete htmlhtla
I luu. lint the men were determined
t.ot (o tsrry longer. The blinded fools
Lnnglord that four or five could bet
ter es'':' the convicts than the
larger purty. What each man hoped
was that he st least wo''1 ece.
Ultle curing I t 1i u'Xc fellow. ,
gf-stf p M,A J a f aXT A'n
Chart" Mnnis Putter.
Iflr.g himself saw n point to be
calnei In sending out three or four
parties, trovided a sufficient body of
men would remain to protect the main
treasure. No equal body of convicts
would dare to tackle an equal number
of regulators, henre the convicts
would also be divided up. so part of
the treasure at least would be saved
And perhaps the convicts would be so
cut up that a sally made by the regu
lators nt a proper time might over
power the convicts themselves. Ac
cordingly an agreement was made
with the men, that at some convenient
plHce those desiring to do so could
take their share of the spoils and cut
out for themselves.
According to agreement, the next
morning, the regulators spilt up Into
five parties. A confab among the de
tectives present rjlted in at least
one capable, trustworthy man being
placed In charge of each division, and
unknown to the deserters, each of the
leaders left his share (or a goodly
share) of his spoils with Lang to
guard, so that they would be free to
fight without belsg compelled to risk
the loss of treasure.
Black Jack Nesestorls took charge
of one gang and made Stone City their
destination, arriving there safely snd
banking their money. The four men
had been followed by ten convicts:
during the night following the regu
lators made a detour, and while the
outlaws were quietly sleeping in camp
managed to stampede their horses,
and thus made it Impossible for the
convicts to follow them.
George Wilson commanded squad
No. J, and with three others made
Amber City their destination. In the
scuffle and race following, two of the
four regulators were killed and Wil
son himself severely wounded; but he
got to his destination all right and to
Chicago In time.
Jim Denver started out at the head
of a third squad, with the deliberate
Intention of calling attention to him
self. Having no money of any great
amount upon his person, and actuated
by the desire to draw away from Lang
as many fighting men as possible, he
proceeded very slowly, drawtng after
Bill; Hawks, ths convict.
him at least fifty men. He was for
tunate enough to escape and reached
the overland mull route unmolested,
where he took passage going north.
Having escaped a great danger he
found his friends and fell, however,
easy prey to a common "hold up," and
while resls'lng was shot down and left
for dead. When the stage resumed
Denver was curried as far as Scrog
glu'a Corners, and there loft lu the
csre of a phytileliin, who In time cured
the wound received. Hut the Inaction
of Denver, of course, made It hard for
tang, for It whs the Intention of Den
tor to hire a company of rangers to
return and assist him.
tangs party as the largest and
tent equipped. Hauehett and ten men
managed to guard the ford for several
hours, while tang proceeded on his
wsy in company with about tei
more and Mrs. I sng. The party
reached the farmhouse before night
and was enabled to buy a prairie
schooner and an extra span of mules
by paying almost a fabulous amount
for tin in. lie learned here the near
est town, and by good fortune got Into
the town before the convicts arrived.
Here Lang's first real hard luck over
took him. lie was abandoned by the
whole company of regulators, who
banked (heir money with the only
bank In town and proceeded to make
themselves free and easy. Koekford
was sufficiently large, they thought,
and civilized enough to afford them
half pro!:! ton, and they did not
choose to continue with tang when
nothing was to be gained by It. They
little thought that tang bed charge
of the bulk of all of the money and
that none but themselves had drawn
out their shares. AuJ of course, bad
as lie no-ded help, tang did not dare
to take even his oan men Into his
confidence. He was left alone to fight
his buttle, to save his treasure aud
to protect his wife.
Still tang did not despair. He was
coming now within the reach of tiv
lllzat'on. lie felt that one more day
would place him where the rouvlcts
would at least be forced to move
secretly and when It cume to strate
gy, I -an g Mt that he could outwit his
foes. While tang was meditating
upon his bard luck and trying to ""
ure out some wsy of esraoe, he saw
before, LI 10 lu the. ton )ard a gauul.y
pnlnted wagon belonging to a show
mnn snd his wife, who were touring
the territory with a Punch and Judy
show. A brilliant Idea entered Lang's
head, resulting In bin purchasing; the
on' PI. The showman was only too
glad to rell at. Louis' figures, as the
show had not done n paying business.
Lang made a bargain on the sly
with the showman, lu which It was
screed that the showman would ex
change outfits with tang the prairie
schooner for the Judy wncon with
the further agreement that tang give
him fliOO If the showman would drive
out of town with the schooner at
twelve o'clock at night.
All the Jewels, plates and money
belonging to tang were quietly trans
ferred to the Judy wagon, and at
twelve o'clock at night tang, dressed
as the showman, and Pettrl dressed In
gaudy show clothes, mounted the seat
of the wagon drawn by two fresh and
blooded horses unknown to everybody
but the Judy man and his wife, drove
out of the town, and the show people,
true to their agreement, set out for
a Journey in the prairie .schooner.
Lang's leaving was made very op
portunely. Not many minutes after
leaving the hotel Hanchett and the
remnant of Ms troops arrived In town,
closely followed by the convicts. At
about two o'clock the convicts, hav
ing traced tang to the hotel, had set
fire to the hostelry, intending to
smoke tang out; but he was far away
before the ruse was discovered. After
a Journey of about ten hours Lang
arrived In Plalnvllle. where he was
told he would be enabled to buy a
extra span of horses by attending the
fair, which was being held In the
enclosed racing grounds on the out
skirts of the town.
Having struck town during fair
time. It became necessary for Lang to
give an exhibition of his Punch and
Judy characters. In order to avoid
calling attention to himself and not
give the country people a chance to
learn of the treasure he carried In
his wagon. Preceded and followed
by a gaping crowd of boys and men.
Lang entered the grounds. As a fair
and racetrack, co doubt. Is a familiar
scene to many of my readers, I will
not digress to describe this one. Suf
fice to say Lang gave his exhibition
and then leaving Pearl In charge of
the Judy wagon, purchased his team
of fresh horses, which were soon after
ward hitched to the wagon. Not wish
ing to appear In a hurry, so as to In
vite criticism as to why he (a poor
showmac) could best afford to buy
fresh, rather than rest his tired
horses, Lang, mounted on an extra
fresh horr.e, stood watching the start
ing of one of the races which was
about to begin. The farmer of whom
Louis had Just purchased his team,
was standing by the horse's flank,
when taufg looked over the crowd of
faces and saw a familiar face that
of Bill Hawks, the convict.
(To be continued.)
ACT SURELY WAS PARDONABLE.
One Conspiracy That Might Be Look
ed Upon Leniently.
A. J. Drexel was ssked In Philadel
phia If ho proposed, tike William Wal
dorf Astor. to become a ciliien of
Mr. Drexel smiled. He wore beau
tiful, tight-fitting English clothes,
shoes with pale-colored tops, a tlcy,
"1 refuse to answer that question.
he said. "I detect In It evidence of a
conspiracy a conspiracy to make me
He drew forth a handkerchief of
soft purple silk.
"And I detest conspiracies." he said.
"even when tho conspirator sre so
oppressed and put upon as was a cer
tain young friend of mine.
"My friend, with wild eyes and dis
ordered hair, lushed from bis house
cne night with a box of eipeuslve
Havana cigars In his and.
"OToole! OToole!' he called soft
ly to the policeman on the beat.
"O'Toole turned curiously. My
friend pointed to the lighted window
of the house next door.
" 'O Toole,' he said. Mo you hear
that young woman singing there?"
" I certainly do, sir,' Officer O Toole
"'8he lives next door to me, you
know." said my friend.
"Yes, sir. Certainly, sir,' agreed
"Then my friend thnist Into ths
offlier's hand the box of cigars.
"The best Havanss, OToole,' h
said. 'The very best Havana perfect
os. I'll give them to you If you'll rush
Into that house and ask who Is being
England's Scmi-Tropical Vegetation.
Kew people have any idea that
within five hours' railway Journey
from London there Is a semi tropical
belt equul to many In South Africa.
Ten minutes only by steamer across
tbe sound from Plymouth will con
vince the most skeptics! of this fact.
lu tho private gardens belonging to
the Karl o Mount Kdgecutnbe there
is one more sheltered than the rest,
tliimeh only separated by a short but
stiff climb from the sea below. Here In
the open nourish all the year round
fine tree cainellas of the true ( ape va
rleties-rich and pink and creamy
white. cue tiee exhibiting tho peculiar
ity of both colors blossoming at once;
sturdy bluo gums grow here twenty
feet high; fine clumps of giant snd
dwarf bamboo, spleudld fruit and
tree palms, the aromatic nutmeg aud
other spices, enormous geraiilur.is,
ferns from all parts of the world, 'i 1
last, t'tit not least, healthy oranges,
lemons and citrous, all growing vigor
ously on their respective trees a won
dwful testimony to tbe wlldui? of
tbe Boutb Ixvon and Corulah coasts.
Tsll Mall Gazette.
C. P. Cooper, writing In the Dairy
Record, snis that at the Goodhue
l Minn.) creamery, owned x K- r.
Hammer, the following me'fc of Ice
storing has been very suceesnui. The
Ice house Is built with I by "icing
boarded up both outside and Inside ex
cept that the inside boarding di s not
go quite to the top. Tho Inst onards
are tacked on lightly so that they can
be quickly removed, and an air space
Is left between the studding. When
the weather has settled down for the
winter remove all old ice and sawdust
and take out all sawdust from between
the Inner and outer boarding. Re
place the Inner boards. Secure a piece
of pipe about tbe length of your ice
house and drlM a row of very small
holes, each row being about a quarter
turn from tbe other, so that when the
pipe is laid across the Ice house and
connected with the water system of
the creamery the water will come out
of these holes like a fountain and will
be distributed all over the floor, and
the pressure should be so regulated
that It will freeze about as fast ss It
fairs. If tt falls too fast a good deal
of the water will run off and the ten
dency will be to melt the Ire already
formed, while If It comes dow n In too
fine a spray It Is likely to freeze In
the form of snow, making a white,
It requires, however, ory little ex
periment to get the ice Just right, mak
ing a perfectly clear, pure ice, and In
the course of a short time your Ice
house will be full clear to the top.
forming one solid, perfect cake of
When the freezing Is completed you
will find that some water has run over
Into the air space, and that It Is not
therefore possible to at once pack
that space with sawdust, but do not let
that worry you. If the sawdust were
left In the space while the freezing
was going on. It would become simply
an addition to the mass of Ice and
would practically carry the Ice cake
clear to the outside of the house,
which would be disastrous.
Put all your sawdust on top of the
Ice, and as tha weather becomes
warmer look Into the air space occa
sionally, and when you find that the
Ice Is melted out, then fill the air
space all around completely with saw
dust from the top, and sea that the big
cake of Ice Is also well covered with
The Ice being In a solid cake, will
keep better than If made from sawed
enkes of Ice, but on the other hand it
cannot, of course, be removed tn
square chunks, but for creamery use
this Is ly no means a serious objec
tion, ss a heavy, slender chopping bar
will slice off big chunks easily, and
while rough In shape will answer Just
as well for cooling a refrigerator or
fuf cooling cream.
Producing Milk in Winter.
The amount of mi:k that a cow pro
duces In the winter season depends
largely on the care she gets and much
more on tha feed. One
great reason for the falling
off of milk In winter Is that
she does not drink wster enough
Through tbe heat of summer the cows
get thirsty and often have all the
wafer In their system thit they need
It takes about four gallons of water
dally taken Into the stomach of a larg
cow on dry fed for the regular proc
ess of assimilation to go on properly.
A cow then must ! Induced to
drink more water than that In order
to hsvo a surplus to produce any milk
at all. On account of the dry feed It
takes far mor- water In .he winter tc
keep tha stomach moist enough for Its
regular functions. Wellcured clover
'.ay and a bran and oat :nath twice a
duy Is the bust dry fc-ud ration to
produce plenty of milk. Keeping the
cow In warm comfortable qusrters
goes a long way In the production ot
a good flow of milk. A feed once a
day of well sliced turnips or beets la
a good substitute for summer pasture.
It Is a good plan ('specially in winter
for the cow to have access to salt con
tlnually. Ordinary barrel s alt is bet
ter, as It takes too long f r the animal
to get enough rock salt to fill the do
msnda of the system, and It Is liable
to make their tongues sore. By fol
lowing some of this advice the winter
cow can be made more profitable thin
one milked In summer. J. W. Park
ier, Lincoln Bo., Ja., lu Farmers' Ke
vlew. Pure Salt.
When a man Is making butter on a
farm or In the creamerv It is nH
Siiry for him to have salt that Is ab
solutely pure. It is not possible to use
for butter making much ot the salt
that can be found in the corner grocer
ies. Oue reason Is that some salts are
not pure In tbe material from which
they are uianufactured. In other csies
trie salt was pure once, but has ab
sorbed many kinds of odors from tha
place In which It was kept. We have
Had a great niaoy reports of butter
being Injured In this wsy. In one
case ths grocery man kept his salt
nesr his kerosene barrel. A farmer
bought ths sslt and used It la butter
making. Another esse, the salt was
kept nesr a great pile of dried fish
and the butter In which tbe salt was
used bed a fishy taste. These ex
ample u Is tit ba multiplied Indefinite
ly. I. 1 better to buy the salt of the
rompcult that mska a business of
selling salt for butter making. Ttirs
tske csre tbst their salt Is nura anil
that It is kept pure aftur It lesves
tlu-W hands. Without pur salt the
Lutlsr will bi very unsatisfactory.
Unqualified Success of Lydla E. PJnKham's
Verietnblo Compound tn Cases of Mr3. rox
and Miss Adams.
One of the g'reatt trlornnhsof Lrdla
E. llDkham's Vegetable Compound la
the oouquerlnjf of woman's dread
So-called " wanuVrln? pains tnay
come f roro. Its early stngv, or the pres
ence of dung-cr may be mwde manifest
by excessive monthly period accom
panied by unusual pain extending from
the abdomen through tha groin snd
If yon have mysterious pains. If there
are indicatlonsof inflammation, ulcera
tion or displacement, dou't wait for
time to confirm your fears and go
through the horrors of a hospital op -ar
tion; sxcnre Lydia K. Plnkham'a Vcv
table Compound at once and begin
its use and write Mrs. Pinkham of
Lynn. Mass.. for advice.
Kcad these strong letters from grate
ful women who have been cured:
Deer Mrs llnkham: (Tint Lrttr.)
"In looking ovr yixir book I that your
medicine run. Tuusirw. 1 have own to a
tlo-tor and he trlk rue I hmv a tunxir. I
will be more Ustn grateful if yna can help
me, as I Ho an drwvl an CKmraUon.'1 Fannie
D. 'ui, Bradford. I'm.
Dear Mrs. Pinkhm- f!vnvt IWW.)
"I take the liberty to cmigratuiata you on
tbe sunwte I have had with your wouiktrful
" KiKhtwn month ago my periods
stflftwl bhortly mtu I felt sn badly 1 sub
mitted to a thorough ..sniiiitlon by a hv-av-ian.
and waa tM that 1 bad a tumor
and would hav U u;sinro an oioration.
" I soon afw mti of ymir a.tvrtJe
roetiU and ilr.-t.Uil u give Lydia K. l lnk
ham' S Viv-tliH i n"ind a trial. After
taking flva buttha as itim-lnt. tha tumor is
entirely goN- I bar aaln liwn imiitiM'd
IjdU E. PiuLham's Vegetable Compound
It's (is dttrirult to get a man to ad
mit that he snores as It is to get a
woman to admit her age.
Every housekeeper should know
that if they will buy LMlsnce Cold
Wster Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because It
never sticks to the Iron, but because
racb package contains 16 o. one full
pound bile all other Cold Water
Starches are put up In und park
ages, and tbe price Is tho same, 10
rents. Then nala because Iennco
Starch Is free from all Injurious chem
icals. If your grower trie to sell you
a 12 ot. package It Is because he has
a stock on hand whlrh he wishes to
dispose of before he puts In Defiance.
He knows that LW.ance Starch has
prided on eery packsgc In large let
ters snd figures "IS ors " Demand De
fiance and save much time and money
and the annoyance of tbe Iron stick
ing. Dcllsnre never sticks.
"Well, Nick." stild Alice softly,
"Whatever troubles may
Arise to disconnect us
And cloud our mat ried way.
There Is one consolntlon
That lends a softening touch
While Congre ss Is In session.
This glad relief to fcive,
W will not have to live
In Cincinnati much.'
Knew What Was Coming.
Mr. Tiptop As you are a fluent
roost, yon would probably enjoy the
rreneh roruedy by the French com
puny at the theater. Will you accept
me as an escort?
Mis Wrsteiid-Kr I am not fel
lutr very well this afternoon. You
understand French, I suppose, Mr.
"Dear me, no. I don't know a word
of It "
"Oh! Thank you. Mr. Tiptop. I will
accompany you with pleasure."
Patience Tiny say popping the
question Is as hard as pulling teeth.
Patrice Yea. and both operations are
often performed without t Youk-
W. N. U, KANSAS CITY, NO. 6. 1909,
T " "" "
1 Dart ,
st s, . it , iar-v
t . '- - sir
hr the pfersloian and he says I baw no tSfrm
of tmmir s, It baa sw Lmugbt my
pnioda around csnrw mors; and 1 am
sntirrly wrll. I (hail Dervr X without a bot
tle u( Lydia Plntham'e VrtaliW ( "mpoiind
la tha bouse," r aul D. Fox, ttradford, pa.
Another Cnse of Tumor Cured
by Lydla II PtukJutui'a Vegetal
rr lira. Piitkhacn:
" About thra Jmn agn I bad Intra pain
In my stnnuu-b, with cram a and raglusj
tMada-hw. Tbe dortoc prsaeribrd fur ma,
but muling that I did not gat anv bettor be
siamirwd ma and, to my surprise, declared
I had a tumor.
"I f lt sure that It meant my dwatb warrant,
aud waa vary Uislwartarol 1 sfwit hiuwtimi
of dulll In -t,s-l!.g, but tua tuilKa kpt
growing, till lb d-.s-tor said tfcat u -thine; but
an ootYalkm wmii.1 sare tua. Kortunst.'ly 1
rnrrtriiUd with my aunt tn on ot ths Nw
Knclnnd Mtatoa.who adruvd aw tn trv Ly.lia
K flnkhaiu'sYes-tnlileOwniind tirf.irvnit
mitting to an operation, aud I at oikw started
taking a rtguiar trvatmrat, Orvtin to bit
Croat rrtiel Uutt my (mnl h-aith U-gmn to
improve, and aftsf Uirwa months I Dotjrwa
that the tumor had nduonl in stss. 1 km4
on taking tha Compound, ard In fen tnrmLB
it na.1 autinuy uiMafpsam! without an oper
ation, end ning no mnlii-in but Lv tia E.
Ilnkham's Vri-Ahla Cor.nound, ar. l wonts
fail to ripmu how imH-ful I am f ths good
it has d.ie ni."-Mia Lut-Ua Adauia, Cukio
nade liuUa, hatUa, Wash.
Such uuqursttonaMe " testimony
rrorrs tho value of Lvdia E. Ilokbaio a
Vegetable Compound', and should (rive
confidence and hope to every sick
Mrs. Plnkhara Invites all ailing
women to writo to her at Lynn, Ma.,
i a Womaa'a abated; for Kcaea's IE
The Copper's Mitt.
It used to be behind, before,
ltut since rvform has hit
Junt look tn front If you would find
The copier's trusty mitt,
Elch, Juicy Radlshts Free.
Evervhody lovea juicy, t-n.1r radih
Sslurr knoas this, hsn-a hs oflrrs to ed
you slisolutrly (re sullii-tnt rsdtsh avad
to krp you in trn lrr radiahs ail sum
mcr Ions end his gnst
SlLSSH'S S'..ilX SSSD aoo.
with its wonderful surrriars snd gm
bargains in sevds at bsrjsui ncs.
The enormous crop on oor seed farms
the pn.t season compel us U lasue tbi
SSD TBI SOTIOt TO-tUT.
snd rreeive tK rsdishm sad the wonder
lul bsrfsio llook trr.
Keiuit c Bud w add a parks of O-a.
mo the most (ssliionaU. serviceable,
U-nutiul armusl Bower,
John A. Sslrrr Seed Co., Lock Drswea
W .La truss. Wis.
When a young girl blushes, peopl
exclaim: "You are a pink a a ros,"
but when an eldi-rly woman blushes)
people sny: " You ought to see your
face. It Is as red as a beet"
DOCTOR CURED OF ECZEMA,
Maryland Physician Cure Himself
Dr. Fisher Bsys: "Cuilcurs Rem '
edlee Poeees True Merit."
"My face was afflicted with enema .
In the year 18?. I used the Cutlcura
Uemrdtc. and was entirely cured, t
am a practicing physician, and very
often prescribe Cutlcura Reolvut
and Cutlcura Soap In cases of eczema,
and they hav cured where other for
mula have failed. 1 am not la th
habit of endorsing patent medicines,
but when I Snd remedies possessing
tru merit, surh a lb Cutlcura Hum-dli-s
do, I am broad minded enough,
to proclaltl their virtues to th world.
I hav ben practicing medicine for
sixteen years, and must say I Cud
your Remedies A No. 1. Ywti af at
liberty to publish this letter. O. M.
Fisher, M. D-, lilg Pool, Mi., Wsy tt,
Husband This house Is as Cold as
a barn, all the doors are swinging
otu, eh children yelling, no sigu
of supjier, no
Wife Why, my denr, how unrea
sonable you ure. Y'ou are absolutely
brutal. TUo Idea of talking that way.
after I've worked like a slave the
whole afternoon trying to finish thl
"Heaven Dless Our Home' motto for
tho front hull.'
Honesty th Best Policy.
He (Trying to play a tramp card) .
"As I passed your hojse last e.
nlng 1 thought I heard an anscl sing."
She tstlftly) "I wu at t lias theater
last etenlng. Mrs Mul'iooly and hi-r
twins wein at our house, visiting Hi
a irHtMini tiHK rim fit r.
II- uWmI. til(.4. Ii-.lu.i, t..uu4tt,f n 1M,
I .la ie inlii'i.l nfuu.l ,f .
OlAtasST laiw lu cat Is t w 14 d,a S.
Ther are but iew coutotited peopla
who do not occupy space la cem
teiUs, J ,