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THE HOUSE OF
' . ' - , ,.
Ey MLREDITH NICHOLSON
Aalhar at "TFP HiH f lU.JCE." ZILD4
CHAPTER XVI Continued.
'Pray do not trouble about it. Sis
ter Theresa. There are a good many
things about my pi aiidoUtier's affairs
that I don't understand, but I'm not
going to nee an old friend of his swin
dled. There's more in all this thaa
appears. My grandfather wms to
have mislaid or lost most of his anteU
fcefore he died. And yet he had the
-reputation of being 'a pretty cautious
"The impression Is abroad. yon
roust know, that your grandfather con
cealed his fortune before his death.
The people hereabouts believe bo; and
Mr. Tickerlng, tho executor, baa been
unable to trace it-"
"Yea, I believe Mr. Tickertns has
not been abie to solve the problem,"
I said and laughed.
"Out, of course, you and he will co
operate in an effort to find the lost
She bent forward slightly; her eyes,
as they met mine, examined me with a
"Why shouldn't I be frank with yon.
Sister Theresa? I have every reason
or believing Arthur Pickering a
acoundrel. He does not care to co
operate with me in searching for this
money. The fact is that he Is very
much wishes to eliminate me as a fac
tor In the settlement of the estate. I
speak carefully; I know exactly what
I am saying."
She bowed her head slightly and
was silent for a moment The silence
was the more marked from the fact
that the hood of her habit concealed
"What you say Is very serious."
"Yes, and his offense Is equally se
Tious. It may Beem odd for me to be
saying this to you when I am a strang
er when you may be pardoned for
Jiavtng no very high opinion of me."
She turned her face to me it was
singularly gentle and refined not a
face to associate with an idea of self
seeking or duplicity.
"I sent for you, Mr. Glenarm, be
cause I had a very good opinion of
you; because, for one reason, you are
the grand.-ou of your grandfather"
and the friendly light in her gray eyes
-drove away any lingering doubt I may
ihave bad as to her sincerity. "1
wished to warn you to have a care for
your own safety. I don't warn you
.against Arthur Pickering alone, but
against the countryside. The Idea of
a bidden fortune .'.a alluring; a mys
terious house and a lost treasure
make a very enticing combination. I
fancy Mr. Glenarm did not realize that
lie was creating dangers for the peo
ple he wished to bMp."
She was Bilent again, her eyes bent
meditatively upon me. Then she spoke
".Mr. Pickering wishes to marry my
"Ah, I have been waiting to hear
that 1 am exceedingly glad to know
4hnt he baa so nobto an ambition. Hut
Mias Devereux isn't encouraging him,
jis near as I can make out She re
futed to go to California with his
jiarty I happen to know that."
"That whole California episode
vould have been amusing if It had not
leen ridiculous. Marian never had
the slightest idea (if going with lilru;
but bliu 1b Soll.l :'dlllr.t a lllt'O Shall I
ay K'rver-? "
"Please do! llko the word and
" And Mr lick, ring's rather elab
orate methods 4f wooing "
"He's h heavy a load!" I declared
" Aiiui.su Marian up to a certain
Klnt; then they annoy her. lie has
Implied pretty stronuly that the claim
iis.'tliiKt me could b easily adjusted If
Marian marries Mm. but she Hill
never many htm, whether she benetita
by Jour grandfather's will or however
that limy be'"
"1 alaiuld auy not." I declared with a
warmth that caused iier Theresa to
a weep me with those wonderful gray
yea. "Hut first he exacts to fiud this
fortuuo and endow Mia Devereux
with it. That is a part of the Scheme.
And my own interest in tho estate
rnuat be eliminated before he can
tiling that condition about.' Iiut, Sis
ter Theresa, I am not ao easily got
rid of as Arthur Pickering Imagines.
My staying qualities, which wore al
way -n-eak In the eyes of my family,
Jiave Leeu braced uji a trifle,."
I thoiij.ht pleasure and hope were
expunged In the mo'ioy liable, and wy
heart warmed to li-r.
"Slitter Theresa, jou and I uio un
leiKtan.lniK cai h other mm h better
thuu I imagined we should" and we
both laughed, feeling a real sympatliy
t:rn I iifi between us."
"Vi -i, i belie we uie" sud the
audit- i;tliteij lii r f:i e a;aiu.
"So I Jiii te!l yn.i two things. The
lust is th.it Arthur Pickering will
r fii.il ri!' ri aiidfatber's lost for-.tna-.
.-,. nun lb.it any exists. The
-o i d i that iu no event will ha
i!, any your i.nee."
"Vnu fc;.ak uHU a K'd deal of cn
fuli iue," t;e ,iKi and l.n lie-4 a low,
vim n. m Ins Uii.U. 1 lliouii t.t tborawai
re'ief in !t. "Hut ! didn't suppose Ma-
tiiiin affair tntereH'ed yon.'.'
They don't. Sinter Thervsa. Her
affairs Bie not of tho slightest Import
atiee but she la!" ,
There waii frank Inquiry In her eyes
"Put you don't know her you have
iniRic-d your opportunity."
"To bo sine, I lon t know her; but I
know OllUa (lladys Armstrong. Kbe's
a particular friend of mine we have
rhsd rabbits tocethrr. and she told
me a ftre-at deal. I have formed a
very good opinion of Miss Devereux
in that way. Oh, that note you wrote
about Olivia's intrusions beyond tho
wall! I ought to thank you for it
but 1 really didn't mind."
"A note? 1 never wrote you a note
"Wei!, some one did!" I said, thpn
"Oh, that must have been Marian!
She was always Olivia's loyal friend
"I should say so."
"Put you shouldn't have known
Olivia It Is unpardonable! If she
played tricks upon you, you should
not have taken advantage of them to
make her acquaintance. That wasn't
fair to me!"
"I suppose not! But I protect
against this deportation. The land
scape hereabouts Is only so much sky,
snow and lumber without Olivia."
"We miss her, too," replied Sister
Theresa. "We have less to do!"
I went home and studied the time
If you are one of (hose captious peo
ple who must verify by the caleadar
I Swung Myself Out Upon
every new moon you read of In a book,
and if you are painad to discover the
historian lifting anchor and spreading
sail contrary to the reckonings of the
nautical almanac, I beg to call your at
tention to tbe Items from tho time
table of the Mld-Wc-ntern and Southern
Railway for Deceiulter, 1901: The
southbound express passed Annandale
at exactly 53 minutes after four p. m.
It was scheduled to reach Cincinnati
at 11 o'clock iiharp. This, I trust. Is
To the student of morals and mo
tives 1 will ray a further ord. I had
olyed to piacticc dtrcptlun in run
ning away from (i'.-iiarm 1 louse to
keep my priuu! to Marian lK-vereux.
I!y L aving 1 slmuM forfeit my rlKht
to any pint if ruy grandfather's eg
tale; but of more Immediate Import
ance m in y al.senee from (il.narra
House, at tlii.i Juiicitire, hen the at
tacks of MoiirHfi an I the strange was
of l'.ates inaile It cU'uily my duty to
rt main. Picket; lng and 1 were eu
gaged In a sharp contest, and I was
beginning to enjoy it to tho full, but
1 did not falter la my determination
to visit Cincinnati, hoping to return
without my ali-enc.i being discovered;
so the next afternoon I lKu piepar
lng for my Journey.
"Hales, 1 fear that I'm taking a se
vere cold and I'm going to doe myself
with whleUy and g.ilulno and go to
bed. I shau't want any dinner noth
ing until you see uie again."
I yawned and stretched myself with
"I'm very sorry, ilr. Shan't I call
"Not a bit of it. Ml sleep it off md
bo as lively as a cricket iu the morn
ing." At tour o'clock I told hi in to carry
some hot water and lemons to !i;y
roiima; bade him 1 etiiphalic g'-od-nit;l!t
and locked the door as be left
Then I packed my eveulug clothes in
a suit Cd..e. I thiw the bg and
heavy ulster from a window, swung
iuDclf out ujioii tl:- limb of a big ma
plo and let It lit id l.-ie to Its l.urj..-tL
and then dro.ped lifciitiy to the
I u.-m J the yate and n I u k off to
ward, the vlliua viih a Joytul aense
if frt-edoni. t ) curbed the ulailon
without incident fid Waited In tho
fn Ight shed to ke.-p out of sight of
the atutiou loafers iititil my train drew
Ui, tta i'iltt!y Jjiii;H!d kbuatd. 1
f Jilt, mm.
f Ail 1 .V.'f 1 j . V7.1 1 II H
. law nJk-H
1 '.Ji-.V t i '.'V . V I V 1 .', l-
bought a rent In llio Washington
sleeper ntul after supper in the dlnlin
car mad., myself comfortable ani
duTi-il ntul dreamed as the: trait
plunged through tho dm k. Tut
throui:h pasaciigcr about mo wen!
to bed, and I was left sprawled out
in my open section, lurking on th
shadowy frontier between the knowt
world ar.d dreamlnyid.
"We're rutninlng Into Cincinnati tet
minutes late," said the porter's voice
and In a moment I was in the vesti
bule and out, hurrying to a hotel. Al
tho St Potolph I ordered a carrlag
and broke all records changing my
clothes. The time-table Informed me
that the Chicago express left at half
past one. There was no reason why
I should not be safe at Glenarm House,
by my usual breakfast hour In th
morning if ail went well. To avoid
loss of time in returning to the Ma
Don I paid the hotl charge and car
ried my bag away with m
"Doctor Armstrong's residence!
Yes, air; I've already taken two loads
The carriage was noon climbing
what semed to be a mountain to the
heights above Cincinnati. To this day
1 associate Ohio's most Interesting city
with a lonely carriage ride that waa
as strange to mo as a trackless jungle
In tho wilds of Africa. And my heart
began to orform strange tattoos ott
my ribs. I was going to the house of
a gentleman who did not know of my
existence, to see a girl who was his
guest, to whom I bad never, as the
conventions go, been presented. It
did not seem half so easy, now that I
was well launched upon the adven
I stopped the cabman Just as ha
was about to enter an Iron gateway
whose post bore two great lamps.
tha Limb of a Big Mapls.
"That's all right, air. I can driva
"But you needn't," I said. Jumping
out "Wait right here."
Doctor Armstrong's residence was
brilliantly lighted, and the strains of
a waltz stole across the lawn cheerily.
I mado a detour and studied the house,
seeking a door by which I could enter
without passing th unfriendly Gib
raltar of a host and hostess on guard
to welcome belated puests.
A long conservatory filled w ith tnn
leal plants gave inj an opiMirtuulty.
Promenade rs wcra passing Idly
IhroiiKh It and out Into another pari
of the bouse by an exit I could not
sett. A handsome, spectacled gnMe
man ei-nej a glass door within a
yaid of where I stood, sniffed the all
and s:itd to his coinpuulon as ho tinn
ed back with a shi Jg into the conser
"There's no sign of snow. It Ha'J
LiiriHUDH weather at all.
He strolled away through tho palmi
and I iiis'unily thri w off my uU'e(.
and cap, cast them behind sonm
bushes and boldly opened the diKir and
The ball room was on the third floor
but the guests were straggling down
to supper and I took my stand at tin
foot of tho broad stairway and glanced
up carelessly as though waiting for
aotue one. It was a large and bril
liant company and many a lovely face
passed me as I stood waiting. Tho
very alio of the gathering gave me
security, and I smoothed1 my gloves
The sia-ctacled gentleman whose In
ter st in the weather had given mo a
valued hint of tho "p-en conservatory
door, cauie dow ari l stood beside mo'.
He even put his hand ou my arm wlUi
lutlmato frli ndllneja "
(TO I if: I'liNTlNfi;!).)
Mjy Find Market rt Sedan.
A liiltlish oltict-r lit tho Hu.l.in sug
gests tl.ut the educating of tho tiath. s
In the malter of wiaring appuitl will
bo a woik of time. "Their purchav
Ing ocr Is still far great, r thuij
their cip.-iidlt ure." be wrWe. "Many
an Arab owns -U0 bead of c.ittiu kie!
only one til. lit."
In Maisaehusetts the lilensl ss'o
of street railway transfers Is m.nlit
punlstiahlu by a ftuo Hot t-tciedlrg
10 or Inipiiaoiiiiiciil Ir but iu j ti
ll U Zil
THE TRIAL AT BOISE
Discrediting tha Story cf Crlm us
Told by Harry Orchard
A NEW THEORY ADVANCED
They Atttmpt to Show That tha ex
plosion In tha Vindicator Wins
Was an Aecidsnt Mora of Or
Poise. Idaho, June 27. William F.
riavla of Golilfleld, Nev., one of the
most Important witnesses for'the de
fense of Wm. D. Haywood, accused
of the murder of Frank Steunenberg
was called to the stand at noon Wed
nfsday and his crors-cxamlnation had
not been completed when court ad
journed. Harry Orchard tejtlfled
(hat Davis led and commanded tiie
mob that destroyed the Hunker Hill
and Sullivan mill In 1S3D, Inspired,
as tht agent of Haywood and Moyer,
the Vindicator explosion and the train
wrecking p;ot at Cripple Creek, and
waa an accomplice in the Independ
ence station crime.
On direct examination by Clarence
Darrow he went over the story of his
working life. Including the pathetic
rtory of the death of his wife and
babe at Cripple Creek, at which be
wept, and made positive denial of
every statement of Orchard that In
volved him or his assistants In any
form of crime. He denied that he was
even a member of the union when the
Bunker Hill and Sullivan mine was
blown up and at the conclusion of
his general Btory swore that at Crip
ple Creek during the strike Orchard
told him of the Hercules mine affair
and threatened to kill Steunenberg.
The cross-examination of Davis by
Senator Borah was severe and search
ing and was chiefly devoted as far as
It proceeded with the Bunker Hill and
Sullivan affair and the circumstances
under whio'a Orchard made th threat
against Stenneoberg. Davis asserted
that he remained at Gem the day tho
Bunker Hilt mill was blown up and
while he aald he saw the train In
charge of the masked mob arrive at
and depart from Gem he could not
name any one on the train except the
engfcuvr Hutton. He euid there was
no excitement and he made no In
quiry about the mob. He said that he
remained In hiding after the mill was
blown up bevause ho did not want to
be deorted or thrown Into the "bull
pen" and that ho rhanged his name
when he departed for Uutte shortly
nftT became he feared the mine own
ers' blacklist made up from a petition ;
that the employes of the Bunker Hill
had sent to Governor McConnell pro
testing airalnst tho unirafety of tha
mine. Borah showed that the peti
tion had been presented six years bo
fore and that ilutte ws a federation
camp where the blacklist was ineffec
tive. Passing to the threat Orchard
made against Steunenberg the witness
was unable to recall what anyone else
had said on that occasion except tha
words of Orchard. Davis returns to
the stand Thursday morning.
Boise. Id.. June 28. A ruling made
Thursday by Judge Wood, while F.d.
lloyce, for years the leader of th
Western Federation of Miners, and
now a wealthy mine owmr of the
Coeur d'Alenes, was testifying In be
half of William D. Haywood, may ma
terially limit the showing of the de
fense as to the existence of the
counter-conspiracy against Haywood
and his associates which It alleges.
James II. Ilswley, for the state, ob
jected to a gitieral question as to the
policy and practice of mine owners
throughout thtf wt in blacklisting
union miners, and in tho argument
that followed, Clarence Durrow for the
defense claimed the same latitude Id
proving counter conspiracy that the
stale enjoined In shr w '.ug a conspir
acy, Mr. Hawloy contended that tho
slate hnii directly shown tho existence
jf a conspiracy ,y Harry Orchard and
by in doing had Ijtid tho foundation
for and mado the connection of all
tho evidence auieuiitly offered ou
:he BiibJ.-ct. Ha jiald that the deieiise
was trying to hliow u c-oiuiter-coiisplr-icy
by proving various Isolated In
itances and certatlu general condi
tions none of which win.' connected
alth the case, and fur uoue of which
l proiH-r foundation had been laid.
Iu ruling tho court accepted In part
the roiitentlou of tho pio.-ecutUn and
limited the proof of tha deftUst- along
ills Hue to events In Colorado and
Couer d'Alenes connected with the
:ase as now established.
Krt. Boyetf was the prlnrlpal wltnesn
l tho day and his testimony whs
.blefly dexoted to the history, pur
pom s and work of the Western Fed
rrallou of Miners. Ho de'ilid tho ex
istence of mi MnniT circle" or that
there bud ever been a conspiracy In
.be o.ynnlation to do an I'.l.-Kal act.
Iiit- chief Importance of Uoyee cross-
Frisco Broker Suspended.
H.iu l'raiuiii o, Juno 1!'.'. tho kov
ertinwnt boiird cf the f-'.iu Fram Ueo
sto. k exihange Frlilay suspt ud.-d
K.iiii(tl) Is.iuiell.in, tho 5011111 at
sto. k broKer on the street, who Is lu
ri'iam I..I illfrieulliet;. lii I, r tho rub s
j of t rt ea ex. hungc he will be wild out.
I For suwritl mouths !oiinclun bus
be n sailing short 011 Nenulu mining
stoi hs and has be. n hard pressed.
He sold coiiiblujtlou Tia.lioii at 1
an J Krld iy Ui prlio at hLI-Ii bo will
have to i'o:ier thi nloik rusts to
exninlnatlon was the production of a
speech by Mm at tho eonvcilt.in of
tho f.xlorntloii held at full lan.o City
ti 1S:S, in which be a tld tri.it eve ry
1 1 !( n should hav i l iilo club, ev- ty
member a rifle, so that tho federation
could march 25,000 strong In the ranks
p.iln. Id.,, Juno 29. The attorneys
for William D. Haywood continue to
renter their effoits on tho dlscri illtlng
of Harry Orchard and tho establish
ment of tlu lr claim that Uii.ml killed
Frank Steunenberg In revenge tor tha
loss of his interest lu tin Hercnlm
mine. Friday they directly attacked
the Vindicator explosion with the tes
timony of a witness that mado It ap
pear accidental than criminal. Thomas
Wood, a lion unionist, who entered
the Vindicator mine as a tlmbcTman
after th strike began swore that tho
night before the explosion he placed
a box containing Sa pounds of giant
powder at the shaft of tho elchth
level. He saw the powder the next
morning shortly after 10 o'clock and
a few minutes later Superintendent
McCormlck, and Foreman Heck came
to the eighth level. They remained
but a short time and left to go to the
sixth level where they were killed.
Wood swore that wh"n he reached the
haft 20 minutes later the powder was
gone, and It is a reasonable Inference
that McCormlck and Beck took It with
Wood testified that ho had aer-n a
revolver In Bcck'a pocket, that the
fragments of only one revolver were
found In the sixth level and that tha
bodl.M of McCormlck and Beck were
blown apart Indicating that the explo
sion had occured between them. Or.
chard said that he fixed a revolver with
a wire attachment so that when tho
safety bar was raised it would send a
bullet In tho giant powdtT he had
placed. One witness for the state has
sworn that he later fonnd a wire at
tached to the safety bar but Wood
who was among the flrat to rach tho
sixth level after the explosion, said
that he carefully examined the safety
bar and found nothing attached to it
vood gave his testimonv In a clear
and forceful manner and told a thrill
ing story of the climb to safety of tha
men cut off by the explosion below
the sixth level.
William Kasterly, who concluded his
testimony Friday morning, and tt. C.
Copley, aha was called Friday after
noon, both swore that they heard Or
chard tell of the loss of tb Hercules
mine and threatened to kill Steunen
berg for It. On cross examination tho
stale scored them both and partlcu
lurly Easterly, who received letters
and one telephone message from Or
chard on the eve of the kllllnir of
Steunenberg. for remaining quiet when
they knew crime might t commit
ted. Easterly contended that ho did
not know BteuncnlxTK lived at Cald
well, and explained that although ho
knew "Thomas Hog,n" was Harry
Orchard he took no steps Isnnxdlat.dy
after the crime txcept to consult tho
counsel for the federation because ha
was not an informer, and Copley- as-si-rted
that ho did not take Orchard
BTious!y when they met In Saa Fran
cisco and ho told him of the Bradley
There was a further showing as to
the work of tho bloodhounds at Indo
lendenre. which the defense snt first
to tho houso of a deputy sheriff ami
then down the road that Orchard took
on his flight to lHuver and on to Wy
c mltig, and denials and rwlenials from
Easterly and Copley of any form of
misconduct on tho part of the mem
bers of the Western Federation ol
Htalth of Niw Yorksra Msnscsd.
New York, Juno I'J. Hcllevlng that
tho health of the city was menaced by
tho strike of drlveis of garbage wag
ons. Mayor McClvilan late Friday went
over the head of Commissi. uier of
Street Cbanlng Cravm and piae.-d tho
responsibility for tho collection of
g.trbaga with the health d.ni.H t.iueut.
Friday tilKhl that deparUnent mad. a
strong effort to reestablish sanitary
conditions. A strike of drivers for
the American Ice company also Went
Into elfect and with gin l.agi' on tho
sidewalks and no c e in many refii
erutots aotiio New York r. nldenis
passed 1. n unpleasant aiiiinuer li.iy.
- Olssgrssment in Standard Cits.
Fliidl.iy. Ohio, Juno TJ. The Jury
In the case of the Ptuti- of Olio
against the Standard Oil company,
charged with violating tho antiliOst
laws, Friday morning rcjxirted to
Judge Duncan that it bad been found
luijMjfcslble to agree upon a verdict.
The court thereupon ordered tho Jury
discharged. According to rumor, tha
Jury when It first retired, stood 6 for
conviction and 6 for acquittal. .Sub
sequently It Ik auld. the Jury Mood S
to 4 for acquittal and when tho dis
agreement reMirt was brought in tha
vote stood 7 to 5. Tho case w given
ti tho Jury on Wednesday last.
Pl'esiib-nt Koosetelt haa sUne.I tl.a
tr.-i.ty regulating the custom luatteis
of Satttx) Dinilii.;o.
Guthrio, Ok., Convention Splits.
Guthrie. Ok., Jims As a result
of thrttj days balloting the democrat
ic convention in iho fifth congres
sional district, lu st.ii at Hohart,
Thur)uy kfteruoon ended lu a sen.
autlotiul tumult and two candidates
Hill contest for places on the ticket,
Kci.lt Ferris of I-awtou and Claud
WVavcr of Ada, I. T. Tho Feiris
f tnes walked out of tiiu ball . -at lug
th Weaver men In iisacaln f t'.ia
offl.'iul ballot. Fell I claims til?
nomination by a vuf of lii to m sl.iI
Weaver clniiiirf a pluisllt ul 3i.
MRS. 1)13 PASSE
OF NEW YORK CITY
" CffitttU.i Srr rral I'Lysintrtt, I ut
tksy Did M Xo 0,iht. J't-ru iul
an.i Mati-a liH HdftJ Mi-. "
V i 9-90
MAS. ALISJK OaPASSE.
Mr. Aline IVfuwi 77 V 1-..
owr ork. N. Y.,
"It rle me ni-ewura to tentify l tM
curative qiuuiUca of 1'miti and ilu
"I was afmVted for ott srrn yars wtlh
catarrh of the head, throat and iltgett-
ivm organ. I consult! many physicians,
but tli.-v did mo no good.
"On day 1 bapiMM.ed to read soma toa-
timoninis In yeir Pcruua almsnno. I
ctrvnW lo try I"wuiia and Manalin. I
bougLt a bonis of M ti, and afu-r htkina
them for a wek I uctieoi a rhiMre fur
th better. Ho 1 kept it up, sail ru-r
uing twelve boUJe 1 ws perfectly
I alo rsvo Uie medicine to my chil
dren aud tbey had tho same Wnrn.-iil
result. I would oeTer be without Uie
remedtri in lbs houw.
'1 l.ltftily recommend Peruna and
Uanalln to ail my lrlimi, and la fact-
M;ss UiUimd Grey, lit) Weimar St.,
AppleUin, Wis., writes:
It gives mo pleasure to mmmmd
Peruna frr raLarrh of tho stc.niach. l
hd tuis dittii for a number of vearw.
and could Lot enjoy a nutiUiful Cf fixsl
that I a'-e. It wa loderxl a great relief
when I bit np.'O IVmna, and Obtained
divided renuita from tho BnL I took ais
b"tt;e bcfiire I fo.i entirely cured of 07
trouble, but I had ao airsravateU cac."
Pure White Lead
is the Natural
Compou nd s
tha pite of
whito lead as
a psint. but no
t it hl yet
Lead k a
Willi t';e w.-v .
upon whiih it it use.! sj.lej ! tliii
it hxt an eltwity whi.h prrnuu tl.a
pint to follow tlie ntiurii eiproiffi
and cori!rciim of th wm1. Puta
White Lead (with its full natural te.
unity and cUttkitr, ummptued by
adulterants), al.me f uttilia U the- r
ejuirementi of the I lel paint. Feer y
krwhih ts-rs tit Ihilih IWy tr!
bak it positive) guarantr-ed tube ab
made br the Old
flni if... s.
i.c om ll. iihI
4U ta r- e
Sh antra Mia ara.
NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY
ea aie Vfk
te tuu u iNmi fat,
( ix-lssatl. I'tluov Kl. l'k.l
Vlikla !.l..h T Lta S Kra. U. l-itaa.
fcauah IfcaUiutal UJ S Oil Cv )
Is a mild cured and jxrrfectly
cooked o.rneil Ilcrf, and carefully
packed la Llbby'a Great White
Kitchens. It is prepared as care
fully as you wvuld tuaka It la
your own kitchen.
It has the characteristics aod
deilciuua flavor ol tha right kind
of Corned beef.
Foe OaWh sWrvaa. Libbr's Conaad
1Sr, cm! inla Una amra, artaueed oa a
latitat sad luciibxl ih Litil i a Chow
C horn maka a lampl
tnf d.feh tar lute Ktua,
4,auci 01 au pr.
SaS m. aa r tW
I IMl'l Hi Ult
m eio liuii
lllby. MiNei'J A
roMTiva ct a ins
a . .u . 11
', - j s.-. ,Hit rare
VO.II WlHK h.irwft' m.x,m .1 1 I .
a. 1. ao cif.rtit' n.i -
1 If I
I tr a.... haikt and r..n ., a ..,,!, day',
woik ttCSIitf 611 slS w,i do i
, and .Iter tin (,,. sppluiiion he w.il be
I otil o ,t n. 1 In. ,M .lU
lor he will surely da n.ure w.,. v.iil.l(u!
lunmng iWn. It y.,ir aim k gm cm
irom baib wue, or snvi)in else, b aula)
sad ux Sscsi.ly aKtuc'. ttg 1,
j uicut.rTSuH.'y, Dealer, ev,r,wh-ic.
rity PmmtJf Ca, M.ea.vl.a, M.uav
k r I aV