Newspaper Page Text
& :l I DHL PARZISHUJWQXOf
s itoim hmrr.t of the rk'l twnth tn
fs'itrv from Fort Ft-tl-.i;iie trspp.sl by
lnjiui, In a narrow -.r. Aiiiouk them
I A MTHTII'T Who ij.trT ttir I.UllS.'H lW
the riant of Hampton, also CiUlls ttn
poi-t trader, nnd tim daughter, (iilll Rnil
n n.ktortty of thf- soldiers tin klllfsj linr
1'lK te. then" days' sle.'. llnmptnn Htll
thi Ktrl only em-ars- from Hit- Indiana.
They full ovliausfed on till plains. A
sinipauv of the sVyenlli cavalry, Lieut.
Brant in command, find tnem. Hampton
sod tti girl p.rnr at tlie Miners Horn in
".l"in'iM. Jim. Huffy, proprietress Hanp
ti.u talk th falur ovt-r with Miss ' 1
lin ( Kid. 8!-.e jho him Iht motli
! picture anal tells him wh.it ( can
of her psrpnwic and life. Ttiey do in
she- r.liiill liva with Mm. Hrndon NhI.Ih
tl. Kid-runs annr from Mrs llerndin's
and rejoins Hampton. He lndu. l or to
co hai k. and to Iirvc noUiine moro to !
with liOn. Hampton play Ills last irani
of caros. He a nnoiirn es to Ked S'avin
that lie ,a iiiif. and then leaves t;ion
end. Miss plioetx pt-:u-er arrive In
Olf neaid to teach its nrst a. lux. I. Miss
Hrv-nocr nts"t Nitldit, lcv. Wyn'Koon.
elo. Hl-.o board at - Mr. HtTlntonA
Naula and laeut, Prant strain nost with
out lis knowing hn slip i She informs
him of tl.p romlne Ra. In lor club hall In
honor of Miss Spi-noer. I.lriil. Hrnnt
nioets Silent Murphy. Custer's aeotit. H
reports ttoul.lo lrt'""iiiK ainiiiii; l!.e Sioux.
So( a (1i'tl t:)nos Hria ftt lilt Ita-to-lor
Inii's IikII Bm.ii'i thf aominrs of Mm
!K -u- r. I.iout. Fi-ant no" Is Miss Spt n
'r out siio la not I, is urtjuai lit .i tl of 1'r
lay lo-fiit'f. She ttlis l.im of .Nm.la. and
hp arruh iitaMy rtit-ls lor nualn as 1m' Is
t.tiirnioit to tl.o tm!lnv:n with n fan f.r
Ms fM-nrt r. Itrant a run, pano s N..:'la
loin In. in thp lanoo. tin thi way
I'lfoiniK Inrn as to w !;o pite a, and that
:'P Is to uifoi )lampton.
CHAPTER XVI. Continued.
tlh. I do. Lieut. Kraut. It Is not
dotitit of yoa at all; but I am not sure,
even w ithin my own heart, that 1 ant '
tltiins just what Is right. HcsiJos. It
w ill lip so difllcult to make you. almost
a stranger, coniprehor.d tl.p .pculiar
in:,-l:tions which Influence my action.
Kven now you 8ii?j)trt lhat I am tlv
cfitful a masked sham like those
others we discussed to-night; but I
have never played a part before, never
skulked In the dark. To uilit I simply
had to do It."
"Then attempt no explanation." lie
said, gently, "and believe me, I Fhu'l
continue to trust you. Tonlnht. what
ever you wish may be, I will abide by
It. Shall I po. or stay? In either case
you have nothing to feir."
Wie dtew a deep breath, these ojien
worJs of failn touching her more
birouply than would any selfish fuull
tin'iintr. Trust beet trust," she replied,
with new firmness, pnd now pazinn
frankly into his face. "You can walk
with me a portion of the way If you
wish, but I am Koins to tell you the
tntih. I have an appointment with a
"I naturally regret to learn tliLt," he
said, with assumed calmness. "But
the way Is so lonely I prefer walking
with you until you have some other
Kite accepted his proffered arm. feel
Ins the constraint in his lone, the
formality In his manner, most keenly.
An older woman might have resented
It, but It only served to sadden and
embarrass her. He began speaking of
the quiet beauty of the nisht. hut sh
had no thought of what he was saving
"I.ieut. Urant," he suld. tt last.
"ott do not ask me who the man la."
"Certainly not. Miss Naida: it Is
none of my business."
"I think, porhups. It mlcht tie: the
l.ikowlodKf mlcht help m to itud'T
si.ind. It U l'ol ilamptoti."
He Htared it li-.T. "The ffimlder?
No woiider. then, your lneiln:S Id
She replied Indlnatitly. lnr llpn
I ri-iiihling. "lie Is not u KatntdiT; he
U a mlm r. over In the Itlack liam...
He hus not touched u caid Iti two
iifiinned ha heT And are
von the Instrument that has wuik.-d
ut h a miracle?''
Ilei- ec fell. "I don't ktiow. but 1
liOie o." Then she glanced tip uayi.
wondetliig ut his eoiitliitied silctice.
'"Don't you understand yel?"
"Only Hut you are M.icretly ni' i tlug
a man of the worst rcpututlon. tine
kuowu the Ifiinlli and bnal h of this
border as a Kami. lor and tighter."
"Yes; but hut don't you know who
He smiled grimly, wondering what
poil,le difference that could muke.
"Certainly; you are Miss Nalda Horn
don."' "1? You have not known? Lieut.
Hi nt, I am Nalda tiillls."
lie slopped still, ai;alu fining her.
"Naida (jlllls? Do you mean old (liiilg
girl? Is it posstiile you are the same
we rescued on the prairie two yeais
tihe bowed her head. "Yen; do you
iiadei stand iw why I truit this I'.nU
"I perhaps might compii'Lind why
ya-.i th'.'til.t find craletol to bint, but
iiot why you should t ius nni..cut to
(if el with him claudr' inely."
Me ctmld not see l! : JiH'p tltisli nam
ber i Ikm Ks, but he x. not tteuf to the
plillul falter iu her voice.
"Hccatise he h is beu jjood uud true
to me," tr e philiUMl, fiunl.ly, "bet
tei I ha a kiiyliod) else iu all the world.
duu'l care what you say. you and
those otheii who do not kuow hi in,
but I Ulitte In httu; 1 think be u a
Uiua 'I hy wou'l let me ee lilin, the
JLivi minus, uoi" peittut Li iu to ome to
-1 - f . . I
the house. He has not been in C.lea
caid for two years, until yesterday.
The Indian rising has driven all the
miners out from the Ulack Kange, and
he came down here for no other pur
pose than to get a glimpse of me, and
learn how I was getting on. I I saw
him over at the hotel just for a mo
ment Mrs. Guffy handed me a note
and I I had only just left him when I
encountered you at the door. I wanted
to see him again, to talk with hint
longer, but I couldn't manage to get
away from you, and I didn't know
what to do. There, I've told It all; do
you really think I am so very bad, be
cause because I like I!ol Hampton?"
He stood a moment completely nou
plussed. yet compelled to answer.
"I certainly have no right to ques
tion your motives," he said, at last,
"and I believe your purposes to be
above reproach. I wish I might give
the same credit to this man Hampton.
Hut. Mis Nalda. the world does not
often' consent to judge tis by our own
estimation of right and wrong; It pre
fers to place its own intei pretaticr on
acts, and thus tn'ien condemns the In
nocent. Others might not see this as
I do, nor have such unquestioning faith
' I know," she admitted, stubbornly,
"but 3 wanted to see bim; I have been
so lonely for him, and this was the
only possible way."
Iirant felt a wave of uncontrolable
sympathy sweep across him, even
iCf-' f:7 tA V . I. I. 'fY' V
'Do Yo'f Really Think
while h- was berliitilng to bale this'
inaii, who. he f It. had stolen a pas
sago Into the Innocen le ait of u ;:ir
not half his e, one knowing little of
the nava of the win 11.
"May I walk beside )mi until you
ItJC. t 1,1m? ' he ask. tl,
"You will not quarrel?"'
"No; at least not through any fault
A lew Mi pa In the moonlight and
the again took his artri. although, they
W'lM'i'!)' sjaike. At the bridge she
withdrew Iht hand and littered a wcu
liar call, und Hampion sttqiped forth
front the toti'ealttig bushes, his head
bate, his hat In hl hand.
"I scarcely thought it could be you."
In said, t-oemlogly not altogether sat
islli'd, "as you were accompanied by
The younger man took a tingle tcp
forward, his uniform i.howing In the
moonlight. "Miss liilll will iii.'onu
you later why I am heie." he said,
striving to speak civilly. "You and I,
how eer, have met before I am l.leut.
liranl. of the Seventh cavalry."
Hampton bowed, hi manner snni'v
what st iff and formal, his face Impen
etrable. " I shouhl have left Miss (lulls pr-
lous to her liK-etlng with yotl," lit apt
continued, "but I dehlied to request
the pilvilege of calling upou ,oli to
Uionow for a brief Interview "
' Khali it be at leu?"
"The hour la perfectly satisfactory
You will find me at the hotel"
"You plac me under obligation.'
said tii wnt. and turned toward lb
wondering girl. "I wilt now ay R.d
night. Mlas Willis, and 1 promUe to re
member only the phasatit tvenla of
till evelilng "
Their hands met for au intant of
- 'SfMU iMWiiW ,...ro
'ml Wm WxmA
- n " i 1 r. '.Si - J
f - S jar nV'lj
warm prenatue, nti.I then th two toft
behind stood Moiloritcss and watched
him atrld!t along the inunnllt road.
Th Verge of a Quarrel.
Prnnt's mind was a chaos of con
flicting emotions, hut n single abiding
conviction never once left hltn he re
tained Implicit faith In her, and he
ptirnsed to fight this matter out with
Hampton. Kven In that crucial hour,
hud any one rent tired to suggest that
he waa In love with Nalda, ho would
merely have laughed, sevenrdy confi
dent that nothing more than gentle
manly Interest iwayed his conduct.
Nevertheless, he manifested an un
reasonable dislike for Hampton. He
had never before felt thus toward thl
person; Indeed, he had possessed a
strong man't natural admiration for
the other' physical power and cool,
determined courage. He now sincere
ly feared Hampton's power over the
innocent mind of the girl. Imagining
his Influence to be much stronger
than It really wps, and he sought after
some suitable means for overcoming
It. He alone, amonc; those who might
be considered as her true friends,
knew of her secret infatuation, and
upon him. alone, therefore, rested the
burden of her release. H was his
heart that drove him Into such n de
cision, although he conceived It then
to be the reasoning of the brain.
And so she was Nalda (lillis. poor
old nulls' little girl! He flopped sud
denly In the road, striving to realize
the thought. He iiad never dreamed
of such a constmir lailon, and It stag
gered him. What was there in com
mon between thai outcast, and this
well gi oonied, frauMy spoken young
woman? Yet, whoever she was or had
been, the reiuetubi arice of her coul 1
not he conjured uu' of his brain. He
nii.ht look hack with repugnance upon
those others, those misty phantoms of
the past, but the vis'on of his mind,
hi) ever-clmntoohle divinity of the
vine shatlows. Would not become eb
fi:red. nor grow 1-ss fascinating.
Suddenly there occtn ' to him a rec
oll -rtion of Silen, J .rpl.y. arid his
strange, unsn.ird'" ! rc.nurk. What
could the fellow "jve meant? Was
there Indeed soi..;' secret in the life
hUtory of this yo;ing girl? s-jrue
, C - 7 S - ... . . 1 I" 1 I
am Co Very Bad, BecauseBecause I Like
story of rhatne. perhaps? Tf so. ill I
ii.iiiiploii know about It?
Already dav light rested while and
sob-lull over the silent valley, and only
a short distance away lay the spot
where the cilppled scout had made
his solltaiy camp. Almoat without vo
lltlon the young officer lurried that
way, ciossed the ureiim by ne-uns of
the log, and clambered up the bank
Hut it was clear at a glance that Mur
phy had deserted the sikiI. Coiiv lured
of (his, liranl retraced l is stei to
ward the camp of his own troop, now
already astir with the duties of ally
morning Just In front of his teat
he encountered his first sergeant.
"Watson," he questioned, us the la!
ter saluted und stood at attention
"do you know a man called Silent
"The scout? Yes. sir; knew Mm as
long .:i',o us when he was corporal in
your father's troop. He was reduced
to the ratik-j for striking an oflioor."
Htat'.t wheeled in astonishment
"Was he evei a aoldler iu the Sev
'Hi- was that, for two enlist ments
am a miglity tougti one; liui tie was
always quick enough for a fight In
lo lj (it tarnson."
"Has he iliimii himself here at the
"Nu, sir; didn't know l.e was any
biio aioiimj " and I Were never
ery good fiiriul. air."
The lieutenant remained silent fur
several moments. endiavoiltiK lo per
f-'cl aoiiirt feasible plan.
Dicpati li an order to the tolegiaph
office." ho llnall coinn:aiided, "to In
quire If this man M .11 pin recelv
any no sge lli.-ir, aad If they know
where he la slopping Send an Intel
! Ilgeut man and have 1: 1 111 Uia. ovrr all
the facta he itu. WUou b leturua
I bi In bliu iu 1 j u.e."
IV hs.1 enjeyed a bath an, I a ahar.
ami wag yet lingering over bis nof.
e, when the two enldlera nterel
1th their report. Tha nitiffiiiit step
ped aside, and thw orderly, a tall, boy
ish looking fellow with a pugnacious
bin, saluted StltMy.
"Well, Untie," and the officer eyed
Ida trim appearance with manifest ap
proval, "what did you succeed In learn
"The operator said this yere Mur-
phy had never bin thnr himself, sir.
hut there wns several messages come
fer him. One cot here this niornln'."
"What becomes of them?"
"They're called for by another fel
Oh. they are! Who?"
Red Slnvln wtis the nam he glre
me of thet other buck."
When the two had disappeared.
Urant sat hack thinking rapidly. There
was a mystery here, and such actions
must have a cause. Something eith
er In or about Gicncaid was com
pelling Murphy to keep out of sight
but what? Who? Prant was un
able to get It out of his head that
all this secrecy centered around Nalda.
Perhaps Hampton knew; at least he
niiftht possess gome additional scrap
of Information which would help to
solve the problem. He looked at his
watch, and ordered his horse to be
It did no; seem quite so simple now.
this projected Interview with Hamp
ton, as It had appeared the night be-
lire. la the clear light of day. he
began to realize the weakness of his
position, the lact that he possessed
not th" smallest right to speak on lie-
half of Naida C.illis. Nevei theless. the
lie was cast, and perhaps, provided an
open quarrel could be avoided, the
meeting might result iu good to all
Hampton welcomed Mm with tlis-
t a ti t hut marked courtesy, having evl-
lenily thought out his own imine-
lia'e plan of action, and schooled him
self accordingly. Standing there, the
i-jlu licht stieatning over them from
he oj)"ti windows, they presented two
wi,.'iy contrasting personalities, vet
ach evhihirod in flguie and face the
oletices of hard training and iron
lisclpllne. Hampton was clothed in
black, standing straight as an arrow,
his shoulders squared, Ms head held
proudiy erect, while hi cool gray
es studied the face of th" other as
he ha 1 boon accustomed to survey
his or-M nerts at the card table. P. rant
ooketl It." picture of a soldier on-
duty, trine, v. ell built, erect, his reso-
ute blue eves never flinching from
the steady gae bent upon him. his
bio:;;-d young faco grave from the
seriousness of his mission. in both
mili'l.i the s.i!:v' thought lingered
the vague w-under bow much the oth-
k now. The elder man. however, re
tained a liott.-r sell control and was
f.-s! to b-viik the silence.
Miss (Ill'U Informed me of your
kindness lo her last evening." he
i;d. quietly, "and In her behalf I
siiut-ieiv thalik you. IVrnilt me to
offer von a chair."
Urant accepted It and sat down.
feeling the calm tone of protirieloishlp
In the wi.rdM of the other us If they
had been a blow. His face Hushed,
yet he ioke firmly. "Possibly I mis
construe vour meaning." be said, with
tome blunt uess, determined to reach
the gist of the mailer at once. "Did
Miss Cillis authorize you to thank me
for these c "Uttesles?"
Hampton smiled with provoklnR
rdlmness, holding an unlighted cigar
between his lingers. "Why, really,
as lo tlial I do not rememner. I
merely mentioned It as expressing the
natural gratitude of us both."
"You speak as If you possessed full
authority to express bcr mind as well
as your own."
The other laiwed gravely, his face
impii.slve. "My words quite naturally
boar some such construction."
The officer hesitated, feeling more
doubt. '11I than ever regarding his own
position. Chagrined, disarmed, he
felt Uko a prisoner standing bound
befote his moc king raptor. "Then I
ar inv mission bore l useless"
"Kntlrely so. If ou come for th
purpo e I s.ispect, suld llauipton, sit
Iiiik oi.it In his 1 hair, and speakiio;
with mole lapid titteiMtice "To
Hire me on niotaUt.v. ii'nl demand my
vlehllnu tip all Influence over this girl
such a mission Is assuredly a fall
tire, I have llstenetl Wltli some ile
groe of calmness In this room alieady
to cm. aurh address, and surrendered
to In n moiling Hut permit, me to
suv quite pl.ilnlv, I. lent. I 1 writ, that
oii at not the person fimii whom I
will quietly listen to another."
' I had very little expectation that
"You should have hnd still !. and
remained away entirely. However,
now that you are here, and the sub
ject broached, il becomes my tun
to say komethlug, and to say It clear
ly. It seems to me you would
titl.lt far better taste and dUirimlna
Hon if from now on you would cease
forcing your attentions upon Miss (Jll
I!r a ut leaped lo hit feet, but the
oth.-r never il- Igni-d to alter bis poal
"I'tecliig my attentions!" exclaimed
he ottic or. '1'inii i mercy, mail! do
you t'ealie what you are saying? I
have b. led no attentions upon Mlus
"Mj I'. feieri'-e was rather to futurti
siss'.'ilUile. You! g blood la pro
ii.ia!'y hot. and I thought II wise 10
urn ) 011 in time."
:..mt klaicd into that lmprtuihed
face, and somehow I he very kight o
"a calm, Inflexible resolve served lo
clear his own brain. He felt lhat Ihi
cool, keif cout 1 oiled nun was apeak
lug wl'.h authority.
tT li 1C CtiNTISI k.l
When the unexpected haipi ns th
I told yuu thay la la tils glurj
PARA&tTr V. WHITE CRUO.
What Illinois Expert Has Diicovered
Concerning Work of Former.
The Illinois state entomologist. Dr.
A. h'oihes, of I'lhann. has done
much lit studying th parasites thai
estroy the white grub, and the Jul-
owing items from Vl office. Intlicate
somothlug of the beginning that has
been mudii In solving one of the vital
ami urgent problems of the ti rjiier.
The cor.iinon grub wasp (Tlphla) la
much ibe most impottaui Irlxect ene
my of the white grnli. It U a slender,
t black Insect, usually two-thirds ol
au Inch long, with wings Uher clear
or tinged with dusky yellov.
U enters the ground In starch of the
grubs, follows them up lr. their bur
rows and lays on the hi rk of each
grub a single egg, which hntcheg Into
footless maggot-like larvn which ad
eres to the surface of the grub, punc
tures Its skin, and sucks its blood for
time, but finally eats It up.
These maggots have Leen known to
estroy. tinder favorable circum
stances, the entire grub population of
badly lufested field. The method ol
this Insect and the main facts of Its
life history have been winked out Iu
Dr. Korbcs' lnectary the past twt
ears by J. J. Davis and J. A. West,
from cocoons and infested grubs sent
in by K. O. (5. Kelly from fields at El-
The wasp attacks the grub and a
lo!ent struggle ensues until the for
mer stings her prey, temtsirailly
aralyr.ipg It, and then sun ars a viscid
fluid upon the back of the grub not
far behind the head, and deposits bet
"gg on this sticky surface.
The operation iH'cupts several min
utes and ha been fully observed a
number of times. Severn! white grubs
found In the field had these parasites
ou the under side of the body betweeu
the thoracic legs.
The egg hatches In seven to ten
days and it takes the maggot ubout
wo weeks to get its full growth. It
biubh-s l!.s sine the h.st two days.
when it devours the body of its host.
The full grown maggot Is two thirds
to four-fifths of an inch In length.
In several cases an abundance of Its
cocoons were found in the ground. In
dicating an enoimoiis destruction of
white grubs. No doubt Ibis wasp Is
an Important agent - In checklngle
structive uprisings of grubs
A little tachlnir tly is a:io'h-r mra-
site of the grub. The adult Is a huge
ilackii.h gray tly with a general
esetiihlance lo the common large
low fly. Another parasite is the
oung of a large, slender bodied, dark
red Ichneumon fly. Still another is a
bio tly cover el with erect yellow fur.
Mr. West discovered May-beet l-'S
Inq.pltig to earth Irving to rid them
selves of uilull tiles that were clinging
to them mid apparently thrusting cf:g
Into their backs. The effect was tested
I breeding cages. The beetles Jul
treated lived for some days and then
gan to die, dipterous maggots being
found In the body. These files were
also seen among the May beetle 0:1
the trees at night
Nothing has been done lo test the
'sslhillty of collecting and distribut
ing parasites, other than those of con
tagious diseases, and the latter subject
has not been worked out to final con
clusions. So It is seen that Ibe pata
sites alone offer a large field for In
vestigation with a view to the destruc
tion of w hue grubs.
TOR LIFTING PUMPPIPE.
Quickly Constructed Jack Which Will
Make tha Task an Easy One.
The frame of the home made jack
shown In Ihe illustration Is made of
t.v The lever ts a piece of IvC, 10
: , - . - a ... '.
't .' v. . - ,".';-..' '"'"
Apparatus for Drawing Pipe.
eet long. To pull the ,.lie. make a
Up loop In Ihe ihuln and let it run
lowu the pipe below the joint. The
other end I fastened to the lever
avo plenty of fresh air from eel
Ut to garret ut nil tlint-k. Do not
keep any part of th" nouse shut up
ho il becomes foul ; let the nlr and
Imagliie If )oU ( tin, your eo-.il bousi
keeping K 1 atidinot her Inning canned
hash or mincemeat.
We liave no ot.jei lion to I to. man
'with atl ax to giind," provlibd he
shows the ax and pays for the service
All skint milk hauled from cream
eiles to the (aim shoiiM he pustenr
Mighty ofTeinlve! A tl?ln over
line fence banded down as a legacy
f 1 Gin father to sou.
Every hundred pounds additional
n.elvhl in Ihe case of a heavy diuft
Ivoiee n wonn ironi -0 to au reins
inore per hlliuliedwelght when lliahln
a sale. A fainter la Iu Hsltlon to
feed as iheuply.aa any piotosslonal
feeder. T.i Bell well on H o ni.n kel
t.oi so4 ".t sl lie .al. sloe1' ami
lincim U. Vhe litijcta t:.. r,.J fat
MISS ANNIE CATRON.
A Bt'RDCN TO MC.
MISS ANNIE CATRON. v7 Wain
st., Cincinnati. Ohio, rit-:
"As 1 have found Perur.a, a blessing
for a severe case of catarrh of the lo ud
and throat which I sutfereil from for a
miu.lx'r of years, I am only t p!cus d
to g-ive it my p rsonal eiidors. nu nt.
'Catarrh, sueli as I fciitTorvjd from,
made life a burden t. me. my hrcaih
w as oiltnslye, nomnch bad, end my
head Hopped up no that I wrts usually
t rou bled with a headache, mid nit hough
I tried muiiv so-called rcioi'iiics, noth
ing (rave me permanent relief. 1 was
rather liiseouragiui vvith uli t:us:iieiiit-
when Pernio nai suggested to inc.
" il.ev ever. I dot Inn- a lxti ie, and tie
fore that v. as linlshed there vvnn'a
marked change in my com'ilbtn. Much
eneonraireil I kept on no' il I nastom
pletclv cured in u montli's time, an 1
liioi thai my general beatth i uimic.x-
People who prefer ss.lal n.o.licl ties
hou',1 try Pcrnii.v tal.lets. Each lab -t
rcprcseiitA on uvoruc-e noe of Pi-ruiia.
nlan-a-lin the Idea! laxative.
Ask Your Dniculst (or fret Perur.a
Almanac lor 1903.
He pmud of the achievements of
others Their success Is making your
work worth while.
ir of 1 11 vi 1. ni t i".
lit P.d o i'.!l lli ie. the Is !1
11! ac. 1-JtKC - 1 plei-a .t' r,u!v j et;t.
Put it out of the power of truth to
Ive vou au ill th.i;aefer. Maicus
Ill Of I Itrtl IN TO It IU Vs.
I'AM.IMVtM I K'lSmi'Os i I" , ..O n r-R.
1 lul-u.M M a. a I1-, .-I .1 l-e-i i-:.a.i c.-w .a
lili. U4j us iuwl.1 r alui-UM.
Every woman thinks 1 he I as a rkl.t
to make a foul of some man.
I ..A 1.' i aide hl. !! .1 ' h
i .1 el s I. It ? : I 'a 01 I o 1
". M .
ie,lle! or Ix-wi
I.I. ! I'o.Ml, 111
Only a stupid woman d.s su't kno
when to act stupid
sir. WlnaloaCa Xnothlnf Nttbs.
tnr -SI Isl.lf.. wtl. k ills '.'s. r..l...si la.
Smiusuw.k. .) M.a.t iinx Li-1 - 1.. !a in ;
"olltiral conventions seldom go ua-
li ' . "','". ,s'
Si ' " - -s ..--"t 1
Pi is. '.'. ' -v -.-e-'tv: ,"-
J .A : ,'.r ,.,-ill
n.ake a killiri? combina
tion for ficlJ.fowl cr trnp
powder shells enjoy such
a reputation for uniform
ity of loading and strong
snooting qualities as
Leader" and "Repeater"
brands do, and no
fthotgun made shoots
harder or better thn
TN C Y ARC M AD V rOSI ttkC.U 0Vh