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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, October 31, 1914, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3',
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(Copyright, 1914, by Louis Joseph |
SYNOPSIS-The 8 of Hearts is tho
"doath sign" employed by Seneca
Trine In the privato war of vengeance
which, through the agency ot his
daughter Judith, a woman of violent
passions like his own, he wages
aga i net Alan Law? so? of tho man,
(now dead) whom Tr?ue held respon
sible for the accident which rendered
him a helpless cripple. Alan is In love
with Rose. Judith's twin and double
but in all else her opposite. Judith
vows .to compass Alan's death, but
under' dramatic circumstances iie
saves her life and so, unwittingly and
unwillingly, wlnB her love. Thereafter
Judith ls by turns worked f pon by the
old hatred, the new love, and jealousy
of her ?ttt?? Rose.
I-THE HOUSE DIVIDED,
i Alono In that strange place of si-1
lonee and shadows-that den of the |
dovli'B livery, crimson and black
chained to tho invalid chair wherein,
day In, day^out, for years on end, he
had suffered tito Promethean torments
of tito lifo that would not die out of his
wretched, wrecked carcass, though
without ceasing sharp-beaked envy,]
hatred, malice and nil uncharitable
ness pecked insatiably at his "Vitals:
Seneca Trine sat waiting, with the 1m
POBBivity of a graven figure walting
on his imminent hour of ultimate
avengement for the wrong that had
made him what be was.
'.Another hour! . . . In. sixty min
uter, moro thoy will bo here, Judith j
end Marrophat and Rose-poor fool!
-and him! ... In sixty minutes moral
they will put him down belora,me,|
bound and helpless, if not dead
A slight pause prefaced words that
wore a whimpered prayer: "God send
that he be not dead! Have I lingered
hore in anguish all these weary years
for the fulfilment'of my revenge only
to bo cheated at tho end by Death?
God grant that Alan Law may bb laid
down still living here at my feet?
. . . Then ,
A bitter smile, twisted his tortured!
features; "Then shall my will bo done)
to bim! And then, when I have seen
bim die as his father dlod-then-Ah,]
Cod!-thon at last I too may die!
There was a long silence then ni
groan of exasperated protest: "Why]
do thoy not come? Why does Judith de
lay, when she knows how I suffer?
Why have I been put off from day to
day with her telegrams that begged
for moro time and promised every
thing-but told nothing!-until yester
day . . . Where are those messages]
abe sent mo yesterday?"
His oho sound hand groped dut like
a claw and sought a mass of papers
on the desk besido him, sorting out
from among them two yellow forms.
Painfully he blinked over these andi
id?.?-ly his pain-bent lips conned their|
" 'Alan - and Rose safe with me- j
will bring both home tomorrow night
without fail,'" ho read the first aloud;i
and then tho second: 44'Have motor
car walting for me tomorrow morning I
from three o'clock till called for New |
"No!" ho affirmed with the fervor
of one persuaded by his own desires:
"I must not doubt tito girl! She has
promised* she has performed."
So still WP? he indeed ih~i \.~
seemed to sleep; but so deceptive waa
that semblance that he was alert for
the least sound. The girl entered soft
ly, as if fearful of disturbing his slum
bers; but-she found him with head
croct and eyes. a-blake.
"Judith!" he nio?, hie great voice
vibrating Uko a brazen hell. "At last!
where ls he? You have brought him?
Whore 1B ho?"
Wltlh no mora answer than a sigh,
tho girl il rooper her head and let hor
hands hong limply With palma ex
Altor on instant of incredulous dis
appointment tho man shot a slngle,|
frigid question, .at her:
"You have failed?" .
"I have failed," sho confessed.
Sho shrugged slightly. "Who knows
why one failsV I did my best; he was
We have for sale 500
Oats (arcaded seed) at#l
When ginned on Our j
premium,', extra length st
Dalrymple and Texas St
worth a premium.
AVe buv for cash or ext
seed, or sell meal and hull
G before that time, g<
too much for mo, outwitted me at ev
ory turn. Timo and again I thought
I had him but always ho escaped,
? ither by bis own wit and courngo or
with another"s aid. Only yesterday
night they wore all three In thc hol
low ot my hands-but now I bring you
She faltered, awed by tho glare of
hts infuriated oyes. "Let me explain,"
Ho snapped her short: "You cannot
ozplain. Tno tilling is impossible, that
you she aid bave failed. There is some
thing, oencath this, something you will
not toll me."
His hand sought thc row of buttons
on tho desk and prossed ono long.
Almost instantly a servant glide?
noiselessly into othe room.
"My daughter Rose-have her
brought here to me at once!"
In another moment the replica of
his daughter Judith was ushered into
Upon this one he loosed the light
nings of his wrath without ruth.
Rose suffered him in si lonco. His
most galling recrimination educed to
retort from thia ono.
In a lull in Trine's tirade, Judith
chose- to Interject: "Don't be so bard
on the silly fool; she's not responsi
ble', she's sick with love for that good
"And you!" Rose turned on her pas
sionately-"what about you? If I lovo
Alan Law, at least.I love him openly
I'm not ashamed io own it-and 1
don't pursue bim, as you do. pretend
ing I mean to sacrifico him to a wick
ed family feud, and then spare him
every timo I meet him. to lead him to
believe I haven't the heart to injure
him-as you do, hoping so to work
upon his sympathies and earn a kindly
word and a pat on the head from his
Fiercely she leveled a denunciatory
arm at her sister. "There!" she cried
to her father-"If you need to know-r
tbore stands the c^ughtor who has be
trayed your faith-as I havo not, who
have never oven pretended to approve
"I think," Trine announced in
voice of ice-"I have learned now
what I needod to know."
His fingers sought the row of but
tons; and when a servant responded
"Mr. Marrophat has returned?"
"Ho is in tho waiting room, sir?"
"Conduct Miss Judith to him and 'lei
him I hold him personally responsible
for her safekeeping. He will under
And for a long time thereafter the
father, alone with tho daughter who
had been estranged from bim. since
birth by ove ry instinct of her nature,
essayed in vain to break down bor
At last Trihi? aummonod two of hie
creatures and had her led weeping
from tho roof to be hold prisoner in
hor bedchamber on tho topmost floor
of tho house.
II-A SPORTING OFFER.
Some two hours later, that sanio
evening, Mr. Alan Law, very much
alive and, in spite of a complete new
outfit of ready-made clothing, looking
much more like himself than he had in
a fortnight, issued forth from thc
i Grand Central station, hailed a taxi
I Cou, ?mil hail ?i??o?i? CU?Y?yM to ?he I
But if ho looked his proper self
once moro, it speedily was demon
strated that his wish was otherwise;
for after learning from the room-clerk
of the Monolith that a suite was being
i hold in tho name of Arthur Lawrence,
I that was the name Mr. Law inscribed
on tho register.
On tho other hand, it was his true
name that ho gave to the person whom
ho called upon the telephone imme
diately after being shown to his rooms.
Dut then ho was speaking to his old
friend and man of I illness, Mr. Dig
Within another ten minutes this
last was in conferonco with bis era*
"I think you, must bo out of your
head," Digby insisted nervously, ouco
their first grootlngs were over. "You
bushels Harte roft Prolific]
.00 Der bushel.
Special Gins, we buv at a j
aple cotton?. Good style!
torm Proof are generaliv
zhansre tneal and hulls for
isf or cash.
>es above 8 cents we wi
might Just as sensibly throw yourself
from the top of tho Metropolitan tower
as como to Now York while Trine
Ivres and knows you're this side the
^'Nonsense!" Alan laughed. "Re
member this is New York-not the
backwoods of Maine!"
. Alan paused and smote bis palm
with a remorseful fist. "By the Eeter
n?l, I'm forgetting Barcus!"
"Chap whose boat I chartered in
Portland-sheer luck oo_my part; he's
ene of the salt of the earth. First,
something must be done for the boy.
You've got influence of some sort in
NeW Bedford, surely?"
Digby reflected: "Some. There's
George Blaine, justice ot the peace-"
"The very man. Telegraph him in
Barcus' interests immediately." And
telegraph Barcus as well-send him
a hundred for expenses and tell him
to join me here in New York as quick
BB lio can!"
: "Your friend's address?" Digby in
quired, mildly ironic as ho sat down
at the desk and fumbled with the sup
ply of stationery.
, "New Bedford jail, of course!" Alon
chuckled-but cut his laugh In two as
something fluttered from tho pack of
envelopes which Digby had disturbed
and fell to the floor between tho two
. I Face up, lt grinned sardonic mock
ery of Alan's confidence: it was a Trey
With an ashen face and a trembling
hand, Digby stooped to pick the damn
ed thing, up; but Alan was beforehand
with him, and got his fingers first
upon the card.
"Now will you believe?" Digby de
manded ' huskily.
? "In what? A simple coincidence?"
Alan flouted. "Not I* Who knows I'm
ih New York-or that the Arthur
Lawrence for whom your agent en
gaged these rooms was Alan Law. No,
ray friend: It's a bit too'thick for me.
Take my word for lt, Jhis ls nothing
moro nor less than a pouvenlr of a
pok?r-party hold by yesterday's ten
ant ot this suite." T
"Perhaps-perhaps!" Digby assent
ed stroking tremulous lips. "But I'm
afraid for. you, my boy!. Who knows
that Trine'a spies were not watching
my man when he made this reserva
tion? W,ho knows but that Arthur
Lawrence was too thin a disguise for
Alan Lfiw? t tell you, I'm frightened
to the marrow of'my old bones! Do me
this favor at least, .my boy; now that
you've been, warned, whether by ac
cident or design"-we won't argue that
'--do leavo town-go Incognito to some
quiet place near by and walt there for
tito sailing ot' the next transatlantic
steamer. Oh, surely you can't deny me
this ono. Wish of my fond old heart, my
With a gesture of unfeigned affec
tion Alan dropped a hand on Digby's
"Thore's nothing on earth I would
not do fa;* yon," ho said: "you've been
a fattie- and a mother to me ever since
I can remember, even if we were sep
arated, most ot tho time, by threo
thousand miles Of salt water. But this
thing-I cant do lt, even for you. I
oant do it oren fer myself. Rose Trine
ls herc in New York, in tho hands and
at the mercy of her father and sister;
and you may judge what their mercy
w'.;-. tm you learn ail that she
has dene for me. I won't go a. .d I
can't go until I find her and take her
with mo. And that is final."
"Thea," 'Digby struck tn, grasping
wildly at a straw of hope, "I have your
word you'll go, providing I find and
restore Rose to you?"
. .'Youhave my word to that, unques
tionably Bring Rose to me, and I'll
gladly ?hake the dust ot New York
from my shoes, and never return till
Trino is put away comfortably In his
"It shall be dono," Digby promised.
"You believe that?"
"in twelve hours Rose shall be re
"Will you make a book on lt? I'll bet
you something handsome-and hope I
lo^o into tho bargain. If yon" believe
you can 'earry ont yow promise, wiro
thc White Star line to reservo the best
available suite on the Oceanic sailing
tomorrow morning at ten-and make
arrangements for e marriage boforo
the boat Balla!"
"I'll g? you." Digby agreed; "and if
I fall, I forfeit the cost of the reser
vation. Bbl about thia marriage-"
"Youll have to have a license in this
state-and can't get ono except by ap
plying ia person with your bride-to
be. There won't be time-"
"Then well marry in Jersey!" Alan
Insisted. "Dig up some clergyman over
there, if you don't > know one your
"Oh. Tm well acquainted with the
III-THE TIME O' NIGHT.
' Not nt-ple^sed to be left to hie own
devices (whose proposed character
Digby would never have approved had
he so much suspected thom) Alan
bono -tho less deferred txt?on until
?i,-r II ';
U trive you the benefit c
And espionage was all ho feared
Have and except always, of course,
failure to find hlB Rose.
It was about one in tho morning
when ho arrived Inconspicuously ?but
not so much so aa to seem deserving
of police Burvellance) In the neighbor
hood of tho Riverside drive home of
his mortal enemy, a grim whlto house
that towered, stark and tall, upon a
Ills preliminary rcconnalsanco pro
vided little more than comfortless ex
?erclsc. Hugo, still, its wall bathed in
[the milk and Ink of moonlight and
shadow, all its windows dark but one
i-and that ono, in tho topmost tier,
showed only a feeblo glimmer, so
I slight that Alan almost overlooked it.
But once discovered, it focused upon
itself hts thoughts with a power lit
tle less than hypnotic.
Ho believed with small doubt that
Rose was a prisoner within those
; walls; that Judith must have convey
ed ber there with all speed.
And, tills being tho presumptive
case, that small, high window of the
iight might well be hers.
Directly across thc street from the
Trine residence, on the opposite cor
?cr, a colossal apartment structure
stood half-finished, stonework to tts
I second story, gaunt iron skeleton
I rearing above.
j > To his infinite disgust, Alan found
tho guardian very wide awake, very
much on tho Job ; no chance here to
I steal unseen Into the building.
I This in itself might have boon deem
ed a suspicious circumstance; not for
nothing docs an honest night watch
man so deny the laws of nature and
[tho tenets of his craft. But Alan mere
ly praised tho man while cursing the
?very fact of his existence; and, ac
costing, overcame wtth bank-notes
what seemed an uncommonly stubborn
reluctance, and got lils way.
. He could not that another skulked
behind a barrier of lime barrels and
overheard all that passed and. when
Alan had ducked smartly Into tho un
finished building, rose and stile after
[him with footsteps as noiseless as a
jest's and a face that had the savagery
o? a tigo-'a when lt was transiently
he kept his eyes level: and renewed
relieved in a shaft of moonlight. .
At length Alan gained the grid
iron of girders on a plano with the
lighted windows across the way, and
crept along one of-these, gingerly on
his hands and knees, until be came
to ita end and might, if ho cared to,
look down a hundred feet to the aide
That-view, however, did not tempt;
he kept his eyes on a level; and was
reworded witha base glimpse of a
prettily-draped wail; framed in the
lace of half-drawn curtains.
And of a sudden-whether through
(fortuity, or instinct, or the phycolog
ical attraction of his steadfast con
centration- the tenant ot the room
came to tho window and stood there
for a Utile, looking pensively out.
altogether unconscious of the watch
er In his aerial coign.
Again a horroble' uncertainty bar
rasse* him. Was tho'woman Rose or
Judith? That she was one of these he
could ji?uiniy soo. KUI wmen ? Dared
ho assume his hopes fulfilled?
With difficulty ho detached his hun
gry vision from her, and . drawing
rrom bia pocket a small notebook, tore
out a t-lank page, placed this flat on
the fcirder, fouud a pencil and with
?tho assistance of a ray or two of
! moonlight scrawled a message of ol
I most 'Stenographic brevity.
Whon he looked up from this lack,
Sitting up, astride tho girder, he
took his watch-a cheap affair he had
picked up when reclothtag himself tn
tho sarments of civilised society, at
Providence, that morning -opening
tho back of the case, -and closed it
(ion the folded message.
Then drawing back hie arm, he
breathed a silent prayer to the god
Of all true lovers, and cast lt from
him with all his might-with euch a
I force that lt almost unseated him at
the end of the swing. But nothing less
.would have served to bridge thai
yawning chasm. "a".*,*
And the watch flew straight and
[true, squarely through the lighted
I window and to the further wall.
Ia that very instant of his exulta
tion over aa obstacle,-he heard ?'*!
?sound behind him of heavy breathing.
The assassin had come that close
I upon his prey when Alan terned and
I discovered, bis peril.
The same moonbeam'which had aid
ed Alan in th? composition ot his
mcssago struck across the other'i
face, and showed lt like a hideout
Chinese mask of deadly hatred, with
its eyeballs glaring, and its Upe drawn
back from the naked blade grtppec
between ita teeth- stilletco nothini
short of a loot In length.
With a sharp, startled movement
Alan swung himself bodily about, sc
that, seated again astride the girder
ho faced the assassin.
But even how ho was in little 01
no better 'case than before. If h<
faced- the thug, he faced, hun with nt
arms other than his bare hands. H?
had not oreti a pen-knife in hts pock
ject to withdiawaTwith
5 WILL TAKE CO
ther, we will hold cotte
With a low cry of desperation Alan
snatched off IIIB hat, a soft and shape
less felt affair, and flung lt squarely
in the fellow's face.
Before he ccu ld recover- before,
that 1s, 1*. dropped away and cleared
his vision, Alan IKMI bent forward and
grasped thc w!?i of the hand that
held the knife.
He snatched simultaneously at the
other hand, but lt eluded him.
Immediately tho two became engag
ed in a furious contest for possession
of the stiletto.
Alan had this advantage, as long as
the knife might not strike that his
right arm was free, while the assas
sin hand only his left With this he
strove persistently to reach his knife
band and possess himself of the wea
pon. As persistently Alan foiled his
purpose by dragging the knife hand
toward him and swinging it far to one
side. At the same timo he struck re
peatedly with bis clenched fist at the
other's face. His blows did little dam
ago beyond disconcerting the other;
but this proved a very considerable
factor ic the duel. In the end, they
served together with that steady, re
sistless downward and outward drag,
to break the grip of the man's legs.
Abruptly he pitched forward on his
face along the girder, kicking wildly,
grasping at the air. Tho stiletto fell
from an instinctively relaxed grasp,
And before Alan could release his hold
or ease the strain upon the right arm
", assassin thu, 'asl had slipped
bodily from the girder and hung help
less in space, dangling at tho end oi
Alan's arm- with no more than the
grip of five fingers between him and
The shock of that unpresaged tura
brought Alon forward and flat on his
stomach. And the strain on his left
arm was tenifflc. He doubted if he
could maintain it .'or another minute.
Nor was there a'.ry reason why he
should retain lt. lita end he had de
signed for his victim was merely his
And yet Alan could not let him go
'Thr>.? tho battle began anew- but
now it was a battle with a man half
cfaeed with fright and struggling so
so madly that he well nigh fraustrat
ed the efforts of his rescuer.
In tho upshot thc assassin lay like
a limp rag across tho girder, head
and arms dangling on one side, legs
and feet on thc other, spent with hiB
terriffic exertion and physically sick
And in this Ht ate Alan left him; he
had done enough; let the man shift
for himself from this time on.
In the vague, chill gray of that dull
and desolate dawn. Judith stirred ab
ruptly 'On ' tho couch of ' a sleepless
night, and with thc rapidity of one
..viio has arrived at a settled purpose
ofter a long period of doubt and per
plexity, rose and bathed and dressed
herself in nebligeo.
In the adjoining room she could
hear small, stealthy noises- the
sounds made by her Bister moving
about and preparing against the un
guessable movement when her res
cue would be attempted, according to
the information conveyed in that mid
iw- chance had conspired with her
insomnia to station Judith in tho ie
;G?U of , her darkened window, idly
/lowing the gaunt framework of tho
tunniahed building irom an angie
.yhich, when Alan edged out along
ho girder, showed him plainly in ail
touettc against the sky.
In Judith's eyes his Identity was
She had seen him throw the watch
?nd had hoard the double thump of
its Impact with the wall and floor of
And she had witnessed with wild
ly beating hart that dael In the air
able to surmise its outcome-only from
thc fact that the victor spared tho
Ufo of tho vanquished.
The clock was striking six as she
loft her room: across the street work
men were streaming into the building
to bagin Gae labors of the day.
Brushing unceremoniously past the
drowsy and indifferent guard in thc
corridor outside the door to Rose'?
room. Judith turned the kay that re
mained in the lock on the outside, re
moved it, entered, and locked Ute door
Without any surprise she found hoi
sister already dressed to the point ci
' donning her outer garments.
Maddened, half frantic by thia un
expected interruption, threatening ai
lt did thc pertloous scheme that Alar
. had proposed, Rose greeted ber slstei
i with a countenance at once aghast one
i "I taoist that yon leave this roon
i at oncel"
, "Insist by all meena-and be dam
I ned! I may leave this room-and I ma:
; not, dear little sister. But one ot m
will never leave it alive."
I With a start of terror. Rose shrnnl
) back from this strange, wild thin
, that wore the shape and semblance o:
"What do you mean? You cann o
i mean to murder me In cold blood. Ju
i "Not I!" Judith laughed harshly
? "But since it has pleased Destiny U
Jdecree that we munt .both lovo om
out notice we make the
TON ON NOTES
n thus taken in until J
30>e> L. N
?mi^^_ ? lac -:
[mun-let Destin;' decide between us ]
and ben- tbe blame of murder!" N
"One moment!" Crossing to a table,I
Judith took up a glana from a tray
that held a silver water pitcher, and j
returned with it to the table that oc
cupied tho middle of the floor. At the
same time she opened a hand till then
fast clenched and disclosed a small
blue bottle with a red label shrieking
the warning "POISON!"
"Strychnine," she explained com- I
posed ly, "in solution." And emptied j
the bottle into the glass.
A measure ot courage returned toi
Rose. "Do you expect to be able to
make me drink that?" she demanded
"Not I- but Destiny. If lt will! Seel
here." From a pocket of her dressing
gown Judith. produced a sealed deck
of playing cards. "Let these declare !
tho will of destiny toward us. I will j
break the seal, shuffle the cards, and j
deal," she explained, suiting the ac
tion to word. "The one who gets the j
Trey of Hearts will drain that glass, j
Is it a bargain?"
"Nevor! Oh, now I know that you|
aro altogether mad!"
Whipping asm nil revolver from an- j
other pocket of her dressing gown,
Judith pisced lt on the table ready to j
"Will you shoot me if I do not con- j
"Mot you-but h liri; !f ynu refuse,
little sister, I will shoot ?Man Law
dead wjicn he comes to keep his ap
pointment with you."
"Ah!" Rose cried in mingled fright I
and amazement. "HOW did you lind ]
"Never mtud. Is lt a bargain, now,
about the Trey Of Herts? Remember. I
shall keep my word about the pistol.
With a shudder Roso tiowcd her I
'Deal," she muttered fearfully, "and1
may God judge between us-"
Ono by one she stripped tho cards j
from the top of the deck, dealing first |
to Rose, then to herself.
They Trey of Hearts fell to Ju-1
There waa. an instant of silent
dread, ended by Rose, aa Judith's
hand moyed steadily toward the glass.
"Judith!" she Implored. "Don't
I beg of you- I didn't mean lt- I
take back my concent-"
"Too late!" said Judith, lifting the
glass and eyeing ita contents with a
"Judith! you cannot mean to drink
"Can't I, though?" the other laugh
ed mirthlessly: '*Juat watch nie!"
With a startled cry Rose covered
her face with her' hands to shut Out
the sight, stood momentarily swaying
and dropped to the floor in a complete
Delaying only to recotvjise this pue
10 pound bucket Lard.
7 pound Parched Rio Coffee..
"?coyar flour-None better-4?
Fancy he?d Rice, 14 pounds ..
Pearl Grits, 8 pounds.
3 pounds size tomatoes, per ca
25 pound sack Granulated Suga
We Cannot Begin U
-, Have In Fancy
New Buckwheat Flour,
Maple Syrup, Oat Mea! and
Graham Flour, Full Cream
Cheese at 2Sc a pound. New
Imported Syrup at 6oc per gal.
Dried Fruits, Raisins, etc.
. f V) fi' * ::try. i
[ Our ''Weat Point" Oysters ara
Wc h?vc Fresh Pork, and P
Chops, Sliced, Cured and Boili
Pickled Pigs Feet, Dressed and
Please Phone us
. . H? m
;_ , -
i following propositton
anuary 1st., and if thc i
. GEEK, ??
nomerm with a pitying smile) for the
weakness of spirit that caused lt, her
glance darted through the window and
saw that which caused her to stay
her hand an instant longer.
On the topmost Uer ot girders ot
the building opposite, Alan Law stood
amid a little knot ot amused and ani
mated laborera, one foot in the great
steel hook of the hoisting tackle, both
hands clasping the chain that linked
it to the gigantic block.
And aa Judith stared he smiled at
something said by one of those about
him, looked back, and waved his hand
to some person invisible.
Immediately the arm began to life,
thc tackle to move slowly through the
blocks, very gently be was swung up
With a cry Judith flung the poison
heedlessly from her, leaped across
the room, snatched up the street gar
ments Rose dropped at her sister's
In another monent she was strug
gling madly into jem.
Before the sbtdow of Awn, cling
ing to the bloc); and chain, MU ath
wart the window, she waa dressed
and clambered ont upon the alli.
"Sweetheart? My bravest little wo
Tho hook i ?nug steadily within sis
inches of the window, ledge. Alan ex
tended, his arm.
"Nothing to fear, except lest ? hold
you too tight, dear ene-"
immediately they, were swung away
from the window, over toward the op
posite sidewalk, and gently lowered
to the street.
"Safe and sound-and not a soul ov
er there the wiser .yeti" he declared
with a derisive nod toward the home
of Trine. "Como along, Here's a lim
ousine'walting. In twenty minutes we
wlU be at tho ferry, in forty Over in
Jersey, within An hoar married, within
four hours safe at sear? ft? vy
(To ho continued.)
Ssn^TTiier Adir? -So*eb Ketfaltf
seek farther, jut' sea sie, I
specialise ea these troubles and
cnn gShe yon tba* tlaJah ea
werk that speUA satisfaction.
Prices eSJM te UM a* 8?.
pam Sie af* /?- ..
i\n mi ii A?iit?jWi^
UR. m. iv. vtwis-jn&ih
Gronnd fioor-telepftm* Te*?.
I ii' M
.. .. .* /1 ?% .95
. . . t o?
5 pounds. ..
|vV . . . . . 1.0? I
.. . v-.H.fin?-, f
r.. .. ..' ...... .. .. ? lio
> Tell You What We
Goods, Such as '
Canned Fruits and Vegeta
bles, Irish and Sweet Potatoes,
Onions, Cabbages, Turnips,1
Cranberries per quart 10c.
Northern Apples per peck Soc.
Malaga Grapes at 20c per
pound, etc., etc., etc., ?tc.
the Finest on Earth-0Cc a qt \
ork Sausage, Mutton, Roasts sari f
?d Harrrs, Frankiert ISaiisage and
your orders early.
AT 8c POUND
price at that time, or