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Says .glss of hot Water wit h
phosphato before breakiAt
washeW out poisons.
To see the tingeof he-lth bloom
li-our face, to see Your, skin get
-elearr and clearer, to wake up with
-out p, headche, backache, coated
-tongue .or 4 nasty breath, in fact to
feel ypur best, day in and day out, just
try irside-bathing every morning for
Before breakfast each day, drink a
*g ass of real hot water with a tea
Apoonful Of limestone phosphate In it
.48 a harmless means of washing from
the stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels
the previous day's indigestible waste,
sour bile and toxins; thus cleansing,
sweetening and purifying the entire
alimentary canal before putting more
food into the stomach. The action of
hot water and limestone phosphate on
an empty stomach is wonderfully in.
vigorating. It cleans out all the sour
fermentations, gaaes and acidity and
gives one a splendid appetite for
A quarter pound of limestone phos
phate will cost very little at your drug.
ist or general store, but is sufficient
to demonstrate that just as soap tnd
hot water cleanses, sweetens and
freshens the skin, so hot water and
limestone phosphate act on the .blood
and' internal organs. Those who are
subject to constipation, bilious attacks,
acid stomach, rheumatic twinges, also
those; whose skin is sallow and com
plexion pallid, are assured that one
week of inside-bathing will have them
both looking and feeling better in ev
To Open Up New Country.
The "forbidden coast" of Panama,
long rendered untenable to settlers by
the hostile San Blas Indians, is now
quieted down and as a result a large
colonization project is under way, di
rected by. James M. Hyatt, a wealthy
American resident of Colon.
Uue Muarne after Exposure in Cold.
Cutting Winds and Dust. It Restores,
Refreshes and Promotes Eye Health.
Good for all Eyes that Need Care.
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago,
Bends Eye Book on request.
Improved insulating Material.
A new form of insulating material,
known as pertinax, has been intro
duced in Germany. It is made by roll
ing layers of paper on one another,
the mass being then impregnated in
some kind of resin while heat and
pressure are applied.. The layers ad
here to such an extent that the'result
ant "hard paper" appears uniform in
structure.. ,Tb i r4ula.ting .mate.
rial is waterproof. i i almot as
free from chemical action as porce
lain. It will stand tempetatures of
e 180 or 200 degrees centigrade without
harm. Pertinax is most readily lire
pared in flat sheets or cylinders, and
It lends itself admirably to machining.
Tests indicate that it can be used
indoors in replacing porcelain for
pressurem above 20.000 volts.
Tough on Percival.
At a dance Percival Claude was pre
sented to a beautiful young girl from
* an adjacent town, and during the eve
ning it was his great happiness to\
*lead her out among the papier mac'he
palms for ice cream andc angel cake.
"And so," said the girl, in response
to Percival's story of his life, "you
have never marriedl."
"No," answered Percival, "I shall
* never marry until I meet a woman
who is my direct opplosite."
"That should not be hard," returned
* the pretty one with a faint smile.
"There are bright, intelligent girls in
every part of the town'."-Philadelphia
often come from simplest
* For instance-one's daily
food plays a big part in de..
ciding for success or failure.
To bririg out the best
mental and physical forces
sound nourieshment is imper..
made of whole wheat and
malted barley, supplies in
splendid proportion all the
rich nourishment of the
grains;'including the valuable
mineral elements, lacking in
many fo6oder but most neces
sary for vigor and activity of
brain and body,
"There's a Reason"
COPYRIOP-T 1914- &W 1
He was pointing again. but In a very
lifferent direction now. As her anx
Ious eye soukht the place he indicated.
her face flushed crimson with evanes
cent joy. Just where the open ground
of the gully melted again into the for
est.' the figure of a man could be seen
moving very quickly, in another mo
ment' it had disappeared amid the
"Straight for the station." an
nounced Mr. Sloan; and, taking out
his watch, added quickly; "the train
is not due for 15 minutes. . He'll catch
"The train south?"
"Yes, and the train north. . They
Mr. Black turned a startled eye
upon the guide. But Reuther's face
was still alight. She felt very happy.
Their Journey had not been for
naught. He would have six hours'
start of his pursuers; he would be that
much sooner in Shelby; he would hear
the accusation against him and refute
it before she saw him again.
But Mr. Black's thoughts were less
pleasing than hers. He had never had
more than a passing hope of Oliver's
innocence, and now he had none at
all. The young man had fled, not in
response to his father's telegram, but
under the impulse of his own fears.
They would not find him in Shelby
when-they returned. They might never
find him anywhere again. A pretty
story to carry back to the judge.
As he dwelt upon this thought his
reflections grew more and more
gloomy, and he had little to say 'till
he reached the turn where the two
men still awaited them.
In the encounter which followed no
attempt was made by either party to
disguise the nature of the business
which thus had brought them to
gether. The man whom Mr. Black
took to be a Shelby detective nodded
as they met and remarked, with a
quick glance at Reuther:
-"So you've come without himl I'm
sorry for that. I was in hopes that I
might be spared the long ride up the
Mr. Black limited his answer to one
of his sour smiles.
"Whose horse is this?" came in per
emptory demand from the other man,
witjh a nod toward the animal which
could now be seen idly grazing by the
wayside. "And how came it on the
"We can only give you these facts,"
rejoined the lawyer "it came from
Tempest lodge. It started out ahead
of us with the gentleman we had gone
to visit on its back. We did not pass
the gentleman on the road, and if he
has not passedl you he must have left
the road somewhere on foot. He did
not go back to the lodge."
"I am telling you the absolute truth
Make what you will of it. His father
desires him home, and sent a mes
sage. This message this young lady
undertook to deliver, and she did de
liver It, with the consequences I have
mentioned. if you doubt me take
your ride. It is not an easy one, and
the only man remaining at the lodge
is deaf as a post."
"Mr. Black has told the whole
story," averred th'e guide.
They looked at Reuther.
"I have nothing to add," said she.
"I have been terrified lest the gentle
mau you wish to see was thrown from
the horse's back over the precipice.
But perhaps he found some way of
getling down on foot. He is a very
strd'ng and daring man."
"Thke tree!" ejaculated the detec
tive's companion. He was from a
neighboring locality and remembered
this one natural ladder up the side of
"Yes, the tree," acknowledged Mr
Sloan. "That, or a fail. Let us hope
it was not a fall."
As he ceased a long scredch from an
approaching locomotive woke up the
echoes of the forest. It was answered
by another from the opposite direction.
Both trains were on time. The relief
felt by' Reuther could not be con
cealed. The detective noticed it.
"I'm wasting time her-e," said he.
"i~xcuse me. Mr. Black, if I push on
ahead of you, If We d (on't meet at
the station, we shall meet in Shelby."
Mr. Black's mouth twisted grimly.
lie had no doubt of the latter fact..
Next minute they were all cantering
in the one direction, the detective very
much in the advance.
"Let me go with you to the station,"
entreated Reuther, as Mir. Black held
up his arms to lift her from her horse
at the door of the hotel.
But his refusal was peremptory
"I'll be back in just five minutes," said
he. And without waiting for a second
pleading look, be lifted her gently off
and carried her ini.
When he returned, as he did in the
time sp~ecified, he had but one woril
"Gone," said he.
"Thank God!" she murmured with
Wdt having a smile to adt es
th~ lawyer withdrew.
dover 'was gone-but eenth
The Curtain Lifted.
It was dark when Mr. Black came
into Shelby, and darker still when he
rang the bell of Judge Ostrander's
house. Bpt it was not late, and his
agitation had but few minutes in
which to grow, before the gate 'swung
wide and he felt her hand in his.
She was expecting him. There was
no necessity for preliminaries, and he
could ask at once for the judge and
whether he was strong enough to bear
Deborah's answer was disconcerting.
"I've not seen him. He admits no
body. When I enter the library, he re
treats to his bedroom. I have not
even been allowed to hand him his
letters. I put them on his tray when I
carry in his meals."
"I am afraid he never will hear
from Oliver. The boy gave us the
slip in the most remarkable manner. I
will tell you when we get inside."
When she had heard him through,
she looked about the room they were
in, with a lingering, abstracted gaze
he hardly understood till he saw it
fall with an indescribable aspect of
sorrow upon a picture which had late
ly been found and rehung upon the
wall. It was a portrait of Oliver's
"I am disappointed." she murmured
in bitter reflection to herself. "I did
not expect Oliver to clear himself, but
I did expect him to face his accurers
if only for his father's sake. What am
I to say now to the judge?"
"Nothing tonight. In the morning
we will talk the whole subject over.
I must first explain myself to An
drews, and, if possible, learn his in
tentions; then I shall know better
what to advise."
"Did the officer you met on your
return from Tempest lodge follow you
"I have not seen him."
"That is bad. He followed Oliver."
"It was to be expected."
"Oliver is in Canada?"
"Delay, then extradition. It's that
fellow Flannagan who has brought
this upon us. The wretch knows
something which forbids us to hope.'
"Alas, yes." And a silence followed
during which such entire stillness
rested upon the house that a similar
thought rose in both minds. Could It
be that tinder this same roof, and only
separated from them by a partition,
there brooded another human being
helplessly awaiting a message which
would never come, and listening, but
how vainly, for the step and voice for
which he hungered, though they were
the prelude to further shame and the
signal for coming punishment.
So strong was this thought in beoth
their minds, that the shadow deep
ened upon both faces, as though az
presence had passed between them;
and when Mr. Black rose, as he very
soon did, it was with an evident dread
of leaving her alone with this thought.
They wei'e lingering yet in the hat),
the good night ''altering on their lipri.
when suddenly their eyes flashed to
gether In mutual question, and Det'
orahi bent her ear toward the atreet.
An automobile was slowing up- -
stopping-stopping before the gates!
Deborah turned and looked at Mr'.
Black. Then the bell rang. Never
had it sounded so shrill and penetrat
ing. Never had it rung quite such ai
summons through this desolate house.
Rlecolling. she made a motion of en
"Go." she whispered. "Op~en!
Quickly he obeye. She ..eard hira
pass out and down the walk. and
through the first gate. Then there
came a silence, followed by the open.
ing of the second gate. Then, a sounel
like smothered greetings, followed by
quickly advancing steps and a voles
"How is my father? is he well? I
cannot enter till I know."
it was Oliver!-come from some di,
tant station, or from some other line
which ho hadl believed unwatched.
Tumultuous as her thoughts were, shep
dared not indulge in them for a mc.
ment, or give way to gratitude or an:y
other emotion. There were ,wordls to)
be said-words which must be uttere.l
on the instant and with as much im-.
periousness as his own.
Throwing the door wide, she called
down the steps:
"Yes, he is well. Come in, Mr. Os
trander, and you, too, Mr. Black.
*Instructions have been given me by
the judge, which I must deliver at
once. ie expects you, Oliver," sha
went on, as the two men stepped in
"He bade me say to you immediately
upon your entrance that much as ho
would like to be on hand to greet you,
he cannot see you tonight. .For to
night at least, and up to a certain hour
tomorrow, you are to keep your own
counsel. .When certain persons whose
names ho has given me can be gotten
together in thnis house, 'ho will join
you, giving you .your first meeting in
the presence of others. Afterwards
he will see you alone. It th~se blans
jlistress -you--if yout find the delay
hard, I am to say tat i i e r r
for him thatt cAb be r. .'But
circumstances dompel hi -toact thus,
and lie expects you to utiderstand Mad
Young Ostrander bowed.
"I have no doubt of the facts," he-as
sured her, with an unsuccessful effort
to keep his trouble out of his voice.
"But as my father allows me some
explanation, I phall be very. glad to
hear what has happened here to ocf'e
sion my imperative recall."
Mr. Black glanced at Deborah, who
was elipping away. When they found
themselves alone together, Oliver's
"One moment," said he, before Mr.
Black could speak. "I should like to
ask you first of all, if Miss Scoville is
better. When I left you both so sud
denly at Tempest Lodge, she was not
"She is quite recovered, Mr. Os
involuntarily their glances met in a
question which perhaps neither desired
to have answered. Then Oliver re
marked quite simply:
"My haste seemed warranted by my
father's message. Five minutes-one
minute even is of great importance
when you have but fifteen in which to
catch a train."
"And by such a route!"
"You know my route." A short laugh
escaped him. "I feared delay-pos
sibly the interferefce-but why dis
cuss these unimportant matters! But
your reason for these hasty summons
-that is what I am ready now to
hear." And he sat down, but in such
a way as to throw 'his face very much
into the shadow.
This was a welcome circumstance
to the lawyer. His task promised to
be hard enough at the best. Black
night had not offered too dark a screen
between him and .the man thus sudden
ly called upon to face suspicions the
very shadow of which Is enough to de
stroy a life. The hardy lawyer shrunk
from uttering the words which would
make the gulf imaginatively opening
between them a real, if not impassable
one. Something about the young man
appealed to him-something apart
from his relationship to the judge
something inherent in himself. Per
haps it was the misery he betrayed.
Perhaps it was the memory of Reu
ther's faith in him and how that faith
must suffer when she saw him next
Instantaneous reflections, but epoch
making in a mind like his. Alanson
Black had never hesitated before in
HeW (Pirtn ganbtinaDf
the aceof ny uty anCtrbe
hi ofcofiene ~I-u egaen
profofths n oie r aner a
an eret e /ial adresd h
hal Wave Portn Agpain tt aytif
your fater or make duy.ouri presenc
himro cofirbe. t brhe ga vents
proofco dtei inc voeays maher, ahs
pascouihman the bo lent approach
yorfand fathler finll addressnd nt
urationles." gr ecol olne
S"Yenc want tokwwhat shdaycrnr hap
thnis there spekf had eanpectel, an
msal have et evn tha antiverha
shown theeas t intocei o sresg
her mab e as its hereh in teents
widayteado bac to (ams when abruit
yourelfanfther thewa usualuted rt-i
ee iaued that shadot crer!h lbe
tween the leaos he'inxpicted avnif
"hath last tweionyofrseakn.No
"A an asimllas hseaed thel
dys-petarore wit ofa too brt- n
andaoter hmano wsom extd foy-i
th ite aebe elremember
heen thelowsl; nlitwheen r.fco
onle caeaoni s a monthorer
agoa wa terlate year aubstaNta
poof lo ahera husads elaoence i
you meattert oftEtheestet, andr
c hast sed him. for seoe bety annoy
ane. part desthnedtsea thiea and
dthe ttle hav te weme rembere
ascred in Slby;la. whn nM Se
wrotce amonst und wal; mon one
thdayter your athere' eth, court
house to mherai ama n. who..ot.-.
loud wods which J:*4 tepest. but
which you must undertlid, *ere'such
as must be met and 'efaeked when
the man so assailed Juge Otran.
der. Have I said enough? dIf so, ra'io
your hand and i will desist for to
But no movement took place ls the
shadow cast by Oliver's figurg od the
wall before which Mr. Black had
paused, and presently a voice was
beard from where he sat, saying:
-"Y6u are too merciful. I do not
want generalities but the naked truth.
What did the men shout?"
"You have asked for a fact, and that
I feel free to give you. They shouted.
'Where is Oliver, yopr guilty son, Oli
ver? You saved him at a poor man's
expense, but we'll have him yet.' You
asked me for the words. Mr Ostran
"Yes." The pause was long, but the
"Yes" came at last. Then another si
lence, and then this peremptory da
nand: "But we cannot stop here, Mr.
Black. If I am to meet my father's
wishes tomorrow, I must know the
ground upon which I stand What evi.
dence lies back of these shouts? It
you are my friend-and you have
shown yourself to be such-you will
tell me the whole story. I shall say
Mr. Black was not walking now; he
was standing stock-still and In the
shadow also. And with this space and
the double shadow between them. Akan
son Black told Oliver Ostrander why
the people had shouted: "We will have
When he had quite finished, he cama
into the light
When he had quite finished he caine
into the light. ie did not look in the
direction he had avoided from the
first, but his voice had a different
note as he remarked:
. "I am your . father's friend, and I
have promised to be yours You may
expect me here in the morning, as I
am one of the few persons your father
has asked to be present at youe first
interview. If after this interview you
wish anything more from me you have
onty to signify it. I am blunt, but not
unfeeling, Mr. Ostrander."
A slight lift of the hand, visible now
in the shadow, and with a silent how
he left the room.
In the passage-way lie met Deborah
"Leave him to himself." said lie.
"Later, perhaps, you can do'something
But she found this quite impossible.
Oliver would neither eat nor Eleep.
When the early morning light came,
lie was sitting there still.
0 % 0 0 . . .
Ten o'clock! and one of the five
listed to be present had arrived-the
rector of the church which the Os
tranders had formerly attended.
He was ushered into the parlor bi
Deborah, where lie found himself re
ceived not by the judge in whose nam4
he had been invited, but by Mr. Black
the lawyer, who tendered him a simpl
good morning and pointed out a chair
There was another person in the
room-a young man who stood In one
of the windows, gazing abstractedi.
out at the line of gloomy fence rising
between him and the street. le had
not turned at the rector's approach.
and the latter had failed to recognize
ANCIENT MONEY MUCH PRIZE I
Believed to Be Currency Used Oy.
Tribes Before the Era of the
Peasants plowing a field in the coin
mune of Casteifranco deli' inmilia, in
Italy, in the ycar 1897 turned up) a big
tlzmbrian vase full of aes-signatum.
which is ancient money marked with s
sign, supposedly that of a tribe. There
were in all 90 pieces. all covered with
the characteristic patina of bronlz
that has been buried for ages
Them aes-signatumn of the early llo
mans ia not1 very rare, but only one
other find of this far more ancient
money has been made. This was at
leiesole, near irlorence, but unfortu
nately the finders had no idea of its
value or rarIty anid all of it was melted
down for a Dronize founder except one
aingle speclinen. Trhero Is not one
specimen in the British museum andi
very few other museums have anly.
How old this mnoney Is we can only
guess. Thle best authorities say it q
pre-loman. probably the money of 11.1
ftalic tribes that, if not aboriginal. in
habited southern iturope about 1,00f
II. C. Trhere has been much contro
versy over this money, and there are
a few archeologIsts who ee deny
that it was real money. Itach piece
is of solid bronze and bears on 'Its
surface a figure which Is suplposed to
be the sign of the tribe to which if
The Mines of Spain.
Mere than one-third pt the qicei
silver produceed in the world last yeai
came from the mines of Spain. Those
mines wero worked centuries before
Christ, and they seem good for con,
turies more. Other quicksilver sup
iplies are dIscovered, exploited for a
time, and exhausted, but no bottom
has been found to the veins of Spanish
Many high authorities hold that other
mineral resources of Spain are quite
as splenldidi in prop~ortion as her au.
premacy in the production of mercury
Spanish iron ore Is sometimes shippeod
to the UInited States, yet the mines are
said to b~e worked in very uclumsy.
Ineffectivej fashion. it is even claimid
that the coal supplies of tihe peninsu
..s are superior 10 those of anly oth a
part of the continent, bujt these, agait
are managed 'In, a- cfrittless, infniol
Aoe Op the
.y ;..,4 .
"What did you do with that o
"Put It in a pigeonhole.
"Mboney doesn't brino aruis
"Maybe not.. Dut' it' ,IlI yo;
greatly in going af ter it."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets
origina little liver pills put up '40,
ago. 'hey regulate ler and biwels,
It's a smart baby that knowi tho
make crying pay dividends.
As well be yong at 70 ae olu
,Many eldrly people suffer lame,
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Ing urinary disorders, when. a
little help for the kidneys would
fix It all up. Don't, wait for gravel,
or Bright's disease. Use Doan's Kid
noy Pills. They hae helped
thousands, young and old, and are
recommended by thousands.t -
A North Caroina Case
frs. Ci a . M. Wil
lname. 2l Central - p
Ave., Aslheville, N.
C.. says: i"F or years..
my bck kept grow-i
ing weak and finally
I couldn't sweep, do
m y housework or
walk up or down
stairs without suf
Mornings I was all
doubled up with pain
and often had to be helped out of bed.
Everything failed until I;used Doan's
Kidney Pills. A few boxes cured me
and now my back is strong and never
Get Doan's at Amy Stoe. e a Bex
POSTERMILBURN CO., BUFFALO. HY.
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Yagers Liniment. It stops p in aI
allays the inflammation instantly.
YAG ER' S
The great exiernsi pal. alisulator
At all dealers - An eight
ounce bottle for 25c. -.in
Prepared by "
GIL8ERT BROS. & C0., Inc.
lilmore. Md. .
Prompt Reif-Perrnment Cur.
CARTER'S LITTLE -.
LIVER PILLS never
fail. Purely vegeta
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1but gently on
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Stop after . IE
dinner dis- p
improve the complexion, brighten the eyes,
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Genuine must bear Signature
For MALARIA "MM#
A FINE GENERALe STRENGfTnEiNGa TORUC
anteed with quiek ret wa,
Deference 1st NatioDal Ban'k.#1146
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Dei a, Rica..nq
LAtl of.A 'dA, -o~s