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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, December 14, 1922, Image 6

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SYNOPSIS.-Seeking gold in the
desjert. "Cameron," solitary pros
poctor, forms a partnerstip with
an unknown man whom he later
learns Is Jonas Warren, father of
a girl whom Cameron wronged,
but later marriet back in Illinois.
Cameron's explanations appease
Warren, and the two proceed to
gether. Taking refuge from a
sandstorm in a cave, Cameron dis
covers gold, but too late; both men
are dying. Cameron leaves evi
dence, in the cave, of their dis
covery of gold, and personal locu
mients. Rliart Cale, adventurer,
in Casita, Alexlean borer town,
meets George 1'liorne, lieutenant in
the Ninth envalry, old college
friend. Thorne tells Gale he is
there to save Mercetes Cistinela,
Stpanish girl, his nfilanced wife,
froin Itojas, Mexicnn blandit. Cate
"roughhouses" Itojas anl his gang,
with the help of two American
c'wboys, and he, Mercedes and
'T'horn.e escape. A bugle call from
the fort or(lers 'T'horne to his regi
ment. lie leaves Mereciels under
Gail's lirotectiou. The pair, aided
by the cowbioys, ChartlIc 1.atId anil
Jim liIash, arrive in safety at it
ranch liiown as l'orlort River,
across the lorter. The fugitives
ar at 'Tont Iideling's ho1ine. Ilel -
lng is inunigration insp>ector. Living
with irnt are his wife al step
danghter. Nell Burton.
CHAPTER IV.--Continued.
"What is hei'? \\'ho is ie? Where
di(1 Ie, coneiO frot? Sutrely yoi inlst
"Laclhty s*wt'ai's ti's nil right." inter
rupltted Iihe hitishiand. "That's enough
r('fernt'Ice for hIe. Isn't It ('totgh for
"(l(ltpih! I.addy knows a lot btoiut
young nen, notw diceisn't ht', especially
strangers from the .':ait? . . . T.'.. ni,
you iuist h" careful l le'll fall in
love with Nell "' inrotetd Mrs. l;t'
"Well, wouIldin't that h' r-e':ular?
TDtesni't e'very" man whon co:n.< alum,
fill iII love' with Nell? alisn'f it al
walys happernedc?"
".iut, 'l''n. N il might fall in love
with this you mg; man'!" exchItimed the
wvife, In dlist re'is.
"l.nddy, ,ihn, idn't I 'tlll you?''
erle'il Iteldinug. "I knerw she'd say
that. . . . 31y dear wife, I wiuilil
he siitlly ovi'rer'ome wi ith joy If Neil
(i(1 f:iIt in love olnce. heal good and
hartid Stie's witli'r than ani y antelope
out there on ti' tis'ert. Nell's nearly
tweucnty nittw, aid so far as we kno
(he's nieve'r caovred it rilap for any fellow.
Alitl she's is gooid ntuand lovatl' as she
Is pretty, but iIlt afratii she'll never
grow into a wonan while we live out
in this lonely ai. And you've al
wnys hated towns whe'e.' theewai'( Vvs n
chaice for lihi giril--Jutsi heua use' you
were't aiid i she'du flI ini loive. Youl' v(
aulwa~ys beenc' str'aingi, even sitlly, abot
thait. I've (don' tmy hc'st fuor Nell
Icovedt hier as If slie wereP myi 'own
// -
"What is He? Who Ia Ho? Wher<
Did He Come From? Surety YoL
Must Be-" enicc iun )11
daughter'. lI'vechndmay us
fleas pians to stit your wthtms. Ther<l'
nre rough tlies abend, hiaybhe, I neel
men. I'll litre thls (chap1 Galte if he'I
stay. Let Nell tak~e her chalin(e will
him. Shet'll be till the better' for' it.'
"I hope Lad~dy's not mistaken in hi
Opinlion of tis newcomer," replhici
Mrs, Bleldling, wIth a sigh of resigna
tion. "ell, supper~ is to he gOt. Thla
young malhn andt the gIrt will bi
starved. I'll go in no0w. If Nell hap
.pens around dlon't-dlon't flutter her
Laddy, like you did at tdimier. Dion'
make her thlink of her looks."
DIck heard Mrs. BeldIng wtall
"Shore shte's powerful pairtieulii
abotut that girl," observedl Ladtdy
'Sny, Tomn, Nell knows she's pretty
doesn't she."
"She's liable to find it out unlesi
you shut up, Laddy. When you yis
ited us out here some weeks ago, yot
icent paying cowboy compiments tc
bERT 4
Copyright by Har
"An' it's your idea that cowboy 1
compliments are plumb bad for girls?" c
"Downright bad, Laddy, so my wife
"I'll be darned if I believe any girl
can be hurt by a little sweet talk.
It pleases 'em. . . ."
"Chop it," interrupted Belding. 1
"Here comes Nell now."
Dick's tingling ears took in the pat- a
tering of light footsteps, the rush of '
someone running. r
"Here you are," erled a kweet, hap- i
py voice. "Dad, the senorita is per- (
redly lovely. I've been peeping at r
her. She sleeps like-like death. I
She's so white. Oh, I hope she won't p
he ill. Ilow st range and sad, that C
abott her! Tell ie more, Laddy.
You promised. I'm (lying to know. r+
Dihn't you say the senorita had a il
sw(etek ert ?" dI
"Shore (11(1.''
"is he the yontig man who came W
with you ?" t(
"Nope. That fellow's the one who "
saved the girl fromn Rojats." to
"Ali! Where is lie. Laddy?" il
"lie's in there asl'e' ."
"Is he-nice, Laddy'?"
"Whallt is he like?" r
"Well. I'm not long acquainted, h1
never saw himli by day, but I was some
tolerable took with him. An' Jim ('
here. .ims says the young man can b(
have hiis gun an' his hoss." 11
"Wonderfiul! Laddiy, what on
earth did this stranger (0 to win you
cowboys in just one night?"
"I'll shore have to tell you. Me an'
.Jim was watchin' a game of tards in
the Del Sol saloon in ('asita. That's
across the line. We had acquaint
ances---four fellows' from the Cross
Isar outfit, where we worked it while
hack. This Del Sol is a billiard hall,
saloon. restaurant, an' the like. An'
it was full of (reasers. Some o'
('amlpo's rebels were there drinkin' an'
I layin' games. 'l'hen pretty soon in
4"4i1me Rojas with some of his outfit.
'T'hey were packin' guns an' kept to
thethselves off to one side.
"A little while afterward I seen a
fellow standin' In the rest aurant
door. 1le was a young Ameriean
dressed in corduroys an' hoots, like a
prospector. lie looked rotd the sa
loon, an' when he spotted Rojas he
sorta Jerked up. Then he pulled his
slouch hat lopsided an' hogan to stag
ger down, down the steps. First off I
nade shore lie was drunk. Bu t I re
membere'd lie diin't senm drunk be
fore. It was some (ueer. So I
watched that young man1111.
"Ile reeled around the room like a
fellow who was lildrntker'n a lord.
Nobody but me seemed to notice hill.
'en... he began to stumble ov.er. pool
players an' get his feet tangledl up in
chirts an' humlp aga Inst t1ales, lie
got somte pr'ettIy hard looks, lie c ae
roundl our way, an' all of a sudden he
seeni us cowhoys. lie gav anutot her
st art, like the one wh-len he first seein
llojas, thlen he inade for us. ,1 t iiped
.' iim oftf that somiiethina' wts doin'.
'Thien thiis (lue'ier younitg tian shot sotme
('oo0, piol Ite wor'ds at tie nan' J imi.
"ewas otnly blitliti' at beln' driunak
-he mecanti to irush Itojas, to starit a
r-ou gh hoi use. Theli handtuit was afteir a
giril. Th''is girl was in thle hotel, tin'
she was thle sweethlearti of a sohlier,
the young fellmv's fri'end. The hotel
was w~atch'led by itojas' guards. an' thle
plan was to imake a futms ani' get thle
gir'l awiiy in the exeitemtent. We'(ll,
J1itm an' mie got a hin lt of out' lten'
Amer(1l(eants -that cowboys generally
hatd a tnamte for- loyalty to wotmett.
Then thIs amitazin' ('haip-you can't
iiagine how scornifuh-said for tme
"Before 1 '11( (oulitI 1atch m breath an'
flgger out what lhe meatnt by 'rush' ant'
'rouglt house' he had kntocked oveir a
tauble anl' ('rowdedl( s'otme Gr'etaser half
itt the nWap. Th'len, qiicker'n I enni
t('ll yout thle young tmian dlove at 11o
Jais, Like a imtid steer on the rm
page lie (chiar'gd 1ojas ati' his mien.
'lThe whole out lit w"ent down-smtash!
I figger'ed thlen wh'at 'rush' meatnt.
Th'le younig fellow ('ltte up1 out of the
pile w~itht ltojais, (il' Jut like I'dl sling
lil emplity sne(k aloing thle floor lie sent
thte bandit. JBut sw'ift as thaut went
lie wa'ms on top of Rtojas before the
('hairs ain' tables htad stoppied rollin'.
"I wioke utp then, til' maiide for the
centei r of thle room, JIim with me. I
began to shool~t ouit the lamps. .itim
thriowed hIs guns on the elrazy rebels,
lil' I was afr'ald thtere'd be bilood
Ispilled before I could get the room
daritk. Beinl' shior'e busyv, I lost sight
of the young fellow for a sec(ond~ or
so, an' wh'len I got an eye free for himn
- I seen a Greaser about to1 kntife him.
Think I wias considerate of the
(iGreaser by ontly shiootin' his atrmt off.
- T1hien I cracked thte last lamp, an' in
.the hullabaloo mue ant' Jum v'amtoosedl.
"We made tracks for our htosses an'
packs, an' was hittin' the San Irelipe
r'oadl when we rull right plumb into
the young man. Well, he aid his
name was Gale-Dkck Gale. The girl
wias with h11 im sfe an' w~ell ; but heCr
sweetheart, the soldier, bein' away
without leave, hand to go back sudden.
Thiere shore was some trouble, for
Jim an' me hteard shootin'. Gale,
said he had no money, no friends, wasg
a stranger in a desert country; an'
he was dietracred to know how 't
)or & Brothers.
tel) the girl. So me an' dim started
ff with then for San Felipe, got
witched, an' then we headed for the
do Forlorn."
"Oh, I think lie was perfectly splen
Ild !' exclaimed the girl. "But, Laddy.
ou haven't told me what he looks
At this juncture Dick Gale felt it
hsolutely impossible to play the
uvesdropper any longer. Quietly he
lled out of bed. Belding's kindly
Mterest, Laddy's blunt and sincere
owboy eulogy, the girl's sweet eager
ess and praise-these warmed Gale's
enrt. He had fallen among simple
cople, into whose lives the advent
f an unknown man was welcome.
lie was wild to be one of Belding's
ingers. The idea of riling t horse
the open desert, with a dangerous
uty to perform, seemed to strike him
ith an appealing force. Something
ithin him went out to the cowboys.
tiis blunt and kind Belding. le
as afraid to meet the girl. If every
in who came along fell in love with
115 Sweet-voiced Nell, then what
ppe had he to escape-now, when his
hole inner awakening betokened a
mnge of spirit, hope, t finding of
al worth, real good, real power in
Gale imagined he made noise
tough as he clumsily pulled on his
lots; yet the voices, split by a merry
ugh, kept on murmuring outside the
Suddenly, Sweetny, She Blushed.
loor. It was awkward for hIm, hay
ng only onie hand available to lace
1li his hoots. He looked out of the
vi ndow. 1He hea rd hees, h)1rds, chick
nas, saw the red( of roses and green
'f grass. Thleni he saw, close to the
vnll, a tub full of water, andl a bench
tipion wleh lay basin, 50ony, towel,
rPombl annd brush. The windo'bw was
also a door, for under it there was a
(lal hesItated a moment, then
wvent out1. 1l(e stepped'( nat urally, hop
ing and expectinag that the cowboys
woubildI hear him. But nobiody eanme.
Awkwardly, wiiih left hmandl, he wvashed
his face. Upon a nail in the wall
hung a little mrror, by the alud of
whIch Di)ck combed and brushed his
haIr, ie Imngined he looked a most
haggard wretch. With that lie faced
forward, meaning to go ro'und the cor'
ner of the house to greet the cowb~oys
and these new-found friends.
DIck hnd1( taken but oneo s'lej when
lie was halted by laughter and~ the
patter of light feet. Hie saw n little
toot sweepl into view, a whIte dress,
then the swIftly imoving form of a
girl. She was lookinig bacikward.
"Dad, I shall fall in love with your
new ranger. I will--I have--"
Then shte p~lumpel)d squarely into
D)Ick's armas.
leik saw a rair face and (lark
blue, nudnletloutsly flashuing e'yes. Swift
as light ning their expression changedl
to suirprise, fear, wondel(r. For an in
stant they wvere level with Dilck's
gravye questioininag. Suddenly, sweet
ly, shel luished.
''Oh-hi !" she faltered.
Th'len the blush turned to a scarlet
fire. She whirled past him, andi like
a whIte gleanm was'gone.
rDick became conscious of the quick
etted heating of his heart, Hie exe
rienced a sIngular exhilaration. That
moment had been the one for wvhich
he had been ripe, the event upon
wvhiich strange circumstances had
becen rushing him.
With a couple of strides he turned
the cornier. Laddy aind Lash were
there talking to a man of burly form.
"H~ello, there's the young fellow,"
spoke up the burly man. "Mr. Gale.
i'm glad to meet you. My name's
ils greeting was as warm as his
handelasp wvas long and hard. Gale
saw a heavy man of medium height.
Ulls head wa'is large and covered with
grizzled hocks, lie wore a short.
cropped mustache and chin beard. Is
skin was brown, and his' dark eyes
beamed with, a genial light.
"Youn; m.piaa didyarn , Intoaa.y.
thing as you came out?" asked Bel
ding, with twinkling eyes.
"Why, yes ; I met something white
and swift flying by," replied Dick.
"That was Nell Burton, my girl
Stepdaughter, I should say," said Bel
dling. "She's sure some whirlwind, as
Laddy calls her. Cone, let's go in
and meet the wife."
In Mrs. Belding, Gale found a wom
an of noble proportions and striking
appearance. Her hair was white. She
had a strong, serious, well-lined face
that bore haunting evidences of past
beauty. The gaze she gent upon him
was almost piercing in its intensity.
Her greeting, which seemed to Dick
rather slow in coming, was kind
though not cordial. Gale's first
thought, after lie had thanked these
good people for their hospitality, was
to inquire about Mercedes. Mrs. Bel
ding said the girl had suffered no
great hardship, other than mental, and
would very soon he rested and well.
"Now, Gale," said Belding, when his
wife had excused herself to get sup
per, "the boys, Jim and Laddy, told
me about you and the mix-up at Ca
sita. I'll be glad to take care of the
girl till it's safe for your soldier
friend to get her out of the country.
That won't be very soon, don't mis
take me. . . . I' don't want to seem
over-curious about you-Laddy has
interested me in you-and straight
out I'd like to know what you propose
to do now."
"I haven't any plans," replied Dick;
and, taking the moment as propitious,
lie decided to speak frankly concern
ing himself. "I just drifted down
here. My home is in Chicago. When
I left school some years ago-I'm
twenty-five now--I went to work for
my father. Iee's-he has business in
terests there. I tried all kinds of In
side jobs. I couldn't please my fa
ther. To tell you frankly, Mr. Bel
ding, I suppose I didn't much care."
"What (10 you want to do?"
"I want a man's job. I want to do
things with my hands. I want action.
I want to be outdoors."
Belding nodded his head as if lie
understood that, and he began to
speak again, cut something short, then
went on, hesitatingly:
"c;nle--you could' go home again
to the old man-it'd be all right?
".\ir. iki'inrag, there's r,'thinrg ha'lr
In rmy pa0r. 'fThe g",-rn" r .1t r'
gladi to ha a: Inc : g . rt.'< '1 ;.:" r.4
only ookolutior, I -.c- ', I$:..
tot g'Airg. I'rr 1, r1,i . I 7,',r. ' ,'
trarnp. And ita ,1 to (,e. t, t ,
O1neth ing.''
"Ilow'd you lik" to be ia h',r'iear
ranger?" askel Ielorrg, layinuig as und1l
on Dick's knee. "('sari of nay lob
here is United St ates i nalpeor of' Im-.
miigrat ion. I've got thbat haotmdary
line to patrol-to keep oui Chinkcs
and Jails. You'll n~ot he hiired( 1by the
U. S. You'll simply be my ranger.
same as Laddy and Jim11, who have
p~romlsedl to work for me. I'll pay
you1 well, :give you a room here, fur
nish ever'ything down to guns. and the
fineist horse you ever saw in your life.
Your job wvon't he safe land healthy,
' ometimies, but it'll he'. a man's joh
don't mistake me !You canm gambille
on hiavinig thinigs to do outdoors. Now,
whalt (10 you ay1?"
"I alccept, andl I thank you-I can't
say3 how~ mauch," replied Gale, ear
"Good ! That's settled. Let's go
(aut and1( tell L~addy aand Jim."
Bothi boy3s exp~ressedl satisfaction
at the tun of affairs, and then withl
Beldig they'3 Set out to take Gale
ar-ound the r'anchi. The wide grounds
wiere covered with luxuriant grass
anid floweirs and different kinds of
Belding explained that the luxuri
anice of tis deser't 1)hice waIs owIng
to a few~ spin~gs -and tihe dammed-up
wvater's of the Itio Ilrr.
"I've got one never'-failing spring
0on myi pla1Ce," said Beiding. "Fine,
sweet walter ! You know what that
nlinn5 in th de' lser't. I like this (aisls.
Th'ie longer' I live herue the be'tter' I
like it. It's beauitifuil and hlthy111.
IForlorni and lonely, y'es, e'speclially for
women lIke my wife and1( Nell; hut
I like it. . . . And betweien you
and1( me1, hoy3s, I've got somlethIinig up
my13 sleev'e. Th'lere's goi~ dlust in the
arroyos, and1( there's milineral up in the
mlountains. If we only had wiater!I
Thzere tare po0ssibilities, land I walnt
y'ou boys to stay wiith me1 11nd( get in
on thle ground floor. I wishl isl rebel
war was ovr Weli, here are
tile corr-als and the~ fields. Gale, take
a look rat that bunch of horses I"
Blelding's last remark was made as
he led lisa companions out of shady
gardeons into the open. Gale saw an
adobe shed and aI huge peni formed
by strangely twisted and contorted
blranchles or trulnks of mesquite, and,
heyondl thlese, wide, flat fields, greon
a dark, rich green-and dlotted wvith
beautIful horses. There were whlites
and1( blacks, and bays and girays. In
his admiration Gale searched his
memory to see if he could rememlber
the lIke of these magnificent anilmals,
and hlad to admit that the only ones
lie could tcompare with them were t-he
Arabian steeds..
"Shore I reckon I savvy why you
don't sleep nights," drawled Laddy..
"I see a Greaser out there--no; it's
an Indian? .
"That's my Pallag herd>ia., *
keep watch ever the horses noW day
apd night. Lord, how I'd' hate to
have Rojas or Saldar-any of those
bandit rebels--find my horses i ,
Gale, can you ride?"
Dick modestly replied that he could,
according to the eastern idea of
The ringing of a bell, which Bel..
ding said wis a call to supper, "turned'
the men back toward the house. '..It.
was not until they reached it and
were about to go in that Belding
chanced to discover Gale's crippled
"What an awful hand I" he ex
claimed. "Where the devil did you.
get that?"
"I stove in my knuckles on Rojas,"
replied Dick.
"You did that in one punch? , Say,
I'm glad it wasn't me you hit I Why
didn't you tell - me? That's a bad
hand. Those cuts are full of dirt
and sand. Inflammation's setting in.
It's got to be -dressed. Nell I" he
Dick saw a glimpse of golden hair
and a white dress in the door. But
they were not visible longer than a
"Dad, what's the matter?" asked
a voice that was still as sweet as
formerly, but now rather small and
"Bring the antiseptics, cotton, ban
dages-and things out here. Hurry,
Belding fetched a pail of water
and a basin from the kitchen. Ills
wife followed him out, and, upon see
ing Dick's hand, was All solicitude.
Then Dick heard light, quick foot
steps, but he did not look up.
"Nell, this is Mr. Gale-Dick Gale,
who came with the boys last night,"
said Belding. "lie's got an awful
hand. Got it punching that Greaser
lRojas. I want you to dress it. . . .
Gale, this is my stepdaughter, Nell
Burton, of whom I spoke. She's
some good when there's somebody
sick or hurt. Shove out your list, my
N7. and let her get at it. Supper's
neatly ready."
Dik felt that same strange, quick
ening heart throb, yet he had never
been cooler in his life. More than
anything else in the world he wanted
to look at Nell Burton; however, di
vining that the situation might be
embarrassing to her, he refrained
frot looking up. She began to hatle
his injured knuckles. Ile noted the
softness, the deftness of her touch,
and then it seemed her fingers were
not iuite as steady as they might
have been. Still, in a moment they
appeared to become surer in their
work. When she sat down beside him
and rested his Injured hand in her
lap as she cut bandages, she was so
thrillingly near that he yielded to an
irrerressible desire to look up. She
ha'I a swet, fair face warmly tinted
'hthat shirne hiealthy goldlen-brown
rr, Sf'.r hair wax light gold
. : - : ; :,--i g ir inaiss. Her
. c er" : ):++ +) fby long, dlownceast
. : , cI . h } "'9r4, t1h ie- lie ciauglht a
I l l," I h' alir within hitm, Gale,
,c-'olog' I:h" wasi now absorbed in her
link, erllli'I ly simdiled her with a sec
(nld "lo.xer gaze. She was a sweet,
wholeisoite, joyous, pretty girl.
"'Shore' it musitta hut' " inquired
J~iLddy, wh'lo sat tan interested specta
"Yes. I confess it did(," replied
IDick slowly, with his eyes on Nell's
face. "'But I didn't mlind."
The girl's lashtes swept lip swiftly
in surprise. She had( taken his words
literally. iu the dark-bue eye:amet
the wvario t int In her (cheekis turtned
ats red las her liIps. 111urriedly she
fintishred tying tihe bantdage and( rose
to hter feet.
"I thtank youI," said1 Gale, also ris
Ing. WIth that Beling apptleared in
the door-way, andt~, finintg the opera.
tion conc'tledl, en*lledl thema in to sup.
per. After the lmeail, having a favor..
able opptortiunity when for a mlomient
no onie was tat htand, Dick went out
thr-ough the yard, past the gardens
and fields, anld clImbed the llrst knoll.
Westward tihe setting Siun gilded a
spiked, frost-colored, limitless ex
panse of desert. It awed Gale. What
a strange, gray, sombler plaice! Thiere'
was a lightter stipl of gray winding
dlowni between daurker hues. Thtis hte
realized1 presently was thte river bed,
and lie saw now the p(ools of waoter
na rrowedl and dimainishted in size till
thecy lost themstelves in gray sand(.
This was the rainy season, near its
end, aund here a little river strulggledl
ho0pelessly, forlornly to live in the
desert, Ie rece'ivedl a ipotent imtpres
sioni of the nturtite of that blaisted age
worn wvaste whtiebu he htad dihvined
was to give himi strengtht and work
atnd love.
"it was indescrIbably sweet
and provocative of thoughts--.."
Domestic Animals Neceary.
Man couldn't get along without do
mesticated animlials. The world now
has one sheep and one head of cattle
for each five people, and one htead of
swine fotr each 12 pleople. America,
with only a sIxteenth of the world's
population, has a sixth of the world's
cattle, a tenth of the sheep aind three
sevenths of tile swine, WVe are the
greatest meat eaters on eath. Yet
we are tile tmost peaceful people. -Mili
tant Japan's diet is based on rkce. It
is an uncomfortable contrast for the
theorists whto preach tha~t mneat-eatjng
makes people ferocious or savagely
Ancient City of Carthage,
Carthage was founded bE the Phos
nlcians abeift 850 D,
4 . 7 $ Douglas .hoes ar actually d.
Dmande4 year after year by more. taanohesoeIth ol
an othe a th
fE AUSly gd showas
@ ,rears. This ex.
i e half ac .
ormnethn" Won in al
V whenyo
loft the beet shoe valu es tor
quality. mateetal and work
S better than ever
eupeglor quali
No Matter Wher You Live C* 0
shoe dealers can shuls Doe1 i
not convenient to call at one a ri I
of our 110 stores in the lawort.dI lea
tection against un ise
profits is garat y~l +s
name and prices tam on
th sole of every pair before VFlr
the shoes leave tie factory. N t~ b 4kh't"
Refuse substitutes. Pries
are the same everywhere.
ie Mer.aln.,ts 1 d
your~~~~~~ tenhn 0. Pslfn
Quick seenp, Quick turn-ore,. flne 0fI"'n"
. . Uh
Op" York Pays Top Notch Pal..,
wper cent of your faro are sold in New Tor
regardless of where youshlp
Cot Out the Middleman-Get All Your Money
'teat or Ship on urs n lr toeeo
pprtsup e at . oWtls..Q ,
5. a dl5'5n *a txt
?t. s NEW YORK, N. Y.
you. us e /Iess_
The Girl Knows it, Too.
Suitor-"Your daughter's little
hauds were never uiade to work."
her Mother-"So I discovered long:
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle ot'
CASTOITA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that it
Bears the
Signature of
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria.
Minus the Sporting instinct.
"-low much is this stock?"
"Thirty ceents.a share. In sixty (lays.
I'd guarantee -it to go to $1.50 a
"If you will also give me a written
contract to find it purch:ser tit that
price when the GO days are up I'll take
a hlck."
"Alh, sir. I've misjludged you. I see.
now that you are not the type of man
who'll play the game."-Birmingha rat
Ctontatcion vean eray indicates dluordere4
'eeauii I illa restorca regularity without
Double Barreled.
Neiglhbor-W~hat caused you to loso
the light ?
Tleddyv--I lst the ranc!
- nFor burnin or eal ids,
e tioiandoensueMitchell
tions. Boot Iing. heau ng.
. . Removel osenos wsote
A *IN Og/. .TOI

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