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The Richmond palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1906-1907, July 21, 1906, Image 7

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i ne rtitiiifiuiiu Hanau"um, Saturday, Juiy 21, 1906.
NO MAN IS STRONQER THAN
HIS STOMACH.
Let the greatest athlete have dyspepsia
and his muscles would Boon fail. Physi
cal strength is derived from food. If a
man haa insufficient food he loses strength.
If he has ne food he dies. Food is con
verted into nutrition through the stom
ach and bowels. It depends on the
strength of the stomach to what extent
food eaten is digested and assimilated.
People can die of starvation who have
abundant food to eat, when the stomach
and its associate organs of digestion and
nutrition do not perform their duty.
Thus the stomach Is really the vital or
gan of the body. U the stomach is "weak"
the body will ne weak also, because it is
upon the stomach the body rellos for its
strength. And as the body, considered as
a whole. Is made up of its several mem
bers and organs, so the weakness of the
body as a consequence of "weak" stom
ach will be distributed among the or
gans which compose the body. If the
body Is weak because it Is Ill-nourished
that physical weakness will be found in
all the organs heart, liltfT, kidneys, etc.
xne liver win ne lorpra and inactive,
giving rise to biliousness, loss of appetite.
wax nerves, ieeoie or irregular action
heart, palpitation, dizziness, headach
uaciiacuB aim Kinarea aisturoances a
weaknesses. ,
Mr. Louis Pare, of Quebec writes: '
yearn after my health be aii to fall, my JF ad
grew olrty, eyes pained dip. Bud my st a h
was sore all the time. whllcVverytlJfitr (
would eat would wtii to lie iiivy liUF lead
on my stomach. The doctors lalmjrl that
It was sympathetic trouble due dtpvpMa.
nd prenorituxl for me. &nd altliwni 1 took
thrlr powder reirularly yet 1 felt no better.
My wife advlKod me to try Dr. Pierre's Golden
Medical IHscoyery and Mop taking the doc
tor's medicine, fche Uuht nie a bottle and
wnoon found that 1 began to Improve, so I
kept up the treatment I took on flesh, my
toma-n became normal, the dltrcMlve organs
worked perfectly and 1 soon liegan to look
like a different perwon. 1 can never cease to
be grateful for what your medicine has done
for me and I certainly five it highest praise."
Don't be wheedled by a penny-grabbing
dealer Into taking inferior substitutes for
Dr. Pierce's medicines, recommended to
be "just as good."
To gain knowledge of your own body
In sickness and health send for tho Peo
ple's Common Sense Medical Adviser. A
book of 1008 pages. Send 21 one -cent
stamps for paptr-covered, or 31 stamps
for cloth-bound copy. Address Dr. K. V.
Picrcje, 003 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
Ca Ob Si La
populJr
EXGURSI
$16.00 Round Trip.
To Atlantic City, Cape
City, Thursday August
lay, Ocean
d 15 day
the C. &
limit via Cincinnati and
0. R. R.
$6.50 Round Trip.
To Niagara Falls, Thu
ray
August
9th 12 day limit via
Wabash R. R.
Peru and
Free reclining chair carl Richmond
to the Falls, direct without change
$12.50 Round. Trip.
To Minneapolis on account of G. A
R. National EncampmeiL Selling
datea Aug., 10, 11, 12, 13fi. Return
limit Aug. 31st.
914.00 Round Trip.
To Old Point Comfort. ILess than
half rates, via Cincinnati and the
C. & O. R. R., Monday! July 23rd,
and Saturday, August 1th. Inex
' pensive side trips by B
to Washington, New Yo
points of attraction.
t and Rail
and other
$16.00 Round Trip.
To Atlantic City, ThurAay, August
,16th... 15 day limit vim, Cincinnati
and the B. , O. S. W. It. R. Stop
over privileges at Philadelphia, Bal
tlrryre, Washington, Et
$5.20 Round Trip.
. To Bass Lake.
$5.20 Round Trip.
To Bruce Lake.
To Winona Lake.
Season tickets, $5.50, 10 day ticket
$4.15.
ROUND TOP
-TO-
Chautauqua Gro
Near Franklin,
nds
Via DAYTON & WE
TERN
TRACTION C
Sellindates July Ath to
August 6th.
Tickets good returning un
til August 7, J 906.
Ity eyesight" you will find
some things in theiwant ads
today which most beople will
overlook. Before you throw
The Palladium asira, look over
the classified advertisements.
Hageratown Fair Excursions.
Via Pennsylvania Lines, Jty24th to
27th Inclusive. 60 Icejrfa round trip
from Richmond. f 17-20-24-27
tied down to his dest in the office.
While others are free and at play,
Papa fancies he is having a vacation,
'While drinking Rocky Mountain Tea
For sale by A. G. Luken & Co.
MS
LOST HIS H ERVE ;
SAVED HIS LIFE
Girl and Her Lover Agree to
Suicidf but He Failed to
Do His ParV
HI
DEAD BODY FOUND
IE HAD SWALLOWED CHLORO
FORM AND DIED, WHILE HE, LY
ING BESIDE HER, HAD BUT IN
HALED THE DEADLY DRUG.
Publishers Press
Van Wert, O., Juiy 20. "We simply
want to die together so we caa live
together in paradise." These words
were the portion of a letter found In
the pocket of Oscar Breancman who
was found lying beside the body of
Mayme Wilson in a haymow in a sub
conscious condition. Beside the two
Has found an empty bottle which had
contained chloroform. Miss Wilson
swallowed one-half the contents of a
four-ounce vial, but the yauns man's
nerve failed him in the la3t moment
and all he did was to inhale the fumes
of the poison.
Both lived a short distance from
the city and had driven to the city
where they met a number of friends
and seemed in tho best of spirits.
While in the rity they purchased the
chloroform and Miss Wilson explained
to the pharmacist that it was to be
used In putting the family lrs out of
the way. Returning home they went
to the stable where the tragedy took
place. Brenneman since recovered.
The letter containing the opening
quotation, stated there had been no
wrong doing, no ill-feeling toward
anyone. The note closed with the
following lines: "Bury us together
in the same coffin, with our heads
resting on each other's arms. Good by
to all." Signed Oscar and Mayme.
Miss Wilson and Brenneman came
from well knovn and respected fam
ilies of the community. She was 18
years old and Brenneman a year older.
TO BE PEACE
LUZON
Now that the Leaders of the Native
Tribes Have Surrendered, No
Trouble is Expected.
Publishers' Press
Washington. July 20. The bureau
of Insular affairs has received the fol
lowing cablegram from the governor
general of the Philippine islands:
"Macalco Snkay and Francisco Car
reon, self-styled president, and vice
president of tho Philippine republic;
Leon Villiafuerte, lieutenant general,
being Ladroncs heretofore infesting:
Jtizal and Lacuna; Generals Julian
Montalon, Lucia Devcga and Benito
Xatividad and their important subor
dinates, have surrendered ; now in
custody at Manila. Absolutely no
promises authorized or made except
fair trial. Greatest credit due Hjyry
II. Handhold; for h's prudence anrt
skill In oasf-acin? thl very diUlcalt
mffter. lie utilirs.l Torainator Got.'. v.'.
but. no premises a-j i; his litisatia
have bceati anther!". " or made. In
Cehu Governor Op.rrua, by tbe great
est effort cn'l e'f sacrifice, secured
the surrender of nil remaining outlaw
leaders s"vi r.U sura. Expect com
plete pcrc." luiw throughout Luzon,
except ' I'V.'i'e Salvador and his
fanaticnl IVIn - rs. Prospects of get
ting hint one uva-Vr.c."
MORE TROUBLE FOR ROSE
Kansas City Mayor Must Appear Be-;
fore State Supreme Court and
Answer for Actions.
Publishers' Tress
Topeka. Kau., .any n. W.W.Rose,
mayor of Kansas City, Kan., Vernon
J. Rose, chief of police, and John F.
Kelly, captain of police of that city
were cited to appear before the state
shpreme court and show cause why
they should not be punished for con
tempt in volatioa of the court's order
prohibiting the city to exact revenue
fro mthe saloons. The specific ac
cusation against the three officials is
that in May, 1906, they exacted from
a large number of persons $50 each
"on an agreement, express or Implied,
that they should have the privilege
of operating 'joints' without molesta
tion from the police." It also is al
leged that in June, 1906, $100 was ex
acted from each of these persons for
the same cause.
City Ice Plant.
Detroit. Mich., July 20. Mayor
George P. Codd announced that he
has under way plans for the establish
ment of a municipal ice plant in this
city which will furnish ice to citizens
at the cost of cutting, storage and de
livery. Mayor Codd's plan is to
utilize the force of men employed by
the commissioner of parks and
boulevards, who have little work to
do during the winter, ind some of the
employes of the water department, to
cut and store ice. He plans to secure
ice from the channels around Bell
Isle and to erect on city property
near the river municipal ice houses.
Campaign Openers.
Kansas City, Mo., July 20.-rVice
President Charles W. Fairbanks,
Speaker Joseph G. Cannon and United
States Senator William Warner, it is
stated, will take part in opening the
Republican campaign in this state
next fall. William J. Bryan. United
States Senator William J. Stone and
Governor Joseph W. Folk, as previ
ously announced, are to open the
Democratic campaign in Missouri
Palladium Want Ads Pay.
j Oer the j
Worder ur !
I . -BAKU.
cepyright. t303. by f "Jennie -Bojrttr.
FrtdtrieK SioKfi Co. Journalist." Etc.
"Pardon me, Mr. Benton, but has it
iot occurred to your superio-i that if
General Cromwell had wished the
names known he would have set them
down as fully as his own?"
Hezekiah thoughtfully scratched his
stubbly chin and was evidently non
plused by the view so calmly present
ed to him. After turning the problem
in his mind for a few moments, be re
plied: "Nevertheless j'ou are traveling on
the London roafl. This pass reads Car
lisle to Oxford. Newark is not on the
highway between these two towns."
"Admirably reasoned, Mr. Benton,
and I envy those who have opportunity
of hearing your discourses. They listen
to good logic, I stand warrant. But
the apparent mys-ery Is soon dissolved.
This paper was ".vritten by his excel
lency at Corbiton Manor, in the county
of Durham, at about this hour of the
night three day. ago, what time. If I
may so put it, I was the guest of his
excellency at that place. ' If you will
bear the county of Durham instead of
the county of Northumberland in mind,
you will observe I have taken the
quickest route to Oxford, when the
state of cross country roads is consid
ered. So far as the London direction
Is concerned, we deflect from It tomor
row at Stamford and will rest, God
permitting us, at Northampton tomor
row night."
"Sir, your disquisition is most com
plete and satisfactory. If but a tithe
of it had been given at Newark I would
have been saved a hurried journey
and you a cross examination. I give
you good night, and God be wTith you."
Frunces rose also when their visitor
had taken himself off.
"You nre something of a diplomatist,
Mr. Armstrong, but I fear diplomacy
requires a touch of hypocrisy. Your
account of another man's pass did not
seem strictly accurate."
"It was true nevertheless. Every
word I said was true. I never even
hinted the pass belonged to me."
I HAVE BROUGHT THE
The girl laughed and held out her
hand.
"Yet you cannot deny that he gath
ered a wrong impression.'
"Ah, that was his fault.notmine. But
I will be honest with you and admit at j
once that had a direct falsehood been
necessary I would have used it. I was j
determined not to give him any name, I
for the pass I hold from Cromwell set ;
Manchester as the limit, and we are j
now south of Manchester. I would !
have given Benton my name at York,
but not at Grantham."
CHATTER XIX.
N
EXT day the three were not as
early beginning their march,
because Northampton was
barely fifty miles distant and
the day was longer than the way. The
good landlady of the Angel, bustling
and voluble, saw them off with many
blessings and wishlngs that God would i
speed them. Stamford furnished baltj
for their horses and a short rest fori
themselves. Then they took the de-!
fleeting road for Northampton, but j
their pack horse limped and their prog-
IWGtl laa filrTT- Vponnaa n-ao n Kaftai. '
- v .j . i . bint., a . ii.tv i n ua a.i t iti
spirits than was the case since the pil
grimage began, for she had now per
suaded her mind, which eagerly wished
to be convinced, that her future action
would save the lives of two men Arm
strong's not less than her brother's
and so she had come to look upon her
unsuspecting companion as her benefi
ciary rather than her victim.
The day passed pleasantly enough,
even if progress was slow. Armstrong
related many interesting or amusing
anecdotes of the border, and the girl
came to the conclusion that life must
be anything but dull in that hilly dis
trict. They partook oftheir noontide
meal at a hospitable farmhouse, for
inns were few and mostly untenanted.
They learned that it would probably be
dark by the time they reached North
ampton, but there was a new moon to
light their way. They were off the
main line of travel and had the road
practically to themselves. At about
5 in the afternoon they heard the
trampiBg of a squadron behind them,
coming on at a rapid walk. Armstrong
suggested that it would be well to draw
into ti e hedge while the troopers pass
ed, and this they did. The Scot sat
easily on his hors?, watching the some
what imposing oncoming, the breast
plates of the men scintillating in the
declining sun, which shone full upon
them. Suddenly Armstrong straight
ened and, unconsciously perhaps, his
hand grasped that of the girl beside
him.
"Have you ever seen Cromwell?" be
asked.
"No."
"That is he at the head of the cav
alry." She drew away her hand and sat
there, scarcely breathing, fearful of the
approaching encounter, which now
could not be avoided. If Anstrong
were equally perturbed he showed no
sign of it, and she admired his non
chalance as she glanced momentarily at
him. But her eyes turned instinctive
ly again to the leader of the troops.
There was something masterful in his
very bulk; he seemed a massive man
on Ids huge horse; power personified
were horse and man. His unblinking
eye faced the sun like an eagle's, and
he came stolidly past them, looking
neither to the right nor the left. The
firm face was as inscrutable and as
ruthless as that of the sphinx.
"Do you think he saw us?" she said
after the soldiers had passed.
"Saw uI" echoed Armstrong. "Yes,
every thread of our garments. What
a man! God of war, how I should like
to fight him!"
"I thought you admired him."
"So I do, more than any other on
earth. If I had seen him before I
doubt if I had been here."
"I understood you to say you met him
at Corbiton."
"Met him, yes, by dim candlelight,
smooth and courteous. But I never
really saw him until now. You cannot
rightly judge a man a fighter, that Is
until you have looked at him on
horseback. That man knows my busi-
WOMAN, GENERAL.'
ness. For the first time since I set
out I doubt my success."
"Will you turn back?" she asked, her
Voice quavering.
"Oh, no! I'm his Roland. If we do
not cross swordB, we'll run a race, and
may the best man win. But I feel
strangely uncomfortable about the
neck."
He raised his chin and moved his
head from side to side, as if the
rope already throttled him. Then he
laughed, and she gazed at him in fas
cinated terror.
"That man is likely to defeat me," he
continued. "His plans are all laid, and
already I feel the toils tightening
around me. I am satisfied he knows
every move I have made since I left
him. The unseen spy is on my track,
and, by my sword, I'd rather circum
vent him than rule the kingdom. Wull,
whaur's yer wits? Now's the time ye
need them, my lad. In the first place,
I dare not go through Northampton.
That's clear."
"Why?"
"In my soul I'm certain a crisis
awaits me there. I'll be nabbed in
Northampton. Then the question, 'Why
did you refuse a pass to Oxford?'
"Did he offer you one?"
"Yes. The next question will be,
'Why are you south of the limit set by
yourself, traveling to Oxford on anoth
er's pass?' To that query there's no
answer. I'm a self convicted spy, and
then the scaffold, according to all the
rules of war."
"Pardon me if I do not follow your
argument. If he has tracked you, as
you think, there is no more reason he
should stop you at Northampton than
at Newark or Grantham. Aside from
that, why did he not hold you when
he had you?"
"Oh, I had not put my neck into the
noose then. As for arresting me at
Newark or at Grantham, I see now
that such was his intention, but our
friend Hezekiah failed him. It was un
doubtedly Cromwell's purpose that we
should have gone back with Benton.
"Still, I do not believe you. If Crom
well is as crafty as you 6eem to be
lieve, It is likely he wishes you to reach
Oxford. Unless that was the case, why
s'jould bp aave offered you the pass?
"My las, thee are several sides to
this problem, and what you say has
the stamp of probability on it. Never
theless 111 overset his arrangements.
I am the only one of us three who can
not give good excuses for being in these
parts. Here is the pass which protects j
you and old John." he said, giving her
the document. "You and he will go to
Oxford at your leisure. I shall gallop
across country, will evade the parlia
mentary lines as best I may and will
be in Oxford tomorrow morning. That
will throw Old Noll a day out of hia
count."
"Then you leave me to meet Crom
well alone?"
"You have no need to fear the meet
ing. Your plea is perfect. Your broth
er was wounded, and you have under
taken his task. Of me or my plans you
know nothing, and I was with you
merely because I happened to be trav
eling this way and had brought your
wounded brother to his home. And
here is a great warning to us all. Hap
py is the person who can abide by the
truth, who has no secret designs to
conceal. My lady, I envy you."
Frances made no reply, but sat there,
bending her eyes on the ground. There
could be no doubt that his new resolve
was the best move in the circum
stances, and she was not In a position
to inform him that his night march
was unnecessary and that he would
be wise to husband his horse's power
until he left Oxford, for then would
come his time of need.
"Well, let us get on," he cried. "I'll
take the first byroad south."
Cautious old John, with his limping
horse, had gone forward while they
stood talking together, and now they
cantered to overtake him. Frances
was glad of the cessation of conversa
tion that she might have opportunity
of meditating on some argument that
would retain him by her side. If he
left her, she was resolved to seek out
Cromwell at Northampton, tell him of
her brother's disaster and explain her
own effort to make good his absence.
When Cromwell was convinced that
both her brother and herself had faith
fully endeavored to carry out the com
mander's wishes he might then heed
her pleading that sentence be annulled,
or at least suspended, until the boy
had another chance of proving his loy
alty to his party. Her meditations
were interrupted by Armstrong sud
denly drawing in his horse and stand
ing up in his stirrups. She also stop
ped and looked inquiringly at him. A
high hedge bordered the road, and he
was endeavoring to peer beyond it.
"What is it?" she asked.
"I thought I caught a glint of a hel
met over yonder."
They went on at a walk and shortly
after passed a road that crossed their
own. Up this crossroad to the north
two troopers sat on their horses; down
the road to the south were two others.
As Armstrong and his companion con
tinued west the four troopers came out
of their concealment and followed
them.
CHAPTER XX.
TJHE four troopers allowed the
distance between themselves
and tbe forward party neither
to Increase nor diminish until
darkness set In, when they closed up,
but said nothing. There was no fur
ther conversation between Frances and
the young man. He held himself erect
and beyond the first exclamation gave
no intimation that he was disturbed
by the prospect before him. She was
victim to the most profound dejection
and was relieved when the gathering
gloom allowed her pent up tears to fall
unseen.
At last the lights of Northampton
glimmered ahead, and shortly after a
guard in front summoned them to
stand. The troopers behind them also
stood, but took no part in what fol
lowed. An officer examined their pass
by the light of a lantern, but did not
return it to them. His words seemed
reassuring enough.
"You are stopping the night in North
ampton?" "Yes," replied Armstrong, although
the pass had been given up by Frances
and the officer's inquiry was addressed
to her.
"You may meet trouble in finding a
suitable abiding place," said the officer,
"more especially for the lady. North
ampton is little better than a barracks
at the moment. I will take you to the
Red Lion." Saying this, but without
waiting for any reply, he led the way
with the swinging lantern. The Red
Lion proved a much less attractive
hostelry than the hospitable Angel at
Grantham. It seemed occupied chiefly
by armed men and resembled military
headquarters more than an inn.
"You will perhaps wish to see to your
horses yourself," suggested the officer
to Armstrong.
"Yes, after I am assured that the
lady is"
"Have no anxiety on that score. I
will place her in tbe guardianship of
the hostess and will wait here for
you."
The assurance had all the definlte
ness of a command, and Armstrong,
without further parley, led away his
own horse and hers, followed by old
John.
"Come this way, madam," said the
officer to Frances.
He escorted her up a stairway and,
at the top turned to her and said In
a low voice:
"General Cromwell's commands were
that you should be brought to him as
soon as you arrived."
He knocked at a door, and a gruff
voice from within told him to enter,
He opened the door and went in, fol
lowed by tis prisoner.
"I have brought the woman, general.
The man is under guard below." Say
ing this and receiving no reply, the
officer laid the pass on the table and
withdrew, closing the door behind him.
Cromwell stood at the Window, look
ing down on the dark street below,
dotted with moving lights. His broad
back was toward his visitor, arid he
did not turn round even when he ad
dressed her. On a chair rested his
polished breastplate and steel cap;
otherwise he was accoutered as he had
been when she saw him on the road.
His voice was hoarse.
"Who are you, wench, and what are
you to this man that you range the
land brazenly together under a pass
written for neither of you?"
With some difficulty the girl found
her voice after two or three inef
fectual attempts to speak and aid:
Sat
Old potatoes, just received a fine lot
DU Si.uu
These are undoubtedly the last v
New potatoes just as fine as you
19 pounds granulated, 20 lbs A sugar
Nice, crips and tender Kalamazco
Fresh country gathered eggs at fer
Ham Butt3, just what you want for
15ctc lb.
Just a few more of those nice, sweet
Three Xcelo 25cts.
Best of all Breakfast foodk. Holl.nd
are. regular 15ct package at mcts.
Water Melons, fancy on ic
30 ard
IN OUR DRY GOODS DE
Our line of shirt waists, whil
remain the people tell us are at leas'i
Special sale on 5 and 10ct Val Laces, Insertions and Embroideries..
Remember we sell Dry Goods at least 10 per cent cheaper than the
High Rent District.
Pictorial Review Patterns on sale.
HOOD'S MODEL DEPARTMENT STORE
Trading Stamps with Ail Purchases. Free Delivery. New Thone
1079; Old Phone 13R. Store Open Tuesday, Friday and
Saturday Evenings. 41 1-4 13 Main Street.
"i am 14 ranees Wentwortn, sister to
Lieutenant Wentworth of General
Cromwell's army."
The general's ponderous head turned
slowly, and he bent his sullen eyes
upon her. She wondered Armstrong
had not seen the brutal power of that
countenance even by candlelight.
"Why is your brother not in your
place?"
"My brother was sorely wounded the
morning he set out and now lies be
tween life and death in our home."
"How came he wounded?"
"He met Lord Rudby, who attacked
him. My brother would not defend
himself, and so was thrust through the
body. Armstrong brought "hiiu to our
house, and the doctor says he cannot
be moved for a month at least."
"Why was I not informed of this?"
"I did not know where to find you."
"You, wench, surely did not know
where to find me, but your brother
knew that a message to his nearest
superior would find me."
"My brother, I have told you, was
dangerously wounded and had but one
thing in his mind to have done with
the task you had set upon him."
"He committed it to j'our hands
then?"
"He did."
"What was the task I set him?"
"It was to steal from Armstrong the
king's commission and to deliver the
result of that theft to General Crom
well, the receiver."
"Wench, your tongue is oversharp
a grievous fault. I pray you amend
it"
"Not until I have told you I am no
wench, but a lady."
"We have had too much of lady's
meddling in England and will have
less of it In days to come. A wench,
if she be honest, is better than a lady,
who is seldom honest. Y'our meddling
in this matter has come near to caus
ing a serious disarrangement of great
affairs. How was I to know who you
were or why you traveled? Has that
foolish head of yours so little under
standing that, though you stopped at
York, at Newark, at Grantham, you
gave no officer of mine a clue to your
vagabondage?"
"A woman can fulfill her duty with
out so much ba billing of It. My fool
ish head never thought a great general
wished his designs published from one
end of England to the other."
"If your brother had your brain with
out your tongue he would advance
faster than he does."
"Am I, then, to go on with this ad
venture?" "Yes. Y'ou will reach Oxford tomor
row. The king. will delay and shuffle
and suspect UDtil our Scot is in a fine
fume of impatience. For three days
more I shall be in Northampton. After
that for a week I shall be at Brough
ton castle, some few miles west of
Banbury. If you should be delayed
longer in Oxford, I shall let you know
where I am by means of De Courcy,
who"
"De Courcy!" exclaimed the girl.
"Yes; what do you know of him?"
"If he Is the same man who was in
the entourage of the king in London
a Frenchman of that name I know
nothing good of him."
"You cannot look for every virtue in
the character of a py, and we who
are doing the Lord's work must use
the tools the Lord places in our hands."
"The Lord has naught to do with
De Courcy. He is a devil'3 man, body
and soul."
Cromwell scowled at her. "What
mean you by that, hussy?" he asked
shortly.
"I mean that De Courcy would sell
you, as readily. a.- he would the king,
DR.
Consultation and Om
flE TREATS SUCCESSFUL!
Lungs, Kidneys, Liver and Bladder, Rhntism. Dyspepsia and all Diseases of
the blood, Epilepsy (or falling fits,) CancVrT Scrofula, Private and Nervous Dia
T7n.V TisM,. Xiirht Losses. Loss of Vitality from indiscretions in youth
or maturer years. Piles, Fistula, Fissure
detention from business.
Rupture Positively
Office, No. 21 South Tenth
v- W'
E. L.
WATCHES :C
Watch, Clock and Jewelry
704 MAIN
m. a
Spc
from Michig;
ind they go at per
e will have.
want at 3Cct
;r pk.
or 21
'XC $1.00.
White P
le Celery at 3 for 10cta.
doz 1
brea
ikf
, from 3 to 5 lb pieces at
su
cured hams at 14cts lb.
Rusk, you all know what they
Jets.
rtENT.
srly all gone, still the numbers tnat
ti less than anywhere down town.
If there uui u In? made of tin4
bargaining.. The Philistines come with
money ia iheir hands, and they alwayi
fiud a De Courcy, male or female."
"De Courcy toils for gold, and lei
him that is without sin cast the first
stone. I give the wage demanded and
care nothing so that God's work b
done. God's work Is the one thlnf
important, so scorn not De Courcy 01
any other, but seek his aid in Oxford
if it be necessary to communicate with
me."
"That shall I never do," muttered th
girl under her breath, and if Crom
well heard he paid no heed.
"Have you given thought to youi
purpose?" lie asked.
"I have thought of nothing else; 11
has never been absent from my mind."
"How do you hope to accomplish
possession?"
"I expect to enact the Scriptural pari
of the 4thlef in the night, somewher
between Oxford and Carlisle."
"Between Oxford and Carlisle ia
vague. I cannot trust to a scheme so
lacking in definlteness. I shall have
Armstrong laid by the heels long be
fore he reaches Carlisle. If the wench'i
hand fail, then comes the rough paw
of the trooper immediately after. Youi
chance will be in Banbury, where you
must contrive to have him stop for the
night."
"If we leave Oxford early in tha
morning he will not be content to stop
in Banbury, which is less than twenty
five miles away, and even on the com
ing hither "Ve have coveredmors thn
double that distance each day. He will
be urgent on his return."
"True,"1 but there liesyour task in
management. Yu may fall ill and I
question if be will leave youT'I "can
order your pass taken from f you at
Banbury, and a night's delay caused.
You will gofto the. inn called ,the Ban
bury Arms, at tbe sign of the blazoned
sun. The innkeeper will askfr your
pass, and when he sees it hewill, place
you in adjoining rooms which a re' fitted
for your purpose. There is a communi
cating door, bolting on your side, in
visible, except by close scrutiny, on the
other. What follows will, depend on
your skill and quietness." Has.the man
any suspicion of your Intention toward
him?"
(Continued Tomorrow.)
Bilious? Feed heavy after dinner!
Tongue coated? Bitter taste? Com
plexion sallow? Liver needs waking
up. Doan's Regulets cure bilious at
tacks. 25 cents at any drug store.
Farmers, mechanics, railroaders, la
borers rely on Dr Thomas' Eclectrlo
Oil. Take the sting out of cuts, burns
or bruises 'at "once. Pain cannot stay,
where it ia used.
May Live 100 Year.
The chances for living a full cen
tury are excellent in the case of Mrs.
Jennie Duncan, of Haynesville, 4Me.,
now 70 years old. Sho writes:
Electric Bitters cured me of Chron
ic Dyspepsia of 20 years standing, and
made me feel as well and strong as a
young girl." Electric Bitters euro
Stomach and Liver diseases. Blood
disorders. General Debility and . bodily
weakness. Sold on a guarantee at
A. G. Luken & Co.'b drug store. Price
only 50c
Removes the microbes which im
poverish the blood and circulation,
stops all trouble that interferes with
nutrition. That's what HolUster's
Rocky Mountain Tea will do. Tea
or Tablets, 35 cents.
For sale by A. G. Luken. & Co.
J. A. WALLS
THE SPECIALIST
At Home Offip,21 S. 10th
MondayyTuesday,
Fridaycmd Saturday each week.
lontmfe Treatment Free.
all Jorms of Chronic Diseases that are
fable. Diseases of the Throat,
and Ulceration of tbeRectum, without
Cured and Gu
Enteed.
St.,
ICHMONDy IND.
SPHflCER
CKS : JEWELRY
Repairing a Specialty.
STREET.

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