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NO TWO LOVES ARE EVER AIJKE |
I looked at Alice In consternation ! and manaeed to gasp: "VVb'·' do you mean?" "Jus. ;hat I eay. I eave Harvej the (Treat love of my life—I mean the îrreat, unreasoning, passionate love— the love that just asks nothing, onlj res. It is not the love that lasts, but once you have known it no othet Is like It. I love Pat in a better way I admire him, I would die to make him happy, and It ecems to me that my h«art is breaking because I do not seem able to make him happy." "Perhaps he knows that he has not touched your heart as did your boy lover." "For which I am devoutly thank ful." she interrupted. "I wish I could make you understand how I feel about it all. I am in love with Pat the very best way that a woman can be In love with a man, as I told you before. I Columbia Grafonola "Ask all the questions you wish" You are to have the phonograph in your home. You and your family will listen to the music. You know the instrument that plays music the way you want it played. You are the judge and jury. You are the one to be satisfied. So we want you to go the limit and "ask all the questions you wish." Learn the joy of buying a phonograph the Columbia way. No hurry. No rush. Listen to as many records of your own ■election ai you wish. If you wish we will be glad to send the Columbia Grafonola to your home on trial. MONTALVO 90 Smith St. would die—or live—to make him happy, and it is breaking my heart as well as his that I can't do this. 1 would not go back to the old love for anything. I would die first." "Are you sure that if you should see Harvey again that thu old passion would not surge up and drown all the love you have for Pat?" "Perfectly sure." Alice said this with such a serene face that I knew she was keeping something back—some test that she ; had given herself by which she knew j not only her own heart but her own mind. We both were silent for a moment and then she said in a whis per as though she were afraid that even the walls would carry her secret uul into the world: "Margie, I have seen Harvey; he Is In town." I could not say a word. "He is ill, Margie, and he has done a terrible thing. He has used money that was not his and his father has cast him off. He came here about two months ago and telephoned me. and I had to see him, Margie; I am the only friend he has on earth. He told me the whole story. After his father had succeeded in making him hold his tongue while he prosecuted me, he was sent out west and given a place in a bank. Being lonely and unhappy, he took to drinking more than was good for him and, going from bad to worse, he awoke ono morning after playing a losing mar ket, unable to put back four thousand dollars ho had borrowed the day be fore from a customer's account. He telegraphed his father for money and, for the first time in his life, he re fused." "He is dying, Margie; I do not think ι he will live six months, and he is in ' absolute terror for fear the bank will find him and put him into Jail. I have only two thousand dollars in the world, so I cannot help much. "I would go to his father to settle this matter, but I know that would be ί only adding oil to fire. His father blames me for the entire blasting of his son's career. Κ very time the tel- ί ephone rings, I am all a-tremble for fear he has been found. "I don't know what to do, Margie. I feel as though I were In some way bound to help him and yet I cannot tell Pat." "Are you sure Pat does not know?" Alice shuddered. "Oh, I hope not." "Well, my dear girl, I'll add five thousand to that two of yours. We will pay the bank what Harvey owes It, and send him away on the other three." Alice came over and put her hands on my shoulders and said; "Margie Waverley, you are the best friend a woman ever had." "Money, my dear, is the easiest thing in the world to give if you havn It, so don't thank me for that. I am going to give you more than that, how ever. I am going to give you myself." "What do you mean?" "Well, Alice, I want you to put this whole thing In my hands. I'll set Harvey and make all the arrangements —you must not see him again." "God knows I do not want to," was her fervent ejaculation, "but are you sure you can manage it?" "Not only sure but delighted, and after it is all arranged I'll tell you why." (To be Continued.) Diseases of Matafa. So firmly do some scientists main tain the theory that changes In metals ι nre due to conditions resembling dis eases In orgaulc matter that a German 1 navy yard maintains an expert to study tlio onpHtlnn. OR Α Κ rh»ne ISO Phone MEAT MARKET The Leading Butchers WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 269 - Smith Street - 269 CHRISTMAS SALE POULTRY AND PRIME MEATS We have hundreds of fresh killed dry picked Jersey Turkeys, Geese, Ducks, Chickens, Rabbits, Suckling Pigs and all Game in season at the lowest prices on record. We wish Everybody a Merry Chistmas and a Happy New Year. turkeys A large quantity of selected and fresh killed at very low prices, and a few light weights, at, up from .SHOULDER OP VEAL BREASTS OF VEAL STEWING VEAL Milk fed ; lb 29 17 1 2 LEGS OR HINDQUARTERS OF LAMB Yearling; lb 201 ROAST Cross rib or top sirloin or round ; all solid meat; lb 23! Roasting Chickens Very fancy Pound . . . and up LEGS OF VEAL Milk fed ; full legs ; no short cuts ; From 7 to 12 lbs. ; lb PORK SHOULDERS Fresh ; 251 22 2 1 2 lb. 24 3 4 FOREQUARTERS of LAMB STEWING LAMB CHUCK FOT ROAST 16 2 LAMB CHOPS Rib, loin and shoulder; lb. .. 22 FRESH HAMS Cut from Jersey Pigs; lb 29' 2 RABBITS Just received; all large and fresh; I ROASTING VEAL At 181 ROASTING PORK All meat; lb. 251 Geese and Ducks Pound 29c up BEEF LIVER KIDNEYS FRESH TRIPE 141 CHICKENS (Fresh Killed) For soup Or stewing .. 22' 2 CHOPPED BEEF Strictly fresh chopped; lb. ... 18 1 2 FRESH PORK LOINS Π&3 Family size; whole or half ; lb 25; Pigs Feet - 10c Phila. Scrapple 121 Pot Roast Fancy beef, lb 18 PORK CHOPS At 26! 2 HAM Taylor style; whole or half 36 1 *11 Founded on Common Sense Clothe· Low Prices Easy Terms Better Made Clothing Lower Priced on Easier Terms Here To Give or Not to Give That is the Question Mayhap you fear ready cash is insufficient to buy all near and dear to you a sensible Xmas gift. We dispel that fear by placing at ycur service our lib eral time payment system which permits you to buy and pay for nifty new clothing a little at a time. tfA $1 A Week Is all We Ask Immense stocks of Furs, Suits, Coats, Skirts, Dresses Waists, Sweaters, Petticoats for WOfO and GlîlS Suits, ρ Overcoats, Hats, Trousers, Sweaters, Raincoats, etc., f for Men and Boys are to be found at our Store all V at Money-Saving Prices. There you cam buy on Β our far FAMED EASY I PART PAYMENT plan ζ the most simple, liberal, ; convenient system in ex istance. ? ν Anybody who has ever Traded here in our six years ο f square dealing has been satis fied--so will you be too-jl I for we guarantee the J clothing we sell. If it \ doesn't wear well we St make good. I Our prices are extraordinarily low and our CREDIT PLAN delightfully easy. For these reasons we deserve your patron age. $1 A Week Pays the Bill No Red Tape Here! No Annoyances like in most Credit Shops. No investigations-but FREE CREDIT TO ALL NO MATTER WHERE YOU RESIDE. % Better come early Tomorrow, open till 11 though. Yours For Satisfactory Credit Service M. MICHAELS îrâSmîih Sii • Perth Ambo>^ · Open Mon. Fri.and Sat.nights.