DAILT 'ABIZONA SILVER BELT
Friday, April 8, 1910.
By SEWELL FORD
Copyrighted 1009 by Mitchell Kcnncrley
ON Friday the countess rc
cclrcd this communication
from Mr. Dcrinc: "Walt.
Coming up tonight. Impor
tant." .As n result Ilowlngton Acres hum
med with anticipation. What could It
mean? What had happened? What
was going to happen?
Epplngs was certain that Mr. Devlue
was bringing home some titled guest,
possibly n duko or a lord, and he pre
pared dinner accordingly. The count
ess was puzzled. Cven Mr. Hewing
tou emerged from his study and want
ed to Unow whyevery ono seemed so
"It's because of Mr. Dovlne. sir,"
said Epplngs. "He's coming up on a
special train, sir, and I must sec about
the table at once, sir."
Surely the particular frame of mind
which Mr. Duvino had conjured up for
himself was quite worthy of a better
audience than ho gave It, although ho
was neither serene nor filled with con
fident Joy. But he was very much
alive. He bubbled, sparkled, scintil
lated. His mental faculties, never dull,
were at their keenest. Ills spirits
Beemed to be lashed by a veritable
etorm of animation, one moment soar
ing to giddy heights, the nest sinking
to dark depths.
Young Mr. Walloway, who was his
sole companion, was somewhat dis
gusted with this Illogical behavior.
Much against his will be had been
dragged from ills office to accompany
tho Cherub just when thero was much
work to be done.
"Oh. tho railroad be blowcd, Nick!
Lots of tirao to attend to that. Forget
Vet now that they were well started
towaid Hewlngton Acres the Cherub
evinced a desire to talk, although the
precise topic at which ho was aiming
was not clear. It was unrelated to
railroads, for tho opening was of an
intimate and personal nature.
"Nick, you rascal," he suddenly ex
claimed, "why aren't you married?"
"Why aren't you. Cherub?" ho re
torted. "Mel" Mr. Dcvltio affected to be
profoundly surprised at such a ques
tion. "Now, come, Nick, what sort of
a fine woman would have Cherub De
vine?" "You're too modest. Cherub. You
underrate yourself. I suppose you
"Never had a chance, my boy. Why,
see here, Nick, there's never been a
time in all my life that I've had even
a speaking acquaintance with a real
good woman, such as you know by the
dozen that Is, leaving out the last
few days, of course. Now, with you
it's been different. You'vo had a
chance (o pick and choose."
"Ah. have 1?"
Cherub Devine caught tho subdued
note of pain In the quick rejoinder.
"You don't mean, Nick, that you got
Brusque as were the words, they
carried a message of sympathetic feel
ing which rang true, aud that was tho
quality which mado so many friends
for Cherub Devine. Young Mr. Wallo
way was certainly not the one to make
offhand conlldenccs, but ho nodded his
head in assent.
Unexpectedly (Hiding himself an In
truder on private grounds. Mr. Dovlno
curbed his buoyancy and gazed with
embarrassed emotion at tho proprietor
"Oh. well," he observed, "maybo
you're Just as well off. Guess it was
some time ago, when you were young
and vealy, eh?"
"I was a young ass. If that's what
you mean," cynically rospouded Nich
olas. "I was too sure of her and
played the fool. You see. we were
youngsters together, playmates. It
was one of those affairs that every
body understood was settled from tho
timo we were a dozen years old. I
took It as a matter of courso that I
was tho only person she could ever
care for. In time she resented It. and
Lcfore I knew It I had lost her."
"Went off with some ono else, did
Again young Mr. Walloway inclined
his head. He got up, took a seat on,
the other side of tho car and unfolded
It was less than an hour's ride at
best, but before it was half over
Cherub Devine was consulting watch
and time table and had again shifted
his seat to the forward chair, where he
could watch for the name boards on
Perceiving this unusual agitation of
a mind uormally free from such dis
turbances, you might suspect that Mr
Devine was about to make some great
venture. It was n fact. Ills plans,
however, were somewh.it vague. About
the only definite part of his program
was his decision to turn himself out
of house and home Immediately upon
learning Ilewington Acres. I'hls de
tail was already prepared. The Count
ess Vecchi should buy back the place
at her own terms She now had the
means, nnd he was well assured of her
desire to do so.
Small wonder, then, th it Cherub
Devlue In n brief period or tl .ie for
cot all about the roWvcd wretchedness
C yfl i
TUB 1'lCTUliK WAS A LIKENESS OF TllK
of young Mr. Walloway. A question
suddenly occurring to the Cherub, ho
ubruptly walked back to where young
Mr. Walloway still sat. Intently gazing
at something he held shielded In his
two hands. It was nothing more than
the gold oval which he wore as a
watch fob. Dozens of times the Cherub
had seen it dangling from the breast
pocket of Nick's coat without specially
remarking It. Now ho noted that it
was really a locket, for it was open.
Glancing carelessly over Nick's shoul
der, he saw it contained a picture, a
miniature on Ivory. Aud the plcturo
on which young Mr. Walloway was
gazing with such rapt pathos was a
likeness of the Countess Vecchi. And
in an instant It was made clear to him
that' the woman whom Nicholas Wal
loway had loved and lost nnd still con
tinued to love was tho1 Countess Vec
chi. Fortunately Mr. Devine had not spo
ken, and the roar of tho car wheels
had drowned his approach. Swiftly
he withdrew. Then ho sat down to
ponder on the situation. Quite abrupt
ly the Cherub now came upon tho real
ization of his own purposes. He was
a Uttlo staggered by the discovery of
his audacity, hut this was no new
sensation, nis audacious flights were
always more or less" of an Impromptu
nature. In n moment he was smiling
confidently, as was his custom when
once he had decided upon a lino of
action, however unpromising might be
thi future. The heavier the clouds
ahead tho lighter tho senile. Nick" was
a good fellow aud all that, but if be
chose to mopp Inactive in the back
ground let him stay there. Ho (Cher
ub Devine) would, show him how to
play the game boldly perhaps how to
And then came the thought. Would
-that be absolutely just to tho Count
ess Vecchi? She and Nicholas had
been spoony on each other for years,
and she must have liked Nick. Ho
was n ' likable fellow, clean, sturdy,
substantial, ono of her own class, and
till, the Cherub winced at that one
whom she would call a gentleman.
Yes. Nick would measure up to all her
demands as to what a gentleman
And had It been really she who had
broken off tho match, or was It due to
tho ambitious plans of her father?
Then nftcr she had come back, hum
bled In spirit, the Hewlngton fortune
dissipated, had she perhaps held Nick
at arm's length because of her pride?
Was this the reasou of his seeming
inaction? Had ho been all the timo
waiting in tho hope that some day sho
would relent, and might sho not do so.
now that In some mcasuro her fortune
had bceu "restored? Ought not sho to
have tho chance? Was not; the oppor
tunity for a freo choice duo to her?
Shouldn't Nick have another show too?
Floundering through some such
maze of reasoning, the Cherub nt last
came to this brilliant conclusion, with
only a faint suspicion that he was
about to make an astonishing chump
of himself. lie even experienced a
glow of satisfaction as he hastily map
ped out his new program. You would
almost have thought by the cheerful
manner In which ho laid It beforo
young Mr. Walloway that he thought
ho was attaining a long desired end.
"Well, Nick," he began, this time giv
ing young Mr. Walloway due warning
of his approach, "we'ro almost there.
Now, tho first thing on the docket Is
for you to fix up this business about
tho house with the countess."
"I?" exclaimed Nicholas.
"Why, sure: You know her better
than I do. You go up and have a talk
with her; tell her how you sold the
stocks and what sho can buy back the
"But but why don't you"
"Me! Oh. I've got to skip back to
town on this train. Just wanted to
Ret you started straight. You can do
It so much better than I can. being one
of her own kind, and nil that. Aren't
"frnjd. of tl' pmiiiIc!, ,-ri you?"
(To Bo Continued)
Send some of tlio Spcei.il Mining
Editions of tlio Silver Belt to your
friends abroad. A fow left at tho low
price of 2,"i cents each.
McElroy for training pictures.
j, 25 Ounces for 25 Gents
Made from pure, carefully tested
materials. Get a can on trial
You never saw such cakes
and biscuit They'll open
Pure Food Laws
Few Real Billiards Experts
Tlireo cushion billiards is tho most
popular game of billiards with tho gon
The reason for this is that an ordi
nary player can master tho fine points
of tlio gar.io in tlireo months, so that
lie is ablo to hold his own with almost
This is not true of balk line and
other forms of billiards, as a general
rule. Few, indeed, aro the men of the
majority that play the game who are
ablo to avorago more than fivo or six
at the most intricate kind of billiards.
They never feceni ablo to grasp the
finer 'points of tlio game and after
running up fivo Or six points become
lost when a more complete knowledgo
Many reasons may be advanced for
this condition. Ono is faulty instruc
tion or lack" of tutoring. Tlio general
player is tlio business or professional
man who cares to play the ganio just
ho ho can hold His own or be ajittlo
better than his companion. Ho docs
not got or seek proper instruction;
hence makes no great advancement in
It has been stated recently that the
stroko is ono of tho principal qualifi
cations for a person becoming expert
at billiards. Such is not the case. As
n matter of fact, no two of the great
players have tlio samo stroke; hence
the fallacy of that argument is obvi
ous. Lot the beginner ask questions of
thoso more experienced at tho gamo
and pay less attention to his stroko
and pose and thero will bo more play
ers who are ablo to avorago moro than
six or seven at billiards.
Seo the beautiful new Kimball Pi
ano wo are giving away FREE. On ex
hibition in our store. Sultan Brothers.
COLD STORAGE CURE
Undergo Treatment for S'eeping Cick
ness in Zero Temperaturo
In a room in the Liverpool univer
sity sits a man who is enduring some
thing of the rigors of tlio Arctic cli
mate, says the Buffalo News. What
ever may bo tlio varying temperature
of the fickle English atmosphere, ho is
experiencing one steady, consistent per
iod of cold. Indeed, during tho day tho
temperature of his room is considerably
below zeio. Ho is a victim of the
dreaded tropical disease of sleeping
sickness, and as lie is piuting to tho
best practical test a novel cold air
ticntment for tropical diseases taken in
hand by the Liverpool School of Trop
ical Medicine. He is n source of daily
interest to the professors of the school,
who have spent years in combating tho
baneful effect of blood parasites.
Most of the experiments for fight
ing this peculiar sickness have, been
carried out on the spot in the tropics,
and it is not an unieasonable sugges
tion that if parasites, even when they
Jiave entered the blood of a human be
ing, aro removed from .the warm climate
where they start their deadly opera
tions and transferred to a climate of
an extremely opposite character, they
may by this simple operation bo anni
hilated. If the method should prove
successful it would mean the establish
meat of hugo refrigerators at all tho
European stations in tropical coun
tries in which a victim would bo in
stalled in the early stages of sleeping
Send some of tho Special Mining
Editions of tho Silver Bolt to your
friends abroad. A few left at tlio low
prico of 5 cents each.
W. D. Reading J. F. Crampton E. W. Weinmann i
THE PEERLESS MEAT MARKET
We have pleased you in other markets and can please
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We handle everything in our line.
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The Need of
In every printing job, be it a letterhead or catalog,
there is opportunity for the skill of the pro
fessional printer, distinctive from the blind, un
thinking jumbling of type, paper and ink by the
Too many buyers of printing worry themsolves and
waste their time'vainly endeavoring to direct
the production of their printing by the mechan
ical printer, or else with resignation accept what
is given them, for better or for worse.
We are professional printers. Our personnel and
equipment is equal to any or all the details of
If you are not sure what you want, we can find the
wa If you need an idea, we can furnish it.
If you are too busy to begin, we can start with
your desire and deliver the finished product.
It costs nothing to consult us, and we warrant it
Mining forms a specialty.
Phono 232 and we will send a man.
Ml X. BEOAD
SaMle Xotim u4 Xlgt ftx
KcBrMm It 0. Mtwe lUl
Victor Rooming House
lights, baths and phono.
Rooms by Day, Week or
MRS. EVA MUSGRAVE
391 N. Broad St.
Newly Furnished Through
out Lantin House
Baths In Connection.
1E0W. Push St Phone 1952
Mr. A. J. Leonard
UB N. BROAD
Ocod Mealg Best Service
Frivau Rooms for Ladies
OIN 3e 00., Pros.
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a Page 7.
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Ask Central for our Number
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Best furnished rooms in the City, by tho day, week
549 N. BROAD ST. or month. GLOBE, ARIZ.
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JOE F. MAYER
Chong & Co.
520 N. Broad
P.O. Box 233
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chief patriarch; C. A. Wind, scribe.
Rescue Lodge, No. 12, I. O. O. F. Meets every Wednesday, Odd Fol
lows hall. Barney Johnson, noble grand; E. L. Taylor, financial
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fourth Mondays,' Odd Fellows hall. Mrs. May Plunkett, noble
grand; Mis. M. K. Wiley, secretary.
Benevolent Protective Order of Elks, Globe Lodge No. 489 Meets
first and third Fridays, Odd Fellows hall. B. G. Goodwin, E. B.;
J. G. Oldfield, secretary.
Fraternal Ordor of Eagles, Olobe Aerie No. 191 Meets second and
fourth Fridays, Miners' Union hall, 7:30 p. m. A. W. Sydr.or,
worthy president; J. A. Pinyan, secretary.
Improved Order of Red Men, Tonto Tribo No. 13. Meets Tuesday
night of each week at 7:30 o'clock, Fashion hall. L. S. Parker,
sachem; G. H. Abel, C. or R. '
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Modern Woodmen of America Globe Camp No. 12C19 Meeti second
and fourth Thursdays, 7:30 p. m., Miners' Union hall. J. W.
Murphy, consul; E. L. Taylor, camp clerk.
ANCIENT ORDER UNITED WORKMEN
Globe Lodge No. 15, A. O. U. W. Meets at Miners' Union hall first
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AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR
Branch American Feaeratlon of Labor Meets second and
fourth Mondays in Union Labor hall. H. D. Green, president;
F. U. Myers, secretary; M. F. Smith, treasurer.
CARPENTERS AND JOINERS
Local Union No. 1030 United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners
cf America. Meets each Thursday at Union Labor hall at 7:30
p. m. William Hayes, president; C. D. Olds, treasurer; F. W.
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Globe Miners' Union No. 60. W. T. M. Meets every Tuesday at 7
p. m. M. II. 1'agc, president; William Wills, secretary; J. R.
Watson, special organizer.
Globe Typographical Union. No. S67. Meets first Sunday in each
month at 3 p. in. Harry II. Eads, president; Carl F. Holdsworth,
Store and Office Employees' Union. Meets 4th Wednesday night each
month in Carpenter's hall, at 7:30 p. m. W. T. Wright, presi
dent; T. E. Collins, secretary.
Journeymen Barbers' International Union of America. Meets last
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Bartenders' International League of America, No. 612. Meets first
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Tom Henderson, secretary-treasurer.
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Coi'-cil hall. Joseph Freeman, -ident; John '""han, vice
president; F. E. Weller, secretary.
INTERNATIONAL UNION OF STEAM ENGINEERS Olobe Lo
cal No. 390 Meets first ai.d third Monday at 7:30 p. m. in
each month at Labor Union hall, North Broad street. James M.
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Ordtr by Phone
Pay at Tour Door
340 N. Broad
SCHLITZ "that mado Mil
SCHLITZ ' ' that made
all men kin."
Wo call for SCHLITZ and
who can blamo us.
Wo drink and call for
MOERLEIN BEER on Draught
Cedar Book Whiskey
Free Lunch Daily from 5 to 8 p.m.
M. B. MONAHAN,
ffjpliM Fore, Kasrsr
Call for It When You Order
4t( iff. BKOAD
Jack tff.rtla, Pity,'
Samuel's SO Yuar Steele
LAUNDRY & TOWEL
One Day Work a Specialty
760 If. Broad Phone 461
Cedar Brook Whiskey
Atony Svi stock.
K. BEOAD Ei, QL03Z.
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