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CHIEF ARRESTED CHARGES OF CONSPIRING TO !N CITE A REVOLUTION IS PREFERRED. WAS RELEASED ON BOND 'Fuente and General Huerta, a Son, Traveling With the General, Were not Detained. El Paso. - Charges of conspiring to incite a revolution against a friend ly country were filed against Gen. Victoriano Huerta, former president of Mexico, who was placed under ar rest at Newman, N. M., by federal of fiers. Similar charges were filed against Gen. Pascual Orosco, who was arrested at the same time Huerta was released on $15,000 bond and Orosco on $7,600. Upon his arrival federal omcials who, accompanied by United States eaalarymen, had met Huerta's party at Newport, N. M., escorted Huerta to the federal building here for a confer sacs. Later the general and his par ty were taken to Port Bliss, where it was said, they would be detained pending advices from Washington. Detained with Huerta is Gen. Pas cual Orosco, who, with Maj. Luis Puantes, a son-in-law of Huerta, had gone to Newman, N. M.. by automo bile to meet Gen. Huerta. Puentes and Gem. Huerta, a son, traveling with the general, were not detained. United States oel.aIs were silent regarding future action pending the reeipt of instrctions from Washing teon. Other observers however, free ly expressed the belief that action of ,United States authorities would have ea important bearing on Mexican de velopments and might efectively put an end to rumors of a new revolution lry movemena A publi demeanstration in Juares about the hour Huerta's train was due to rech this city ended as suddenly a it began. There were harried con emes moamong Mexican leaders )n bath aide of the Rio Oranda Many guardedly admitted that Huerta's de tntion was of the utmost importance, but aome would comment on its pos saile erect on Mexico. Americans were freer in their com meat They reviewed the recent ae tivity along the borders of the adher ant of the cientico party in Mexi e o, claseld the disbursemeat of con sl"erable sums of money for a variety of purposes; the discovery of machine guas and rltes In El Paso warehouse owned by a member of that party, and the appearance of Gen. nes Salasar Ih Wastern Chihuahua. They recalled th activities of Generals Qrosco and iselar In the recent atikMadero r 1ltons and their subsequet service dealeg the Huerta regimeaa laetIgatse Ole Frauds. Whahlgtes. - How violators of : eledssargarlne law have daftrad ed the gvenasat out of at least WTA O due In stamps and special aires was reteeled by Secretary Meo Ae In a semenat based ea a pre-. lm ary su-pat f a sweeping invee t ea eaducted by Commissioner Obrn of the internal Revenue Ba pieed Reitlef Pade. Whbasbon. - Appeals rehed the Amiena Red Crmss er $=2* to r M Seood suferers la Teras and Ar hsam 8. P. Morls et Dever, direc ar at the mountain division of the Red Cres, was sat to Texartana to vuctiat Oov. h, rm of Teas m 0ev. HaRes o Arkansas were uga b teleraph to raise relie Ia ft possible D. A. @S a tPe scsls. Whablastoe. - Deputy Comato .e of Interal Revrne David A. * tsS let hbr Port Smith to appear be s thdemal Grand Jury In that a n the alleged "moonshimn" ea whMch former nateral Reve * Aget Kn B ooth o NauhvUe, . a, is aid to b u alinated Fu. . Ped Law Vali., W.h.a.. - Te co--tatinl. lr o the Imlil mpase feod law, pro 'MtU'e a f fet tbh sale eo a tood agenm yarev. censan bra e aci, wa Waeld b e a suprmen ourt 11.73 O lha ULi , . sam. -o tneo any cauome. o_.. al of 1l War Suppia to Nhowar. bj. Imeg - ader orers supplie- were being Iw- . . o t ah a spply shipa Ol·ler at to Admiral Howard, ewm of the Psetic Sect at Guoy- t v luea-Rbert Caup. brotbr of J. C pma f a o erma searo Tl, ha been hie by a cs at Man . bre t Camp was a miani ea Revler Samense Law. Whigates. - Presiet Wlaseo , I hoayi the new seamea's law cloe r wowed to determine whether it. n 4 act Amerian shippin g or Its we lan to oter laws make amend * glitentu.- - Jehn Reed. a * W eymmfsm g U BRITISH ARTILLERY AT ST. ELOI !'-V 41 Men of the Royal Scots Fusileers handling a heavy gun in the flercely contested battle that took place in the ruined village of St. Elot. HIODEN IN BEER CASK SPY RIDES PAST HIS FOES French Officer's Conveyance, a Dutchman's Dray, Passes Safe 'Mid Man Hunt STOPPED NEAR THE FRONTIER Purloiner of German Secrets at Namur Finally Emerges in Holland From Barrel Refuge-Close to Cap tore Several Times. By EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER. (Corrmpondest of the Chicago News.) Paris.-This is a story that was told me by a hotelkeeper's wife at Namur, who boa traveled considerably aboat Belgium. After the Germans destroyed the forts of Namur with their long-range, heavy cannon, the Belgians, for rea sons which are not yet quite clear. evacuated the place. The Invaders oc cupied the city, made it one of their centers of operations and settled down as If they intended to stay. With their usual precision they saw, even in August that a time might come when a retreat would be neces ary. Namur, at the Junction of the Meaus and the Sambre, would be one of the pivots for a line of defense. They hastily began to rebuild the torts, enlaring and strengthening them. Namurroe Go to Work at Last But this work demanded many hands. The Germans called upon the inhabitants, offerlas high wages For a month not a man from the town re spanded. The Namurrols would die rather than work for the Germans, and said so. So the German military brought a few hundred civilians from Germany, but left the orignal offer open to the Belgians. There was no work in Namur; the prices of foodstuffs rose higher and higher. Finally oue man, maddened by the pinched faces of his wife and babies, shouldered his shovel and re- 1 ported ready for work. This was the signal. Not only the Namurrois but Idle men from all over Belgium came to toll at the massive fortitcatlons. With them one day arrived a reach. I man, who turned out to be an officer of the egineering corps. He came originally from Givet, near the Bel gian frontier, so his prench resembled that of the Belgians. He was dressed like a workldnman, even to the in iania of the Belgian L W. W., which he wore conspicuously. His apes I -howed hris name was Georg. Beson, Belgian, thirty-two years old, born at Neutchatean. The Germans aooepted him without questiotk or esupicink Netless Hands Are Small. Foe three weeks the Freach ofceri lug on the fortiflcatios. He did his work well. Then, one day, a German ofer, who happened to pase nearI where the Frenchman was digging, no deed that the latter's hands, despite their coatingl of dirt, were small and well made. To this German they eemed too small and too well made. He questioned the peedolaborer. The latter's replies were matishactory. But the ran t the German t that in spite of Oiperances smaethlns was wrong ibout this Geores Beson, born in leftchateau in April, 1832. That dlght Namer telephoned Nieufchatean. ilmeh ameo the mnielpal records Ineed to revel the name of Beson. I "Well set him." lashed the Get --a o er who had a brdthe de ptln, sad he save rerse to arrest leas the followas moreis. When miamig eame it ibrought the workes * the fortlcatlons, but Georges Be on was m t amang them. A search t vms made Inqulries at the house, here the souspect had beeon stayi howed he had not come ai the nllght o All of the orta made by the iitary hiled to Weveal how the art- i ml George. had saped. Pwehaps mi-e of the inhabiants di't tel l ai FOUAN CAN'T BE TIPPED"' l-ed o Ht Cmeek teeam Coueld Make WU Batirn, Set Tuone ft DM . Seattle, Was.-Mar mblem In tl ue ofthe eak mrm eat tihe gel I_ ahin hers, s manuntml p I If ie wuld take tUs ihe emol i6S ayer adaio as hr t tin. ' " mha mra "I weeld Iee a they knew. The hatred of the Na murrois for the German is extreme. Next Seen in Liege. The next that the clever German of- 1 flcer saw of Georges Beson was at Liege. He had gone over to visit a friend, an officer in the artillery. The friend was conducting him about the town one evening. They entered a cafe. At the first table, sipping a glass of bitter wine, dressed as a well-to-do bourgeois, sat the man who had worked on the fortifications in Namur. "Catch that man," the German cried to some soldiers, and he himself rushed upon his enemy. But the well dressed man had seen the Gdman as I quickly as he was seen. Ina flash he was out of the cafe, around the first corner and had disappeared. R The garrison of Lege was all upset and a hunt was began in earnest. The i inhabitants were disturbed, guards a ir were posted, German cavalry scoured 7 the country, descriptions of Georges I Beson were telephoned broadcast. But I when evening came and the cavalry 4 bands returned none of them had the I desired prisoner, though they had I .) plenty of others who were magnani. d mously released as soon as they r" proved their innocence. it Were Close to Capture. But the Germans had come closer '5 than they knew to catching their man. From Liege to the Dutch frontier at ' Eaden is about twelve miles. Sentries r are posted on the outskirts of the town and again at the frontier. But enter a prising Dutchmen drive a flourishing B trade by loading drays with beer in Holland and driving to Liege and sell sl iag their refreshments. Whether legal It or not, the trade seems to be allowed ' by both nationalities. * On the day of the man hunt a Dutch Sman was returning from Liege to the s" frontier with a drayload of empty i casks. He was passing through the g rained village of Vise, when from the wreck of a house a man rose and called to him to stop. r "Iet me go with you into Holland." a said the man, who wore the clothes of r a workingman. S"I can't, friend," replied the Dutch s man. "My pass is good only for one. I Who are you" r For answer the other made the wide a French salute with the palm forward r and the fling of the arm as it returns to the side. a "Oh-h-h-h-h!" said the driver. 1 "Will you help me or not?" went on I the other. "Make up your mind quick. I ly. The cavalry are after me. It won't , be long before they're here. You know s what that means, a spy?" I The sympathies of those Dutch who o live along the Belgian border are not g doubtful. The carter was risking his T life, but he did not stop to think of a r consequences. H p "Can you get into that cask " he tl asked, pointing to one on top. t WEALTHY. NEGRO EXPLAINS ' His Man "Friday" Arreeted, He Pays 8 Fine Because of Man's Expert al nees as Driver. aecramento, Cal. - Unadulterated pi selfishness and not pity prompted N. p1 C. Owens of Los Angeles, reputed as a] belng the only negro millionaire in hi California, to pay a $10 fine for his chauffeur "Friday," arrested recently hi for violating the state vehicle laws. is In making out the receipt and a tb short abstract of the proceedings, Jus ties of the Peace C. P. Carter of El sinor reported the remarks of the wealthy negro. of "De intention of mah soul guaran- a tees mah putting up dis equlblent in lo order to keep yo' out of the lock-up. a "If yo' wasn't de bea' driver I eber a had, I wouldn't put up dis equiblent to ec save yo' black skin." d -a BANKER STARTS HOG BOOM ' Gets Texas County Worked Up and " His Bank Deplts increase ' Amazingly. I Temple, Tex.-During a recent cam-. to pDian for diversication of crops il on this (Bell) county it developed that, notwithstandinl its unusumal adva tages for hog rasingd the couty last year sent away 613,15T for meat. th Parthwitth H. C. Poe, president of the W Temple 8tate beak, communicated dl with breeders of ae hogs and then or annomnced ain a newspape advertise. th desiredl, fre Mis Utehle nd save her msry and, to bet, sell the cleak room "privlsgs" for fI N0 a meoath vI Bunt the mere ket that it has an H employee bwho atually spb rs tips a hre proved sesL u advertiement u that the hotel seat aerd t let Mrise 8tbeie - It t wanted -wh It demi't. The traveAs publie emnst bieve its mrs when It beas Mise stahld srefnwes tl "Ts.L k e" ye e am he w a hnds u- bWi ms MI JtlWI The Frenchman sprang to the top of the load. "Yes," he called from the inside. "pat on the head and hammer it in well. Hurry." German ca ralry overtook the dray 500 yards from the frontier. Stop!" ordered the sergeant in com mand. "What's in that load?" "Empty casks," answered the Dutchman, pulling up his two horses. The cavalry surrounded the dray. They inspected the driver's pass, and found It in good order. "There's nothing in those barrels?" the sergeant asked, as he pounded lustily on the very one where the fugitive was curled. The barrel boomed a hollow reply. If the sergeant had pounded another bar rel he would have noticed a difference in the tone. But he didn't. Instead, he turned his horse and the party gal loped back the way they had come. Ten minutes later the French officer stood on Dutch soil, a free man. In his pocket and in his mind went some sketches of the German defenses of Belgium. HER FIFTH DIVORCE CASE Mrs. Woodson Is Only Twenty-Three and Has an Unusual Collection of ly Matrimonial Experiences. Kansas City, Mo.-A divorce hear ing in a suit brought by Henry N. a- Woodson. an employee in the cash ier's office of the Kansas City Gas company, against Lana V. Woodson. )-I twenty-three years old, five times mar at rled since 1910 and four times di a vorced, was begun a few days ago in 1e Judge Guthrie's division of the cir Ie cuit court. a Woodson charges that Mrs. Wood -" son went to dances without his con lo sent and that she never had told him Id of her former matrimonial ventures. IT. All of this, however, Mrs. Woodson ad denied on the stand. She says she ilt told him everything of her past. il Mrs. Woodson got a divorce from i her former husband, she said, one oe month before she married Woodson. it She was married the first time in March, 1910, and divorced the same at year. In 1910 married again. In 1911 le she had obtained a second divorce Is and married a third time, and two rd years later took a fourth husband. as haviag obtained a third divorce. In at February, 1914, according to the evi 'y deuce, she and the man she married is in 1913 were divorced and a month d later she married. SiBURROWING THROUGH WALLS I n a - 118e a- 1 en e e t ea *h a to house. ment that Se would distribute o htn dred to the boys o( th county, taking their personal dered notes, pray- I able out of the net prouts from the Sress the priste's devil made f a ap pliation for h hos. After that the Sapplications pied in on Mr. Poe ntil deMr. Poe says that the deposits takin this beank have increased $200,000 with In a inety days, or eolfcidet t withe Bthe hfo distribution. th Antique Maine ChonM. o hl SAubarn, Me.-Mr. Mary B. mery Scollection of na tique cha which be. i set over seventy yiears old, of white or chiao, with light green borders and o dark brown scenery ti the rgcenters, s howin iures of men and women, swaus, trees, -rns, etc. A bowl.ke cop and saucer of white chiac deco- t rated towith blue and red. is seventy. l aue years old, and the oldest pisee ofd chiase is a tny yellow tes apl mad e I awithout handle. This cbrp ber aned to Mrw. Emery's gret-ant and is overn one hundred and sty years old. -l c ttdale, au Rather w thien waken-th the babyh by lring hisn revolver, rankt Weyas watched a btrhlar ranoaek his o di cdinla i room Wells, after four hars tordea, had hast sucened cu eloged I the drt er baby to sleep. a i e Cravneg for Teaoe Fatal. remptone, N. ty.-Pro M. Jae Ir oa uiled ben'tse he W ak ted a nmokL He let to of the steaerin thrn ow e os eM ehe te Ia a weed. The ear swerved byte af toig rite ovae r Fna Waehed JaeSed b regar it. di rWanted to er fure. i eRamN evon ll, N. Y.-To mae Jaere aet aweMr ed M . Theear ashed Jaer beme th It,. d I her arltwaI t twIth plee eabe Iutad k Ihi MOST PROFITABLE BREEDS OF HORSES Clydesdale Yearling Champion. Clydesdale Ye If you want heavy drafts-and the are big sellers these days-stick to draft breed and never mix the breed if possible to avoid it. If you want just harness-horsei breed the trotters. If you want sac die horses or park hacks, breed fo them. If you want speed under tb saddle, breed thoroughbreds. The various breeds have been hig; ly developed, their best profits acceni uated and fostered by scientific breed era, both in America and abroad What is more reasonable to suppose than that these men who have givei years of labor and who have spen much money in developing the va ious breeds, should have arrived a COTTONSEED MEAL GOOD FOR HORSES Satisfactory Results Secured b; Feeding at Rate of One Pound Per Head Daily. In answer to the inquiry, "Is cotton seed meal good feed for horses?" Pro fessor Foster of the New Mexico ex periment station states that it is, whet fed in small quantities in combination with other concentrates. A numbe, of southern experiment stations and horse owners report satisfactory re sults from feeding it to mares, colts and driving horses at the rate of one pound per head daily, mixed with ground corn or other grain; and to work horses at the rate of two pounds per head daily, fed in the same man aer. The Iowa station found that when fed in connection with corn and oats, 1.1 pound of cottonseed meal was equal to 1.4 pound of linseed oil meal in maintaining the weight of the horses and enabling them to do work; and that on account of being less lax ative than the oil meal, it is better adapted to the needs of horses at hard work. Because of its high protein content and its peculiar flavor, it gives most satisfactory results and is eaten with greater relish when fed in a mix ture with some of the grains, such as corn, oats, milo or barley. In localities where alfalfa is the principal roughage, cottonseed meal is not needed to properly balance the ration for farm horses. Any of the grains mentioned are sumcient. Its value is more apparent where farmers mast rely mainly on timothy or prairie hay or some of the coarse fodders for CRUDE PETROLEUM AS MANGE REMEDY Hogs Afflicted Should Be Given Thorough Treatment at In tervals of Eight Days. (By M. IL REYNOLDS. Minnesota x periment Station.) Treatment of hogs for mange should begin with a vigorous sctubbing with brush, soap and soft water so as to remove the crust. A veriety of coal tar dips are on the market. Most of these are quite satisfactory if of sum cleat strength and warm enough about i10 degres, but do not boil. The hog should be given a good thorough soaking in the dip, not lees than two minutes. The hog must go under head and all at least once. Treatment must uhually be repeated one or more times at intervals of eight days. Treat the whole herd and do it thoroughly An effective dip can be made from crde petroleum as follows: Four gal ions crude oil, 16 gallons of water and one pound of soap The soap should be dissolved in the water by heating. An emulasion is then made by adding the oil and thoroughly churning the mixtur. Water in different sections dilers very ugreatly in the way it will. combine with soap. If this amount of soap does not tive a good emalsion simply add more soap. Avoid oily dips in cold weather. While the hogs are takin the dip, thoroughly clean and thea disinfect the pens. In caseu of true mange the tenee posts, trees ad everything against which the hos rub must also be dislinfaected. Use a stroang disainfectant and plenty of it After treatment do not put the hopgs heek tinto iousy or mangy pens. Spede Sell for Chicks. Spade up some of the soil in the rus ad sive the chicks a chanace to rarteh and wallow in it They will led mary thiras In that reshly spad ed sol whleh annot be supplied to them i a a rtllal.wary. Repadr the Peasee. Slip out and em that all the feseea m ia uoed trim. Bais wilL Set pashed of and ea, be of the pasin now and them. It you do nt sad enah psma, the salie wl.ana that wall - . troas. º the most profitable way of raising good horse flesh. If a farmer visits a reputable breed ing establishment in this country or Europe, he will find that every effort is made to breed along pure lines of the breed that is to be first developed and then perpetuated. So in this way we get the best specimens of any kind whatsoever. Sore shoulders and consequently balky teams are the consequence of hard work during the spring months if the harness does not fit properly. Watch the collar, and unless it is fitting tight, either use an excess pad or a smaller collar. The latter is al ways preferable. FRUIT GROWING AND POULTRY COMBINED Trees Offer Great Advantage in Providing Shade and Insect Food for Fowls. The most important problem for the digestion of our orchard people is to get more money out of their places. For years we have urged the advisabil ity of these people taking up poultry culture as an adjunct to their business and we desire to again insist upon the necessity of considering this matter seriously, says Denver Field and Farm. The paid experts have fig ured out that a nice young hen prop erly chaperoned and provisioned ought to return a net profit of $2 a year although in all our travels we have never been able to discover such a remarkable performer in the hen family. It costs at least a dollar a year to run a hen and when such a layer can return a gross income of $3 she must perfunctorily be a cracker jack such as the most of us do not possess. Whether or not we can bring our laying hens up to a yield of 150 eggs a year is not the question however. The thing is to use the orchard tract for the running of fowls of one kind or another that will bring in a steady income so as to make the place more profitable at the expenditure of but little more time and money in the overhead charges. It seems easy enough to run 100 hens on each acre without materially interfering with the regular orchard work so that the one essentially is to get at it and do it. One man is carrying an annua flock of 600 birds to the acre where there are no trees and we do not see how the simple matter of trees has any thing to do in curtailing the proposi tion when as a matter of fact they of for a great advantage through the shade and the insect food they are all the time propagating. SOME ADVANTAGES OF SHEEP RAISING Anknal Produces Both Wool and Mutton - Rapid Monetary Returns Are Received. A few sheep should be kept on every farm as they will return good profits with very little care or ex pease. Some of the advantages In keeping them are: First-The sheep is a dual purpose animal, producing both wool and mut ton. Second-The Initial expenditure is small. Every farmer can well afford the investment of the necessary cap ital in a few sheep. Third-Rapid monetary returns are received, the wool clip and the lamb crop being salable annually. Fbarth-Expensive buildings are by no means necessary. A warm lambing pen is required, but for the aged sheep a shelter shed to protect them from the winter whfds is alone sumleent. Fifth-Weed destraction represents another asset Sheep will eat and rel ish almost every class of weed. Sixth--Sheep admittedly improve soil fertility. Their manure is rich and uniformly distributed. Seventh-Except at certain seasons of the year, less time and attention need be bestowed upon the care of sheep than in the case of almost any other animal without thereby endan gerlng successaful results. Prevent Tres From Drylng. Trees that are tied in bundles when receved must be separated before be ag heeled in. If this is not done, it is practlcally mpoassible to work the soil among the roots sufeently well to prevent them from drying to a as rous extent eat Ceorn Planter. The edge-rop corn plantar will drop .st the number of kernels wand tI SdlS M timssee out of 100. With the ztary drop the per east of areset eougg sheet N eat of 1i I AFTER MANY Y I By INA CHESTER Log Allen W-oodud had been friend. and orre. Feeia learned to lote himn. years father had gi\len the father s friendly buitess aid the son forgotten. When r lr. arr of his rmIeans.. \Vods had dogt kind act. The t %,o larr brothers of Fellicia. thrown ! own eaak rt(sourcet., had business progre.ss. Woods g up a protitabie real estate lan tion business. lie took into b ploy Ned and DIick ltarr. Father and sister did not kais heavy a burden Woods hd taken to carry. The brotpea dissolute, ulnreliable, dis Woods shielded their sho Then came a crash. A larkg of collections had not bees * creditors. Woods was charag embezzlement. He could not or not explain where the mnoa gone. He was arrested, tried tenced. There came a dark period for Felicia. She missed the of the man she had loved. Of often the impulse was strong her soul to send some word - even of love to the lonely but she was overwhelmed t a when her father died. The year following news fa~ Ned had been shot and klled gambling house fracas in a camp in the far West. Of DA did not hear for six years. Th~ day a stranger visited her. Ie from South America. He tiny tot of a child, a girl. Dying. Dick Barr, then a had entrusted this friend withl small means and the little be conveyed to the sister he ll/ seen for over half a decade. Mr. Barr had left very little he died and Felicia had supper self by giving music lessoas. change would come. What her er had sent her would support herself and her little Felicia planned out a quiet, future. It was rudely broken is It was when she came to rt closely sealed letter her brothr had sent her, that she was vitally, as one from a lethaz.. eyes flashed, her cheeks were with shame. She bowed her and wept bitterly. Then, a grave determlnatie i face, she started forth on the of her life. She made a for the care of little Alice. Hciae went to the penitentiary Woods had served his long imprisonment. "To find him!" was the burden of her thoughts. "I shall!" The records did not aid In acertaining what had Woods. He had been a good his home. They spoke of his prisoner and had received a lowance. When he was had given no address, as was times asked of convicts who ceived mail. ¶I have no letter coming, s no friends," he had told the "I have been dead for over btr I begin a new life, aloge, out with a firm .trust n mate goodness, and the tiam down Felicia's cheeks as this story was told her. For over a month Fellels the dim trail of the vaanL She consulted lawyers sad she advertised. Her heart uas a speelal agent she bhad brought her the first glmi clew. "I think we have fond , Miss Barr," he said. "Oh, I am so glad!" licia, clasping her heads is hope. "This Allen Woods seems I broken down in health after the penitentiary," narrated the "the result of his long have learned this much-4bt to Colorado. He was at a called Rocky Glen. He may 1 there now, but he was as ago." It was a beautiful June when Felleta started out frm Sih tie town of Rocky Olen to - miles to where, at the summb f greet Bald mountain, the told her, one Allen Wood sd h his home, reganing healtb IdR Influeaces of that hight stSi, was workin a little gold geMtl . placer proposition, from WUS - made a thir lving. Often, they said, he eas ix settlement to take part is neighborhood entertalameats, Sr was an elocutionist and a md Everybody loved the ladly, stranger. Her heart beat fwildly reached the vinecovred r t he had built for himsalf. , upon him as he stood driSlis S. invigorating air. He stood ipi I' as she spoke his name "I have come to restore- . money of which my mbrothes you," she said clearly. "Here MC ter you must read. Oh! why do it?" Why!-beesuse of grp·atitad father, because of love foe spare them, and he had hopedII cret wuas buried forever. Then: "Forgive!" Ah t word! He gloried in his fce! She turned to go. He t liW bands pleadingly. "If this could be home to ,U said. "If you ever cared for "Oh, always! always!" se he retrainedly, and upon she sobbed out all the hl of the past wated years. It was June, radiant Jauo te - for mating, the month of bi0 -d. RocLky Glen weleomed to IS S hble home two stanc h Is I bwho found peace sad ftl iMu55I remote solitude. t(Caswrlht, S. ar *. .