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.E. A, LEE.
I anh d . m4or5. uM.g
SBOUS 8 to . ,. a.
SNorth Mln troa, I
TERRY, M. D.
S EROEON. -
. -. .,.alal..ttt lrn give s UBn. l '
,ealeau sait Diseases o wiean
aI, Surgeona for Beaths _1M_
WO·I a CIT W3A34
aglD3Nxas3 3.UOAN :gs
TELEPIONE N.. !.
DR. M. H. ADAMS,
.' DENTIST', 1
O1ke oe OmUrkl BOr. eber.
-C. F. Hagius,
Onoe Ba Walker Building, witt D,
Tom Terry. Phone 7L
D. R. WILLIAMS & Co.,
.. JENNIS, LAA. L
Wila Lads. Improved Farm.
sad Tota Lots, 1.e. sad Pino
Land. i, Leouttanas sa Texan.
.,IO the new plIMok u idlad
L F. ROWSON & CO.,
'W-IN· Las, Improvedp aeriU -
Xowa Leat, RIt· '- ad dle lead,
s La a ..-isas "s ,d Tea..
f S. HEUPSTEAD.
JUSTICE of the PEACL
It given prompt attention.
ce nelt to 'torrj's OrU star.
to 1ew York.Fhth
slop on Third'BtretS west of Car
lres estimates" given on applietion.
. Uviar prices and rsat-lass work.
Bonds Gtven It RPeqaired
T. S. SPENCEt ,
Architect and o
oom 5, Scott Building.
S Plans, Specications and Estimates 1w
B. A. RICHHART. i
I solicit your patronage and guaroa
E. L. LEWIS, M. D. C.
S Mo IrrcaE . . Ccoo a& BO.
T.rao o. 1.
LReidence. Mrs. Mercer's ary aveaua
All Calls Prompey Attended.
I am prepared to do HOUSE MOV
IN Gand HEAVY HAULING of all
kinds, such as Boilers, Engines and
Machinery. Rates reasonable. Call
on me at my residence, east of school
L. E. TRUMAN. *
- J.C.LAN & CO. ,
DTE EALER IN
Warehouse North of Foster's Lumber
M. E. STRMAN,
In Ware. Guttierings and Repairing.
First door north of Eagle grocery.
W.r. RCLINE. C. R. CLINE.
W. B. Clne. C.R. Clae. J. D. OIo,
S CLINE & CLINE,
and Notaries Public.
ManuOacturer of Tinnngs and Lake Charles.i
Irompt attention to all business.prin,
- Cun. E. HUNTER, M. D.
Rooms 3 and 4, Morse Block.
Phone Nos., Residence 35, Office 4.
LAKE CHARLES, LOUISIANA.
PLEASANT ROOMS AND
EXCELLENT TABLE SERVICE.
RATES 51 AND S1.0 PER DAT,
MRS. A. M. PIPER,
To Tobacco Men
SThe Man Who Uses Tobacco
ad Is the Man I Want.
to come In and see how well we are
Sxd to eoater to his wishes. C~pm lan
t an~a look round, any way. If yaou da't
see anything you want, "thee weont
be any hard feelnga"
M. E. HULBERT.J
K ~ guWfai t
Ssins.IN K: t e o a , `smt r
' cii s. wl pltay with thieguns
in3ihj and all night. Ti"Ts ýtse. ware .
e theyr wilm depart; onl to an~ y d
- ggeia." -
Vhwat uwel` yoes at s Do.
mtan?" asit h8'ilip, .
"Atstaenk Drive them! Caut them
ewai It Is only by destroying this t
rmy sot Salvares that we can emry
qr banners' from this palee _towrW,
't is so," said Philip, Gomes.,why
mot attack?" 'a
"It can be done," said Gomes, daring
a look of hatred at Garma.
It was not the desire of Gomes just
then to shorten, the battle. Mattasado
had not yet returned-from the evil er
rand upon which he had been sent.
But tae commands of Philip must be W
Then it was that Salvares was start
led by the shouts of his men. e
From the battlements. outside the sc
eastle came a company to drive the be- V
Salvares shouted Qut an order to his Pi
loldlera. They had been impatiently ot
'waiting for the time to come when 0
riles and pistols could be used in the at
defense of their country, instead of eE
cannon, which accomplished nothing. ri
They rallied around their courageous al
"Fire!" he commanded. 0
A volley was fired, and a dozen of a
the men of Philip lay dead, and a score 51
wounded. Yet the remainder did net
slacken the speed at which they ad- a
They returned the fire.
Several of the soldiers of Salvares a
Selvares gave the command to fire a
The advancing enemy now,. Instead
of coming straight for Salvares, made f£
for the trees and found shelter.
Then began a sost of guerrila fight- t
tag, neither side gaining the advant- t
age. Firing by volleys was out of the
question. Every man .found a tree and r
fired from behind it whenever he saw
the head of an enemy.
This lasted a half-hour.
Then Mattasudo appeared near the ii
group of officers around Philip of Ara
"It is done. She is safe," he whisp- v
ered in the ear of Gomez.
Gomez turned to Philip. d
"It has lasted long enough," he said.
1 "I will now show your majesty how to
i deal with those who oppose you." d
I He gave the word to Mattazudo.
The two hundred Zambos under the
command of the rascally half-breed r
swept out of the battlements, and
gaining the rear of Salvarez, began as
Men of the republic fell by dozena
"It is of no use," said Salvarez. "Our t
men canont hold out. We cannot hope
to win. Another time, and the castle
shall be ours."
He gave the order to retreat.
His men, being familiar with the t
ground, melted away from before the I
Eambos, and when there were no more
soldiers to pursue, the Zambos re- t
turned to the castle.
* Philip, Gomez and Don Juan stood I
and watched the return of their army I
from the scene of its second victory.
"We are invincible," said Philip. S
'You are king," said Don Juan.
The Powder Mine.
"If this is our last match, shall we
ase it now, or save it for another 1
d time "
L. Medworth had asked this question
when Tempest had handed him the
. tatch in the underground passage
where the Americans had lost their
way in the darkness.
They felt along the moist, slippery
walls, and slowly made their way from
one cavernous chamber to another, but
without success. After several hours at
this work they seemed to have accom
SAnd, in fact, they had not accom
The caverns in which they were were
not under the castle of Salvares. But
they were not far away from it.
From the entrance at the river bank
to the opening In the foundation walls
the way was crooked enough. One
Sneeded to be familiar with the passage
to find his way.
Medworth and Tempest were at least
p two hundred feet from the true pas
sage, and were going round and round,
following upon their own footsteps.
"We shall die here," said Medworth.
"We have no food."
"Don't weaken." said Tempest.
"Keep a stiff upper lip and perservere
ain the search."
SAgain they tried to find the entrance,
but did not seceed.
Meanwhile, what of Salvares?
When he retreated from the Zambos
he picked up his wife and daughter,
and withdrew to a safe distance from
the eastle to allow his soldiers time
He remained here until nightfall;
them, with a half esean of hidi btavesti
r offioeer, he left his wife and Jacnta
1 with the army, and stealthily made his
I't way toward the castle,
't "General," aid one of' his compsa
olens, "you h&ve a plan."
'Yes," he said, a desperate one One
that grieves mie, but which seems
necessary. I em convinced that , we
annot reeaptamre the ceatle."
"*Then what do you propi~ s'
*"To blow it p. VtUdr ,the .otle is
* ewieaadhut PI'kS
a-mes to te The date
1WhcRat £5h55e the l loakO amth
seni r.aof th ore. on tnemy
wails eot Igh They wer. for rMe
i lar ones is eemsing" iding his
hm ee to' th th sn They enoottep,
"Com, said Medworth, cuint a hing
Tempes t ms 'e it the ae nmie or
e i'What h the was th e not leam -
dashm g reethaes of r'laetea oen the
ealt is to llm.d Salvere and his
S nt I s alv oming,"," id Temaid
Thver mihend is,"of footstreplie Meps,
orthen hose md.was cute and alert
per, t us keeping i the hare enemies or
easily nd ach " them, and we may lear
omethinal that will prove to be an ad- On
T empdst kedw what was in his com
panion's mind and subsided. They
shadllow. As the light, t was t diex
ept form the lant aerns thelmer car-his
ancompaning s.beyond the range of their h
"Do not g rach of toohe dnll same, could
worth.easily cern vry move the V 7ne
"It lrs led th way dirct to mp hest
"Never mind if it hi." replied Mod- e
worth, whose mand rywas acute and aet
Buthe keepineralg , athe shadow we arond
easily at theound a lond we may learn
Ssvamed it It wasng that will proveas to be an ad- th
ra open g owrge eaough aor a mad of e
Tempest knew what was in his com
panion's milend, and subsidway. The d. others
stealthily followed Savae reafter and his
cepto e from the others the officers car
rounything beyr ond themaain rane of their h
rays, while the Americand ot staknow what
in so low a tone thate dull flamenothing could wbe b
easilyed f rom their cmoversa the Vene- .
der the walls of his castle.de.
"They are going to fire the maa-re be
ine," said Medworth. "That's pow-effectu
The oficers worked a while at the passage.
magaeeine,makl, ater feeling a connection. Then '
they carefully laid a train of powder e
trom it toward the hole they had made
in the foundation wall. The thers
Medworth and Tempest kept ack inat o
the shadows and let them completening
"It is ready," said Salvarez at last a
"Much as I I-ve my home, I love my
country morer I sacrifice my castle oc
that the enemies of the republic shallpoke
be destroyed. Tonto and Adda, when
we ae safely away, touch a math toould be
the powder and flee for your lives out
of the passage. Come, youmpaniother, let
us hurry, so that the work of ven- a
weance may not long be delayed." of the
He, with four of his companions,astle.
started awary, leaving the other two to
obey his orders.
"Now!" said one ef these, after a
few minutes spent in waiting. t
"Now!" said M edworth, aloud. - a
The Americans made a rush. The t
two omagazincers found themselves sizedon. Then i
the iron grasp of men more powerful at
from it towardke the lhatern! Take the 7
a matches!" said Medwvorth. e
IOne of the omcers had taken a
metallic match-box from his pocket. t
Medworth seized this. Tempes t graspedk .
one of their lanterns, leaving them one
t to light their way out of the passage.
L "Now go," said Medworth to the
S"It iers. "Tellady," seneral Salvarez that. a
his plot has I been discovered. Tell him
not to try this game again."
Released from the haenemind of tha
merican be destr, the two oanders fldaed from
"We are!" said Taampest, wiping the
thperpiration from hisee forace, "tht was
don very aneatly, but why it was done
Sus haven't y, t got through my skull.
Why didn't you let them blow the
y gcastle to piecet long What do you careed." c
Heor tat gang of loons?"
"Nothinw!g," sa id Medwaorth. "But
e Lol GAmer is in that castle. The tould
,ou have her blown to piecet with
the rest?"he lantern
e match Jove!" said Tempet, worh.rly. "I
it Onever thought of that!"
e, CHAPTER VIII.
At the Carib's Hut.
nTheie was trouble in the Castle of
r The bat over, the victorious
, troops had given themselves up to
feaosting and drinking to celebrate the
I; defeat of Salvarez.
RlThe coronation of Philip had been
to postponed. The battle had interfered,
is and the troops were not now in a
condition to realise the glory of sach
While the eiting and .rlnklag,
Ssmokeag sad the lealta of ipsh
Ssongs wen'eton amont thteh.u skul,
SPhlip seat alone in the Itbrrs of Bal
roa, now all~ti the contle Wnul
he re kting.
05S~~ l Sa~vare
The battle over, the victorious
I thikIie . ,OW. one ha -
- aken iaraawere no'
a suspect n one' else. I hav
a!.ea4 spkel'ie to y'ou about. my sua
.iola of .him.l"
"i*know. Where Is xomeslhowt"
."I a~ t ot .kno . I have got . ses
"Send -or :itm. Let us W- e what he
-sa to 'ray. If Gomes has taken her
"way5 h- muse t die." .
"Yes-he must die--by my hand,"
said Dn -Juan
An orderly was called.
"Request General Gomes to come
here at once," said Philip.
The orderly saluted.
"GeneraLGomes is not in the castle
your majesty," he said.
A quick look of intelligence Sashed
between Don Juan and Philip.'
"Do you know where he has gone?"
"No, you majesty. He left some
time ago. He ordered his horse, and.
sand nothing about hi. destination or
the time of his return.
"Did he go alone?"
"He went alone."
"Very well.' You may go."
The orderly withdrew.
"What shall we do?" asked Philip.
"I must follow Gomes,"' said Don
Juan. "I would advise that you re
main here, and act as if nothing
had happened. If you should leave
the castle, the alarm would in some
way reach Gomez. I shall ride out and
" so, then, and if you find he has h
been a traitor, shoot him."
Don Juan left the castle.
"Bring me a horse at once," he said
to the orderly.
The horse was breught.
"Do you know which way General
Gomes went from here" asked Doe
"He started toward the south," was
(To be continued.)
QUERn MRS. HILLER.
spease sse,eee** r masuoleam ees
eseoeo fer arial ormes.
There will be no litigation over the
will. eo Mrs. Frances B. Hiller of Cam
bridge, Mass., who has been described
as the most eccentric woman that ever
lived in New England, and whose Vag
aries interested the entire country at
different times. According to the com
promise, Mrs. Lucy M. Hill of George
town, British Guiana, a daughter, the
second husband of the testator and
Mrs. Mary A. Jeens of Bristol, Eng
land, a sister of -Mrs. Hiller, divide the
bulk of the estate, which is estimated
at $44,000. It has been supposed that
the estate was worth at least $1,000,
000. The small value of the estate has
occasioned great surprise, as formerly
Mrs. Hiller was considered very
wealthy. She died on May 18, 1900,
and was placed in a casket that cost
$50,000 and was laid at rest in a $500,
000 mausoleum, both of which were
built under her special direction sev
eral years before her death. After her
first husband's death, Mrs. Hiller
startled the community by marrying
her coachman, Peter Surette, who for
a large money consideration agreed to
change his name to ITiller. A pretty
niece of Mrs. Hiller gave Surette a
sound thrashing with an umbrella by
way of protesting against the match.
By her first husband Mrs. Hiller warn
the mother of twenty-three children,
all of whom are dead except the daugh
ter mentioned in the will. Albert W.
Ryerson of Detroit announced after
Mrs. Hiller's marriage to her coach
man that she had asked him (Ryer
son) to marry her, offering him $100,
000 in cash and $200.000 a month be
sides. He refused and married a De
troit girl. Mrs. Hiller had her burial
I robes made in Paris. The outer one
was of richest corded silk, decorated
with 500 yards of hand-made silk lae
and trimmed with 5,000 English
t daisies, embroidered by the most skill
ful artists of France. The robe was
fastened with 500 silver hooks. It cost
S$20-000 and the undergarments $5,000
Mergen's neer SteIls.
S. Plerpont Mergan has one of the
Smost elaborate collections of besi
Sstemin in America. During his last
e trip abroad he purchased two more
< that fermerly belonged to a collection
owned by Prince Blsmarck. The price
paid for them would buy beer enough
d to fill all the steins in America a
Scouple of times.
Pasteboard armor is likely to come
into military fashion. It is, if thickh
enough, almost impenetrable to car
bine bullets, which cant pierce five
Sinch wooden planks, Recent experi
ments prove this.
aemelsulSte Speaker Aged s.
Rev. Dr. B. i. Paler,. who deliver
n ed a vigorous baealaureate address at
Sthe University of Georgia, is nearly 15
years old and has held the pastorate
h of a New Orleans Presbyterian chur
fer nearly fifty years.
sh Eaged's ires 3reri spers.
S George IV. was the fistatoyal patre
So, the ~ l raees, and betwe;s 41a
usas - ,.as Pwrin ato .alesQ he ye
10s0 aeUe, ludluagi tote Derby ? Ma
-D&ELE IN .
Staple ndn, o
- ETEE DELIVERYe
North Main Street, JENNING, LA`'
3. I. AIL,PFres. D . . D W38,. V F .E.t IBT - - "
ThE CITIZENS' O
INTEREST PAID ON TIME,
. reators:- . S. R.. ne s . A. ,.E. su, D e. a, e . , BA. D
A.M. Arthur, 4 .d Jorris, .D D. drs,. C. Andrus.
Ollections reotive prompt attention. A general ba ne s
&i A. ZADOLIO PERCY L
ZABOLIO G LONCMAN.
Groceries. Dry Goods, Clothing, Notions.'
FRBE DELBVERY. JBN NINr a.
The First National Bank of Jennings.
E. OWSON. President. F. E. BLSS, Vice Preslinm
GEO. A. COURTNEY, Cashier. H. H. ROAG, Aset. Cashier.
5- F. F. MORSE, J. P. HABER, F. E. BLISSU
at 8. J. JOHNSON, E. F. ROWSON.
e- This Banh is now open for business in its new
d building on Main Street.
I, Mitchell.& Conner,
- % AND '
City Meat Market,
* I TEMPORARY BUILDING
a ON THE OLD SITE... ...
The Proper Way to Travcl.
,,gl SUNSET ROUTE,
n FREE CHAIR CARS. SPLENNID EQItIPRMAT,
ate- BOX VESTIB.LEID, PERFECTI TRAINS.
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