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I "ffllW^^v^y^^^^p^^f^^^* 0 Grue, April 8—A basket social and school entertainment will be given in the Gruo school house on Satur day evening by Miss Minnie Buck son's pupils. A program is prepared and a large crowd is ex pected. Everybody welcome. Don't forget the date! Saturday evening, April 13, 1912. Ole Nelson and family left on Sat urday for St. Cloud, Minn., where Mr. Erickson will act as blacksmith in a stone quarry. M. C. Gunderson of Harrison spent Easter Suiday at his parental home htre. Oscar, Miner and Malla Anderson and Miss Bertha Pemble of near Willmar visited at Mrs. E. Olson's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Anderson of Kandiyohi and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Murray of this place visited at Axel Nelson's home Good Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Ekbom of near Atwater, Minn., called at the latter's home one day last week. Knut Thompson spent Good Fri day at B. Eleven's. E. T. Gunderson has been seeking medical aid for his eyes at Willmar, and is at present improving. Enock T. Erickson purchased a dandy working horse at Willmar on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Arnt Carlson visited friends in Kandiyohi on Good Fri day. John P. Ness returned from Min neapolis oa Wednesday. We under stand that he was united in marriage ti Mrs. Hannah Thompson of that place. The latter is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Gunderson. Mrs. Ida Jacobson of Spicer made a short visit at her parental home between trains on Friday afternoon. Carl Gunderson of Mamre called on relatives in this vicinity last week. The Young People's society of Eagle Lake will meet in the Grue school house on Wednesday even ing, April 17th. A—Why do you fish on Sunday? B—No, I don't.—I didn't catch any' Miss Minnie Thompson was a Sunday caller at Gunderson's. Oscar Johnson is sporting a new motorcycle. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Johnson and children and Chas. Sands were Sun day callers at A. 0. Erickson's. That immense scene in "The Wolf" which comes to the Willmar opera house, Wednesday evening, April 17, in which a duel takes place before the audience, but on a stage so dark that you can't tell which man is get ting the worst of it. Then comes a fall, a deadly silence. One is killed, —but which one? The hero or the villain? And then a light flashes and you see—what you see: It's not only the big scene of the play, but the biggest, strongest and greatest scene ever played on any stage. Miss Lizzie Klint visited with Mrs. Anna Linderholm last week. •B ••OBBaaBinaaBsannHSBaa^BKaaBansKnaflBaBBSflSssaaHsaaBBsaBSSMsaBSBBH^ «.•" ^S-'ii Willmar Opera House S3T?B Event Extraordinary eJOIMES & A N E OFFER THE MOST TALKED OF PLAY III YEARS By EUGENE WALTER, author of "Paid in Full" and "The Easiest Way" The Play that held New York and Chicago Spellbound for One Whole Season. A Story of the Great Hudson Bay Country, Redolent with the atmosphere of the Canadian Woods. Excellent Cast, Elaborate Scenic Production. rlo«»! 7 5 $ I O O RINGO LAKE Bingo Lake, April 8—Mr. Willie Lovander of Willmar has been visit ing with friends in this vicinity the past week. Messrs. Carl Lovander, Arvid Pohl and John Monson were Willmar vis itors a few days last week. Mr. John Monson departed for Litchfield, Minn., last week, at which place he will remain for some time. A number of young folks spent Wednesday evening at the S. J. Jac obson home. Mr. Frank Blomgren arrived here from Chicago, 111., last Friday for a brief visit with friends. From here he will go to Seattle, Wash. Misses Mabel and Esther Jacobson spent Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. N. Swenson. Mr. and Mrs. P. Ekblad entertain ed a few friends at their home Sun day evening. Mrs. Sophia Gustrud removed her household goods from here to Spicer last Monday, where she expects to make her home for the future. Mesdames Rykken and Grorud en tertained the Young People's society at the Norwegian Hauge church last Thursday evening. A good program was given, after which lunch was served. A good attendance is report ed. Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Ekblad visit ed at the former's parental home here last Tuesday. Miss Amanda Monson spent a few days at the Jonas Monson home last week. Mrs. Sophia Gustrud spent Friday at the P. Ekblad home. .A<p></p>gRgVYJaVER ^V Crow River, April 8—The farmers in this vicinity are now getting busy in the fields. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kraabell and children visited at Nikolai Johnson's last Sunday. Miss Gertie Saboe returned home from Christ Thompson's last week. A pretty home wedding took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Johan nes Leitte last Wednesday, when their daughter, Nettie, was united in marriage to John Severade in the presence of a few relatives. Rev. Tolo spoke the words which made them man and wife. We extend our hearty congratulations tothis worthy young couple, and wish them a long and happy married life. The Saron Ladies' Aid met last Thursday with Mrs. Amund Jacob son. Olof Thorpe is at present visiting his sister, Mrs. T. 0. Tolo. Martin Restad and wife have tak en charge of the Hans Hagen farm. A program and basket social will be given in the Aurora school Fri day evening, April 12th. Walter and Arthur Tolo are spend ing their Easter vacation at home. Mrs. J. C. Strand and daughter, Miss Nora and Mrs. A. A. Berg and son Berger, left last Wednesday noon for a visit at the A. E. Gynild home at Norway Lake. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE Wc have our feed-mill inj]place and are now ready to do your feed-grinding. Also will keep on hand at-all times a full supply of Ground Feed, Ground Screenings, Shorts, Bran, Corn and Oats IM Office at DulutnQElevator Phone No. 201 CAMPBELL-HODGSON GRAIN CO. JIARRISON HUSKIN6S Harrison, April 8—Arnold Freder ickson, who is attending school at Willmar, spent his Easter vacation at the home of his cousin, Geo. Mar tin. H. 0. Myhre has hired out to A. E. Dahl for the coming season. Miss Ruth Parsons, who is teach ing school at Eagle Bend, spent her Easter vacation at her parental home here. Lew Tait of Kandiyohi was in this locality last Monday. Harry Martin was a Spicer caller last Saturday evening. What's the attraction, Harry? Geo. Wilson assisted Geo. Martin repair his well last week. Mr. and Mrs. P. Burns of Kandi yohi spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Harris. Mrs. Geo. Martin was a Sunday caller at Emil Olson's. C. F. Olson, the Watkins man, was in this locality last week. Mrs. Geo. Wilson was an after noon caller at H. Home's Tuesday. Walter Berglund was an Atwater ca'ler Wednesday. Miss SavMe Home, who is teaching school in Roseland, spent her Easter vacation at her home here. Wm. Monson of Irving was in this vicinity Friday. Several of the boys around here tried their luck at spearing last Fri day night. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Wilson were Monday evening callers at Mrs. J. H. Parson's. Leonard Harris is laid up with a bad ca3«* of mumps. Mrs. Jchn II. Olson visited her daughter, Mrs. Geo. Martin, last Saturday. ELIZABETH LEAKING?- Lake Elizabeth, April 8—Rev. 0. E. Erickson conducted baptismal services in the Swedisi Baptist church here Sunday. Owing to the fine weather, quite a number of peo ple from a distance attended. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Ogren and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Nelson and sons, Hjaimer and Elmer, of Roseridale, were pleasantly entertained atrC. A. Swan's last Sunday. Anne Ekbom visited at August Olson's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gronberg spent Sunday at 0. E. Danielson's. Mildred and Edna Swanberg from Grove City arrived here last Mon day to visit for a few days at An drew Paulson's. Rev. C. .Edwards conducted the services at the Rosendale M. E. church Easter Sunday. Mrs. Nels Rosenquist left for Litchfield last week to stay at Frans Rosenquist's for a few days. We understand that a little girl came to stay at Frans Rosenquist's the 1st of April. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rossell of Gennessee spent Sunday at the lat ter's home, A. T. Bjur's. Rev. and Mrs. 0. E. Erickson en tertained a number of their Fahlun friends to dinner Easter Sunday. Myrtle and Levi Ekbom called at Andrew Paulson's Sunday after noon. The Danger After Grip lies often in a run-down system. Weakness, nervousness, lack of ap petite, energy and ambition with dis ordered liver and kidneys often fol low an attack of this wretched dis ease. The greatest need then is Electric Bitters, the glorious tonic, blood purifier and regulator of stomach, liver and kidneys. Thou sands have proved that they wonder fully strengthen the nerves, build up the system and restore to health and good spirits after an attack of Grip. If suffering, try them. Only 50 cents. Sold and perfect satisfaction guar anteed by Carlson Bros. The Metropolitan Barber Shop, Bank of Willmar Building, B. T. Otos, proprietor, is the shop to get a shave, hair cat and bath. 22f NEW LONDON, ROUTE 3. New London, April 8—Mr. Jens Jensbn came up from Minneapolis the first part of last week to visit with the Victor Olsen family for a few days. Mrs. August Olander visited with Mrs. William Nordstedt Friday af ternoon. The local sports are now busy spearing pickerel in the creeks and also in the river. Quite a few are taken every evening. Miss Hazel Olander was a guest at the Aug. Olander home last Sun day afternoon. Messrs. Gustav and Andrew Holm went to Willmar Friday on business, returning home Saturday. Mr. William Nordstedt has hired Mr. Carl Hokanson for the coming spring. Automobiles can now be seen ev ery day on the nice roads between Norway Lake and New London. Mr. Andrew Holm has hired out to work for France Soderlund this spring and summer. A smile has the lifting power of a ton of hate. Services will be held as usual in the Swedish Lutheran church in the forenoon at 11 o'clock next Sunday. Mrs. Alfred Olander visited in New London Saturday and Sunday. Mr. John Bergeson of New Lon don was a visitor at the Aug. Olan der home Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Myhre of Nor way Lake came down to visit at the Willie Nordstedt home over Easter. Friday evening, April 12th, an en tertainment and basket social will be held in the school house in Disk No. 8, commencing at 8 o'clock. Mr. Gilbert Gilbertson, the teacher, has prepared an interesting as well as instructive program, that will be ren dered, after which a sale of bas kets will be held. Everyone is most cordially invited to come and enjoy themselves, and also help a good cause. Mr. Tom Quamsoe was a visitor at his parental home Sunday afternoon. Mr. Ezekiel Soderlund is reported as being very sick with pneumonia, but his friends are hoping for a very speedy recovery. Mr. August Olander helped Mr. France Soderlund Thursday to clean wheat. Mr. Aug. Olander purchased a team of horses on Saturday. Mr. Wallace Bengtson helped Hen ning Olander husk corn a few days last week. There are a few things that even a young man doesn't know. This week will in general be seed ing week. Quite a lot of wheat, oats and barley will be seeded this year. More corn will be planted this year than in previous years, even if one has to pay a fancy price for seed corn. Miss Edith Olander visited with Sylvia Olander Friday afternoon. Miss Florence Monson of New London is visiting with friends and relatives in Nest Lake. Mr. Frank Erickson and Albert Johnson of Goodhue were visitors at August dander's Sunday evening. Miss Mabel Lundgren of Colfax is visiting her sister, Mrs. H. Bengtson, for a few days. Tripolis News. Tripolis, April 8—Services will be conducted at Tripolis, Sunday, April 14, at 11 o'clock a. m. Sunday school at ten a. m. The Y. P. S. will have their meet ing Friday evening, April 12, at 8 o'clock p. m. The coffee social at Victor Ber quist's last week was well attended, both in the afternoon and evening. Rev. Walters went to the cities Wednesday morning, returning in the evening. Mrs. Oscar Lundberg from Stock holm, Minn., visited at her home over Easter. Mrs. 0. Pederson visited friends in Willmar last week, returning home on Sunday. Everyone is enjoying the nice weather and is busy. Seeding has now commenced in this locality. School closed in District 61 last Friday, Miss Tallakson, the teacher, returning to her home. Mr. and Mrs. Gustaf Monson from Willmar visited at the former's home over Easter. Miss Ruth Swenson visited at Nels Anderson's a few days last week. Marie, Tilda, Anna and Edward Johnson visited at Theodore Matt son's Friday afternoon. Miss Ida Pierson spent her Easter vacation at Mattson's. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hanson, and son Carl from Willmar, visited at Chellberg's over Easter. Miss Marie Johnson returned to Fergus Falls last Monday, after spending her vacation at her home. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson have returned to Fergus Falls, after spending the winter in Los Angeles, Calif. Edward and Carl Lundqnist visit ed with their sister, Florence at Will mar Sunday afternoon. It Looks Like a Crime to separate a boy from a box of Bucklen's Arnica Salve. His pim ples, boils, scratches, knocks, sprains and bruises demand it, and its quick relief for burns, scalds, or cuts is his right. Keep it handy for boys, also girls. Heals everything healable, and does it quick. Unequaled for piles. Only 25 cents at Carlson Bros. $ The residence of J. L. Parmeter, pastor of First Methodist church will soon be 609 Sixth street, instead of 329 Becker Ave., the latter place having been sold. ^v*^ ^sr^r V^BBI W ""S^ ST *1 SVBF VSB SUB ^sW9 W W W •f^sVpsFw P^SW^ ••sWWs«ss»f *,•*• "-1* A HASTEN POLITICIAN Publisher of Moody's Magazine Claims Roosevelt is Backed by Wall Street. John Moody, the author of the "The Truth About the Trusts," re cognized as a truthful and fearless writer upon financial affairs in this country and who through all of the concentration period has maintained his independence of Wall Street con trol, contributed an illuminating ed itorial on the political situation to the March number of Moody's mag azine. Mr. Moody knows what is doing in Wall Street and in this ed itorial he says: "THE POLITICAL SITUATION." "Since the last issue of this mag azine appeared, political events of considerable importance have occur red. The Presidential campaign is now shaping up, and the spectacular Mr. Roosevelt is once more in the field as an active candidate. He takes his position as the leading "Insurgent," pushing all other aspir ants for the candidacy aside, includ ing his friend, Senator La Follette, who has done more to make the Pro gressive movement a possibility than all the other "Insurgents" combined. "The announcement of Mr. Roose velt that he would be a candidate was a great surprise to many peo ple, for he had on so many occas ions insisted and reiterated that he would not be a candidate that the vast majority of voters actually be lieved him. "But it was no surprise to us. In fact, ever since the Colonel took the stand last summer in defense of the Steel Corporation, it seemed clear to us that he was at least trying to so shape matters as to enterthe canvass this summer. While Roosevelt is a "radical," as far as his present at titude is concerned, he is at heart not a man of profound convictions at all, but simply a clever politician. He saw long ago that the winning card in 1912 would probably be radicalism and that to win in 1912 the Repub lican candidate would have to be at least as radical in the sentiments professed, as the Democratic nom inee. Were the reverse the case, and were a strong reactionary move ment, in swing today, it may be put down as sure as shooting that Mr. Roosevelt would be as "conserva tive" as Senator Lodge or Vice President Sherman. "But while having due regard for public sentiment, the Colonel is prac tical politician enough to know that every campaign needs the "Sinews of war" (money chests), and that the "people's fight" is seldom won unless the candidate has the where with to pay the bills. In other words, Roosevelt feels that to be elected President this year it is just as important for him to have Wall Street back of him as it was in 1904. He is convinced that with Wall Street in direct opposition, he or any other man in the Republican party this year would surely go down to defeat. So before coming out open ly for the nomination*, he was no doubt very careful to make certain, that Wall Street understood him all right, and would not oppose his can didacy. "ROOSEVELT WALL STREET'S CHOICE." "That Roosevelt is Wall Street's candidate for the Presidency can hardly admit of doubt. This fact is n.o doubt being covered up as care fully as possible, and would be de nied in the highest quarters, but nevertheless we have the strongest reasons for believing that this is the fact. And should Roosevelt be nom inated and elected, the truth of this will be apparent' enough in time. That Roosevelt is going to get the best financial backing, is already be ing shown down here by the activity in behalf of his candidacy of cer tain notorious publicity bureaus, who have for years been the boost ers of the Belmonts, the Morgans and other financial interests, both political and otherwise. "The amazing thing in this whole situation is that the sincere Progres sives, such as Beveridge, Johnson of California, Record of New Jersey* and many others, really believe in Roosevelt and accept him at face value. If some of these men could be made to realize how the big men in Wall Street are laughing at them for their childish simplicity, the situ ation would be interesting." ••fr»igk|-»» MY STOCK contains the latest designs of the most progressive and artistic pro ducers of .WALL PAPER in the country. The beauty of line, delicacy of tint, and richness of col oring in these papers is unsurpassed. In many the skillful artistic treat ment is remarkable. 0. A. JACOBSON, Wall Paper and Paint Store. ale And How It Resulted In a Serious Complication By F. A. M1TCHEL Copyright by American Tress Asso ciation, 1911. ••••••••••••••••••••••»»t» In colonial days lu Virginia there was a society that was unique. A number of planters with their fam ilies were assembled at a winter fes tival in the manor house of Le Roy Chalmers. There were driving, horse back riding, shooting and other sea sonable sports, affording a merry time to all. Beatrice Chalmers was the acknowledged belle of the party, not only on account of her comeliness, but a certain dash there was about her. an impulsiveness which was constantly bursting through conventional re straint The young people of the party had done more or less pairing off, but Miss Chalmers, being a hostess, had re frained from accepting more attention from any one of the men guests.than another. Nevertheless there were two who, it was generally conceded, were nearer to her than the others—the one, Ed mond Dargan. a Creole from Louisiana the other, Louis Fitz Maurice, a young Virginia attorney. Dargan had re cently come to Virginia, had made the acquaintance of Colonel Chalmers, who with the hospitality of the times and the locality had invited him to his house. Fitz Maurice had known Bea trice Chalmers from childhood and was in love with her but. being only an attorney, which was then considered greatly inferior to being a planter, and since he bad no fortune, he had kept his passion to himself. At any rate, he had not spoken it One day when the party were re turning from a hunt Miss Chalmers missed her riding whip. In the han dle was a valuable diamond. Her ex pressive face at once showed bow keenly she felt the loss. They had been riding through a thickly wooded country, and it was quite possible that the whip might not be found. "What will you give the finder?" asked one of the young men. At that moment Dargan, who had fallen behind the others, rode up and. having beard the question and know ing the impulsive nature of the girl, said: "Yourself?" "Yes. myself." said Beatrice, "and all 1 possess." Every young man of the party turn ed his horse's head to the direction from which they bad come and spur red away to look for the lost whip. A short distance from the manor bouse they met Fitz Maurice and Carey Em mons, who were just- coming in. Fitz Maurice succeeded in stopping one of the riders long enough to discover what they were returning for, but in stead of joining them rode on to the house with Miss Emmons. Then he saw the ladies of the party standing on the porch. At seeing him Miss Chal mers cried out: "Aren't you going to look for my rid ing whip?" "You would not have me be so dis courteous as to leave Miss Emmons?" "Certainly not. But, now that Miss Emmons is here. I see nothing to pre vent your returning to search with the rest." "Nothing but that the whip has doubtless been already found." A look something akin to reproach flashed in Beatrice's eyes at what she considered this ungallant treatment. Half an hour later the men were seen riding back beaded by Dargan. who held aloft the recovered whip Miss Chalmers, who saw it all through a window, knit her brow and cast a deprecating glance at Fitz Maurice, who was standing near. In a few mo ments the hunters threw themselves from their horses, which were taken away by negro slaves, and all followed Dargan into the house. Advancing to ward Miss Chalmers, be dropped on one knee and handed her the whip. "You have found my whip." she said "It remains with you to say if you wish the offered reward." "I certainly do wish it and claim it as my right." Every one present except the man addressed, who was on his knees with head bowed, saw by the expression on the lady's face that she certainly did not wish it, and every one saw a half reproachful, half appealing glance she threw at Fitz Maurice before replying: "No Chalmers has ever gone back on his or her word. My friends. I have to announce my engagement to Mr. Dargan." There was a clapping of bands from some who considered the matter to be mere banter and frowns from others who believed the girl would be foolish enough to sacrifice herself to a false jense of honor. Dargan took her hand, kissed it, rose, and the party dis persed. The same evening Fitz Maurice, find* lng Dargan walking alone under some magnolia trees near the bouse, ap proached him and said: "Dargan. I was surprised that in claiming your reward today you failed to say that you could only accept it in case the lady's heart went with it." Dargan turned upon Fitz Maurice like a fury. "That is a matter between Miss Chalmers and myself. I brook no In terference in my affairs from any Despite the fact that hot southern blood ran in Fitz Maurice's veins he answered coolly: "I would not think of interfering in this affair were you acting honorably." "Honorably! That means that you accuse me of acting dishonorably. You are doubtless prepared to back your Insult I shall kill you as I would a dog." A:i", "I am prepared to back what I say both as you mean and in another way. I was riding behind Miss Chalmers today when she dropped her whip and law yon dismount nick Jt UP and out 1 Raising bis hat. the speaker turned and walked away. During the evening Fitz Mnurice took Miss Emmons away from the other and said to her: "What do you propose to do about making known the fact that we saw Dargan pick up Miss Chalmers' riding whip?" "Nothing. 1 never interfere in oth er people's affairs." "Very well: then she must remain ignorant that she is in no way bound to bestow upon uini the reward offer ed." "She won't anyway unless she wishes to do so. If you think she should know the truth, why dou't you tell her?" "Because certain conditions have arisen that should I do so I would render myself liable to the contempt of my associates. Nevertheless tomor row I may tell her. I wish you to promise me that if I do not you will do so." "Explain." "Not till tomorrow. "Very well. If yon don't tell her tomorrow I promise yon I will." The next morning Beatrice Chalmers awoke before daylight and lay think ing about the peculiar position in which she had been placed by the loss of her riding whip. She was pledged to marry Dargan. whom she did not fancy, and considered that she had re ceived a slight from Fitz Maurice, whom she did love. What would be the next development? It was soon to become apparent. She heard footsteps on the stairs, though they were barely audible. Had her sense of hearing not been very acute she would not have beard them. She listened and after awhile a door soft ly, closed directly below her room. Getting out of bed. she looked through her window and saw in the gray of the morning Fitz Maurice and one of the men guests, who carried a box under his arm, crossing the open space lying be tween the manor bouse and the road. That was quite enough in those days, when the code duello was in vogue, to tell her what had happened. She dress ed herself, opened her door and went out Into the ball. A door opposite was opened, and Miss Emmons, in night dress, called to her. She went Into MJss_EmmonsLroom and learned,that •.*," *3 «»r v« Jar-VisC**^ A STANDING OFFER A Fins Rocking Chair for iSpring Brides Commencing this week I will be pleased to present every young lady who is mar ried at any time during the months of April, May and June, in this county, with A FINE ROCKING CHAIR FREE of CHARGE with my -compliments and best wishes for a happy married life. The only con dition is that they call at this store to get fr|\A ii ill \*MCM1 mm I ANDREW PETERSON IFTnTue"pocketUT jour Buiulug^cdaf?" Dargan started, and a.changed look came over his face. For a moment he hesitated, then decided on his course. "You must admit." he said, "that no man can make such a charge as that and not expect to enforce it on the field of honor. Before bedtime yon shall hear from me. Good night." E N I E A N Phone 16S Willmar, Minn. •Ee hadT seen Dargan reave the house on the opposite side. Miss Emmons thought It high time that she take an Interest In "other people's business" and told her hostess all she knew about what was about to transpire. "Get on your -clothes, quick,** ex claimed Beatrice, In a flutter, "while I go to the stable and bring a pony cartr Within ten minutes Beatrice hurried up to the door as fast as her pony's short legs could carry her. Miss Em mons got in, and the two drove off at a gallop in the direction the latter had seen Dargan.go. There had been a dnel before in the family, and Beatrice surmised that this one would occur at the same place. When they reached it the two principals stood waiting while the seconds were measuring the ground. "Gentlemen," said Miss Chalmers as she reined in near them, "there is no occasion for this fight I am In a po sition to answer for the dishonorable act of one of the principals and the honorable conduct of the other." Dargan, who saw that he had lost his case, turned pale. "Mr. Dargan. not only did Mr. Fitz Maurice see you pick up my whip soon after I bad lost it but Miss Emmons saw you do the same thing." "And," interrupted Dargan. with a contemptuous glance at Fitz Maurice, "he Induced Miss Emmons to tell you in order to stop"— "No such thing!" cried Miss Chal mers angrily. "He pledged her to tell me after this affair should be all over. Isn't that so, Carey?" "It Is." "We both heard you go out" confin ed Beatrice, "and followed yon to pre vent spilling of blood and to exonerate Mr. Fitz Maurice. Mr. Dargan, I am astonished at your course. I need not add that I feel neither inclination nor compulsion to hold to my part of a silly contract" Dargan turned and walked away from the field. It bad not occurred to him that Miss Emmons had also seen him pick up the whip, and. confident that he could kill Fitz Maurice, he ex pected to cover np his dishonor with the latter's death. He did not go to the manor house, but sent a negro for his belongings. He was never again beard of in Virginia, but visitors from there to New Orleans learned that be was an adventurer and a duelist of considerable distinction. Miss Chalmers married Mr. Fits Maurice, who during the Revolution became one of the principal figures who resisted the encroachments' of King George III. and brought about American independence. Tribune Wants Will Help You. JUST ARRIVED AT THE FARMERS' FEED BARN ONE CAR LOAD HORSES!! WHICH ARE NOW FOR SALE. The new farmers' feed barn, located near the Glarum Hotel, it now open for busi ness. We have first class accommodation for thirty teams. We respectfully solicit the business of farmers coming to Willmar. J. P.MADISON.Manager t- ,. ..