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THE YAliE EXPOSITOR, FHIDAY, MAY 28. 1909.
ELDERLY PEOPLE HELPED FREE The last years of life are the sweet est, and yet the most dilllcult to pro long. It ia then that the greatest care Is exercised in maintaining bodily health. Uut the chief care should al ways be with regard to the food you eat and whether you are digesting It properly. You should not allow your self to become constipated. No doubt you have tried salts and cathartic pills, purgative tablets, etc., and have come to the conclusion that they are violent in action and do but temporary good. Listen, then, to the voice of experience with regard to a wonderful and mild laxative, Dr. Cald well's Syrup Pepsin, It is not new, only we are trying to find new friends for it. A. A. Felts, of Johnston City, 111., suf fered from stomach trouble for six years and found his cure in Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. His wife uses it too with success. We could name hundreds of others. Some heard of It first through neighbors or friends: others through the doctor's offer to send any sufferer from a stomach, liver or bowel complaint a free sample bottle for trial, without charge. If you will send your name and address tie will send you a trial bottle direct to your home. If it proves itself as he claims then continue the treatment by buying a 60-cent or $1 bottle of your druggist, as all of tnetn sell It. Old peo ple, like children, should look for purity, and It is well to mention that the purity of this remedy Is vouched for with the U. 8. government. Also, though a free bot tle Is sent to prove Its merits, results are alwnys guaranteed from the regular bottles bought of druggists, who will re fund your money if it does not satisfy you. Send at least for the free test bottle to-day. If there Is anything about your ailment that you don't understand, or if you want any medical advice, write to the doctor, and he will answer you fully. There is no cnarge ior ims service. The add reus Is Dr. W. B. Caldwell. 201 Caldwell bldff.. Monticello. 111. RECRIMINATIONS. She You have now more than a dozen shirts, and when we were mar ried you had only one solitary one! He Yes, but that one didn't need mending! "All Bets Off!" The wife of a retail merchant, whose name is withheld for obvious reasons, was irritated by the non-arrival of certain articles she had ordered from the butcher. She called up the butcher shop, and the flip youth who drives the delivery wagon answered the 'phone. "Did you attend to that order for Mrs. X?" shte asked, indignantly. "You bet your silk sox I did," came the reply. "What's that?" she gasped. "You can go and bet all your lingerie (pronounced as spelled) I attended to everything." "Do you know to whom you are talk ing?" "Surest thing you know; I'm talking to Kitty." (The maid.) "You are talking to Mrs. X," she declared, sternly. "Oh, well then," in apologetic tones, " all bets are off." Three Meals at Once. 'Now, Mary," said her mistress, "you must come to the door of the draw ing room and say: 'Breakfast is ready, and supper is ready, but dinner is served.' " ' The newly corralled domestic In wardly digested the concise instruc tions, and that evening convulsed the guests who were awaiting the an nouncement of dinner by stepping be tween the portieres, dropping a courtesy and repeating: "Breakfast is ready, and supper is ready, but dinner Is err-ved!" THINK HARD It Pays to Think About Food. The unthinking life some people lead often causes trouble and sickness, il lustrated in the experience of a lady in Fond Du Lac, Wis. "About four years ago I suffered dreadfully from indigestion, always having eaten whatever I liked, not thinking of the digestible qualities. This indigestion caused palpitation of the heart so badly I could not walk up a flight of stairs without sitting down once or twice to regain breath and strength. "I became alarmed and tried dieting, wore my clothes very loose, and many other remedies, but found no relief. "Hearing of the virtues of Grape Nuts and Post urn, I commenced using them In place of my usual breakfast of coffee, cakes, or hot biscuit, and In one week's time I was relieved of sour stomach and other ills attending indi gestion. In a month's time my heart was performing its functions naturally and I could climb stairs and hills and walk long distances. "I gained ten pounds in this short time, and my skin became dear and I completely regained my health and strength. I continue to use Grape- Nuts and Postum for I feel that I owe my good health entirely to their use. "There's a Reason." "I like the delicious flavour of Grape- Nuts and by making Postum accord log to directions, It tastes similar to mild high grade coffee." Read "The Road to Wellville." In pkgs Krrr read ti !? letter? A hot as appenra from time Ia time. They are grasla, trae, aad fall at bamaa teres t. . COPYRIGHT 1507 I j I a. , r II I SYNOPSIS. "Mad" Dan Maltland, on reaching his New York bachelor club, met an attrac tive young woman at the door. Janitor O I lagan assured him no one had been within that day. Dan discovered a wom an's linger prints In dust on his desk, along with a letter from his attorney. Maltland dined with Iiannerman. his at torney. Dan set out fur Greenfields, to get his family Jewels. During his walk to the country seat, ne met the young woman In gray, whom he had seen leav ing his bachelors' club. Her auto had broken down. He fixed It. Uy a ruse she "lost" him. Maltland. on reaching home, surprised lady In gray, cracking the safe containing his gems. She, apparently. took him for a well-known crook. Daniel Anisty. CHAPTER III. Continued. Did he catch a gleam of admiration in the eyes behind the goggles? "Now, if ever they get held of my portrait and print . . . Well!" sighed the girl wickedly, lifting slim, bare fingers in affected concern to the mass of ruddy hair, "in that event I suppose I shall have to bocome a natural blonde!" Her humor, her splendid fearless ness, the lightness of her tone, com bined with the half-laughing, half-se rious look that she swept up at him, to ease the tension of his emotions. For the first time since entering the room, he smiled; then in silence for a time regarded her steadfastly, thinking. So he resembled this burglar, Anis ty, strongly enough to be mistaken for him eh? Plainly enough the girl be lieved him to be Anisty. . . . Well, and why not? Why shouldn't he be Anisty for the time being, If it suited his purpose so to masquerade? It might possibly suit his purpose. He thought his position one uncommon ly difficult. As Maltland, he had on his hands a female thief, a hardened char acter, a common malefactor (strange that he got so little relish of the terms!), caught red-handed; as Malt land, his duty was to hand her over to the law, to be dealt with as what she was. Yet, even while these consid erations were urging themselves upon him, he knew his eyes appraised her with open admiration and Interest. She stood before him, slight, delicate, pret ty, appealing in her ingenuous candor; and at his mercy. How could he bring himself to deal with her as he might with well, Anisty himself? She was a woman, he a gentleman. As Anisty, however if he chose to assume that expert's Identity for the nonce he would be placed at once on a plane of equality with the girl; from a fellow of her craft she could hardly refuse attentions. As Anisty, he would put himself in a position to earn her friendship, to gain perhaps her con fidence, to learn something of her necessities, to aid and protect her from the consequences of her misdeeds; possibly to sum up to divert her footsteps to the paths of a calling less hazardous and more honorable. Worthy ambition to reform a bur glar! Maltland regained something of his lost self-esteem, applauding him self for entertaining a motive so laudable. And he chose his course, for better or worse, in these few seconds. Thereby proving his incontestable title to the name and repute of Mad Malt land. His face lightened; his manner changed; he assumed with avidity the role for which she had cast him and which he stood so ready to accept and act. "Well and good," he conceded with an air. "I suppose I may as well own up " "Oh, I know you," she assured him, with a little, confident shake of her head. "There's no deceiving me. But," and her smile became rueful, "if only you'd waited ten minutes more! 'Of course I recognized you from the first down there by the river; and knew very well what was your lay; you gave yourself away completely by mentioning the distance from the river to the Manor. And I did so want tr. get ahead of you on this job! What a feather in one's cap, to have fore stalled Dan Anisty! . . . But hadn't, you belter be a little careful with those lights? You seem to forget that there are servants in the house. Really, you know, I find you most ro mantically audacious. Mr. Anisty Quite in keeping with your reputation." "You overwhelm me," he murmured. "Believe me, I have little conceit In my fame, such as it Is."' And, crossing to the windows, he loosed the heavy velvet hangings and let them fall to gether, drawing their edges close so that no ray of light might escape. She watched him with interest. "You seem well acquainted here." "Of course." Any man of pagina tion is at pains to study evef house ht enters. I have a map of th prem ises house and grounds her." He indicated his forehead with long forefinger. "Quite right, too and worth one's wbile. If rumor Is to bs believed, you have ordinarily more than your labor for your pains. You have taught me something already. . . . Ah, well!" she sighed, "I suppose I may as well acknowledge my Inferiority as neo phyte to hlerophant. Master!" She courtesled low. "I beg you proceed and let thy cheela profit through obser vation!" And a small white hand ges tured signflcantly toward tb collec tion of burglar's tools ditfla an' And a Small White Hand Gestured Significantly Toward the Collection of Burglar's Tools. chisels, skeleton keys, putty, and all neatly displayed upon the rug before the massive safe. "You mean that you wish me to crack this safe for you?" he Inquired, with Inward consternation. "Not for me. Disappointment I ad mit is mine; but not for the loss I sus tain. In the presence of the master I am content to stand humbly to one side, as befits one of my lowly state in in the ranks of our profession. I re sign, I abdicate in your favor; claim ing nothing by right of priority." "You are too generous," he mum bled, confused by her thinly veiled rid icule. "Not at all," she replied briskly. "I am entirely serious. My loss of to day will prove my gain to-morrow. I look for incalculable benefit through study of your methods. My own, I confess," with a contemptuous toss of her head toward the burglar's kit, "are clumsy, antiquated, out of date. . . . But then, I'm only an ama teur." "Oh, but a woman " he began to apologize on her behalf. "Oh, but a woman!" she rapped out, smartly. "I wish you to understand that this woman, at least, is no mean " And she hesitated. "Thief?" he supplied, crudely. "Yes, thief! We're two of a teather, at that." ' "True enough. . . . But you were first in the field; I fail to see why I should reap any reward for tardlnesB. The spoils must be yours." It was a test; Maltland watched her keenly, fascinated by the subtlety of the game. "But I refuse, Mr. Anisty positively refuse to go to work while you stand a3lde and and laugh." Pride! He stared, openly amazed, at this bewilderingly feminine bundle of inconsistencies. With each facet of her character discovered to him, min ute by minute, the study of her be came to him the more engrossing. He drew nearer, eyes speculative. "I will agree," he said, slowly, "to crack the safe, but upon conditions." She drew back imperceptibly, amused, but asserting her dignity. "Yes?" she led him on, though in no accent of encouragement. "Back there, . in the river," he drawled deliberately, forcing the pace, "I found you beautiful." She flushed, lip curling. "And. back there, in the river, I thought you a gentleman!" "Although a burglar?" "A gentleman for all that!" "I promise you I mean no harm," he prefaced. "But don't you see how I am putting myself in your power? Every moment you know me better, while I have not yet even looked Into your face with the light full upon it. Honor among thieves, little woman!" She chose to ignore the intimate note in his voice. "You're wasting time," she hinted, crisply. "I am aware of that fact. Permit ma to remind you that you are help ing me to waste it I will not go ahead until I have seen your face. It is sim ply an ordinary precaution." "Oh, if it's a matter of business " "Self-preservation," he corrected, with magnificent gravity. She hesitated but a moment longer, then with a quick gesture removed her mask. Maitland's breath came fast as he bent forward, peering into .her face; though he schooled his own fea tures to an expression of intent and inoffensive studlousness, he feared the loud thumping of his heart would be tray him. As he looked it became evi dent that the witchery of moonlight had not served to exaggerate the sen sitive, the almost miniature, beauty of her. If anything, its charm was gi eater there in the full glare of the electric chandelier, as she faced him, giving him glance for glance, quite un dismayed by the intentness of his scrutiny. In the clear light her eyes shone lustrous, pools of tawny flame; her hair showed itself of a rich and luminous coppery hue, spun to im measurable fineness; a faint color burned in her cheeks, but in contrast her forehead was as snow the pure, white, close-grained skin that is the heritage of red-headed women the world over, and their chiefest charm as well; while her Hps As for her lips, the most coherent statement to be extracted from Mr. Maltland is to the effect that they were altogether desirable, from the very first. The hauteur of her pose, the sym pathy and laughter that lurked in her mouth, the manifest breeding In the delicate modeling of her nostrils, and the firm, straight arch of her nose, the astonishing allurement of her eyes, combined with their spirited womanli ness these, while they completed the conquest of the young man, abashed him. He found himself of a sudden endowed with a painful appre ciation of his own imperfections, the littleness of his ego, the Inherent coarseness of his masculine fiber, the poor futility of his ways, contrasted with her perfections. He felt as if re buked for some unwarrantable pre sumption. . . . For he had looked Into eyes that were windows of a soul; and the soul was that of a, child, un sullied and immaculate. You may smile; but as for Maltland, ho deemed it no laughing matter. From that moment his perception was clear that, whatever she might claim to be, however damning the circumstances in which she appeared to him, there was no evil in her. But what he did not know, and did not even guess, was that, from the same instant, his being was In bond age to her will. So Love comls, strangely masked. CHAPTER-IV. Midsummer Night's Madness. At length, awed and not a little shamefaced, "I beg your pardon," he stammered, wretchedly. "For what?" she demanded, quickly, head up and eyes alight. "For insisting. It wasn't ah courteous. I'm sorry." It was her turn now to wonder; delicacy of perception such as this was not ordinarily looked for In the person of a burglar. With a laugh and w3V JLOUI5 a gibe she tried to pass off her aston ishment. "The thief apologizes to the thief?" "Unkind!" Briefly hesitant, with an impulsive gesture she flung out a generous hand. "You're right; I was unkind. For give me. Won't you shake hands? I . . . I do want to be a good com rade, since it has pleased Fate to throw us together like this, so-so oddly." Her tone was almost plain tive; unquestionably it was appealing. Maltland was curiously moved by the touch of the slim, cool flnirrs that lay in his palm. Not unpleasantly. He frowned in perplexity, unable to ana lyze the sensation. "You're not angry?" she asked. "No but but " "Yes?" "Why do you do this, little woman? Why do you stoop to this this trade of yo of ours? Why sully your hands and not only your hands Imperil your good name, to say nothing of your liberty?" She drew her hand away quickly,' in terrupting him with a laugh that rang true as a coin new from the mint, hon est and genuine. "And this," she cried, "this from Dm Anisty! Positively, sir, you are delightful! You grow more danger ously original every minute! Your scruples, your consideration, your sym pathy they are touching In you!" She wagged her head daintily in pre tense of disapprobation. "But shall I tell you?" more seriously, doubtfully. "I think I shall . . . truly. I do this sort of thing, since you must know, because Imprimis, because I lfke it Indeed and I do! I like the danger, the excitement, the exercise of cunning and and I like the rewards, too. Besides " The corners of her adorable mouth drooped ever so slightly. "Besides?" "Why . . . But this is not busi ness! We must hurry. Will you, or shall I?" A crisis had been passed; Maltland understood that he must wait until a more favorable time to renew his importunities. "I will," he said, dropping on his 6afe. "In my lady's knees by the service!" "Not at all," sist. The Job she interposed. "I in is now yours; yours must be the profits." "Then I wash my hands of the whole affair," he stated In accents of finality. "I refuse. I shall go, and you can do as you will blunder on," scornfully, "with your nitroglycerin, your rags, and drills and and rouse the entire countryside, if you will." . "Ah, but" "Will you accept my aid?" "On conditions, only," she stipulated. "Hal vers?" He shook his head. "Half shares, or not at all!" She was firm. "A partnership?" This educed a moue of doubt, with: "I'm not worthy the honor." "But," he promised rashly, "I can save you oh, heaps of trouble in other ah lays." She shrugged helplessly. "Jf I must then I do accept. We are partners, Dan Anisty and I!" He nodded mute satisfaction, brushed the tools out of his way, and bent an attentive ear to the combination. The girl swept across the room, and there followed a click simultaneous with the total extinction of light Startled, "Why ?" he demanded. "The risk," she replied. "We have been frightfully careless and thought less." Helplessly Maltland twirled the com bination dial; without the light he was wholly at a loss.' But a breath later skirts rustled near him; the slide of the bull's-eye was Jerked back, and a circle of illumination thrown upon the lock. He bent his head again, pretend ing to listen to the fall of the tum blers as the dial was turned, but in point of fact covertly watching the letters and figures upon it. The room grew very silent, save for the faintly regular respiration of the girl who bent near his shoulder. Her breath was fragrant upon his cheek. The consciousness of her propinquity almost stifled him. . . . One fears that Maltland prolonged the counter felt study of the combination unneces sarily. Notwithstanding this, she seemed amazed by the ease with which he solved it. "Wonderful!" she ap plauded, whispering, as the heavy door swung outward without a Jar. "flush!" he cautioned her. In his veins that night madness was running riot, swaying him at its will. With never a doubt, never a thought of hesitancy, he forged ahead, willfully blind to consequences. On the face of it he was playing a fool's part; he knew It; the truth is simply that he could not have done other than as he did. Consciously he believed himself to be merely testing the girl; subcon sciously he was plastic in the grip of an emotion stronger than he moist clay upon the potter's whirling wheel. (TO BE CONTINUED.) BELIEVING AND DOING Sunday School Lessoa for May 30, 1909 Specially Arranged for This Paper LESSON TEXT. James 2:14-26. Memory verBe. '.'6. GOUr,N TEXT. "Faith without works Is dead." James 2:20. TIME. It is not known when this rpiHtle was written, but probably "be tween A. D. 40 and 50 not later than A. D. 62." Hastings' Bible Dictionary. TLACE. It was written at James' home, Jerusalem. , Suggestion and Practical Thought. Three disciples named James are found in the New Testament: 1. James the son of Zebedee, sometimes called the Great. He was the brother of John, was very close to Jesus at the crises of his life, and was the first of the twelve to suffer martyrdom (Acts 12: 2). 2. James the son of Alpbaeus, one of the twelve apostles, probably a broth er of Matthew, who also Is called a son of Alphaeus. He is usually lndentifled with James the Little (or the Less), and nothing is known of his life. 3. James the brother of our Lord, the author of the Epistle. Luther, mistakenly thinking that, especially in the passage we are to study, it opposed Paul's great doc trine of Justification by faith, once called it "a letter of straw;" but after ward he saw his error. "The tone of the whole Epistle is practical, earnest and stern In parts." Canon Maclear, D. D. Dr. Deems called it "the Gospel of common sense," and (with the Sermon on the Mount) "the most valu able textbook on morals in possession of the world." Roswell D. Hitchcock, LL. D., "once said that the application of the Epistle of James in the region of economy is that which alone can save our civilization, and It Is re ported of the third earl of Balcarras that he was accustomed to express himself as delighted with the Epistle of James as "the production of a gen tleman.' " Deems. "The structure of the Epistle is altogether informal and unsystematic." Plumptre. It is one of the seven Catholic Epistles, so called because written to the whole church, to correct common faults and give the comfort and inspiration needed by all in those times of trial. James has been speaking of those that take credit to themselves for hearing the law and observing the out ward forms of religion, while at the same time they bow down before the rich and scorn the poor. In this pas sage he goes on to insist that all such religion is empty, a mere profession of faith without the deeds that prove it. Faith, as Paul deflnies it, "worketh by love" (Gal. 5: 6). Faith, as Luther said, "Is a lively, busy, active thing, so that it is impossible for it not to be ceaselessly working good; it does not ask if good works are to be done, but before it asks it has done them, and is ever doing." Such faith does save a man. But "throughout James's discussion the name 'faith' is taken in a broad and general sense, covering any de gree of acceptance of Christian truth." Prof. Johnstone. James was writ ing to the Jews of the "dispersion" (Jas. 1: 1). "Men dwelling as those Jews dwelt, in the midst of a heathen population, were tempted to trust for their salvation to their descent from Abraham (compare Matt 3: 9) and to their maintaining the unity of the Godhead as against the polytheism and idolatry of the nations. They re peated their' creed (known, from its first Hebrew word, as the Shema), 'Hear, O Israel, the Lord our God is one Lord' (Deut 6: 4). It entered into the morning and evening services of the synagogue. It was uttered by the dying as a passport to the gates of paradise. It was to this that they re ferred the words of Habakkuk that the Just should live by faith (Hab. 2: 4)." Cambridge Bible. Such faith, which was merely out ward and formal religion, did some good. It preserved its subject from the defilements of heathenism; but in their place it established a pride and exclusiveness that were almost as bad. Paul distrusted it as much as James, and would have Joined in the question, "What doth it profit?" V. 26. James closes the discussion with a forcible simile: "As the body without (literally, "apart from") the spirit is dead, so faith without ("apart from") works Is dead also." "Of our own human wisdom we had been rather inclined to say that works were likest to the body, and faith to the breath or animation thereof." Elli cott "I?at the apostle's view seems rather to be this: Faith is the body, the sun and substance of the Chris tian life; works (obedience), the mov ing and quickening of that body, just as the spirit is the moving and quick ening principle of the natural body." Dean Alford. James does not enter into the question which must come first, faith or works. It is perfectly plain that he considers both to be necessary (see also v. 24). So does Paul. There is no contradiction be tween the two, only a difference of emphasis. Robertson's Illustration is the light ning and the thunder. Effective light ning (not harmless heat lightning) Is always accompanied by thunder as faith is always accompanied by w ,rks. It is the lightning and not the thunder that strikes the tree, but never the thunderless lightning. So It is faith that Justifies, but never the workless faith. Archbishop Whately's famous Illus tration of a boat pulled by two oars, "faith" and "works," and going in a circle when one alone Is used. Is de fective because It Implies that faith r works can exist alone, Safe and Sure. Among the medicines that are recom mended and eudorned by physicians and nu roe is Kemp's llulsaiu, the best cough cure. For many years it has been regard ed by doctors as the medicine most likely to cure couglis, and it has a strong hold on the feteem of all well-informed people. When Kemp's lialxam cannot cure a coub we hhall he at a lh to know what will. At druggists' and dealers', 25c. . Monkey Had Good Memory. During a performance in a variety theater at Copenhagen a monkey named Morits suddenly sprang off the stage and threw himself into the arms of a man In the audience. It was dis covered that the man had been Mor its' master four years before. 8hake Into Your 8hoes Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for your feet It cures painful, swollen, smarting, s a eat ing feet. Makes new shoes easy. Sold by all Druggists and Shoe Stores. Don't ac cept any substitute. Sample FREE. Ad dress A. S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. A Good Rule. "What's your recipe for managlnf a husband?" "Oh, there isn't any. Just feed him well, and trust to luck." A Domestic Eye Remedy Compounded by Experienced Physicians. Conforms to rire Food and Drugs Laws. Wins Friends Wherever Used. Auk Drug gists for Murine Eye Remedy. Try Mu rine In Your Eyes. You Will Like Murine. Pigments of more than 400 different colors are secured from coal. AFTER Cured by Lydia E. Pink ham'sVegetable Compound Milwaukee. Wis. "Lydia E. Pink. barn's Vepfttable Compound has made me a wen woman, and I would like to tell the whole world of It I suffered fromfemale trouble and fearful pains in my back. I had the best doctors and they all decided that I had a tumor in addition to my female trouble, and advised an opera tion. Lydia E. -"""V uikham'a Vegetable Compound made me a well woman and I have no more backache. I hope I can help others by telling them what Lydia E.Finkham's Vegetable Compound has done for me." Mrs. EsmAliisE, FirstSt., Milwaukee, Wis. The above is only one of the thou sands of grateful letters which are constantly being received by the Pinkham Medicine Company of Lynn, Mass.,whlch prove beyond a doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, made from roots and herbs, actually does cure these obstinate dis eases of women after all other means have failed, and that every such suf ering woman owes it to herself to at leastgive Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound a trial before submit ting to an operation, or giving up hope of recovery. Mrs. Pinkham, of Lynn, Mass invites all sick women to write her for advice. She lias fruided thousands to health and her advice Is free JUST DOUBLE 320 ACRES INSTEAD OF 160 ACRES As further inducement to settlement of the wheat-raising lands of Westera Canada, the Canadian Government has increased the are that mar be taken hv a homesteader to 320 seres 160 free and 160 to be purchased at $3.00 per acre. These lands are in the grain-raising area, where mixed farming is also carried on with unqualified success. A railway will shordy be built to Hudson Bay, bring, ing the world's markets a thousand miles nearer these wheat-fields., where schools and churches are convenient, climate excellent, railways close to all settlements, and local markets good. "it would take tlm to assimilate the revela tions that a visit to the great empire lyine to the North of u unfolded at every turn." Correspondence of a NjHrmjl Editor, Ww tlsittd Wt stern CnJ in August, I90t. Lands may also be purchased from railway and land companies at low prices and oa easy terms, Por pamphlets, maps and Information as to low railway rates, apply to Superintendent of Immleratlon, Ottawa, Canada, or the authorised Canadian Government Afent: H. 7. McI!f5ES. I7t JerTrrsea Avenue. DetraK, MfchUaa; sr C. A. LA I'll EE. SaaU Sis. Marie. Mka, TOWER'S FISH BRAND WATERPROOF OILED CLOTHING will give you full value for every dollar spent and keep you dry in the wettest weather. SUITS 322 SL1CKERS322 POMMEL SU 03 0 sxovn?rrvrj?e CATA109 ffiU A J Thwro fVi nnrnn 1 1 aC Towen Canadian Co. uhitkd ToitowTaCAM. A Quick, Clean Shave NO STROPPING NO HONING KNOWN TNI WORLD OYER SUFFERING ONE YEAR