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Portville review. (Portville, N.Y.) 1908-195?, May 22, 1908, Image 6

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^ m - p;-',' [f :;■■ l:i; m '=''1 m ■ - i * ' M ),^n n r A I- m n •’V’ »\■'. ■• .' '■ >' 'f *•:, ..'-P -- '. f ‘’M ■ ' , ii2 f;f^ ^7731': p ; , '.:r,' p-.-vi-p;-. m - m . ’■■':■■ W S f l E P P o j th e TBiiE B A I»$ 35J' KATE AND VIRGIL D. BOYLES _L I r ^ (Copyriubt 1)X A. O. HcClarg * Co., »W.) SYNOPSIS. George Wllllston, a' poor ranchman, hlgh-nunded and cultured, searches lor Cattle missing from his ranoh'^the “Dazy S.*' On a wooded spot in the river’s bed ■^that would have been an Island had the Missouri been at high water, he discovers id; band oi horpe thieves engaged lii work- Jlng^ over brands on cattle. He creeps near enough to note the changing o£ the (“Three Ears” brand on one steer to the *'J. R.’' brand. Paul Langford,. the rich ownOt'-of the ‘Three Bars\ ranch is sent for by 'WllUstbn and is Informed of the operations of the gang of cattle thieves— a band of outlawp headed by Jesse Black, who long have defied the law and author­ ities of Kgmah county, south Halcota, with impunity, but who, heretofore, had not dared to molest any of the property of the great “Three Bars\ 'ranch. Wlllls- toh':shows his reluctanoy In opposing a band, so powerful In politics and so dreadecl by; all the community. Langford pledges' Wllllston his friendship if he will jidsiSt.la bringing “Jesse Black\ and his gang to justice. Langford Is struck with the beauty of Mary, commonly known as “Wllllston’s little girl.” Louise Dale, an export court stenographer, who had followed her uncle. Judge Hammond Dale, from the east to the “Dakotahs,\ and who Is living with him at \Wind City, Js requested by the county attorney. ■ ■on,, to come to Kemah h.na~ . jl the preliminary hear­ ing of Jesse Black. She accepts the InvI- Richard Gord t taite tesOmow in Jng of Jesse Black. She accepi tatlon and makos her first trip into the wild Indian country. Arriving at Velpen across; the ;rlver from Kemah, she is met ■ ?^ ,?c K V a ° iS S r f S j thp’ tral.n Munson looks at some cattle in .ttC stock pern In «}e herd being shipped fo Sioux City “BUI-Brown he-detects old; “Mag” a well known \onery\ steer hClonglhg to hU employer of the “Three Sars” ranch. Munson and Louise start fo r Kemah, They take lunch at the Bon illness of ■vyilllston, Langford and other Vdfness^for the state in dhe cattle thief ease against Jesse Black. A buokboard ltriCs -to;:bloek the way of Munson’s team ipWfd team wreiMOe ..thr^uokboM.J.'-l They arrive at wilU8fon;s,-;Cihv^ m - -the usilessness. o f fighting, against being bound % er. Richard Gordon, ^ - county s a ’a s . a . ’' r a & 'e S 3 . s . ' S S ,I t * q t lS & * 'J S .g .W S doii accompanies Louise Dale.on her re­ turn to Wind City. CHAPTER VMI.—Contfnued. “Mrs. Higgins, at the Bon Ami’” she •continued,* smiling. “I was so.hungry when we got to Velpen, though I had ea,ten a tremendous breakfast at the Lazy S, But 5 o’clock is an unholy ■hour at which to eat one’s breaWast, Ijen’t it, and I just couldn’t help get- ;t&ie hungry all over again. So' I pei-- |Buaded Mary tp stop for another. Sup pf-co£teer—It-ls-rldloulous- i h a .-way 1 ' 'H • eg,t In your country, . 'Tt is a good country,” he^said, sob- ■ iCrly. “It must he--If you can say so.’-' ' ' • “Because 1 have failed, s^all I cry out that law cannot -he enfdtced' in KelhE&.-ddtfiity? Somefimes-rrmay dit­ t o Bfioa—there will come a taan. big eiiduto .16 make, the law triumphant. l.He.’wih net lie* 1.’* r fie was stm smarting from hia ' ■many setbacks-^ He had worked hard tan’d* &ad* accomplished nothliag. At ' \•the latt term coujt, though many • ' fcasea Were fried, he had not secured ien6 eonvlotioh.. I'-’-r-!-*-— ^H-iI5Ve.,,shall see.” said Louise, softly. . ficr-lopfci, straightIntoTnGg^e^esntorg ., .gitet'pt: suamaa jn dark Places. Then sheviwgh'edr fiiggihs said t6 mat ‘Jimmie fiW toln’t'rgottiie sense he was born - w(th.*tfil8 little,; dried-up b rain'd ' *’ I’menddn a teustard seed ahd he's-'gap , V • tlni’ shet ;e’ that little so fast i t makes my bead’swlm/ She was telilhg about '' /\trines when to hadn’t afetad just fair to ybu. VI am. *giad:-^fromaji i h e a f- / that this Was Taken out Of hia hands.’’ 1 W tt « idO^hUBOvea 'mulei W * * ? '' S!\** “ »• ‘!afid Mrs, fiigginS -surelT la the .- . •*' «i am glad you Smiled,\ said Lonisa. , ;'“That WovId haVe aeunded SO. bltteL ifyouhndnot.\ ’ • * . ' ; '' 'T ooUidn't /help smiling. '5f6u*-rybu. fcaTee^ebia ^byr^WIss Dale,.it,,, * •. b' I t l t e ’ltunt t o t l t TM triie. • i!-- r \ii|«%ewtb6agh about my' frieads/ eeilld;' conWldl^jesse Blaok-Ter ' to|taiineHa ;miiiien If lends Wobid calt V ’m l 'blessetf/' Ito t camt d6 f t alone.’ Thef wiij not do fti ibey wtii net help* me dd-itv^th.ej’ 'dfelpim;*m& bedanee-i at me becauseL • ■ rl# 'to- dd it^arid. there you. have the. ' .’iirhore\ Sitilatibn:'m a -uatsbeu, Miss . ‘,‘Trian.ic Vdm ferit It \vantage in’ imw. f l it'mofc? .You wl}l .get justice y-' ■ ■ tofore tfneie fiarnmoridv” 'vias-, f||lff|bte#e^i. \.. shoilldefS'' , - :%ea, fifirii Date, Xtfi “vabtaige Itt,\ |o i|f, of 4wn= triinw wni ;ceme to pass. the windo'W in frorii.oi . ,, \Yes. premptea Lomsoj, ’aoftjy.-' ii^fiVer mlna It is of no copse* qneriOe,\ be said, abruptly. \No foaf of' Judge Dale. Juries are my Water- loo.” ‘Ts it, then, such a Best of cow­ ards?” cried Louise, Intense scorn In her d eaf voice. “Yes,” idelirierately. “Men are afraid of retallatlonr-those who afe not actually biopd-gullty, as yon might say. And wbp can say who is and wrio Is not? But .he will be sent jOver this time. Paul Langford is on his trail. Give me two men like Lang­ ford and that anachronism ----- anl hon­ est man west of the river—Wllllston, and you can have the rest, sheriff and all.” “Mr, Wlllistqu-’-he has been unfor­ tunate, has he not? He is such a gentleman, and a scholar, surely.” “Surely. He is one of the finest fellows I know. A man of the most sensitive honor. If such a thing can be, I should say he Is too honest, for his own good, A man \can be, you. know. There Is nothing in the world that cannot be overdone.” She looked at him earnestly. His eyes did not shift; She was satisfied. “Your work belles your words,” she said quietly. Dust and cinders drifted In between the slats of the closed blind. Putting her handkerchief to her lips, Louise looked at the dark streaks on It .With reproach. ’^‘Your South Dakota dirt Is so— black,” she said, whimsically. \Better black than yellow,” he re­ torted. “It looks cleaner, now, doesn’t it?” * \Maybe you think my home a fit dwelling place for John Chinaman,” pouted Louise. ' “Yes—if that will persuade you that South Dakota is Infinitely better. Are you open to conviction?” \Never! I should die if I had to stay here.” “You will be going back—sqon?” \Some day, Sure! Soon? ,Mnybe; ph, I wish I could. That f bft of \ mm w’aicb Is like Uncle. fiamm.Ohd sbYrii ‘Stay.’ But that otbdf part which Is like rest of says, ‘What's the usef Go b)r6lic to your“ kind. You’re happlpij/'^ there. Why mm i “I. Shall Send Jesiie Black Over---'' should you want to be different? Whatydoes—it--aH-amouBt-t&?’ JL aiCL afraid I shall be weak enough and fooilSh enough to go Iback and—stay,\ . There was a stir in the forward part of thfe 6ar, A man, 'hltherti 5 ..slt- tlng. quietly by the side of an alert vriry little fellow Who sat‘nejlt the alsie,‘^had attempted to bolt the car by springing over the empty Seat la front of him and making a dash for the door. It was darlpg, bht in vain. His companion, as agile as he, had salzed him and forced him again into his place before thd rest of the pas­ sengers fully understood that the at­ tempt had teally.been made. . “Is he crazy? Are they .taking him to*Yanktori?” asked, Louise, the pretty mbim^iI^6neTR)m^herrtacm--“Did he think to jump off the train?” “That’e John Yeljow Wolf, a young haif-breed, fie's wanted up in the Hills for qattm-rustllng—United States court case; Thnps Johnson with him, deputy tihited Statds marshal.\ ;“P6of lelldir.:\ Bald^imnise. pityingly. , \Don’t wasthyour sympathy bn such as he, . 'Th.Sy are degerie:rateS.^many of triese hdif-breSds. They Will sweair. tqjtoythiri^. 'Sriby ihherit, ali the mattea/SUepti. (30At?my kpowB ;ridmahvlpagfnAk^^r,d8ri;sdAo.m llnteUBb discorirt^meptr'ff^^^^ /Sire to iay dawh m mahklsss teak and flep to the utthrmpst part* O^ tho* wbrld to be sway- frum the;-prying need be yet could uqt still. \Then he answered simply, “I did not. mean It,' Miss Dale.” And theU th?re did upt seem to ha anything to sgy hetWeph them for d long while, 'The half-breed had Set­ tled down with stpjid indifference. People had resumed thsir newspapers and magazines qnd day dreams after the fleeting excitement It was veiy warm, -imviise tried tb create a jlttae ' breeze by flicking her sbmew.hat be­ grimed handkerchief In front -of-her, face. Gordon took a newspaper from his pocket, folded it and fanned her gently. He was not' used to the, little graces of life, perhaps, but he did this well. An honest man and a kindly, never goes, far wrong In any dlrectlpn. “You must not think. Miss Dal.e,” he said, seriously, “that it is all bad up here. I am only selfish. I have been harping oa my own little corner of wickedness all the while. It Is a good land. It will be better before long.” “When?\ asked Louise, » “When we convict Jesse Black and when , our Indian neighbors get over their mania for divorce,” he answered, laughmg softly. Louise laughed merrily, and sP the journey ended as it had begun, with a laugh and a jest. ■> In the judge's runabout, Louise held out her band, “I’m almost homesick,” phe cried, smiling,; A CHAPTER IX. . * . The Attack on the Lazy , \ It was late. The August alghf w’tia cool and sweet after a d<iy of. intense heat. The doby ytak'thrbw|i> wide open. It wa,s_'gOQd_;m; fpel'the night air creeping ihtb. ;the ./.sUfling: room. There 'iyBs.rip jlgto and without^, nothing? b}tt.,tri&' brilliant stars in thb- hhibfc'httoAinl! sky. • Willlstou wais hlttinj5f.^hsh'Within the doorway, klary^ jhrt hanias clasped idly around heji'\1to sat on the doorstep, tJiouYhtfully staring out into the still 'darkness. There was a stir. • \Bedtime little girl,” said Willis- ton. , “Just a minute more, daddy. Must we have a light? Think bow the mosquitoes will swarm. Let's go To bed In the dark.\ “We will shut the door, and next summer, little girl, you shall have your screens’. I promise that, alwhys providing, of course, Jesse BlaPk. leaves us alone.” Had it not been so dark, Mary could have seen the wistful smile on the thin scholarly face. But though she could not see it, she knew it was there. There had been fairer hopes and more generous promises In' the past few years. They had ail gone the dreary way of impotent striving, of bitter disappointment. There was little ,neea,.of light for Mary'4o,.resdx her father’s thoughts. “Sure, daddy,\ she answered, cheer­ ily. “And I'll see that you don't for­ get As for Jesse Black, he ‘wouldn’t dare with the Three Bars on his trafl.^ Well, if you must have* a light, yolt must,” rising and stretching her finnt 'fleshed yoiing arms far over her bead. “You can’t forget you were born in civilization, can yon, daddy? I am sure 1 could be your man in the dar^ If. you’d let me, and I always tum your nightshirt right side out befStb hanging i t on your bedpost, and your sheet and spread are turned down, -and-water^rlgbt-atJiand, You funny, funny little father, who can’t go to bed in the dark,” She was rummaging around a shelf In search of matches. “Now,.! have forgotten'long since that I wasn’t bom on the plains. It wouldnlt hurt me it I had mlsplaped. my nightdress. I’ve done it,” with a gay little laugh. He must be cheered up at air costs, this' buffeted and dlsapr- pointed hut fine-minded, bigh-striing and. lovable father of hers. “And-I haven’t taken niy Bair down nights since—oh, since ’months ago, till—oh, welI~so you see it's easy enough for me to go to bed in the dark.” (T» Be Continued.) seif into ey^rlastlhg torment for a pint of Whiskey. You See my touse of' eortplaint? But never thiak. Miss fiale, that,these poor chaps of.half- breeds, wjib drd hardly Yespohsliile, are' the only bnek who hre xyUllfig to Swear to dPinhablA lies,\- There. Was a tang of bftferhess jii biS VbicpV ,*Ter- jury. Miss Bale, phr3urY;tfarbugh'fear bf Btfl'bdry 'Or seiWnt^reat, .Gqa 'knows TeSsr-if tift'.-.away,‘’ ^ ‘ ' ■'\i' -M‘ '.■Lbuilse; .ihrtiigri kiJ ihe -working At his smrirt P»d stlhikrfeit the, dulet re­ serve';^.diigthbf this ihan bhald'e/her,. afid, j^tri a quick ’rush of Ibhging: .to do her pa,rt, hfei'wopiaiit’s pUrt bf conii. fortlng and heuUtt'gvsho; put her hdnd,, h’^rfrrn ' ft”' aud heullugvsh^^^^ passlflg; of ths'.hbafdihg house,\ said’ sleeve. \Is .that what you meapt a vyhllb .ago? But you don't jhean it, do, yoh? it is. bitter end you: do not hteaji it',. Teii hie that you do not mean if, ]Wr, Gordoh, pleaaV Bhe shjd, ImpulhtYely, . SMbtherlng a; Wlld l«ipulBe, ;to keep the^and>:wri^ it; utip A«bh 5 A DURABLE HIVEI8TAND. On* Mad* of Slab* Will Batiafaptory. Prov* Mott The hive-stand for me Is a bench made of slabs from a sawmill, out .long enough for two hives. Boro two holes In each end for the legs. If for a hillside, make the front legs longer to even up the grade. I use locust or-. Hive-Stand Made from Slab. red cedar for legs, and they last a long time. Few men will ever live to use the second set. Such a stand is cheap, and handy to move, and better than cement to save the hive-bottom. For contracting the entrance to the.;/ hive, says Bee CuUure, make a letU^; ’Wriutt nor sente in seleot- •L of two strips one Inch squarO, (?nb of these should be three inchqs-long, the other two Inches. By/reversing VARtUTlES IN l|UMAN BPEClES, Souree of Everything that Is Eeautii'ui and Interesting., Each bumhp being has somethlhi distinguishing. In* form, pfOportioni# countenance, gekture, vofce^ln fteh. ings, thought, and temper, In menthl. as well .as corporeal physlognqiMyi This v&rI.etr 4i;;trid.sop«b- pf evqir- 'thlng beautiful nhdjh%e*tlnk iU thh externM?-w6rtd‘’“ithe'fouudalloiii bf thh ■whole i^'oraf flhrtd, Of,thrt tiritorto- Certain, external clrcumktapees, virii, fbod, climate,' rtode of lifoi have W powbPAf-mOaifyhig trio pUlm^^ zation, so as: to make 'li.dOvlato frbih thUfof tli.ri psrbpt. '^But»fhis :.i!ffli^dt terjnipatekin .trie ladlYldual. 'Thill/*-: fair E&gllsrimnn/if exposed ,to t h o to ^ beeotte's ,d'|rk'ail'd 'sWrirtriy-in BoigkiV but his oJsprl'ngf, ll- i:rbm' M :E4ilBh Wbidan, are bfirh'jPst ai'4ib Hfmself yan ’bdglu'anyj;'at£d thO' etdl? riprn equally-fart, provtdrid’Uere-has-' ibeen pp Interitnrxture 'of dark blOdi Blpiy fg MOdipine Crank*. , \Thera Is one ggbd thing :aboUt the ' donbkw iFw i^r^^ maiiWriO ostCnt* , tiopsiy thkgsi hip medicine, at.trie tahihi.; It 4 s iritpussible for,* man to thing ito'lhkt »t $ cafe. He wbuld. ■be .^fghbtniuibuHy :pukted|, it hot 'hy- trie outraged gdests, by the waltgf 1 # attehdiittee'dhby trie wajtcrifui jptofi* tort kri'o Whualiy hi* trie Tseilag* 'df To Contract Hive Entrance. we have a small or medium entrance, said letter L to lie on the alighting- board. A corner may be sawed from a board as shown, and I like such a block better, only It costs more If the lumber has to' he bought DRY GROUND GftAIN. Can be Satisfactorily Fed from a Peed Hopper. A poultry ffeed hopper for feeding ground grain has proved very satis­ factory. Make a box 18x18 Inches and 6 Inches deep, then take off one epd arid dhsten* to' the back with which forms the cover. Nail a strip, a, 3 Inches-wide across the open side, at bottom, which forms the box for the' poultry to eat from. Take a board, b, the width of inside of box, 14 inches long, and Insert In front of box, nail­ ing as shown In cut, With the upper end even with front edge of box and slanting In until a space of 2 inches is'left between bottom of board and back of box to allow the feed to-pasa through. ~The^feed4e -pouredlntQJMa hopper and runs down into box at bottom as. fast as needed. The size of the hopper can' be varied to suit the size of the flock. It should be serbwed to wall of poultry house about 12 Inches from floor* By using this hopper, we keep a diy mixture consisting of ■Wrieat bran, and middling and occa­ sionally corn meal, or a small amount of linseed meal, always before our fowls. In addition, says the writer In. Farm and Home, we feed a mixture of whole com, oats and wheat In the Jitter morning and evening, also some ground green bone and beef scraps, both of which we get from a local butcher. JCACKLEB. Begin to fight lice early, “'■Keep the poultry house tidy. Feed little com except on cold days. Medium-sized, riens are best for sit­ ting. Let the hen become fully broody beto® setting her. . Too heavy hens are not good sitters, ..as they break their eggS., If the poultry house Is dark and damp make more Wihdbvfs ait once; The poultry house should bo on a little elevation, if pbMlble, to insure dryneBS;, - in purchasing afeW birds for the flbek dee that they dh not bring In disease or insects^ ,, : ;.Broteet the slttjriy hen from mites, which Will kill her It- they are not kept from ,multiplying in her nest. • A Leghorfi 16 ,*.'V6ry unreliable sib egfc;pr 9 fifictlqu,., Patpre may be ma­ terially aided by trie selectlbn and .'tepdlng-bf proper foods. ri^ew blood oceasibnany Js neces­ sary for the flock, ho' matter of what .rireed, Inbreeding. eapseB degenera- tiott and lOsg of vigor. By keeplttg. trie market stock in good , cOttdltlouK .ajrifi drOBSJng them fat and tTi»*' lrihkri«Wr ai'^UTS of lta Hatob «• Is th* H*n. ■ Crilckf dying Is the only thing that , prevents Ido .per cent, .hstpbea. I pan rememrier back to 40 years ago, whop hens made apout the same average, a* they do now. I can remember a oe^ tain gate post tpat I rind for a matk when disposing of.the eggs that the hens failed to hatch. Breaking ^he eggs to see what was in them vvak n*ver thought of then, and it Is not yet, but when It comes to running in­ cubators it is a different thing. I haVe^ Been pebple hatch 80 per c*nt and 90 per cent, of the fertile eggs and worry over ten to 20 per cent dying'In the shell, yet the same party -would perhaps Innocently admit that the Inopbator did better average work on all the eggs than the bens had. There Is just this about It, says the Farmers’ Review, when 80 per cent, of the fertile eggs hatch and 20 per cent do not hatch, It Is evidence In It­ self that sometrilng was wrong with the 20- per cent, or they would have also hatched. 'Why not mix In a little cool reasoning in comparing, incuba­ tors with hens and do a^ayiiflth the unjustified prejudices^-^/6prid; tooria\ ,, tors equal good .rif^rt toitriek hatch unbatphrihlb'iegglV'T?*^^^^ eggs were hitriririTile trieri ’ W® would slpiply' Wasto' tlmdto'peleotlng strong, vigpippS ’ripckrelit and hens. There Tog fresh eggs, neither would freezing pr overheating them, before they were put in the machine affect them. These are stubborn, serious facts, and not a single reader of this paper •will dispute them, yet many will con­ tinue to throw the eggs that hens can’t hatch at the gate post and make a post mortem examination of the eggs that are left In the Incubator, and, still more, they may unconscious­ ly select eggs for the hens, and fill the incubator with most any kind to make up the numbers. PORTABLE CHICKEN COOP. It Has Many Advantage* Over the Stationary Building. The portable poultry house shown In the accompanying drawings is used by a successful farmer. The dimen­ sions are plainly Indicated on the ac­ companying plan, and ri glance a t the Portable Poultry House. house picture will show that the sled arrangements permit the house to be drawn from place to place as soon as the ground becomes foul. These houses, explains Orange Jiidd Fanner, are used under his apple trees BO the hens can scratch and work the soil around the roots, and at the same coon «£0- I hopper Ground Plan, time destroy a large number of In­ sects which drop from the trees. A cotton curtain In front supplies plenty of ventilation at all times. Raise MoreiTubkey*. More turkeys should be raised on our farms. Thb Idea that the turkey needs to be raised in a hal? wild state Is founded on fact, but there is no doubt that this tendency can be bred out of it by persistent efforts on the part of trie raiser. By keeping a flock In confinement and cbnstshtly select­ ing for breeders the birds that stand confinement best, It would not take many generations of turkey life to brtng about a decided advance in this matter, A good many turkeys may have, to be sacrificed In the process, but It Is certainly possible to breed up a strain that will stand confinement, Such a strain would prove' of great value to farmers -who are no longer able to follow the bid methods of rais­ ing turkeys. Either this must be done or we must see the production of turkeys deoreUse from year to year. Don't Overcrowd, Ovorcrowdlhg the chicks, either In the brooder or under trio hen, Is the source of neve^endI^g trouble ahd- disaster to the Average poultry raiser. Just, think whet a hpwl would, he set up If people were compelled to .sleep in as closely packed quarters as the little birds are ekpeotCd tb bCcupy dur- Ing the hours of the night. Still peb^ pie have the right to. do ns they please and really do. Sbi have to occupy Bueh quarters except from choice. With the birds It is different. They are Cbm- polled to stay In the foul air and In their own flltb. It is titf wonder t o t the death rate' is .large. , -■■'-i ''■iif;'; i..i. Dampness and cold ar* dwtructlt# te t o ybimg of Wl ljriiult gl ^ A«-MOaT A MIWACLE. Th*r* Was tj: if, L, Nesbitt, Depot Street. Marion, Krt, Yfrjtes} \I was a chronic JjnvaUd with kidney troubles, and often wished death might- end inf awful suBer- IpgS. The eeoretlona were thick -with sedi­ ment, my swollen and my right aide so nearly par- . .... alyzed I could not raise* my hand above my head. The ,doctor held out no hope of my re­ covery, and I ’had glvep up, but a t last started nsingDgaii's Kidney Pills and made a rapid gain. After three montha’ use I was well and at work again.” Sold by art.dealers. 50 cents a brae. Poster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. EXTREEl EXTREEI Si—Pop, the old red caow hex kicked the bucket! Hi—Je-rushlem, 1 wouldn’t tuk $40 fer thet caow! Did she pass away la peace? Si—She passed away In pieces, yep! Ths,pld fule kicked thet bucket o’ stuff yeou go tew blow up stumps with! 15 YEARS OF SUFFERING. Burning, Painful Sores on Leg»— Tortured Day and Night—Tried Many Remedies to No Avail —Cured by Cuticura. “After an attack of rheumatism, running sores broke out on my hus­ band’s legs, from below the knees to the ankles. There are no words to tell all trie discomforts and great suf- ..ferijig he had to endure night and day. He, rised every kind of . remedy and three physicians treated him, one after the other, without any -good results whatever. One day I ordered some Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Ointment, and Cuticura Resolvent. He began to use them and In three weeks all the sores were died up. The burning fire stopped, an4 tb$ PUiRU became bear­ able. After three months h e was quite well. I can provb this testimonial at any time. Mrs. V. V. Albert, Upper Frenchville, Me., July 21,1^07.’'- Paving the Way; • , \George said the pretty gitJ,^ ‘T know you’re a-wful basbfill.” This was Portentous, with leap year so new. jae blushed assent, ■ • “And you’d have proposed to me ex­ cept for that?” This, too, he was houjid to acknowl­ edge. “Well, I would have Accepted\ she went on, “and so that’s settled.” Discussing the matter later she ex­ pressed a natural pride that she had not taken any adyufitage of the, sea­ son. Ominous, ‘The bookkeeper,”, said the Junior partner, “has been \''iSiarried nearly four months now,” \Well demanded the senior part­ ner, “what of that?'V \Why hb h a s r t asked for\ a s In­ crease in salary—” \Heavens! We must have his ac­ counts examined.”—Catholic Standard and Times. Important to .Mothers. Examine carefully e'vbry bottle of CASTCRIA a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that it Bears t h e . Signature of/ ___ In Use For Over 3 0 1^6818, The Kind You fia-Ve Always Bought To overcome self is the true spirit of manllness.^ No easy, vlcthry ever produced any great result, j t Is the hand to hand struggle that Parries thr field.—Frlswell, a c t s W o n ! m e a s f i s I S o n e m K a U t u a l D e n e | i c i o l iMim Co- BbLDBYiTSliDINffmJ^ _ _ _ ’ : ‘ _ _ Gi The jt taffeta sliver small length sUrt 1 -under taffeta one fo P( vide, inches yard c F< •wide, wide; o t % Tim* The gover: funda slonal the o conve range chanc type, ■from, stralg profll knot shoul aid o. he si lie c lei-en Bltho -ag'ani absol may to ir and ribbe The; file 1 quire tires, desh weai and

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