Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 16, 1912 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 16, 1912
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

6 THE lOIA DAILY HEGISTER. SATURDAYEVENING, N OVEMBER 16,1912. M611Y WDo^W By CH A PTCR Vllf. A Way to the River. She waited In agony ua he sighted wonia conlrbnT l^eSlistSr, wfcanThey ventured out Into / t)i9 open. How light Bbe seemed, as though Uo clasped a child. Bearing her was going to be easier carefully, sirlvlne to gauge the dla I jjjan he had supposed; the excllemiBnt tance. It seemed an interminable. yielded hlin a new measure . of tImA hpfor« ,1,1,. nnger pressed the Strength. y.!t he went forward very I time before hi f trigger. Theii came the report, a flash r of flame, and the, powder 6mok<; blown .' back lu htr fa«.e. Half blinded by the discharge, slie yet BHW »bTt Mark ' 'smudge If'jp «("•:•- i; n ;'ip Henry - blazed, and tlic ' .j ilc .. nt down. : There was n rr. -u n :••! yoll of ragejJ^H ; —In which scan vt<' •.. i.^s joined; epits of tire rlr.'iviig (lio darkness, . the barking of cuas nf different cull• bcr. A bit of fiyjni: Ifad tore through : the leather back, of the coach with an • odd-rip; atioih«:r" Btruck the casing of • the door. Sending the -wooden splln- I ten flying like arrows. Hawk-eyed, HanillD tired twice more, aiming at • tie sparks, primly certain that a re' apondlng buwl from the left uviduuced -B hit. Then, at; quickly, uU was still, lutensely black once more. The Sergeant drew back from' the window, ^ teanlUf his gun against the casing. : "That wUl hold them for a while." lie said ch'>erfully. '"Two less out . there, I reckun. and tbo others won't ^get careless again right away. Now. 'iB-our time; are you ready?" •ilowly, fueling along, inch by inch, planting his feet with exceeding care. The esrth'was hard-packed and would Iffcve iittl.- trail; thfre wereio leaves, no dead ijrass to rUBlte. Beyond the (irutectiou afforded by the stage hf full sweep of the wind ami permitted her bead to rest lower on one arm so that he cuuld look about more cli-urly. She hud not even moaned, alfhoiiKb he had felt her b.-^ath upon bis face. Once he stumbled slightly over some fallen earth, and farther along a foot slipped on a treacherous stone, but the slight DO I S<died unuollced In the night. It n:is farther to the gully th:in he had su|> posed; his henrt was In his throat fearing he had missed li. half belU>vlnK ' the depression fallt^d to esteud to thi- base of the bluff. Then his foot, exploring blindly, touched the edge of the bank. Onrefully be Isld bts burden down, plncing his buttered 'rnm- palgn hat beneath her head. He ben; uviT her aGaIn, ussuring himself that hhe breathed regularly, and then crept There was no response, the BtlUness \ „,un,ow ravine. BO profound he could hear the faint • ticking of the girl's watch. Ho reached out, : almost alarmed, and touched her dress. "What Is the troubler he questioned anxiously. "Didn't you hear me speak?" Ho waited brp.ithlcss, but there was Ito movement, no sound, and his hand. • ttembUng, In spite of his Iron ner>-e. - ^ped Its way upward. She was lying, back'against the opposite'wln- . dow. her head bent sideways. "My God." he thought, "did those *devUa get her?" Sh« lifted her slight figure up on ' one arm. all else blotted out. all oth- . er memory vanished through this In, Bt^nt dread.' His check stung where . flying splinters had strucV him. but _ that was nothing. She w^ trarm. her flesh was warm; then hia searching . fingers felt this moiat blood trickling ; do«n from the edge of her hair. He i*let ont his breatii slowly, .the sudden relief almost choking him. It was bad enouj^ surely, hut not what he had Brat feared, not death. She had been stmek hard—a flying splinter of wood. : periiapa, or a deflected bullet—her : heir matted with blood, yet It was no 12 ire than a flesh wound, although Uavint; her unconscious, if he hesitated ii was hut for an Instant. The eijtire sifjatlon recurred to him In B - flash; he must change his plana, but : dare waste no time. If they were to \B9cape it must be accomplished now. shadowed by darkness, while savaee : vatchers were safely beyond sound. His lean Jaws set with fierce deter- mlhatlou. and he grimly hitched his bell forward. on« sinewy hand fingering the revolver. He would have to tru^t to that weapon entirely tor de.-fen^e; he could not carry both.the ' rlile and the girl' "Movlnsr slowly, cautiously, fearful lest some creaking of the old stage ' tplght betray his motions to those keen ears b<»!o\v, ho bucked tlirough j His nerves wore like steel now, hU hand steady, his hea^l beating without an acoellerated throb. He knew the work, and rvijolced in it. Thta was why he was a soldier. Silently, swiftly, he unbuckled his belt, refastening It across the straps so as to hold canteen and hav«-'r»ack noiseless, and then, revolver In hand, began creeping down under cover of the low hanks. He must explore the path first before attempting to bear her alone in his arms: must be sure the' passage was unguarded. After It swerved to the right there would be little danger, but while it ran straight, sonfe cautious savage might have chosetn It skulk In. To deal with aiich be ii< ed to be alone, and free. He must have crawled thns for thirty yards, hands and kneea aching horribly, his eyes ever peering over the edge of the bank, his ears tlngUng to the slightest noise. The tiny, glow or the fire far away to the left ysaa alone 1 BWlkT* l^lSfThcf. Xtlie cKtiwa her fom la bia anna, her Hps ottered soma Incoherut words..but otbenrto* •h* gBTB BOjUfB of .nr «i^' ' _' "Te^ Tlbi^ irhlipered elosa to her e »r ;hoftof thua to bold her.sileBt "It la' all rlgii 't sow; only keepi fetlll." Ha could feal bee breathing, and realjced .tb^ danger of her return to eonacio(<BieM, JOT^^abe abotUd be JTrigiit- ened andJenf dot; their fate would be sealed. Tet be must accept the chance, now that be kn^w the way to be dear. He held her tig&tly In both arms, his revolver tiiraal *back' into Its holster. Bending aa low as he could wit^ his burden, feeling carefully through the darkness before advancing a foot, he moved m^adily forward. niierV the guUf deepened their heads were at the edge of the hank, btit much of the way- waa exposed, except for the dark shadowB. of the slope. Fortonately there were clouds to.^e west, already obscurUg thal-bair of the sky, but to the east toothing was vlBible against the faint Iilminousness of the sky-line. Once, far over there to the left, a gun was dred,.tbb flame si^nuing the night asunder, and against the distant reflection a.black figure rose up be tween, only to be Intitjilntly anutfed out again. Hamlin put''^wn bis uplifted foot, and waited. In tense, motionless silence, but nothing happened, except the echo of a far-away voice. A dozen feet farther, ' some four- footed anlm-il suddenly, leaped to the edge of the bank, anllfed. and disappeared noiselessly. So taut were his nerves strung that the Sergeant sank upon his kn^s, releasing one band to grip hia revolver, before he realized the cause of alarm—some prowllnjS^ prairie wolfT Then, with teeth grlnT I ly locked, beading .lower and loW^. I he crept acrosa the rutted trail, and past the dead body of the Indian. Not until then did be dare to breathe naturally or to stand upright; but now. the gully, bending to the right, led j ux«-ay from danger, every step gained tiddlng to their safety. He waa couH- dent now, full of his old audacity, yet awake to every trick of plalnscraft. The gtri'a head rested against his Hhoulder. and he bent his cheek to hora, feeling Its warmth. The touch of his unshaven beard pricked her into aeni-conaclousneas, and she apoke so loud that It gave him a thrill of apprehension. He dared not run in the darkiMsa for tear of stumbling, yet moved with greater swiftness^ until the depression ended at the river. Here, under the protection of the { bank. Hamlin put down his burden :ind° stood erect, Btretcbing his strained muselea'and ataring back Into the dark. What nbwT Which way ahonld they turn? He bad accomplished all he bad planned for blstaeU back there In the coacb, Imt now bo beiBBme aware of other problems awaiting aolntlon. In lesa than an bonr It would be daylight; he almost Imagined It was lighter already over yonder In the east. With the first dawn those watchful Indians, creeping cautiotuly closer, would discover the stage deserted, and strtTing witb \ee1t >yte, f&arpenea'by bla night's'experience, to iBam more of wbat lay before them. Tba #0T*^ m«it, slight as it' jk-aa, aarrsd to frlgbteti'tier, and sbe,grasped blm by tba aleeve. . . , 1)o not leave roe; do not go away." she Implored swiftly. "Wbateve^ you say hi beat, I t.ill da" - ' * (To Be CaBUDurd.) X Crrmt nnlldlnv FalU —when its foundation U undenninetl. and If the fntindation of health—good digestion-^is attacked, nnick collapsiF> fallows. On the first signs of Indigestion, nr. KI UK'S . N %'» Life Pills .'<honId be taken to tone f!ie stomach and re^u late liver, kidneys atn\ ijowels. Pleair- ant. ea.ey. safe and only 2.'. rt-ni.* at all driifrsi.''g Against So MmySufnicalOp- ! erationg. HowMn.Bediime I and Mrs. Moore Escaped. xislble m the miens* btockneas; the j ^'^^"'^ ^« °" ^ wind brought to him no »>und of f" "•"L.f!?°!^:. ^L^f! brought movement. The stillness was profound, almost uncanny; aa he paused and listened he could distinguish the throb of his heart. He was across the trail at last, for he felt and traced the hard, dry ground might oonfnse those savage trackers, but they would t -coor the open eqtintry between bluff and river, and find the dead warrior In th^ gnlly. That would tell the atory. this opening like a snake, and then arose to his knees beyond, where the gully deepened. He remained poised, motionless, scarcely daring to breathe. Surely that was something else—that shapeless .blotch of shadow; barely topping the line of bank! Was It ten feet away? Or Ave? He could not tell. He stared: there was no movement, and yet his eyes began to discern dimly the outlines—the head and shoulders of a man! The Sergeant crei>i forward—an Inch,: two Inches, a foot. Ttie figure did not stir. Now hs was sure the fellow's head was , lying fiat on the turf, oddly dtstoried the open door. Onco feeling the i by a feathered war bonnet. The lack of that the tired warrior hud fallen asleep on no possibility of rescue from that dl LlKKItTV. <.M:s F. K .l..n;iron> .\ov «'nil)>:i I .'i— .Nil. liarniiart and .Misse^i hi;. visited .Mr. und Mrs Dan I. n;.- of I 'iciisa Sunday.. Mr. and .\li.- .loiin Fri.>--!ienineynr, of lola, liiifl, .Mr Ul.-hanl ami .Miss .Maif- gie DrjiiT! >\«'-t ii l ''i|i;a. were visitors at .Mr Kii-;i K MIIIHTS Sunday. .Mr. ami .Mrs .lohn Shcrrill and .Mr. Willie •.•.hi! So;.Ilia Schuster, • of rnliln. \lsi;.il .\!r ;jnil Mrs. Stephen Towns'^ml Siinii ;i.\ .Mrs. .'-'iisie I'diiiell .imi -nn. flan, of Clianiit'-. caiiic ii|> to tiic llor.se SJioe llend Kalur<;::y ami Uati. .\l|)ha and Fred form'!! '.v.-n: .-i.ios.-.- thu river and spent ilie u.^'it witli their uncle. Well Osborn. reiiisninj: lo (George for nell 'H Sunday inornini;. I.nte Osborn returned lii,nie with them and spent the day. Mrs Cornell spt-nt Saturday nlKiit ami Sunday with .Mrs. CcorKe Cornell. .Mr. and Mrs. I .ec lloiiiii spunt Sunday with .Mr. and .Mrs I'.'ier .lolinson Mr and Mrs .^^tlnli Dngsaniof loin, are spcndiniT tiip week «ith the former's mother. Mr- .\ O. Cornell. .Mr. and .Mrs. l '>i -d Kramer went to SprlnRfleld, .Missouri. Monday to attend tlie funeral of MrJ .Vdniu Meyers who foriiKTly lived near Colotiy They relurntHl hoiin- Thur.-iday Mr and Mrs. .h)lu> Jiilmr-iin stayed with the Kramer chllilrcii wliile .Mr and .Mrs Kramer were pnne Mr Conovi-r Is li.-liiin}; Mr. .lohn Itjirnliart with hi- corn liu-Uinj; for a fow days. Misses Ci -riie and Colilie llllllirant spent Tuesday niijlit wit:h .Miss l««'lla Mcllulre .Misses Ida anil Kmma Iternhart took dinner witli .Mrs William Hiick. of lola. TuoFday .Mr. I.ce Veteto tnitvod on Stophon Bryant s farm T;n;sday .Mr. .X I.. Townsend ha.< Just finished cutting his alfalfa lor the fifth time this year and finished pnllins his turnip crop of L 'f" bnslicls Tliiirsday aifd say.* thi'v are extra tine this year. He also hauled and criblied his lotirt bushels of corn wliich lie bouRht and has S 'JO of his own wliich will feed to hogs this winter and n -At spring .Mrs. Cox. .Mrs. Henriih and Grandma I a}*o vi.-^ited .Mrs Kramer Thursday afternoon. Mrs. I). \V. .Ir.nes is (|iiite sick with a cold. .Mrs. Chas. Harris visited .Mrs Shock ey. of Pleasant Valley, Friday. .Mrs. McGulre received a letter from -Mr. McGuirc of Tliayer, Oklahoma. Tiiiirsduy, stilting tliat lii.s mother, w;;o died Friday, dropped dead wliile walking in a field with a daughter. We suppose It was heart failure. As Mr. McGuires le .ive .•<ion for Canada and as liig'tiiother txpected to g" along. Mr. McCuire will stay and si-1! her things and bring his brothers and a sister home with him and all ^ to Canada together J-'TTTt: , »MV yy \-*A M .-w,. v..,,x.u ivrwiiii^ «uv \ « KVUiUeiVU WHT UUUU ground firm b.-tuuth his feet, and mn- j etrunge posture, the utter king sure that l"-'.'- ca-'t- ttd bav*, movement, seemed proof t ' How Light- She Seemed, aa Though He Clasped a Child. ersack were secure, he reached back into the darkness, grasping the form jof the unconscious girl. He stood - erect with her held securely in his arms, strands of hair blowing against his cheek, listening inu-ntly, striving -with.keen eyes'to penetrate the black f'.;vinla. The wind waa fortunate, lii '.'Viug steadily across the flat from i-tw river, and.they were surely Invisible' against the background of the overhanging bluff. He did not «veii ' jtsel it necessary to crouch low to yivold* dlscoyery.^^Hci jcnew that, peril watch. Like a cat Hamlin crept up slowly toward him, poised for a spring Some sense of the wild must hav>' stirred the savage Into semi-consciousness. Suddenly he sat up, gripping the gun in bis hands. Yet even las his opening eyes saw dimly the Sen ;eanl's menacing shadow, before he could scream his alarm, or spring u;)right. the revolver butt struck with dull thud, and he went tumbling backward into the ditch, his cry of alarm ending lu a hoarse croak. From somewhere, out of the dense darkness in front a voice called, sharp and guttural, as If Us owner had been startled by the mysterious sound of the blow. It was the language of the Arapahoes. and out of his vague memory of the tongue, spurred to recollection by the j swKt emergency, HamU'n growled a . hoarse answer, hanging breathlessly t :ibove the motionless bady until the ugh!" of the fellow's response proved him without suspicion.' He waited.- counting the seconds, every muscle strained Tvlth expectancy, listening recUon. They might as well walk open-eyed Into a trap. There was but one hope, one opportunity—to cross ' 'he stream before dawn came and hide among those shifting aand^Iuaes . .if the opposite abore. Hamlin thor- ' . ughly understood the risk involved. the treacherous nature of the Arkan': sas, the possibility that both might be ' .sucked down by engulfing quicksand. ; (>t even aucb a lonely death waa prs- ferable to Indian tortura. The girl at bis . fMt stirred and : moaned. In another moment he bad ! tilled his.bat with waUr from the rtv- . .T. had lifted her bead upon one arm, I ..nd using the handkerchief from about j his throat, was washing away tba ulood that matted her hair. Now that ' uis fingers felt the wound, he realliwd ' he force nf the blow stunning her. al- 'hough lu outward manltesutiop was flight. Her flgura trembled In ,bls irms and her eyes opened, gsslng up . onderingly at the black outlines of :Is shadow. Then she made an effort .3 though to draw away. "Lie still a while yet, Mlaa McOon- , aid." be said soothingly, "^ntll yoti re- I t'uin your strength." He heard tbe qtiick gasp of her I i>reath. and felt the sudden relaxing I ! f her muscles. "You!" she exclaimed in —jised relief at recognition of the ' voice; "Is it really you? Where are 1 V e? What has happened?" He told her rapidly, bis face bent ' lose, reaKzlng that she was clinging •) him again as slie had once.Ix^fore .ck in the stage. As be ended,.she l.rted one hand to her wound. "And I am not really hurl—notiseri- ;isiy?" her voice bewildered. "I—I ver realized I had been struck..And Only a Flrp Hero —but the crowd cheered, a.s, with burned hands, he held up a small round box, "Fellows!" he shouted, "this Bucklen'.-; Arnica Salve I hold, has everything lieat for burns." Rijrht! also for bolls, ulcers, sores, pimples, eczema, cut*, sprains. bruise.«. Surest pile cure? It subdut>s lnflaminati*.\n, kills pain Only sr. cents at all drug- idsts. OS.VIJK V.ai.KY. iiii'Ultth Bestt .N'oveinber 11! .\flcr several days of warm weather we are had weather. Krve Newninn and Ntr nvnin l.av'nu Sikeston, Mo.—"Fo^sevenyeaniIsnf- f ered everything. I was fai bed for four or flva days atSliiiao every'month, and so weak I cookl hardly Walk. I cramped and had backache, and headache, and was BO nervous and weak that 1 dreaded to see anyone or have anyone movein the room. The doctors gave me medicine to ease me at tfa'ott>||me% and said that I onght to | faave^if^wQral^on. I.would not listen to j that, Kon^ypt^ a friend of niy husbsind . toldhttn ationt LydiaE. Pinkham'a Vegetable Ck>mponnd and what it had done- for his wife, I was willing to take It.; New I look the picture of health and feel' like it^ toa I can do my own housework, hoe my garden, and milk a cow. I can entertain company and enjoy them. I can visit when 1 choose, and walk as far as any ordinary woman, any day in the month. 1 wish 1 could talk to every EufTering woman and girt^'^Mrs. D E^A BfcTiiUNK, Sikeston. hip. . .. Murrayville, 111.—"I^^avotaken' Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable^Compound for a very bad case of fenale trouble and it made me a well woman. My health was all broken down, the doctors said I must have an operation, and I was read>- to go to the hospital, btit dreaded i^ .so that I began taking your romjKmnd. 1 gut along so well that I ;;uvo U|> tliu doctors and was sav^l from the opt-ration." —Mrs. C IIAKLKS U OOKU It. k No. I'. Murrayville, IIL Bring in your choice heavy birds, but i\eep all light weight and inferior ones for Christmas. A large per cent of the Turkeys tliat are only Number "Twos now will make good Turkeys and tirade Niini- 'ber One a. month later. .Watch market I'tjKirl in Ibis paiK-i' for prices on Turkeys. Coghill Commission Co. PHONE 370 Hian and tumilies and Mrs Hiiffmun visited Sunday with l^'ster .Newman. The Missionary l,adl »«R met Wednesday with ,Mrs. A C. Best to trans;ict husincss. Mr nirnm Hoffman and family M'ent Sunday with lien Caldwells. S'-vcrai of the young people from Osage attended leapite at Fair View Sunday eveninp -Mr. .Mont MIII T and wife spent San (|.-iy with .Mrs. A C. licst neniia Kudissell and Artie Talley spwnt Sunday aft»»rnoim with Kdna I'll thi nil. .Mlsj; Uandna l-Ieilli. thn Gledali- schoo! tcaclier. spent Saturday and Sunday with honn' folks at .Moran. Mr.s. Iric Hickman was cuIiiiiK on .Mrs. Mick Hickman .Mcndav. TE NORTHROP NATIONAL BANK lOLA. KAXSV.S OVER FOUTY YKAHS OV CtlXSKUV \TIVF. BAXKlNt! 1\ UH.A Depository for Ihr Triiled .States, .Stale of Kania.H. and Allen Corit; OFFHKH.S: E. J. MII.I.RIl. Pre«ld.:nl U I.. .NOItTIIHn-. Vlc,.-Pr.-ai WKI.VINFKO.NK. Cashier F. A. .NOinilltl |- Vic -I'rent It. J. COFFKV Asst. Cahhier l» P. NOUTIIltlP. V...- IVeiil. CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000.00 YOrR UrSINKSS SOl.U'ITEW Intere.st I'nId on Time l>cp«sli.'« Siifety Ilrposll lt «Ar<. fur Keat I will «ell at PnWIr'Sale at niy place of re^Wenre «n the eld'lVnrner farm. :! milps Mtuth of lluiuholdl :iud C miiev north «i Clianule. on Thursday, November 21, 1912 __ Beginning at lU oVIoek a. n... Jhc followliisr de*crllM-d jinrc-ty: IF 1V0MK\ OM.Y K.NKIV. •s IIKAD IIOKSKS AM) ( Ol.TS. i I hay mare <i years old. with foa!' Ijy horse; I span yt-arling iiiiile c<dts: i 1 span yt-arlinK horsn i -ults; 1 bay j draft colt; I brown ilrafl coit; 1 ror-• rci roadster coll. IVhat II Heap »f Huppine<i« II Would Krins t<» lola Honie>. Hard to do iiousework with an aciiinj: back. lirins- yon lurnr.-; of misery at leisure or ril work If women only knevv tlie cause—that IJa(-kaclie pains often come from weak kidmy.-;. 'Twiiuld ^•ave ir.iu-h neei !lcs< wite. Doan".^ Kidney Pills are for weak kidneysi. Re-ad what an lola citizen says: Mr.<. Harry A Cott. 14 .\. Fourth St , lola. Kans. says: 'I had weak kidney.-- and suffered intensely from back ache and pains in my loins. Sopts often appeared licfore me and there was puffihcss beneath ir.y eye.^. lhad diz- ty and nervous spells and 1 fell mis- erai<!e in e\ery way. Nothlnn helped me to ;iny e .xtent until I used l»oan"s Kiilney I'ills. This preparation cor- rccte.l liy trouble and proved of liene- !it ill every way •• For sale liy all dealers Price r .tic Fosli-r-.\lilliuin Co, lluflalo. New York •ole a|;ent-4 for the I'nlted Stated, Ue;ii >'m !ie!- tl.e uaiue - Uoatts—and tttUi- no other 2J» HK ll» (• ATTI.K. milch cows: 4 coining :;-year-idd heifers. Rood one.s ::nd v. ith calf; 1' coii'.ir.g :;-year-old .steer.s; is spriuK calvi-s. 10 .steer.s. X lii-ifer-: I 2-year- olii Diirlmm bull; 1 ye.irlinK white- lace lillli. Pun.TKV. 1-'. dozen <hicke!is; 11' .ec^.-ie. FKKI>. .•\l.out :.'iio Im kiffir corn in heail some s<>et| corn, some sxveet corn seed. KU5.II i.nPI.E.HK>TS. I .Siudetaker spring w.ngon. 1 rub- er -tired buggy. old wagons, 1 Superior disc ilrlll. I Oliver gang plow I dit -i: and truck. 1 .lanesvllle disc cill- tivator. 1 Busy Bee riding cultivator, 1 .lenny l.ind and 1 .\ew Departure waikinK cultivator 1 ^-section harrow. 1 :{-gectif>n harrow. 1 .McCormick mower. 1 .McCorinick hay rake. 1 Daiie buck rake 1 Ueerp 12-inch walkliig plow. 1 .Mollne l::-inch stump or road plow. 1 14-inch Oliver walking plow, 1 douhle-shovei. a lot of carpenter I'/ol.-;. set sinjiie harness. The implements are all new. iI(>rSKllOLI> COOIKS. 1 kitchen cabinet. 1 Itoiind Oak ritove. I Blue Bell cream separator, new : 1 S-Kiillon lard press; 1 30-gallon iron kettle. Many other articles. .- -ir- a lliifV- . * J 1 1. 1 undls^ u k J <> •• .u I '"^ carried me all that way—' He had a feeling that some one vas ^ j,,^, comprehend-^^t. crawling over the short grass, wig- < P ;,.^^^ ^^p,^,„ ^ gling along like a snake, but the faint ! sound. If sound it was, grew less dis- 1 tinct. Finally he lifted his head above i the edge of the bank, but saw noth- , Ing, not even a dim shadow. ] "They are cioslng in, 1 reckon," he ' thought fcoberly. "and It isn't likely i there will be aiiv more of these gentry •, as fur back as this; looks as though ; this gully turned west,Just beyond. 1 Anyhow I've got to risk It." ! He returned more rapidly, knowing | tbe passage, yet with no less caution.. findlug the unconscious girl lying es- I.t ver do tha»?" ;they are bstfk ::;cre watching for us still, beltevlag .1- are in the coach; they will follow tir trail as soon as it becomes'day- •fht. Why—why. the sky is brighter ' er In tbe east already. Isn't ItS •..hat was it you'said we must dol" "Get acroM the river; once hlddei; ::i those sand-dunes over there we'll safe enough." "Acrosa the river." she repented the vords dully, sitting up to stare out lo. i.rd the water.» Then her hesd aaik .:>:o her bands. "Can wt—cta we BAD Mmm OUT ON WnCALP Little White Lumpsi Pimples Would Break and Run Matter, itching and Burning. Hair Came Out in Bunches, uiticura Soap and Qint- mentCured. Also Made HairGrow. 1 llaullu bj-nt forward on .Ms_ kaces. 813 E. Second St., Munde. Ind. —".My mtle girl had a bad bteaUng out on the •calp. It was little wtiit« hmipa. Tlie plmplea would break out as targe as a com' mon pinhead oU over her head. They would briak sod run yeUow mut^'. Slie sulTered nesiiy a year with itching and bumtaic. It was sore and Itched all tbe time. Tbe matter that ran fhxn her bead was very thick. I dkt not comb her hair very oAen. her bead was too lore to comb It, sod when I did comb, it came out in bunches. Some nlgbts ber head itched so l>ad she could not sleep. "I tiled several different •ospa and ohit- menta, also patent medidne. bat nothing could I get to stop it. I besan using Cutl- cun Soap and Cuticura Ointment this summer after I sent for the Aee samples. I used than and they did so much good I bon^ a cake of Cuticura Soap and some Cuticura Olntmeot. I washed her bead with Culicuca, Soap and nibbed the Cuticura Oinuaent in the scaip every two weeks. A week after I had washed her faead-tliree times yoii could not tdl she ever bad a jMcaUsg out <» lier bead. Cuticura Soap and Otntment also make the hair grow beautifully. I caanot say enough for them for tbey cured ny Uttle giri." (Signed) Mr*. Emma Pattersoo. Dee. 23. 1911. Cuticura Soap and Cutlctira Obitment an sold throughout tbe worid. Uberal sample o( eacb mailed free, with 32.p. Skin Book. Ad< dusspost card "Cutirura. DepcT. Boston." MTcuder-flkord men should use Culicum 8aapahavtaik8ttek,'.'5c Sample tree Pour ladii 'S of the .Methodist chtirdi •It Hronson were teMd >>rei| u load of rntit by Kd Wilson, proviih d iliev •voiild shuck it. ,iiid ' .Mesdanies, W:il. ler Wriuht, l .izi" l.iind. Albert Grep- ory atul O .scur Wriuhi called his liluiT and Ecciir. d a blK load from iiis corn field. The corn will b<> sold in llvc- Intshel lots on the streets of ilrouBon this uftcrnoun anil the moin-y turned over to tile church TEBXS OF SALE—All sums of $10.1>0 and under, cash in hand. All sums over tl0.uO. a,credit of 12 months will be given, purchaser giving note with ajiproved se<urliy, bearinj; 7'.' interest from date if paid when due. If not paid when due to draw 10'.' from date of sale. 3'. ilh.couni for ca .s ;h on credit'sales. No property to be removed until settled fur. tOi« II. I>. S.MOtK. Auctioneer. Tl KIIA «. A. HYKHLKY. (lerk. J Omeai A/a l.uncli by th<- Ladles" .Aid o( the fotluRe i;rove l!hurch. Puhllc Sale I will M<U ut Public .\urllnn. 3 itiUev ne<>t und 3 nillpK oouth of Inlii, a nillr* ooiith und I nillen eiijil of lMi|Utt. ' miles iinrthwettt of llurobuldl, on Tuesday, November 19, 1912 Ilcclnnlnit at 10 o'clork, ii. ni., the (ollowlnir dryrrlbrd property: —Twinses of r'^ieumafism. backache, •stiff Joint.- and shooting pains all show your kidneys are not working right. I'rinary Irregularities, lo.=s of sleep, nervousness, weak back and sore kidneys tell the need of a Rood reliable kidney medicine. Foley Kidney .Pills are tonic, strenRtbening and restorative. They huild up the kidneys and regulate tiieir action. They will give yru 'Ii'Jik relief and contain no habit forniin^ruRs. Safe and always sure Try them. BurrellB Drug Store. Woodrow Wilson, president-elect, will visit Lawrence in December and deliver the principal address at the- Social Center Association Congress. The first date made was for November 20. but it was postponed at the request of Mr. Wilson, l^st February .Mr. Wilson talked to the K. V. students in the gymnasium, but more fntei'est will attach to his ne.xt visit because of his election. s IIKVI) HOKSK.S V.M> MI'I.KSi. I Lay mare. 7 ye .irs old. in foal to jack. wt. 1411"; I I.lack neUlini;. years old. wt. i :tiMi: I l,lack fill.y 1 yeai;s old. wt. llOip; 1 yeariiiiR iiiiile; 1 span gray horses, wt 2"'>»: 1 black mare, safe in foal. wt. I O.'.M ; i yearling coit. extra good. ; HEAD OK < ATTI.E. 1 fresh cow. .'> y.ars old; 1 cow ;5 years old; 1 2-year-o"id heifer; 2 steer calves; 1 lu-ifer calf; 1 suckling calf. Hi HEAD OF I{(K;S. 1 [liiroc male hop. IS months old; 2 Poland China sov.s with »; i»igs each; <; bhoats will average 17", lbs. each; l'<t head of other shoars weighing .">" lbs. each. •FIK.M IHI»I,E.WEyT.S, ETC. •1 .Newton wagon. Inch; 1 Hlg Four .McCorniick inower: I 'j-sectioii to-foot harvow; i disc cultivator with I sliovel attachment; 1 ij-shovel cultiva- jtor; 1 4-shovel cultivator: 1 walking cultivator; 1 old wagon; 2 14-lnch : walkinc; plows; :! good liaggies; 1 corii I planrer. .Wcry; sots double work ! harness; 2 sets .-ingle harness; 1 Case i lister, with planter: I 14-inch riding iplow; 1 12-inc:: walking plow; 6-inch J garden plow; 1 .\o. 2 Bluebell cream ' separator, nearly new, cost $60, ItU , hedge posts; 200 chickens; 120-esg i incubator and brooder Old Trusty. I 2oo bii. corn in crib: my undivided I interest in 'M acres of kaffir com in , sliock. TER.VS OF SALE—All suiv.s of $10.00 and under, cash in hand. All sums c-.er JlO.fiii. a credit of 12 months will be given, purchaser.giving note with approved .security, bearing 6 per cent interest from date it paid when due. If not paid when due to draw 10 per cent from date .^ale. 4 per cent discount for cash on credit salo.-i. Xo property to be removed until settled for. roi, ('. .S. BISHOP. Auctioneer. Smith & Bolin IL BOWLIS, < lerk. Oil 11 111 OL UUilU LC.NCH OS THK GROUNDS. Over near Bronson the other day j Odd Fellows and neighbors gathered at the farm of Mrs. Wallace Hall, recently widowed, and. shucked 500 bushels of corn, topj)ed several acres j i of kaffir corn and hauled all the grain • I and hay to the barn. Among the vis- j • itors were sevpral women who j ] brought the material and served a 1 , fine dinner to the workers. C BUSC of lasomnla. The most common cause of Insomnia is disorders of the stomach and constipation. Chamberlain's Tablets j correct these disorders and enable { you to sleep. For sale by all dealers. A Mght of Terror. Few nights are more terrible than that of a mother looking on her child choking and gasping for breath during an attack of croup and nothing In the house wllj relieve it. Many moth ers have passed nights of terror In this situation. A little forethought will enable you to avoid all this. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is ti cer tain cure for croup and has never b«'en known to fall. Keep it at hand, i For sale bx all dealers. How's This? —Get the WA.ST AD llabli: We o.Trr o™. flusdnd DoUara Reward for sny caw ul Cutarrli Ual cmoo( Iw cutnl Or IfaU'k Uttarrb (."Ufa. F. I. CHESEY A CO.. -latnla. O. W>. the anderslsneil. h»ve knoKo F. J. Clmrr fur tte lut li rrara. tKHh-ve tUm pcriecUr «o«- ORitihr la on btumnb uwcUou u4 tDsadsttr iliie 'M axry out any uUliaUane nude by l>it Btm. Sxnosxt. Bijcx or OomisTS, __ Ttiiedo. OHa IUB-* Cktarrli Cuiv la ukM buenwUy. ac«m« iUfriij u|«in the bluud sod muaous Mirtsm M Ite (ritrm- T «T .ilmuriaU eent txt*. Prte« JJ cents p« boiilr. .Suia bv «:i Inunctatv .Tjk» lUU's Fucttf PiUi lurcoortJmUoo. W. R. Barton went to Etireka this I morning on buslne^.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free