The Coffeyville Daily Journal from Coffeyville, Kansas on November 22, 1912 · Page 7
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The Coffeyville Daily Journal from Coffeyville, Kansas · Page 7

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Friday, November 22, 1912
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Is rTM .TTr SGQOP THE CUB REPORTEP Scoop Now .Wears, The Very Latest Style By "HOP" ill jyL'-;:::vl iiTJ -too? Number, y f COfAfcL VVtrtAT INT AihO the nAnkI t&IJ3&&RIsH. 0 YOOTmS0HJ .ro "Keith c)e- Please. ' " " 1 " ' 1 1 " ' "O " " - f STRIPES 15 ' t - . .... rrv Border: My lady Soxjji V cfc. fcfe. , ' lutStrafionjS fas conrudkr mis 'by a-cmccluro & co 0 ijv H .,i I i I ts trK 'mm" I I ffi X I I fJjL "What the Hell (Begging Your Par don, Ma'am) Has Happened Here?" ) less, leaned over and held out his hand. "Dern yer o skin," he said solemn ly, but with a twinkle in his eyes. ye re sure got the luck of it. Ain t a . . ,, see ye afore fer two years.' "That's right, Sam; down on the Cowskin, wasn't it? Who's over ther?" "Leftenant Gaskins, an' some o the Fourth Cavalry, scoutin out o' Dodge; ben plum to ther mountings, an' goin' home ag'in. Whut the hell (beggln yer pardin, mam) has happened "I'll explain when we get across," and Hamlin swung the haversack to his shoulder, and turned to the girl. "This is Sam Wasson, Miss McDonald, a scout I have been out with before; let me help you Into the saddle." CHAPTER Xlf. The Parting. They recrossed the stream carefully, the horses restless and hard to control in tne current, tne men naii. on either side, grasping the bit of the girl's mount. Others had joined the little squad of troopers on the bank, .and welcomed her with a cheer. The lieutenant dismounted. At sight of the girl's face he whipped off his hat, and came forward. "Miss McDonald," he said, pleasantly greeting her, "I am Lieutenant Gaskins, and I have met your father of the Sixth Infantry, is he not? So glad to be of service, you know. ou were in the stage, I understand; a most remarkable escape." "I owe it all to Sergeant Hamlin," she replied, turning to glance toward the latter. "He bore me away unconscious in his arms. Indeed, I scarcely realized what happened. Do you know anything regarding' my father?" "Oh, yes, I can put your mind at ease so far as he is concerned. I presume you were endeavoring- to reach his post when this unfortunate affair occurred." x es. "Sheridan has ordered Devere abandoned for the present, and the major's troops are to return to Dodge. No doubt we shall be in the field within a week or two. But we can cultivate acquaintance later; now I must straighten out this affair." He bowed again, and turned stiffly toward Hamlin, who had dismounted, his manner instantly changing. He was a short. heavily built man, cleanly shaven, with dark, arrogant eyes, and prominent chin. "You are a sergeant of the Seventh, you said," he began brusquely. "What were you doing here?" "My troop is stationed at Fort Union." was the quiet response. : I carried despatches to Devere, and while there, was requested by, Major McDonald to intercept his daughter and turn her back." "Were you subject to Major McDonald's orders?" "It was not an order, but a request." "Oh, indeed; a mere pleasure excursion." ' "It has hardly turned out that way, str, and conditions seemed to justify ray action." "That is for others to determine. When was the attack made?" "Just before sundown last evening. The driver and guard escaped on the lead horses, and the wheelers ran away, wrecking the coach." k "There were four , passengers?" " "Yes; we fought them off until after dark, although the Mexican was killed by the first fire. I don't know when the other man got his." . t "Who were they?" . . "Gonzales ran a high-ball game at Santa Fe; the other, Moylan. was post-sutler at Fort Mercy." "How many Indians? Who were . they?- . "About thirty; we mustvnave killed five or six. It was hardly more than daylight when they left, and I could hot tell just how many bodies they . strapped on the ponies. They were a ' mixed bunch of young bucks, princi- lpd bv Roman Nose.' " - "Went west, hey?" ' v air." . .... . 7 gP The lieutenant turned his gaze up the river, and then looked at Wasson, who remained seated in the saddle. "Must be the same lot Maxwell told us about up on Pawnee Fork, Sam," he said at last. "He will be likely to cut their trail some time today. We knew a bunch had headed south, but didn't suppose they had got as far as J this already. Better leave Maxwell to , run them in, I suppose? Our orders are to return to Dodge." "They haven't three hours the start," ventured Hamlin in surprise, "and cannot travel fast with so many. of their ponies doubly loaded." "That is for me to decide," staring insolently, "and I understand my duty age done west of here?" . "The station at the crossing is burned; two dead men there; I don't know what became of the third." "Then it is just as I thought -"those fellows will turn north before they get that far. and will run straight Into Maxwell. What do you say, Sam?" The scout lolled carelessly in the saddle, his eyes on the river, his lean. brown face expressionless. "I reckon as how t don't make no great difference what I say," he answered soberly. "Yer ain't taken no advice frum me yit, fur as I remember. But if yer really want ter know. u j n v .An n u v..i.- m I . . , . will most likely hide in the bluffs till night, an' then sneak past Max well after it gits good an' dark. If this yere wus my outfit now, I'd just naturally light on to the trail fast, orders er no orders. I reckon it's Injuns we cum out after, an' I don't suppose the war department would find any fault if we found a few." The blood surged into the lieutenant's face, but opposition only served to increase his obstinacy. "I prefer to rely on my own judgment," he said tartly. "From what this man reports they are In stronger force than we are. Besides my, instructions were not to provoke hostilities." Wasson grinned, revealing his yellow teeth. "Sure not; they are so damned peaceable themselves." "I prefer leaving Captain Maxwc'l to deal with the situation," Gaskins went on pompously. Ignoring the sneer, "as he outranks me, and I am under strict instructions to return at once to the fort. Two of our horses are disabled already, and Smiley is too sick to be left alone. I'll not risk It. Well," he broke off suddenly, and addressing a corporal who had just ridden up and saluted, "have you buried the bodies?" Yes, sir; found these papc" ca TVl me lieutenant thrust these into His Jacket peckec. "Very well, Houe'i. Form the men Into coh?mn. Miss McDonald, you will retain the horse you have, and I should be C7T flad to have you ride with me. Oh. corporal, was everything in the coach destroyed? Nothing saved belonging to this lady?" "Only the ironwork is left, sir." . "So I thought; exceedingly sorry, Miss McDonald. The ladies at Dodge will fit you out when we get in. I am a bachelor, you know," he added, glancing aside into her face, "but can promise every attention." ' Her eyes" sought HaniVn where he stood straight and motionless, respectfully waiting an opportunity to speak. "Is is this what I ought to do?" she questioned, leaning toward him. "I am so confused I hardly know what Is best." "Why, of course," broke in the lieutenant hastily. "You may trust me to adv??e." v "But my question was' addressed to Sergeant ' Hamlin, - sHe interposed, never - glancing aside. "He understands the situation better tnan you The sergeant hld ais nat in nis hand, his eyes meeting ner owe cranK- "But My Question Was Addressed to Sergeant Hamlin,' She interposed. ly, but with a new light In them. She had not forgotten now the danger was over; she meant him to realize her friendship. . . , "It. seems to me the only safe course for you to take. Miss McDon-To Be Continued. fir- mwm LAWRENCE'S FIRST GAME K. U.-M. U. GAME HAS NEVER BEEN PLAYED THERE BEFORE Great Doings on Mount Oread This Morning; Prospects Dark but Enthusiasm Is Rife Lawrence, Kas., Nov. 22. (Special) After the chapel exercises "on the hill" this morning, all classes were dismissed and the entire student body of the University assembled in front of the law building at the call of yell leader "Chuck" Dolde. The football band played and speeches were made by former K. U. gridiron warriors, among them "Pat" Crowell, captain, of the ever victorious 1908 team; Swede Carlson, Carl Pleasant, Dr. John Outland, C. Prentice Donald, captain of the great team of 1906. The customary ceremony on the day before the Missouri game followed. A huge tiger of v canvas stuffed with straw was carried around the campus and maltreated as the parade progressed, ending in a funeral pvre where the carcass was burned. This occurred strictly according to custom in front of Frazer hall. The big celebration will come tonight in the Robinson "gym." Four thousand people are expected to crowd into the building. On the platform will be Chancellor Strong, George Fitch, the humorist and creator of celebrated Siwash college, and a host of former K. U. celebrities. The team hs been hustled out of Lawrence and its whereabouts is a matter for fnipss work. It is believed they are resting at some farm house nearby. Despite the fact that Missouri is. doped to win, there has never been more enthusiasm in Lawrence prior to the annual -'--"V than this year. This will be the first time in history that the Kansas-Missouri' game will be played in Lawrence. Kansas City was long the seat of war and Thanksgiving the date. In 1907 the game went to St. Joseph and in 1908 to Joplin. Then it went back to Kansas City until last year when Columbia won the contest. A NEW CLASS B, LEAGUE Little Rock and Oklahoma City in Circuit Planned by Dale Gear Muskogee, Ok., Nov. 22. A baseball league that promises to be a permanent institution in the states of Oklahoma, Missouri and Arkansas, is now taking form as a result of agitation started in Little Rock, Ark., a few weeks ago by Dale Gear, formerly of the Little Rock and Shreveport teams. The league is to be made up of cities that will have a population of nearly 400,000 Teople to draw from and the people in the league towns will be given class B baseball, according to W. L. Tull, who has just returned from Little Rock, where he conferred with Dale Gear and other baseball men. "Little Rock is now out of he Southern league, and Oklahoma City is out of the Texas league, .These two towns will in all probability come into the new league, or do without organized ball. The people of Little Rock are crazy about the new organization, and Oklahoma City fans look upon it with high favor," said Mr. Tull. It is proposed to form a league composed of the following towns: Shreveport, 30,000 population; Texar-kana, 20.000; Little Rock. 70,000; Fort Smith, or Tulsa, 25,000; Muskogee. 35,000; Oklahoma City, 70,000; Joplin and adjacent territory, 85,000, and Springfield, with 40,000. This will give the league nearly 400,000 people to draw from. f JIM CROW IN FOOT-BALI Oklahoma Team Bars Negro Guard on the Nebraska Eleven By The Associated Press. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 22. With today only for practice before the Oklahoma game, Coach Stiehm was confronted with the task of deevlop-ing a new man to fill the place at' guard, created by the elimination of Ross and Erwin, the first because he is a negro, to whom Oklahoma objects, and Erwin, because of deficiency in class work. With few exceptions the squad of veterans is in good trim.. Stiehm and his regulars lined up against the freshmen and gave them a hard two hours workout in scrimmage play and in running signals. mm mm mmmmmmmimmmmmi t i"" i " " i m i I ;:. r - - . . - 1 WHAT IS THE USE of paying roofing repair bills ever bo often. They are a worry and a needless 'expense. The vy to stop them, is to have a roofing that never needs repairs. There would be no repair hilLs if you would rise. PEERLKSSROOFINCi.thetestrooiinknown. It is absolutely -weather proof, costs less than the old style roofings and you. can lay it yourself. It's the roofing of eternal satisfaction. Come in and see a Sample. Ask for free booklet describing ARCOTIL.E Ornamental Roofing, T. H. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Fifth and Walnut THE MARKET By The . Associated Press. Chicago, Nov. 22. Wheat prices declined today as a result of receipts more than doubling in the Northwest. The opening was a shade off to c advance. May started at 90 c to c, a sixteenth lower to a sixteenth up and fell to 89 c to 'c CHICAGO. By The Associated Press. Chicago, Nov. 22. Close Wheat Dec, 84V2c; May, 90 c; July, 87 c. Close Com Dec, 47; May, 47 c; July, 48c. Dec, 40Slc; May, 3232&c; July,- 32 c. Pork Jan., $19.20; May, $18.47. Lard Jan., $10.70; May, $10.71. Cattle. Receipts, 2,500. Market steady, strong. Beeves, $5.25(3)10.55; stock-ers and feeders, $4.257.50; cows and heifers, $2.707.35. Hogs. Receipts, 27,000. Market dull, 5c lower. Light, $7:35 5 7.82; mixed, $7.40 7.85; heavy, $7.357.87; pigs, $5.507.40. KANSAS CITY. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 22. Cash Wheat Market unchanged. No. 2 hard, 8086c; No. 3; 7981c; No. 2 red, 9699c; No. 3, 90y297y2c Cash Corn Market unchanged to Ac higher. No. 2 mixed, 43y244c; No. 3,42 42e; No. 2 white, 4546c; No. 3, 44c Cash Oats Market unchanged. No. 2 white, 3233c; No. 2 mixed, 3232c Cash Rye 63 cents. Cash Hay Market unchanged. Broom Corn , Market unchanged. Wheat Receipts. . Ninety cars. THE GOLDEN AQE AT HAND. Scriptural Evidences That Are Astonishing No One Can- Afford to Be Without the Knowledge. We do our friends a valuable service when we call their attention to the valuable book entitled, "THE TIME tc it nAvn wMM, nr. .rivpn IS AT HAND," In which are givea many Scriptural evidences to prove where we are on the stream of time. "Men s nearts are iamng mem ior fear" and many of the leading think- ers are proposing remedies to better .conditions. The Scriptures assure us that man's extremity will be God's opportunity, and this book bolds out an anchor to those who fear the wave of unrest now spreading over the world.' ; ' ' - The honest heart confesses that it fs at a loss for an explanation of transpiring events. While we refer to this as the BRAIN AGE and "the Age of m : it- -i iiftwunxj-ua i, nevcriueie many realize - tnat we are last ap proaching a crisis which is wrapped in darkness owing to the present worldwide social, religious and political un rest As though by Instinct the whole! son used in his magazines some quo-creation, while It groans and travails' tations from a copyrighted book which in pain together, waits for, longs fori the Government's attomev considered and hopes for the DAT, calling it the obscene. Watson pleaded that the book "GOLDEN AGE"; yet men grope I ws copyrighted and had been sent blindly because not aware of the great Jehovah's gracious purposes. And to his wondering creatures, looking at the length and breadth, the height and depth of the love of God, surpassing all expectation. He explains: "My thoughts are not - your thoughts, neither are your ways my ways, saith the Lord; for as the heavens are higher, than the earth so are my ways higher than your ways, and my thoughts , than your thoughts.' Isa. 65:8, 9.. Send 33 cents at once for the book. Bible and Tract Society, 17 Uickj treet, Brooklyn, N. Y. . ZflY, W8 SQ.FT. 4 &MERICAM i PEERLESS ROOFING AMERICAN ROOFING (ft .Stand oh iho Close W heat Sepi, 78c; Dec, 8484c; May, Slc. Close Corn Sept., 4343c; Dec, 45 45 c; May, 45 c, Quotations on butter unchanged from Thursday. Eggs. 30 cents; 29 cents and 20 cents. Cattle. Receipts, 2,500. Market steady. Native steers, $6.5010.85; cows and heifers, $3.50 8.50; stockers and feeders, $4.557.50; bulls, $46; calves, $5.509.50. Hogs. -i Receipts, 7,000. Market 10c lower. Heavy, $7.70 7.80; packers and butchers, $7.55 7.80; light, $6.25 6.75. ST. LOUIS The Associated Press- By Lead Market lower: $4.35. . Spelter Market firm:. $7.35. LOCAL MARKETS -Wells Bros. Commercial Co., quot ed the following prices for country produce for today: Old roosters 4c Roosters, vountr stacrey k. ,6c -Old torn turkeys 11c Young turkeys over 8 lbs. .12c Springs 10c Broilers 12c Hens 8c Geese, fff 6c Ducks, fff 9c Pigeons, dozen ' 50c Eggs 25c Butter ..3033c Potatoes, new 75c Cabbage, per cwt 90c Retail Prices Quotations furnished by the Square Deal Seed Co.: . . (Flour $2.50 Bran, per luu lbs l.l" j Bran and Shorts, per 100 lbs... 1.15 Shorts, per 100 lbs 1.2. Com Chops, per 100 lbs $1.30 .j Alfalfa chop molasses, per 100.. $1.50 j Alfalfa Meal, per 100 lbs 1.25 ! Clam Sholl. per 100 lbs.. ....... 1.00 Linseed Oil Meal, per cwt $2.50 Hickory Creek Grit, per 100 lbs. . 75 Oyster Shell, per 100 lbs. ...... 1.25 Scratch Feed, per 100 lbs...... 2.00 I Alfalfa Stock Feed, per 100 lbs. $1.50 Cottonseed Meal, per 100 lbs. ..$1.5o Shelled corn, per bu 90c Cream and Batter Local quotations furnished by the '" Cream Depot: Cream, butter fat 29c "u"er' ". Butter, wholesale 34c Gram Following are the quotations on ! grain, furnished bv the Rea-Patterson r;r-;n o Oats 35c Corn, mixed, per bu 45c Corn, white, per bu 45c ( Wheat, Red, No. 2, per bu 83c j ; ! U. S. JURY INDICTS WATSON Populist's Attack on Catholics Called Misuse of MaihC Augusta, Ga-, Nov. 22. Thomas E. Watson 'former Populist candidate for President and ex-Congressman I vim mc vjv,v,x6i ow..v, indicted today on a charge of send ing obscene matter throuerh the mails. He will be tried in the Federal coUrt at Augusta next March. In connection with his villifications of the Roman Catholic Church Wat- "us mC , -x i protest from the Post Office Depart ment and that he was being discriminated against. ; THEY LIKED OFFICER 666.?- A Record Breaking House Greeted the Farce at Manhattan. The Manhattan Mercury has this to say of Officer 666 which is to show at the Jefferson Saturday night: ' Not in a long while has an audience been so universally pleased by a show as the immense crowd which saw "Off icer 666" presented at the Marshall theatre last night. . : Li . 1 j The company was first class in ev- j ery respect. The Jadies were espe- cially fetching, and were good ac .tresses, too. j Th entire play in three acts, was j given, from one stage setting which j was that of the drawing room of a ; millionaire, The walls were com- j pletely covered with elegant paint- ; ings and much of the plot of the play .centered about the efforts of a clever 'picture thief to steal the canvasses during the owner's absence. ; -The audience in attendance was a ' record- breaker, and it is said that ithe receipts for the evening exceeded $800.00. E1NA c : : s $ . Miss Grace Flanders, after a short xisit with friends here, left for her home in Kansas City Monday. Charles Gers of Valeda was a business visitor here Monday. J. W. Roland and Joe Coplin were here Thursday on business. Clara Hamilton left Monday for a few days' visit with friends at Par sons. O. C. Randall of Altamont was here Wednesday on business. A. M. Newman of Tulsa was here a few days this week on business. Postmaster Elliott was hunting quail this week. Miss Dent of Oklahoma was a guest of Ada Wallingford Saturday night and Sunday. A. J. Lotz has a brother from Canton, Ohio, visiting him. Miss Gertie Shoemaker of Coffcy-ville visited friends here the first of the week. D. W. Woodford of Coffeyville was here Tuesday on business. S. J. Jajneson of Valeda wa3 a business visitor Wednesday. Mrs. S. M. Graham is reported quite ill. Phil Johnson of Bartlett was visiting friends here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wright and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Coleman ft '"adi es-day evening for their new home in Coffeyville. We regret very much to lose these two families Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Ball of Oswego visited a few days last week with . Col. Baldwin and wife. Tom Sheldon has rented the Ridcre way property in East Edna., W. J. Maxey " of "Independence was a ousiness visitor here this week. Mr. and Mrs. ' W. L. Connewav drove to Chanute ' Friday in their auto. Mrs. R. T. McGee, Sr., and Master ; Jack, Nora Com and Miss Ray were in Coffeyville Wednesday. Miss Clara Hamilton underwent a surgical operation in the Mercy hospital at Parsons Wednesday and is getting along nicely. Savings Around His Ankle. From the Philedalphia Record. When the body of Bartholome Tiar-ano, of Parkview killed by a prema ture blast in the Coleraine mine, was being gathered up. by fellow workers, ?3o0 in bills were found tied in a wad around his left .ankle, where he evidently kept his savings. The money was turned oyer to relatives. Of course, you wouldn't get so angry talking politics if the . other fellow had any sense or reason. (First published in The Coffeyville Daily Journal, November 20, 1912.) NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING. Notice of special meeting of the board of commissioners, to hear complaints that may be made, as to the valuation of any lot or piece of land appraised on West Eleventh street, Beech street, Spruce street, Willow street and Santa Fe street, which is liable for the cost and expense of said improvement now being made on said streets. Whereas, Heretofore, the board of commissioners did as by law provided, appoint appraisers to appraise the lots and ' pieces of ground, which would be liable for the cost and expense of grading, curbing and paving portions of West Eleventh street, Beech street, Spruce street, Willow! street and Santa Fe street. Whereas, Said lots and pieces of ground have been appraised as by law required, and the appraisers have made return thereof, and filed the same with the city clerk. Now, therefore, I, E. C. Rice, mayor of the city oif Coffeyville, Kansas,! affectation," he said, "aid there do?s hereby give notice to all interested not apnear to be th elihtest chance parties, that there will be a special j of its becoming popular." meeting of fc board of commission-, Another West End haird-eses sa;d' ers, on Monday, the 25th, at 10:30 a. j that the modem trdTicv wa to m., of said day, at the room of said; austerity. "Short hair and a clean board in the city hall, to hear any : shaven face is almost the c?Tiprzl complaints that may be made, as to rule," he' said. "Young men of today the valuation of any of said lots or however eccentric they may be about pieces of ground so appraised, and their clothes, will hav even the short all interested persons are further no-j and inconspicuous sidewhiskers are tified, that the report of said apprais-: as dead as the crinoline, even the ers is now on file in the office of the short and inconspicuous side wh'skers city clerk, at the city hall, and that with which, the revival is beine ex-any person may examine the same,' temuted. Sidewhiskers. vrthful jand be advised as to said appraise-. ment, if, they so desire. j Done at my office m the city hall, in Coffeyville, Kansas, this 20th day of November, 1912. (Seal.) E. C. RICE, Mayor. Attest: J. R. ELLIOTT, City Clerk. AW7A fAn T?ri ! .A XX FOR SALE. FOR' SALE One 25-20 Winchester. Nash Bros., 109 West Tenth street. TYPEWRITERS For sale or rent, all makes, easy terms; rent applied on purchase; can save you money on' a high grade new or second hand nr-chine. 'Phone 1066, 306 Walnut. tf. FOR SALE Fine pure bred barred rock cockerels. $1 each. Mrs. E. M. Ingmire, Route 4. Phone Black 905 three rings. 16-lmo FOR RENT. fJrrSnt Eighth street, Ashby building. Eagle Green House or Phone 522. 9. FOR RENT Two furnished rooms for light house keeping, in modern house, with use o'f bath and phone." Call at 409 Wilow or phone 2036 . . . 16-14. MISCELLANEOUS Notice A. H. T. "A. Number 320 All 'parties caught hunting on the premises of the lodge, with a gun, will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. M. M. McCaslin, Sec. NOTICE All parties having guns repaired will please call for them; guns and bicycles for rent; all kinds of repairing done. Nash Bros. 109 West Tenth street. 20-3 A BIG XMAS PRESENT for you. 160-acre farm, improved, near railway, for $3 per acre, worth $10. Write at once to the Everton Land Co., Ev-erton, Ark. 21-3. WARNING TO HUNTERS Tres-Dassers on the D. A. Cline farm will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law. 21-9. FOR TRADE A $350 piano for a good team, wagon and harness, or for cash at a reduction if taken soon. Call at 140S Mulberry street. 22-3 TO TRADE FOR CITY PROPERTY, Choice chicken ranch with fine fruit, good buildings, four acres of good land in splendid location for physician. Address or call at 213 West First street. 21-3 WANTTaxT " WAlrlsr Notify John Uhls, Route 4, or call at 803 West First street. 22-4 WANTEDThe Daughters of Re-bekah want everybody to eat dinner and supper at the chicken pie dairy lunch in the Ashby building, Saturday, November 23. 21-2 WANTED To buy a stand for Burroughs adding machine. Address giving particulars, price, etc, Adding Machine, Care The Journal. 19-4 WANTED At once. experienced men in every department of Brick manufacture, such as shale pit men. dry pan feeders, tossers, setters, and burned brick wheelers. Good wages. steady employment the year round and cheap house rent. Address Con tinental Brick company, Aledo, 111. 13-12 LOST AND FOUND. LOST Somewhere near Ninth and Maple streets a Delaware State bank pocketbook containine a railroad ticket to Delaware and about $6 in money. Return to The Journal office and receive reward. 21.3. FOUND Indian arrow-head charm. Owner can get same by proving property and paying for this adv. The Fate of Side Whiskers. From the London Standard. The side whisker fashion, which recently showed signs of a revival, has not "caught on" in London. A member .of a well known Bond street firm of hairdressers, said that the modern young man of fashion viewed the side whiskers with disfavor. "The general opinion semes to be that it is a silly b.H. cuHy hair, and lo"? hair ae ."H foible only for the BHt-sh Museum row." v . . 'A foolish girl makes a husband out oi ner lover; a wise one makes a lover out of her husband.

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