The Edmond Enterprise (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 24, 1922 Page: 4 of 8
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THE EDMOND ENTERPRISE
WORN OUT AFTER
SHE COOKED -
_ A MEAL
Took Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound —
Read the Result
Cincinnati, Ohio. - "I Buffered for n
year with nervous troubles and irregular-
in'lit'1* bofom I t<K k
Lydia K. linkham's
Vegetable Com- I
pound. My back
pained all the time
and 1 waa unfit for
housework. 1 was
worn out if I cooked
a meal, and waa un-
able to do my wash-
ing. My girl friends
and my sister told
me if I would take
>ound and Liver Pills I would be re-
ieved. After taking the first bottle I
felt better, and noglected it awhile, but
found I could not do my work until I
•was stronger. So I took the V egetable
Compound agnin and now I am the
mother of a li> months old boy. He is
fat and healthy and I am eure I could
rever have carried him if it had not
been for your Vegetable Compound. I
recommend your medicine to all women
although I am young to be advising some
one older."-Mrs. Christ. Pktrokf,
818 W. Liberty St, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Lvdia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound contains no harmful drugs and
can be taken in safety by any woman.
No One sided Prosperity.
Lot him who expects one class of so-
ciety to prosier in the highest degree,
while the other is In distress, try
whether one side of his face can smile
while the other Is pinched.—Fuller.
Children's handkerchiefs often look
h >| eles8 when they come to the laun-
dry. Wash with good soap, rinse In
naler blued with lted Cross ltall lllue.
Lack of Interest.
Mrs. Ilose—"I think, Clarence, we
find UMter move to another hotel."
i'Inrence—'"Why, my dear. We are de-
lightfully situated here." Mrs. Hose—
"1 know we are, Cln retire, but the peo-
ple here have seen ull my dresses."
Cutlcura Soothes Baby Rashes
That Itch siid burn, by hot baths
of Cutlcura Soap followed by gentle
anointings of Cullcura Ointment.
Nothing better, purer, sweeter, espe-
cially If a little of the fragrant Cutl-
cura Talcum Is dusted on nt the Hu-
lah. 25c each.—Advertisement.
Alicia Is very much Interested In a
disappearing stairway In grandma's
new iiMtgjflow which lends to a loft
above. ussiLfor sleeping qunrtere In an
emergency. <k> the other evening when
a carload of relatives drove up Just nt
dark Alicia said:
"O, grandma, you might as well turn
n the stairs -here's seven allnlghtcrs."
Summer Find You Miserable?
Ia a lame, achy back torturing you!
Docs the least exertion leave you tired
weak, all worn-out? You should find
the cause of your trouble and try to
correct it. More than likely it's your
kidneys. Miserable backaches with
headaches, dirr.y ape III and annoying
urinary disorders are common signs oil
kidney weakness. There is danger in
delay. Begin using Doan't Kidney
Pills today. l)oan' have helped
thousands. They should help you.
Atk your neighborI
An Oklahoma Case
Mrs. M. A. HufTaker,
Wapanucka, Ok It.,
says: "My back and
kidneys were ao weak
I couldn't get around.
I had a dull, nagging
ache In the amall of
my back and patna
through my side.
Mornings I felt tired
t!\d -languid. When
1 tfot these attacks,
I ttaed lXnan'a Kid-
ney rills and waa
rid of the trouble."
Get Doan's it Any Store, 60c i Bo*
FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y.
THE BIG MUSKEG
"GOOD NIGHT, MOLLYl"
SYNOPSIS.- looking over HI*
Muskeg, a seemingly Iniia-sabU
swamp In the path < f the Mlsna-
tlbl railroad. J"- Hoatock, builder
of the line, and Willi
chief of <
the difficulties. A rlf!« shot In
siantly kills Hoatu> k and breaks
Carruthere' arm Carruihers trlea
to «irry the body to a post of the
Hudson's Hay company, where M -
I'onaM Is the factor. McDonald's
daughter. Molly, s- -s Carruthera
struggling In the muskeg and <lrags
him fioin the swamp, with his bur-
den Unaccountably, her father
objects to her saving Carruthera
Weakened by his wound and exer-
tlona. Carruthera la disturbed by
the appearance of Tom Bowyer,
Rostock's business rival and per
snnal enemy Bowyer Insults Mol-
ly, and Carruihers strikes him
Carruthera derlares his lovs f ir
Molly She promises t' he his wife
Carruthera has to reach the town
of Clayton to attend a meeting at
which Boatock's enemies plan to
wrest control of the Mlaaatlbl from
him Molly g- ,.s with him They
are delayed by a storm. Attacked
by his dog*. Carruihers' life Is
saved by Molly, who Is forced to
kill the animals, "The snow the
■now!" They set out on foot for
Clayton, reaching It with Car-
ruth' rs In an almost dying condi-
tion. He Is In time to foil Bostnek's
enemies and keep control of the
line for Mrs. Bostock. H- finds
enemies at work «• Big Muskeg.
Bowyer persecutes Molly with at-
tentions l.ee Chambers asks Car-
ruthers for work, naylng he has
broken with Bowyer. Carruthera
takes him on Kitty Bostock. deep-
ly In love with Carruthera, comes
to live at the Big MusVeg Kitty
avows her love to Carruihers, who
tells her of Molly and gently re-
pulses her. Tom Bowyer seeks
Mollv'a love, and If repulsed. He
Inveigles the chagrined Kitty Into
sn alliance for the purpose of sep-
arating Carruthera and Molly.
Kitty rose. "I don't know now that
Pve done right." she said. "I hope you
won't come to have any feeling against
Bie, dear. Only you didn't seem to un-
derstand—well, things. And what I'm
saying hasn't anything to do with Mr.
Bowyer, If you feel that you don't care
"Care for that beast!" said Molly.
Life is a burden when the body
is racked with pain. Everything
worries and the victim becomes
despondent and downhearted. To
bring back the sunshine take
Tho National Remedy of Holland for over
200 yearn; it is an enemy of all pains re-
sulting from kidney, liver and uric acid
troubles. All druggists, three sizes.
took for the nime Gold Medal on arery boa
•ad accept no imtUttioa
Buff ore ro from thlw dlst reeding complain-
can secure quick rsllef by win* GREEN
\. MOUNTMN ASTHMA COM
tjr POUND. U*®o for t* year*,
and result of long eapanencw
la treatment of throat and
tuna diseases by l>r. J. 11
Guild. KRKK TRIAL BOX
and Treatise aent upon ra
queat. J6e and 11 00 at drug
vista. J. H. GUILD CO..
Ill' PERT, VKRUONT.
W N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 34-1922.
Day by day the trestllng grew, nnd
the embankment appeared about It un-
til the first part was hidden under the
permanent way. Thousands of feet of
logs had gone Into the hulld'ng. Each
day the engine pushed * laden bal-
last trucks farther out up n the creak
Ing, swaying structure. Then the pres-
Vtire of the lever, tons of debris dis-
charged through the frame of the
woodwork, and the engine went snort-
ing hark toward the ballast pit, drag-
ging the empty trucks behind It.
Kitty had gone back to Clayton. She
had said that she would return, hut
Wilton doubted It. He still cherished
the hope of friendship, when time had
obliterated their Joint memory of that
afternoon, lie could not bear to lose
her. She seemed a part of Joe, and he
found It hard to shake his mind free
of his preconceptions. For the present,
however, he recognized that lier re-
maining there would prove an embar-
He sent her hack to Clayton with An-
dersen, who had proved entirely trust
worthy since the first night, and was
going In on business for him.
And he had very little time to think
of Kitty In the critical period that fol
lowed. Wilton slept only a few hours
nightly. For five days he could not
even go to the portage. On the sixth
success appeared at hand. The sink
holes had been tilled In and there waa
not the slightest subsidence of the
grade. Andersen returned that night
end Wilton went to bed In confidence.
Chambers was as confident as he.
On the following morning, as he left
his shack, the workmen came running
toward him, Jabbering and gesticulat-
ing. The foreman, hurrying up behind
them, shouted and pointed in excite
ment In the direction of the muskeg.
When WUton reached the shore he
found that his worst fears had been
Two-thirds of the trestle-work had
disappeared, including a great stretch
of the foundation, over which the loco-
motive* and ballast trucks had passed
the day before. The subsidence was
seventy or eighty yards In length. The
top alone remained above the treacher-
ous swamp, and the rails hung fes-
tooned In midair.
The whole embankment would have
to be reconstructed. As the mere me-
chanical process of dumping might
serve merely to add to the weight su-
perimposed upon the treacherous bot-
tom, WUton determined to lay down a
corduroy over the sink-holes—h mat-
tress of tree-trunks. The depositing of
the ballast on this would serve to com-
press the muskeg and loose roek, mak-
ing a firm foundation, and the trunks,
as they became water-logged, would
harden. Increasing the strength of the
whole structure as time vent by.
But for a few hours he almost aban-
doned hope. At the be*t. It meant hold-
lug up the construction of the line, for
the permanent way was now only a
few miles behind, and he dared not
■tart operations on the east shore until
tie knew whether the muskeg could be
lie apew the morning in hi
writing a rep rt for the tllrecfo
news would reacu Clayton as soon as:
It could be telephoned, but ai leust be
uould have another chance. It was
too late now to think of changing the
route without throwing the company
Into liquidation. And Kitty held con-
The thought of that strengthened his
resolve. He could not bring himself
to go to Molly with the despondency
upon him, but busied himself that af-
ternoon examining the wreck.
For about a mouth he bad had a
strange protege. One evening Jules
Halfheud, Hie deaf-mute, appeared at
the door of nrs shack, anil qulekly as-
sumed the rare of It. He was nearly
always to be found there In Wilton's
absence. Sometimes, however, he
would betake himself buck to the port
age, and he waa free of the camp,
where be ron errands and messages for
the engineers, and was the butt of inihl
Wilton came to the conclusion, how
ever, that the Muskegon's mind was as
acute as any man's, and that his appar-
ent simplicity was nothing hut the out-
ward aspect of his Infirmity.
When Jules had cooked Wilton's sup
per that evening he came into the olllce
in a state of excitement. The man had
loved the work. He was often to be
seen on the trestle, clinging for dear
life to a plunk as the trucks rumbled
past within an inch of his head. When
be saw the wreck of the embankment
that morning, the foreman said that he
had burst Into teurs. Now he was evi-
dently trying to describe something to
WUton In pantomime; but Wilton could
not follow his meaning.
♦ Suddenly he seized a pencil from the
desk and. stooping, began to draw a
picture of the trestle upon the wall
with remarkable skill.
Wilton's Interest was at once
aroused. "Yes," he said, nodding to
Jules. "What about It?"
It was his habit to talk, although the
deaf-mute could not hear his voice.
Jules had an Instinctive faculty of un-
derstanding. He looked at Wilton and
He next drew four uprights the
long, heavy trunks of considerable
girth that were driven Into the ground
to support the trestllng. Then he made
a smudgy line across each. Then be
drew a hatchet. He looked up at WU-
ton In pathetic eagerness, and sodded
"You mean that some one tampered
with the trestllng?" shouted Wilton.
Jules, who had watched his Hps.
nodded eagerly. But, as he always nod-
ded when he was spoken to. little
meaning could be attached to that.
Wilton wondered If that was what
he did mean. If the uprights had been
tampered with before they were set In-
to the ground, by ax-cuts or otherwise,
the weight of the ballast would un-
doubtedly have broken them. The
break would not have been Immediate-
ly apparent, but the trestllng would In
such case be practically Imposed upon
the surface of the swamp, without sup
port. The ballast would have spread
over the muskeg, causing the entire
structure to subside.
"Who did It?" asked WUton, speak-
ing slowly and carefully.
Jules, who was still watching him,
suddenly turned and, with lightning
movements, drew a caricature of Lee
Chambers on the woodwork of the
Wilton looked at It and drew In his
hrenth. Then he nodded. Jules nod-
ded In return, smiled, and left the
room. Wilton reflected deeply.
If Chambers was a spy of Howyer's.
why had he shown him the bedrock at
all? On the other hand, assuming that
Wilton must eventually discover It
himself. Bowyer might have sent
Chambers to make a virtue of a neces-
sity and to secure a position at the
camp, where he could be of service to
In any case, Wilton could afford to
lake no further chances with him. It
would serve no purpose to accuse him
•of having tampered with the trestllng.
He would give hiui a post somewhere
where he could do no harm, and thus
get rid of bint.
Fighting down the burning rage in
his heart, he went down the road to-
ward the shack which the engineer oc-
cupied. This was h reconstructed
shed. There was only one room In It.
but Chambers had asked to have this
rather than share the quarters of the
The men were back In the bunk-
houses. but the door of the shed was
padlocked. Thinking that Chambers
might be In the camp, he made Ids
Way toward the other quarters. But
presently he heard some one calling
him and, turning, saw Andersen run
nlng after him.
"Were you looking for Mr Cham-
bers. sir?" asked the foreman.
"Yes. Where Is he?"
••Why. he went back to Clayton this
noon, Mr. Carruihers! He said he was
going in for you."
Wilton's suspicions suddenly flamed
up. "The key!" he shouted, pulling
at the padlock.
"1 guess he took It with him," said
"Have the staples pulled out at
sen reappeared with the tool. The fore-
man *ren<iird out the staples and Wil-
ton burst often the door. As be had
ex peeled, the shack was completely
empty of all Chambers' belongings.
The two men looked at each other.
Slow understanding caftie Into Ander-
"lie wjis a bad yun," said the Swede.
"I guessed you knew your business,
Mr. Ciirruthers. when you took on Tom
Howyer's eight-hand man. It wasn't
for me to say nothing."
"Keep your mouth shut still, Ander-
sen," said WUton. slapping him on the
shoulder. "We'll Just start working
again. And keep your eyes open. Some
time we'll get hliu, and I'll telephone
Inspector (Jnalii to pick him up If ever
he sees him in Clayton."
The Face at the Window.
It was five days since Wilton had
been to the portage. He bad not meant
to see Molly In his despondency, but
now the discovery of Chambers'
treachery came with an Invigorating
shock and aroused his lighting instinct
lie took the road across the Muskeg.
WUton saw the girl upstairs, at the
factor's side. A book was on her knees
and a lighted lamp behind her. She
was not tulking to him, however, but
staring out of the window, and yet sue
did not see Wilton as he came to the
At his knock she came downstairs
more slowly than usual. When she
opened the door to him he saw that
she was trembling. Her cheek was Icy
cold beneath his kiss.
"Come In. Will—I have something to
say to you," she said.
He put his arm about her, and they
went Into thp store together. He could
feel that she was trembling all file
"What Is It. Molly?" he asked, look-
ing Into her face and seeing teurs In
her eyes. "What is It, dear?"
"I'm afraid that we've both made a
mistake. Will," she answered.
Wilton laughed. Once or twice Molly
had questioned his love for her, but he
"Good N.ght, Molly," He Said.
bad never had any difficulty In con-
vincing her. In the usual lover's way.
"Molly, dear, I know I have neglect-
ed you, he said penltcAy. "But you
know ilint until the fir's finished I
can't ask you something. And I've
been rushing It through, feeling that
then I should have the right to."
"It's n.-t the work. Will," she said,
slowly. "1 wnnt jou lo release me."
The laughter tiled on Ills lips. He
put his !i:.i d* upon her shoulders and
turned tier t wnrd him. She raised her
face; her Ups were quivering, and the
tears had f*Utn, leaving her eyes hard
"You mean that. Molly?'" asked Wil-
"Every word, Will."
Wilton waited, fuming, until Ander
"1 have ceased to care for you."
She was keeping control of hen
with a strong effort, and she sh
more violently. She had nerved her-
self to offer an explanation, but now,
face lo fiu-e with him, she could not
tell him that she had been moved by
pity for him. and self-deceived. It was
Impossible for her to lie to Wilton.
"Molfy"—she saw that his face was
set hard as on that night of the riot—
"I don't play with love. 1 love you and
trust you If you mean that, tell me
again, and that will be enough for
1—meant It! Oh. can't you under
stand thnt 1 have changed?'* slie cried
desperately. "I cau never care for
He released her and turned away.
"C.oimI night. Molly." he said.
Yet he went slowly out of the door,
and, because the shock had come with
stunning force, he was amazed that
she did not call him back. He could
not make himself understood that all
his dreams and hopes of Ave minutes
before were broken. Not until he had
reached the portage. Then lie stopped
and looked ba<'k. The d«a>r of the store
was closed. The light still burnett in
(he factor's rtstin and he saw Molly
cross toward him and ding herself on
her knees beside him.
He clenched his fists; but somehow
the violence that relieved his feelings
usually seemed to have no place here.
He couldn't understand. He went
home slowly across the portage.
The factor looked up when Molly en-
tered. and was astonished to see the
tears upon her face. When she kneeled
down he put Ids hand clumsily upon
"What has happened, lass?" he
asked. "Was It Will Ciirruthers ye
"lie will never come here again,"
A dull tire burned In the factor's
eyes. He seemed to be struggling be-
tween two Impulses: One was to coin,
fort his daughter; the other, his grati-
"Ah weel, lass, ye'll find another," he
But he abased his head before her
indignant glance. At that moment the
girl felt that her father and she were
farther apart than they had ever been.
When WUton reached Ills shack he
took off his coat and flung himself
down on his bed. lie would not specu-
late on Molly's motives. He would not
think of her at ull. lie would neither
Condemn her nor pity himself.
He forced Ids mind back to his task.
The trestle—he would lay down a
corduroy—he would drive the men all
the summer, If need be. for Joe's sake.
Poor Joe! The presence of the dead
man seemed to fill the camp just as
of old. Joe wag the guiding spirit of
this work. He had loved- Joe more
truly than It seemed possible to love
He completed the few routine duties
of the office und went to bed. He had
dozed off to sleep when something
made him start up In bed and listen In-
tently. He thought he had heard a
slight sound In the office.
It was so slight that even his trained
ears sent the message to his brain
doubtfully. But It came ngain. Some
one had very softly clicked back the
catch of one of the windows.
He had the sense of a listener be-
neath it, and, all alert. WUton crept
noiselessly to his feet ami stood listen-
ing in the darkness. Now there was no
doubt. The window was being pushed
very softly open. It was the whitlow
between the safe and his bedroom
door. In the moonlight Wilton could
see that It was opening by Inches.
His own door was slightly ajar, and,
Inch by Inch, he pushed it open, too.
He saw a pair of hands, white, not
work-roughened, placed against the
bottom of the window-frame. A face
appeared and was thrust cautiously in-
side the room In reconnolssance. WU-
ton recognized Lee Chambers.
Satisfied, apparently, that WUton
was asleep In the next room. Chambers
began to climb over the sill. WUton
waited till he was balanced there, and
then, leaping forward, he drove his fist
with all his force Into his face. He
felt the bone of the nose smash undei
With a muffled cry Lee Chambers
flung up his hands, slipped backward
and fell. As WUton ran to the window
the ex-engineer leaped up and raced
toward the trees. The thought of his
treachery came into Wilton's mind and
turned his sardonic humor Into red
rage. lie reached Into Ids tlesk drawer
and pulled out the loaded revolver
which he kept there. But by the time
he was at the window again Chambers
Three mouths Inter an engine pushed
two ballast trucks from the west to
the east shore of Big Muskeg. The
swamp was spanned. The corduroy
had been laid upon the sink-holes, and
had borne the ballasting. The trestllng
ran from bank to bank und carried the
metals firmly, but the foundation was
only as yet laid half-way, and the final
proof had yet to be made.
However, WUton had no doubts of
the result. He had tried out the dan-
ger-spots. The trestle would contain
the ballast. Ills work had been accom-
After the subsidence he had paid a
flying visit to Clayton. He had uot
seen Kitty, and Kitty had not returned
to the camp, but he hail had a stormy
meeting with the directors and, as he
had foreseen, had been • given his
chance to try once more. There was.
Indeed, nothing else to be done. Bow-
yer had made the most of the disaster;
but It was to Bowyer's Interest that
Wilton should try again and fail. That
would put the Mlssatlbl promptly Into
PROVED EFFECTIVE BY A
FIFTY YEARS TRIAL
The noil widely utcd remedy In the
world to overcome the stagnating
effecta of catarrh. Catarrh it
silent and insidious io its
ravage*, invade* nearly
every household and
h uvera like a petti-
It strikes at the root of ca-
tarrhal troubles by stissulatlaf
the digestion, enriching the blood,
toning op the nervous system and
toothing the raw and inflamed mucous
membrane*. Pe-ru na seta every organ to
wording properly and givea strength, vigor
•nd pep to the whole body. Try it. and lika
thousands of others, learn what it meant to be welL
BOLD EVERYWHERE TABLET8 OR LIQUID
SOLD BO YLIARS — A FINE GENERAL TONIC
If Ml Mid by w"*«WlDtuMUl*U >au*lCo..L<ouia*UU. U.
His Far Off Only Job.
Settlement Worker—What makes
vour husband look so worried, Mrs
Mrs Mixer—He's dreadin' the time,
ma'um, v* hen he'll have to go back to
MWhom does he work for and what
does be do, Mrs. Mixer?"
"He works for the Salvation Army,
Ma'am. He Santa Clauses."—Judge.
Double thins are considered a mas-
culine charm when the cleft Is In the
middle and perpendicular.
A Much Tried Man.
A Chicago man, whose hobby Is ths
clipping ami collecting of humorous
advertisements, especially those ap-
pearing In the "want" columns, hat
recently added the following to his
collection, an advertisement ti at ap
pea re ti In a paper of that city:
"WANTED—A loud secondhand
phonograph for reprisals."
Ad In Chicago paj>er—I will trads
my husband, aged twenty-eight years,
for a good electric fan.
"It looks to me," he rumi-
nated, "at if them two snakes'll
get the line!'*
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
More Nature Faking.
Nature cannot Jump from winter to
summer without a spring, or from
summer to winter without a fall.—
From the Tiger,
for Economical Transportation
The Lowest Priced
. o. b.
The Chevrolet Roadster ia a car that can be used purely for business, purely for
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It has the fine appearance that carries prestige, which is another point in its
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Comparisons Sell Chevrolet
Consider What Chevrolet Equipment
Standard Rear Axle Construction
—strong, quiet Spiral Bevel Gears.
Standard Transmission — three
speeds forward and one reverse.
Standard Braking System—foot
service brake, hand emergency brake.
Standard Electrical System:
Starter, storage battery, Remy igni-
Standard Cooling System—pump
circulation, large, honey-comb radia-
tor and fan.
Standard Instrument Board, con-
taining speedometer, ammeter, oil
pressure gauge, lighting and starting
switch, and choke pull.
Standard Type of Carburetor,
with exhaust heater—one reason why
you get most miles per gallon of gaso-
line with a Chevrolet.
Powerful, Valve-In-Head Motor.
The same type as used in successful
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Demountable Rims — with extra
Many Other Advantages which will
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Investigate the Difference
Before You Buy
Chevrolet Motor Company, Detroit, Michigan
•s, Division of General Motors Corporation
PRftES F. O. B. Touring. $525 Roadster. $510 5-raMcnger Sedan, $860
FLINT M1CM1GAN 4-P enger Coupe, $840 Utility ^oupe, $680
Light Delivery. $510 Co
*cial Chassis, $425
dt "Miss Lily White will please stand up!* S
But Phoebe upward wriggled:
Tm Lily White—with Faultless Starch." ■
And all thr Pupils giggled.
j 011* ^'ves ^ Capes Glow of New
9 V Putnam Fadeless Dyes —dyes or tints as you wisl
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Adamson, Royce B. The Edmond Enterprise (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 24, 1922, newspaper, August 24, 1922; Edmond, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc141786/m1/4/: accessed June 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.