The Kiowa County News. (Lone Wolf, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 17, 1913 Page: 3 of 9
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Uu not shot anybody. You mm I
haven't a gun "
* Eaay to gel rid of that." argued
ft# chief Suddenly Bn official fore-
finger was thrust Into Wtnthrop'n
far* “YounK man. you've been snoop
tng up and down this ehor* in that
boat all lunimrr We know that Iouk lWar Uiulls ■ Vi lnthrop has been ar-
I nosed boat of yours And them rob rested, as you know, aud ihe 1'lg-
\ beries have been happening J'i»t the
nights you've been out. We've been
a clatter that mad* n»« zMvef. and
he. too, disappeared 4>*wn the drive-
A ku«»<'k came at my door, and Uur-
rows was there with a note For the
fourth time that evening 1 opened a
note from Hap and read It
aloas HI U up early. I Mia
She laughed. kl»sed me and started
lout, then she paused and turned back
I -|Kin't you worry over what Natalie
said It's perfectly silly." And sbe
| was goue
I noticed that the telephone was
ringing insistently on Mrs Hazard s
beaded fool of an officer won't llsteu desk I answered it It was long die
to reason We've got to find a Judge tame, wanting Mrs Hazard I sent
hiding In the shrubbery ever since and get him out on ball It s an awtul 1 for her fearing, dreading what might
the first one; you've run away from mistake Don t get uneasy, John will come over the wire I »»*
us twice when Pave there didn’t straighten out everything The old m.rant of what could he done tu \xm
keep his eyes open nut we've got general Isn't badly hurt It will he m
You're a darned fool try- the newspai>ers I doti t think any
IBvstrat tons toy
Th# Boa of Jewels.
I did not look back as I sped across
_ . ______ „ ______ __ lawn, skirted the tennis courts.
ther and ",sy ,re .-on.p.111 to cast about antl r„a, h(>ll my nM(m lh* «ay , had
Jo C<<lfn»n and her sister Isiulls ars
left orphan*. Ttielr property Imi breu
swept uwa> by til, ifoatii of their fs the
y si . ______ __
for stilus riissns to earn a living !>>U
its nnswsrs an •dvsrtlasmsnt of an lnva-
Uil who wants a companion Kti* <t*rltn'*s
the position laiulle urtvortlaea for a po
eltlon as companion, and Mrs liasard
replies Htie otTsi# l,nulle a position as Inn room isi,IK
her ‘'secretary of frivolous affalra " Msr *
chief Work Is to steer Mis llaiard's son | was in tuv room
• i«i dooghtar In tbs right matrimonial 1 .
path I .on 1 ie talks tiuaeball to llap Has- ' 'car
ant and also gains the confident1* of I.au-
ra llnsard The Hue <1« Trouvllle Is be-
lieved ti, he Intelesieil in lutuia Mrs
llaxarit gives a tilg re<-eptlon amt Isiulle
meet* many people high In the social
world. Natalie Agassis, to whom Hap
has been paving attention, loses an etn
•raid hfaeelet during the reception. Hlie
deelares there la not another like li In
the world ll develops thut Natalie ha«
lost several pieces of Jewelry under slin . , .. . __ . .____
liar circumstances. Hup takes lavulle to commanded the heavy voice aa Jim
the baseball game He tells her lie I* alllj ,|le other detective snickered
not engaged to Natalie ami has been
cured of bis Infatuation Ttie scene
changes tr the llntm.l country place.
Where many notables have le-en Invited
for the summer l.nultc and l.aura visit
the farm of VVInthrop Abbott, an author.
In whom l.uuia takes considerable Inter-
est. Hue de TmuvIllM arrive* at the llas-
snl place I.mitie heat* Wlnthmp's mo-
tor boat tut late al night. Next morning
the papers announce tile robbery of sev-
eral nearby homes Natalie accuses I.mi
lie of stealing her ruby pendant Mi"
liasard assures l-oulle of her eonttden • In
I cr. llap declares bis love for I.nolle
ftlie reciprocates, but will not admit It a*
she fenrs what Mrs liasard will aav
I.oulle Is excused from dinner on account
of a headache She Is bombarded with
roles from llap Imploring her to see him
corn* 1 h«-ard the sputter of the mo-
torboats as they moved away,
mingling with laughter from the draw-
sick with ths
of Impending disaster, while the
two boats were being tied up at Win-
throfi's landing Five minutes later
the lights were snapped on lu Win
throp's big living room
"Gentlemen. lie sealed," lisp re-
‘Tut out the comedy, young feller."
' CHAPTER XIV.—Continued.
-That's Wlnthrop, Isn't it?" Hap
"I think bo He's coming pretty
fast, isn't he? He doesn't always race
We could only see a searchlight
faintly, for the moon was so bright.
It was coming toward us steadily.
When almost opimalte our landing
the boat swerved and came directly
head on. It stopped with a snort and
• puff, the searchlight was snapped
out, and some one lauded, tied up the
boat and straightened up against the
» “Hello, Wlnthrop!" Hap called.
“Hello, old man." Wlnthrop an-
swered. He came toward ua. “1» it
Miss Codman? Did you see me com
tng’ I can run away from anybody
on this shore. Well!” He dropped
down on the sand, took off his cap and
turned his face to the breeze.
“Were you running away from any-
body?” I asked.
•Yes, 1 think I was Funny thing
happened. I was away up some
where along the beach there in front
of Hetnmlngwa.v's or that old Oener-
al What's-HiB-Name? Schuyler,
my carburetor balked a bit.
her off and started to see
trouble was. 1 must have drifted
shore, for the first thing I knew three
men ran down the beach, yelled
’Hands up!' and I was rather startled
when I saw by the moonlight that
they meant me"
“A holdup!" Hap ejaculated
"Why. I didn't have anything to
■teal." Wlnthrop laughed. "But I de-
cided I didn't want to put them to
the trouble of finding that out. If I
had had anything but my bare hands
and a monkey wrench I might have
given them a turn; InBtead. 1 gave the
engine full power and came away
from that place. One of the foo>
■hot at me— got me in the aleeve.
"Shot you?" I cried.
"Just my sleeve." he
-Made a hole In it. Daring! a thing
like that. It's bright as day
-early, too—not ten o’clock. Well. It a
an Interesting thing to be shot at
He sat up suddenly,
searchlight swept the water and an-
other boat catne toward
"We have grandstand seats
Wight," Hap remarked flippantly.
The other boat behaved curiously j
It made for the shore while still
above us and slowed up at all the
landings as It came to them. We
watched It. At our landing the boat (
■topped, the occupants talked excited-
ly for a while, and one by one came
ashore. There were three of them
“HI, there," called Hap. “What do I
••We want you.” a heavy voice an-
swered. They came toward us with
Hap settled his shoulders nnd 1 felt |
aorry for somebody. Wlnthrop arose
•What's the trouble?" he asked •
"This young follow"-—Indicating
lja.,—"has Just robbed a house and ,
shot General Schuyler. I'm here to
•Rats!" Wlnthrop said. "That's Mr
Hazard. He has been on the beach
here. That's my boat.”
"Then you are the man we want
I ook bovs. there Is blood on his hand.
No monkey business now, young fel-
low I'm an officer of the law. Just
oblige me by holding out your hands "
Something gleamed. snapi>ed. I put
mv hands over my eyes.
"Are you afraid to go back to the
house alone. Loulie?" Hap asked
1 shook ny head, and went.
The heavy voice was accompanied
by a heavy mustache a heavy num-
ber twelve boot, und a heavy derby
hat A half-smoked, fat. black cigar
was rammed in his teeth, and he
chewed on it as he talked The oth-
er two detectives called him Chief
llap dug his hatuls into his pockets
and turned away to stnlle
“What ran I do for you, gentle-
men?'* Wlnthrop asked
"Just hand over the sparks," the
chief answered, "and bo quick about
"I have none " Wlnthrop told him.
"Will you please unfasten these
things"—meaning the handcuffs—
while I get my arm dressed?" lie
wij>ed the blood from Ilia Ungers
1 guess not," flamed the chief.
“You shot General Si huyler; that
blood Is evidence."
You fool, this Is my own blood."
Wlnthrop said quietly. "It's ruunlng
down my arm."
"Search him." directed the chief
The other two detectives fell upon
Wlnthrop. slapping him gently first In
search of a weapon, then looking
fingers deftly Into jackets like ferrets
after a rat. They straightened up
"Satisfied?" Wlnthrop smiled.
"You had 'em.” Insisted the chief
“You’ve got ’em unless" he smashed
a big fist Into the palm of a coarse
hand- "unless you gave 'em to this
"Hands off me.” Hap said, "or ar-
rest me tint. And 1 dare you to ar-
The chief puffed, then swallowed
"Feel him over." he directed.
"Not until you arrest me,"
“Well, If you ain’t got ’em," d**
ing a thing like that when It's as
bright as day. and we've got you'"
“And now that you have me. what
are you going to do with tne*" Wln-
"Take you to Jail." the chief re-
\ plied succinctly. "Cough up the spark*
1 now. like a good feller "
"1 haven't them.'* Wlnthrop denied
He went to the desk and rang up
John Ctownlnshield I saw John when
he ran out of the house. Jumped Into
1 the car Vincent had brought around,
and disappeared down the driveway
I even knew where he was going
Just as John turned through Ihe
Iron gates into the road Wlnthrop
gathered together snd shaped neatly
the sheets of the novel that lay upon
his desk, made a note iti a Ixvok
arose, taking the manusiflpt with him.
and knelt before the safe He worked
the combination and pulled o|ien the
"What you got thera?" aaked the
"A novel," answered Wlnthrop
The chief was regarding the open
door of the safe with a cunning eye
"A safe'" he ejaculated. Then he
caught his breath with a puff "Sort
of careful of what you write, ain’t
"Well, i at tier," Wlnthrop laughed
Tlcn, to Hap "llap. I muy want this
If I'm tied up in Jail See. I'm putting
11 here "
The chief's hands gripped his shoiil- j
ilcis and whirled hint half-way across
the room, while Jim and Dave closed
ill oil either side of the safe .
"We'll Just take a peek at that safe
Full of novels. I guess" Well. I Just
want to see You know them rob-
beries have been going on all sum-
Wlnthrop looked on. caressing the
wounded arm It was uncomfortable,
and he had struck It against a table
His face was white, and he dropped
. into a chair while Hap put a sympa-
thetic hand on Ills shoulder.
"He's got no right to search with-
out a warrant," Hap Insisted
"He’s doing it." Wlnthrop replied 1
The search revealed nothing but
papers, contracts anil such, until. Just
as John slapped on I be emergency at
Wlnthrop’s door, the detective Jim
l held up an Inlaid box. beautifully
fashioned and somewhat heavy.
"Looks suspicious " he remarked
and passed It to his chief.
The chief took It and shook It In-
"Well, well take a look at this," he
Wlnthrop'* figure stiffened, but he
did not arise. He pointed u forefinger
first at the chief, then at the Inlaid
box in the chief's hands.
"Crown in shield." he directed, apeak-
powi-r on earth can stop 11. hut I want
to a>k you not to believe It. and don t
teL Uvrz uuless you must IIAI*
I had barely finished leading when
I .aura knocked and came tu I crushed
the note In nty haud
What's the matter with every
body?" she asked "John went away,
after a mysterious message anti now
Hap has gone, and you're here looking
like a ghost What l* It* lias Natalie
lost anything else!"
"1 don't know.’' I replied "I haven't
"I didn't dare coma up until I «•*
your Ugh: *1111 burning, and I
thought, perhaps have you and llap
qua1 releil ?"
"No." I said "Why should I quar
re! with Hap?"
"Something has happened." she In
slsted "You look queer, guilt). Has
llap been proposing to you*"
"How absurd you are." I snil'ed. I
"Don't yo« think of anything, dear. I |
but love und proposals an.I marriage?*'
"Perhaps 1 don't." sh.- replied slow
ly "No one will let me think of any
thing else l.ou le. Put sick of It all."
she hurst out suddenly "I ve made
a fool of myself I expected Wlnthrop
tonight: I even wait *d at the gate
throp I lingered only with the tiles
of lelng able to help her
"Yes," sbe answered “Is that you.
John? . . . Walt up? .
What is it you want me to sign*
. . Oh!" She held the receiver
to her ear a long while, but she dido t
say any thing else except. 'Goodhy.
"What Is It some one want* you to
sign?" Laura wanted to know
"1 don't know," she replied. "It wss
John I shall have to wait up and
st-e" The tone was casual; so casu
al thnt I .aura went hack to her ri*om
without another question.
l was Just getting Into bed when a
knock came It wn* not l.aura a de-
cisive tap. nor Celle's Inquiring one
I threw on a dressing gown and
opened the door. Natalie st«*od there,
her tall slim figure gracefully outlined
against the lighted corridor.
"Won't you come lu*" 1 asked m»-
chanlcally. falterlngly. I was amazed
Whit could have brought her?
"May T" she smiled drooplly. 'No.
won't «lt down" as I snapped on
the lights and Indicated a chair- "l 1
Just wanted to suy something to you.
I couldn’t sleep until I did. I want to
ajiologlce to you. to lelt you that l
spoke In haste about that lost ruby.
I'm sorry I know that you couldn't
possibly have done such a thing.
couldn't possibly I made a frightful
mistake I shall also apologize to
Mrs Hazard Do you believe me'"
She suddenly put out a slim hand,
and I remembered the time when 1
was adrift and that hand had been a
protecting one A little wave of friend-
liness swept over tne
.TO HK «'«VNT1NCKI» l
TO BE SUPERIOR TO CHANCE
Man of Necazzity lz Made of Right
Material When He Can Rite
Much of the rheu- ^
malic pain that
comes in damp,
changing weather i»
the w.ik «>t ut..
acid cri-tali. 1
Needle* couldn't 1
cut. (ear or hurt any li
w.rae when the at -
feited muscle joiut
If such attacks are '
milked with head-
ache. backache, ib 1-
iintsa ami ilisturle
ances of the urine,
it s time to help the
Fills ouii kly help
John It S}.. TWe
IhllM. urn.. - Sl» bare si be.l so I r.isl«
hsellf M«»S or slrwisli'es ™ SldueJ *^ r*
lions he. tuit profnioc ..bilging me to arise
■OKI llu.e» • nlgai anj Ibe eern »»c
Salnr*i Sir alitner* be. sum m> au..r»1#r*«l lh*l
lu...1*1.11 tie for. Iiosn'sgutne* Pill* ho«
e*--r. ami r.gbi to the eeal **f ihe in.«
able »4 for
MfsK New Task
anteed to stop and
permanently cure that
terrible itching. It is
compounded for that
purpose and your money
will be promptly refunded
if Hunt’s Cure falla to cure
Itch, Ecsema, Tetter, Ring
Worm or any other 8kin
Disease. 50c at your drugglat'a, or by mall
direct if he haan't It. Manufactured only by
A. I. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sbansas.Tuas
Honesty never looks bettor to a
man Hum when It coition home to
Mr*. Winslow's Roothlne Wyrnp for rhlldrew
teething, softens Ibe sums, redueea Infl.mse
tlirh.nl'-r- palu.i'iirwa wind cvllrJU a buitlwdgi
Of course, there are lota of big flab
Iti the sea Everybody baa seen on«
or two slide off Die hook.
us at full
mnnded the chief suspiciously, "why Ing to John, who had appeared In the
do you object to being searched?"
"General principles.’’ Hap retorted
with a grin "I have no objection to
being arrested. Go to It!" He held
out Ills hands Invitingly. "Now. sup-
pose you take those handcuffs off Mr
Abbott and we’ll attend to that wound note-book from Ills pocket The ch'ef
before we do anything else." had given the Inlaid box a blow
•Get a basin of water," the chief against a table and the top of It had
doorway, "ni"ke a note of the con-
tents of that box and hold that man
accountable. He has no search war-
John didn't even blink. He came
forward, laklns a fountain pen and
There's Nothing That So Awes a De-
tective as a Lawyer in Evening
sure of him. und he didn't come. Does
he think that's the way to win a wom-
an? Then when 1 came hack. Charley
Ayer made a fool of himself. 1 oit ve
been neg ectlng him latelv. and he
hail to turn to me lor consolation, so
with Benny Bliss, utid now Charlie—!*'
"It's In the air," 1 said, and the tone
was tragic, although 1 Intended to he
"Even Hls Grace has been consider-
ing me.” she went on. "ever since Mrs
Migginson let it drop how much I was
worth In my own right. Of course,
he's after money, and I could he the
Duchess de Trouvllle If I beckoned,
notwithstanding all that devotion to
blustered, "and bring It here We'll
see where that blood come from."
“Get a basin. Hap." Wlnthrop re-
Hap went out. returning immediate-
ly with water and bandages. The
wound was trivial The chief looked
at It and grunted. The bullet had Just
nipped the flesh, hut Wlnthrop was
fallen open There came a little cry
from everybody, all differently In-
toned. except from Wlnthrop and from
John, whom nothing could surj.rlse
The two detectives. Jitn and Dave,
gasped with astonishment, and the
1 chief growled In satislaction.
■'Diamonds, eh!" he said. “And ru
hies, and—and other things." He
Some people are thrown off
balance the moment anything goes
wrong with them. They do not seem
to have the ability to overcome Im-
pedimenta and to do their work In
spite of atinoyamw*.
Anybody can work when everythin*
goes smoothly, when there Is nothin*
to trouble him; but a tuun must be
made of the right kind of stuff who
i an rise above the things which an-
noy, harass and handicap the weak,
and do Ms work In spite of them. In-
deed. this Is the test of greatness.
As a matter of fact, the greatest
achievements In all time have been ac-
complished by men und women who
have been handicapped, annoyed, jier-
secuted. misunderstood, criticised. But
they have been greal enough to rlae
above all these things and to do their
work In spite of them.
A tremendous power permeate* the
life and solidifies characler from hold-
ing perpetually the life-thought, the
1 truth-thought, the cheerful thought and
i the secret takes hold of the very fun-
damental principles of the unlverae.
gets down to the verity of things, ex-
I dudes all kinds of errors and lives In
reality itself. A sense of security, of
power, of calmness and of repose
cornea In the life that Is conscious of
I AKOI'BKB TilK LIVE* ANI» 1*1'MMKM
I TIIK MOOII. _ . . .
their I iSt
At tha Moviaa.
Miss Prim (severely)—You
I'aher—Yea'm. Light up'—Puck.
Heading Her Off.
"I)o you love me, George?"
"Yes. dear. I love you. but *o a
little light, for I won't have any
mouey until puy day."
To make a polish for patent leather
make n mixture of one part of linseed
oil and two of cream. Mix It thor-
oughly and apply with a flannel, af-
ter removing every particle of dual
from the shoes. Then rub the leath-
er with a soft cloth.
full blooded. Hap washed It nnd slapped the lid shut suddenly
bound It up. while the chief's
puffy eyes were fixed on space,
and he sat forward In hls chair, with
a hand on either knee It wus Ills at-
No, you don't there." John said
sharply. "We’ll make a note of every-
"I know my business." snurled the
"And I know mine. I'm John
Crownlnshleld of Crownlnahleld &
Peabody, attorneys for Mr Abbott.
We’ll make a note of everything, my
good man. including the fact that you
are proceeding without wurrant of
There's nothing that so awes a de-
tective as a lawyer in evening dress
with his hat off; with a clear, cool
voice, and truculent eyes. The chief,
after a puff, slowly opened the lid of
1 the Inlaid box and put out the jewels,
one by one. Finally he held up a
bracelet; an old-fashioned affair, set
heavy with emeralds. "Not another
like It It the world!" Natalie had said
“or so many emeralds matched so
Hap rose suddenly, overturning hls
chair, and John paused Just the barest
fraction of a second before be made
Natalie. 1 have more money than she | b,.tnK «>nveloped In the very center of
has. I've been wondering tonight If
!'m not all wrong. If It Isn't wiser to
marry some one who wants me rather
than some one I want" She sudden-
ly covered her face with her hands.
"Don't dear." I begged. "Wlnthrop
loves you. He's working for you."
"Is he?” she asked, and her hands
fell to her sides listlessly “He hasn't
told me so. A woman wants some-
thing to go on. A woman wants a
man to take her and keep her and let
nothing matter but that he loves her
That's what a woman wants. Isn't It"
He would come If he cared He would
ask me to marry him tf he really
“Perhaps he couldn't come." I mid
I heard him go out In the boat while
you were at dinner. Perhaps he iti
tended io get hack and hls naughty
heroine kept him. You know he solves
knotty places like that, and he's try
ing so hard to tlnish. laiura. you
know he loves you.”
"Yes. I suppose so." i-he agreed. “1
can’t see It that wav tonight. I’m
truth and reality which can never
come to those who live on the surface
Try to visualize Ihe condition of
i health, happiness and plenty which
you long to be yours. *1 be actor does
iiot think that he will sometimes be-
come the character he Impersonates,
but he assumes that he la the charuc-
i ter now , lie makes hlfnself feel that
he Is the character. He actually lniag-
j lues that he Is living the life of lb«
If W« Saw the Beyond.
Now I do not for a moment belleva
that. If those mysterious portals wer#
Hung wide, and we could see without
hinderance all the secrets of the great
beyond, we should necessarily be eith-
er better or happier. On the contrary,
the probability la that, average hu-
man nature being what It la. sacred
realities would be degraded to the or-
dinary levels of the human intercourse
In this world; In our knowledge of llf»
we cannot rUe above what we are.
What la wanted Is a certain quality of
life Itself which will carry with It the
aHHurance of the nearness and sweet-
ness of the best and highest In ths
eternal kingdom of love.
Ths Cods Fsmlnins.
As soon us Mrs. Gruiiger was fair-
ly past, Mr Compton heard an Irri-
tated "There! I knew It!" from hls
wile, anil turned to see what was tbs
She's Just as provoked as she can
he to think that Mrs. Lombard and l
1 dldn’*. ask h* r to go out w ith us to
-.-e the Williams baby!” »ald Mrs.
Compton She thinks that It was on
account of tier having said thut shu
_____ didn't find three weeks' old babies
hurt and I’ve drifted dangerously near very hit* testing, w hen of course she'll
a precipice. Charlie Ayer nearly ,nage an exception of Lena Williams'
pulled tne over. After all, I couldn't baby. RUt that wasn't the reason we
be so desperately unhappy with Char- didn't ask her; It was because we de-
He." I dded all In u hurry, and there was
Perhaps it needed only a word from j,lst nun' to catc h the tratn. She s
duty to Mrs. Hazard. | n,ade up tier mind she won't propose
"Look, Boys, There Is Blood on Hit
tltude when in deep thought. He
slapped his knees finally.
"He must have 'em:" he exclaimed.
"No. Mr. Officer." Wlnthrop said, as
Hap cased the coat sleeve over the
wounded arm. "you’ve got the wrong
pig by the tall this time. I was fixing
my carbureter when you brave offi-
cers of the law pounced upon me. I
The Midnight Visitor.
It was not very long before Hap
came. 1 knew It was he. for Instead
of going Into the house and ringing
for the gray car like an orderly, well-
behaved person, he stood on the ter-
race and yelled for It. Strangely
enough, no one realized that anything
had happened. The piano tinkled, I
could catch hits of conversation from
the bridge players, the click of billiard
balls sounded, and there was a rattle
of chips from ihe cardroom upstairs
Hap hud disappeared Into (he house.
hadn’t the slightest idea why. unless
you were trying to rob me. 1 haven't j but pre.-ently. when Vincent brought
been anywhere, nnd I nssure you I 1 the gray car In front, he came out.
haven't stolen anything. I certainly climbed Into It, threw In the gear with
me to fulfill my
but I couldn't say It I seized her J
hands In my own and with a vehe-
mence that surprised both of ua, 1
“Don't give up the man you love,
dear. He needs you. he's going to
need you more. Love him. believe In
hitn. and whatever happens, keep on
believing In him."
"What's wrong with you?" she de-
manded. "You are not yourself. Is
anything troubling you? Not that
silly ruby? Has John's going awuy
anything to do with It?"
“No, dear, there's nothing wrong
"You haven't been—been arrested?"
"No. of course not. But I'm dead
tired. 1 think I’ve let myself get hys-
terical. Perhaps the summer had
been more wearing than 1 thought.
I'm going to sleep now; I’ll be all
"You're coming with me." she said
"No, not tonight. I want to
Marquess of Sligo In Indian Mutiny.
Lord Altamont. who through ths
death of hia aged father, the other
day, has become marquess of Sligo,
was through the Indian mutiny. Hls
father, who was In the Indian civil
service, was stationed at Banklpur
when the mutiny broke out.
l<ord Sllgo'a wife and Infant son.
seven months old. the new marquess,
were sent for safety to a place which
was surrounded by rebels for a fort-
night. The child, however, was safely
taken through the sepoy lines by a
taithful Indian nurse, who dyed hls
skin as a ruse to pass him off as her
own son. A long time passed before
the boy was restored to hia anxious
parents, who meantime had to go
through a further siege at Monghyr.
The new marquess recently celebrated
his silver wedding. On the actual an-
niversary day he had to be In Scot-
land. but he sent his wife a telegram
with tho characteristic message.
"Twenty-five years without regret."
our names for the hook club!
"How do you know she thinks all
these things?" Inquired Mr. Compton.
“My clear, didn't you see the way
she bowed?" asked hls wife in a pity-
"Why, yes." said Mr. Compton. “I
thought she gave a rather more pro-
nounced bow than most women do.
and smiled quite brilliantly."
"You dear thing.” and Mrs. Comp-
ton patted hia coat-sleeve, "of course
she did! That's how I knew exactly
what she was thinking."—Youth's
•'It's useless to urga tno to marry
you. When I say no 1 mean no.”
“Always?” "Invariably.” "And can
nothing ever break your determina-
tion when once you make up your
mind?" "Absolutely nothing" "Well.
I wouldn't care to marry a girl like
be I that, anyhow "—Boston Transcript
SHIKE INTO YOUR SHOES
foot- «•*<*. is® »mt»»ptlc pow<t»r. It roller*w
pwlnfal.tiuwnlng. tenSer, ninum trri.and ln»i»ntlr
lak**i thn long oat of oorns and bunion*. UX th*
|ro*u>*t comfort dliuoferr of th* *«®. Allan'* Vou*~
H»s« make* lltiht or m-w thork f*el «**r. It I* a
certain relief for twc*iln«. c»lloa». twollan, tired,
•Chins feet. Alway* a>e It to lirenk in New Shore.
Try It foduy. Sold everywhere, B rente. I*ob'I
accept env •uh«ll'ut«. for b'UKM trial pucka**
nddr»*k Alien A Ohnkted, La Huy, X. I.
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Hughes, Robert. The Kiowa County News. (Lone Wolf, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 17, 1913, newspaper, April 17, 1913; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc914798/m1/3/: accessed August 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.