Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, May 18, 1923 Page: 3 of 8
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THE LUTHER REGISTER
Why That Bad Back?
Does spring find you miserable with
an aching back? Do you feel lame,
stiff, tired, nervous and depressed?
Likely your kidneys have weakened.
Winter is hard on the kidneys. Colds
and chills and a heavier diet with less
exercise tax them heavily. It’s little
wonder spring finds you with backache,
rheumatic pains, headaches, disziness
and bladder irregularities. But don’t be
discouraged. Use Doan's Kidney Pills.
Doan's have helped thousands and
should help you. Ask your neighbor!
An Oklahoma Case
Mrs. Jennie Stonl-
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Pains shot up my
spine into the back
of my head. My
back ached all the
time and I had blind-
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when I stooped. I;
got tired, languid
and nervous. Doan's
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me of the attack."
Get Doan's at Any Store, 60c a Bos
POSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y.
Liqht of Western
SYNOPSIS —Arriving at the lone-
ly little railroad station of El Cajon,
New Mexico. Madeline Hammond,
New York society girl, finds no one
to meet her. While in the waiting
room, a drunken cowboy enters,
asks If she Is married, and departs,
leaving her terrified. He returns
with a priest, who goes through
some sort of ceremony, and the
cowboy forces her to say
Asking her name and learning her
identity the cowboy seems dazed.
In a shooting scrape outside the
room a Mexican is killed. The cow-
boy lets a girl, Bonita, take his
horse and escape, then conducts
Madeline to Florence Kingsley,
friend of her brother.
By Zane Qrey
Copyright by Harper and Brothers
Kidney, liver, bladder and uric
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Heed the first warning they give
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Berkeley (U.S. Ltcentc) California
A 8ecret Kept
Because of that singular reply Made-
line found faith to go farther with
the cowboy. But at the moment she
really did not think about what he
had suld. Any answer to. her would
have served If It had been kind.
As she walked on into the windy
darkness, much relieved that he had
answered as he had, reflecting that he
had yet to prove his words true, she
began to grnsp the deeper significance
of them. There was a revival of pride
that made her feel that she ought to
scorn to think at all about such a
Presently Madeline’s guide turned
off the walk and rapped at a door of
a low-roofed house.
! she had turned out the lamp and
crept wearily Into bed she knew whir
It was to he utterly spent. She was
too tired to move a finger.
When she awakened the room was
bright with sunlight. She was lazily
ami dreamily contemplating the mud
walls of this little room when she
remembered where she was and how
she hod come there.
How great a shock she had been
subjected to was manifest In a sen-
sation of disgust that overwhelmed
her. She even shut her eyes to try
and blot out the recollection. She felt
that she hud been contaminated.
Presently Madeline Hammond again
awoke to the fact she had learned
the preceding night—that there were
emotions to which she had heretofore
been a stranger. She scarcely remem-
bered when she hud found It neces-
sary to control her emotions. There
had been no trouble, no excitement,
no unpleasantness In her life. It had
been ordered for her—tranquil, luxu-
rious, brilliant, varied, yet always the
Then Madeline heard Florence rap
on the door and call softly:
“Miss Hammond. Are you awake?*’
“Awake and dressed. Miss Kings-
Presently there were slow, reluctant
steps outside the front door, then a
pause, and the door opened. Stewart
•ne rider threw his reins, leaped
from the saddle, and came bounding
up the porch steps. Florence met him
at the door.
“Hello, Flo. Where Is she?" he
called, eagerly. With that he looked
over her shoulder to espy Madeline.
He actually Jumped at her. She
hardly knew the tall form and the
bronzed face, but the warm flnsh of
blue eyes was familiar. As for hi In,
he had no doubt of his sister, It ap-
peared, for with broken welcome he
threw his arms around her, then hold
her off nnd looked senrchlngly at her.
“Well, sister," he begttn, when
Florence turned hurriedly from the
door nnd Interrupted him.
“Al, I think you’d better stop the
wrangling out there."
He stared at her, appeared suddenly
to hear the loud voices front the
street, nnd then, releasing Madeline,
“By George! I forgot. Flo. There
Is n little business to see to. Keep my
sister In here, please, and don’t be
fussed up. now."
He went out on the porch nnd called
to his men:
“Shut off your wind, Jack! And
you, too, Blaze! 1 didn’t want you
fellow's to come here. But as you
would come, you’ve got to shut up.
This Is my business."
Whereupon he turned to Stewart,
It seemed to her that a long, stored-
up bitterness was flooding away. It
hurt her to see him—hurt her more to
hear him. And In the succeeding few
moments she grew closer to him than
she had ever been In the past. Hud
her futher and mother done right by
him? Her pulse stirred with unwonted j even when I was In college, and then
quickness. She did not speak, but she there wasn’t much beyond me."
to raise It. Stillwell's In worse sbapt
than I urn."
Madeline went over to Alfred and
put her hands on his shoulders.
“We must not he in debt."
He stared at her us If her words had
recalled something long forgotten
Then lie smiled.
"How Imperious you are! I’d for*
gotten Just who my beautiful sister
really Is. Majesty, you're not going
to ask me to take money from you?"
“Well, I’ll not do It. I never din,
After Every Meal
kissed him, which, for her, wits an
Indication of unusual feeling. And
when he recovered command over Ills
emotions he made no reference to his
bfeukdown, nor did she. But that
scene struck deep Into Madeline Ham-
mond s heart. Through It she saw j well, that doesn't matter. Only,
what he hud lost and gained. i haven’t been able to spend half the
“Alfred, why did you not answer I Income, it’s mine. It's not father’s
my last letters?’ asked Madeline. "I money. You will make me very happy
had not heard from you for two years.” j If you’ll consent. What Is ten thou
So long? How time flies! Well, j sand dollars to me? Sometimes 1
things went had with me about the i spend that In n month. I throw money
“Listen. Alfred," she went
neatly, “this Is entirely different,
had only an allowance then. You had
no way to know that since I Iasi
wrote you I had come Into my Inheri-
tance from Aunt Grace. It was—
Chew your food
well, then use
It also keeps
the teeth clean,
Thm Great American
Hullo— who s then . a deep voice , st00(j bareheaded In the sunlight. Mad- "’ns sitting on the fence,
nnswered’ .... .............- -------1 “Hello. Stewart!" he said.
Don’t Hide Them With a Veil; Remove
Them With Othine—Double Strength
Thla preparation for the treatment of
freckles la usually so succeasful in removing
(freckles and giving a clear, beautiful com-
Olexlon that It Is sold unde
refund the money If It falls.
der guarantee to
Don't hide your freckles under a veil;
an ounce of Othine and rer
ven the first few applications
a wonderful improvement, some of the
iighter freckles vanishing entirely.
Be sure to ask the druggist for the
double-strength Othine; It Is this that Is
•old on the money-back guarantee.
Must Be So.
The late William Rockefeller said
fln an interview glveu not lung before
“Rich men have pretty well re-
gained the public's respect, hut do you
remember how, 20 years ago, every
rich man was universally conceded
to he a villain?
“No proof was produced; only Law-
eon said so. the muckrakers by flic
thousand said so, ant! accordingly the
public accepted this say-so for the
“ll reminds me of the schoolboy
who was asked by his teacher to give
three proofs that the earth was round,
lb* replied promptly:
“ ‘You say so, father says so, and
mother says so.’ "
If pays t»- keep straight.
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“Gene Stewart," said the cowboy.
“Call Florence—quick !’’
Thump of footsteps followed, a tap
on a door, and voices. Madeline heard
a woman exclaim: “Gene! here when
there’s a dance In town! Something
wrong out on the range.’’ A light
flared up and shone bright through a
window. In another moment there
came a pntter of soft steps, nnd the
door opened to disclose a woman hold-
ing a lamp.
“Gene! Al’s not—”
“Al Is all right," Interrupted the
Madeline had two sensations then
—one of wonder at the note of alarm
and love in the woman's voice, nnd
the other of unutterable relief to be
safe with a friend of her brother’s.
I "It’s Al’s sister—came on tonight’s
train," the cowboy was saying. “I
happened to he at the station, and
I’ve fetched her up to you."
Madeline came forward out of the
“Not—not really Majesty Ham-
mond !" exclaimed Florence Kingsley.
She nearly dropped the lamp, nnd she
looked, astounded beyond belief.
I “Yes, I am really she," replied
Madeline. "My train was Inte and
I for some reason Alfred did not meet
I me. Mr.—Mr. Stewart saw fit to bring
me to you instead of taking me to a
"Oh, I’m so glad to meet you,’* re-
I plied Florence, warmly. "Do come In.
I’m so surprised, I forget my manners.
Why. you are white ns a sheet. You
must he tired. What n long wait you
had at the station! If I hud known
you were coming! Indeed, you are
very pale. Are you 111?"
“No. Only I am very tired. Travel- j
lng so far by rail is harder than I
Imagined. I did have rather a long !
wait after arriving nt the station, but j
I can’t say that It was lonely."
Florence Kingsley searched Made- I
line’s face with keen eyes, nnd then
took a long, significant look nt the j
silent Stewart. With that she de
liherntely and quietly closed
leading Into another room.
“Miss Hammond, what has hap- I
pened?" She had lowered her voice.
“I do not wish to recall all that 1ms |
happened," replied Madeline. "1 shall
tell Alfred, however, that I would
rather have met a hostile Apache than
"Please don’t toll Al that!" cried j
Florence. Then she grasped Stewart ■
and pulled him close to the light, j
“Gene, you’re drunk !’’
"Now, see here, Flo, I only—”
"I don’t want to know. I’d tell It. I
Gene, aren’t you ever going to learn >
decency? Aren't you ever going to
stop drinking: You’ll lose all your |
friends. Molly and I have pleaded
with you. and now you’ve gone and
done—God knows what!"
"What do women want to wear veils
for?" he growled. “I’d have known
her hut for that veil."
"And you wouldn’t have Insulted
her. But you would the next girl who
came along. Gene, you are hopeless.
Now, you get out of here and don’t
ever come back."
"Flo!" he entreated.
“I mean It.”
“I reckon then I'll come hack to-
morrow and take my medicine.” he
“Don’t you dare!” she cried.
Stewart went out nnd closed the
"Miss Hammond, you—you don’t
know how this hurts me,” said
Florence. “What you must think of
us! It's so unlucky that you should
have had this happen right at first.
Now, maybe you won't have the heart
to stay. Oh, I’ve known more than
one eastern girl to go home without
ever learning what we really are out
here. Miss Hammond. Gene Stewart
Is a fiend when he’s drunk. All the
same I know, whatever he did. he
meant no shame to you. Come now,
don’t think about It again tonight."
She took up the lamp nnd led Made-
line Into a Utile room* “Won’t you
let* me help you undress—can’t I do
anything for you?"
“You are very kind, thnnk you, but over her, a little tingle of gladness,
It was ■ greeting; but there was
that tn the voice which alarmed
Stewart leisurely got up and lel-
eline’s glance ran over him swift
ns lightning. But as she saw his face
now she did not recognize It. The
man’s presence roused In her a revolt.
Yet something In her. the Incompre-
hensible side of her nnture, thrilled In | surely advanced to the porch,
the look of this splendid dark-faced j "Hello, Hammond!" he drawled,
barbarian. “Drunk again Inst night?”
“Mr. Stewart, will you please come | “Well, If you want to know, nnd If
In?" she asked, tifter that long pause. ! nny of your mix. yes, I was—
“I reckon not." he said. The hope- j pretty drunk." replied Stewart,
lessness of his tone meant that he I If was a kind of cool speech that
knew he was not fit to enter a room ! showed the cowboy In control of hltn-
wlth her, and dhl not care or cared ; s<*lf nn,l master of the situation—not
too much. j ,,n ensy speech to follow up with un-
Madeline went to the door. The Inquisitiveness. There was n
man’s face was hard, yet It was sad, i K*lor* silence.
too. And It touched her. | “I>_ ,l* Stewart." said the speaker.
“I shall not tell my brother of your I Presently, "here s the situation: It's
—your rudeness to me," she began.
1 Tt was Impossible for her to keep the
chill out of her voice, to speak with
other than the pride and alodfness of
j her class. Nevertheless, despite her
loathing, when she had spoken so far
It seemed that kindness nnd pity fol-
lowed Involuntarily. “I choose to
overlook what you did because you
were not wholly accountable, and be-
cause there must he no trouble be-
tween Alfred and you. May I rely on
you to keep silence nnd to seal the
lips of that priest? You will spare
me further distress, will you not,
Ills hoarse reply was Incoherent, but
she needed only to see his working
face to know his remorse and grati-
Madeline went hack to her room;
nnd presently Florence came for her,
and directly they were sitting at break-
fast. Madeline Hammond’s Impres-
sion of her brother’s friend had to be
reconstructed In the morning light.
She felt a wholesome, frank, sweet
nnture. She liked the slow southern
drawl. And she was puzzled to know
whether Florence Kingsley was pretty
or striking or unusual. She had a
youthful glow nnd flush, the clear tan
of outdoors, a face that lacked the
soft curves and lines of eastern
door j women, and her eyes were light gray,
like crystal, st.eady, almost piercing,
nnd her hair was a beautiful bright
A sharp knock on the parlor door
Interrupted conversation. Florence’s j
sister went to open It. She returned j
presently nnd said:
“It's Gene. He's been dawdlin’ out [
there on the front porch, nnd he
knocked to let us know Miss Ham i
mond’s brother Is cornin’.”
Florence hurried Into the parlor,
followed by Madeline. The door stood j
open, and disclosed Stewart sitting on 1
the porch steps. From down the roud
all over town that you mot my sister
Inst night at the station nnd—and
Insulted her. Gene, you’ve been on the
wrong trail for some time, drinking
nnd all that. You’re going to the had.
But Bill thinks, ami I think, you’re
still a man. We never knew you to
lie. Now what have you to say for
“Nobody Is Insinuating thnt I am a
liar?" drawled Stewart.
“Well, I’m glad to hear that. You
lust time I heard from you. I always
Intended to write some day, but I
never did. You remember all about
my little ranch, nnd that for a while
I did well raising stock? I wrote you
all thnt. Majesty, a man makes ene-
mies anywhere. Perhaps un eastern
man In the West enn make, If not so
many, certainly more hitter ones. At
any rate, I made several. There was
“Dear Old Girl," He bald.
a cattleman, Ward by name—he’s gone
now—and he and I had trouble over
cattle. That gave me a back-set. Pat
Hawe, the sheriff here, has been In-
strumental In hurling my business.
He's not so much of a rancher, but he
has Influence at Santa Fe and El Paso
and Douglas. I made an enemy of
him. I never did anything to him.
see. Al, I was pretty drunk lust night. The real reason for Ills animosity
but not drunk enough to forget the : toward me Is that he loves Florence,
least thing I did. I found Miss Ham- und Florence Is going to marry me."
mond waiting alone nt the station.
She wore n veil, hut I knew she was
a lady, of course. I Imagine, now that
I think of It. thnt Miss Hammond
found my gallantry rather startling,
At this point Madeline, answering to
unconsidered Impulse, eluded Florence
nnd walked out upon the porch.
"Gentlemen," said Madeline, rather
brenfchlessl.v; nnd It did not add to
“What’s the matter, Majesty? Didn't
Florence Impress you favorably?" he
asked, with a keen glance.
Why—yes, Indeed. I like her. But
away. If you let me help you It will
be doing me good as well as you.
“You always were the host of fel
lows, Majesty. And If you really care
—If you really want to help me I'll
be only too glad to accept. It "111 be
fine. Florence will go wild. And that
Greaser won’t harass me any more.
Majesty, pretty soon some titled fellow
will he spending your money; I may
as well take a little before he gets It
all,” he finished, Jokingly,
"What do you know about me?" she
“More than you think. Even If we
are lost out here In the woolly West
we get news. Everybody knows about
Anglesbury. And that Dago duke who
chased you all over Europe, that Lord
Castloton has the running now and
seems about to win. How about It,
Madeline detected a 1ilnf that sug-
gested scorn In Ills gay speech. And
deep In his searching glance she saw
a flame. She became thoughtful. She
had forgotten Custletou, New York,
"Alfred," she began, seriously, "I
don’t believe any titled gentleman will
ever spend my money, as you eleguntly
[ express It."
"I don't care for that. It's you!"
he cried, passionately, and he grasped
her with a violence that startled her.
He was white; his eyes were now like
tire. "You are so splendid—so won-
derful. People called you the Ameri-
can Beauty, hut you're morq than that.
You’re the American Girl! Majesty,
marry no man unless you love him, ntid
love an American. Stay avvi^y from
Europe long enough to learn to know
the men—the real men of your own
"Alfred, I’m afraid there are not al-
ways real men and real love for Amer-
ican girls In International marriages.
Alfred, tell me how you came to know
about me, 'way out here? You may
he assured I was astonished to find
that Miss Kingsley knew me as Maj-
"I Imagine It was a surprise," he
replied, with a laugh. “I told Flor-
ence about you—gave her a picture of
you. And, of course, being a woman,
she showed the picture und talked.
She’s In love with you. Then, my
dear sister, we do get New York pa
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how good a cigarette
really can be mad<;
you must try a-y-
I <11U not think of her In relttllon to j p,,rs out here occasionally, tnnl we can
you—that way. I am greatly surprised.
Alfred, Is she well born? What con-
“Florence is Just a girl of ordinary
people. She was horn in Kentucky,
her calmness to feel a hot flush In her was brought up In Texas. My arivto-
cheeks, “1 am very new to western i crutlc and weajthy family would
ways, but I think you are laboring scorn—’’
under a mistake, which, In Justice to | “Alfred, you are still n Hammond,”
Mr. Stewart. I want to correct. In- said Madeline, with uplifted head,
deed, he was rather—rather abrupt j Alfred laughed. “We won’t quar-
and strange when he came up to me
last night; but as I understand him
now, I can attribute that to Ids gal
lantry. He was somewhat wild and
sudden and—sentimental In Ids de-
mand to protect me—and It was not
elenr whether he meant his protection
for last night or forever; but I am
happy to say he offered me no word
thnt wns not honorable. And he saw
me safely here to Miss Kingsley's
Sister and Brother.
Then Madeline returned to the little
parlor with the brother whom she had
“Majesty ”’ he extinlmed. “To think
of your being here!”
The warmth stole back along her
veins. She remembered how that pet
name bad sounded from the lips of
this brother who hud given It to her.
“Dear old girl.” he said, “you
haven't changed at all. except to grow
lovelier. Only you're a woman now,
and you’ve fulfilled the name | gave
v sight of you brings
seems a hundred years
missed you more than
you. G—d : ho
hack home! It
since I left. I
i all the rest.”
' ery word that
him. She was s<
I In him thnt she
eyes. She sin
perb of height,
den good-by t
I rel, Majesty. I remember you, and In
Hplte of your pride you’ve got a heart,
j If you stay here a month you'll love
Florence Kingsley. I want you to
| know she’s had a great deal to do with
i straightening me up. . . . Well, to
' Ko on with tny story. There’s Don
| Carlos, a Mexican rancher, and tie’s
j my worst enemy. Don Carlos Is a
wily Greaser, he knows the ranges,
he has the water, and In* Is dishonest.
Ho he outflgured me. And now ! am
practically ruined. He has not gotten
possession of my ranch, but that’s only
a matter of time, [lending lawsuits
at Santa Fe. At present I huve a
few hundred cattle running on Still-
well's range, and I am Ids foreman.”
“Foreman?" queried Madeline.
“I am simply bor5 of Stillwell’s row-
hoys, and right glad of my Job."
Madeline was conscious of an In-
ward burning. It required an effort
for her to retain her outward tranquil-
"Cannot your property he re-
claimed?’’ she usked. “How much do
"Ten thousand dollars would clear
me and give me another start. Blit,
Majesty, In this country that's a good
deal of money, und I haven't been able
see and read. You may not be aware
that you and your society friends are
object's of Intense Interest In the II.
S. In general, and the West in partic-
ular. The papers are full of you, and
perhaps a lot of things you never did.
Majesty. I must run down to the sid-
ing," consulting his watch. “We’re
loading a shipment of cattle. I'll lie
buck by sup|H*r time and bring Still-
well with me. You’ll like him."
Madeline went to her room. Intend
lng to rest awhile, and she fell asleep.
She was aroused by Florence’s knock
"Miss Hammond, your brother has
come hack with Stillwell."
Madeline accompanied Florence to
the [Kirch. Her brother, who was sit-
ting near the door, Jumped up and
'“Hetlo, Majesty!" And os Ije put I
Ids arm around her he turned toward a
massive man whose broad, craggy face
begun to ripple and wrinkle. “I want
to Introduce my friend Stillwell to you.
Bill, this is my sister, the sister I've
so often told you nliout- -Majesty.”
I ■tuiorufT S flair l> «1 Und
Rector** Color and
E Beauty to Gray and Faded HaM
■ «ue. and |i 00 at (>ruryifta
J llmriil Ctirm. W'X*. Cxtc/mplie, R. T-
HINDERCORNS Remove* Corn*, 0*1-
Inuee*. euv, ato|>e all pain, enaurne r<>n.f»rt to t.'ia
fret. make* welkin* eaav. Itu. by mall or at I'ruir-
KiaU. Ulceus Cbamlaal Work*. Catchor**. 14. Y
•‘An’ Gene Stewart hed hit
the trail for the border."
(TO BE CONTINUED.!
Action Is All That Counts.
The fact Is that In order to do any-
thing In this world worth doing, we
must not stand shivering on the hank
thinking of the colt’ and the danger,
hut Jump in and 1 •-amble through us
well as we can.—Sydney Smith.
e<l to feel with his ev-
die was remembering
uinuzed nt tin* change
<-,*uld not believe her
a bronzed, strong
■ I man. stalwart, su-
in' I, like the cowboys,
purred. She had hid-
a disgraced, dlsln
CONCERNING THAT FIRST DOLLAR
Smokostack Growo Tree.
A tree growing on the top of a
smokestack of an abandoned factory
near Turners Falls, Muss. Its suste-
nnnee comes from the moisture In the
Snowy linens are the pride of every
housewife. Keep them in that condi-
tion by using Red Cross Bull Blue in
your laundry. At ull grocers.—Adver-
Electricity to Heat Water.
An electric appliance has |*.*en In
vented that can be connected to n light
socket and placed over the end •<( any
faucet to heat the water as It flows
Small Amount, of Course, but It
a Value Far reyond Its In-
is largely due to the vu
upon the first dollar
Aren't You Ever Going
came a clatter of hoofs. Madeline
looked out over Florence’s shoulder
and saw a cloud of dust approaching
and In It she distinguished outlines
hcrlted. dissolute boy. Well she re-
membered the handsome pale face
with Its weakness and shadows nnd
careless smile, with tin* ever-present
cigarette hanging between the lips
The years had passed, nnd now she
saw him a man—the West had made
him a man. And Madeline Hammond
felt n strong, passionate gladness and
gratefulness, and a direct check to her
sudden Inspired hatred of the West.
“Majesty. It was good of you to
come. I’m all broken up. How did
It Is n Very comma; thing to hear a
clever, capable man or woman accused <
of not knowing “the value of u dollar," )
or of not being able to “save a dollar.’’ |
Before you caU make money you
must first have u true appreciation of i
the value of $t ; not the value of $1.(HX) ,
or $100,000, hut the true value of $1.
says 11 writer In Thrift.
You have often ' card the expres- |
slon: "To him a dollui looks as large of India, has .'Ms 1,000.000 folio
j that man
: he placed
I Every large fortune or prosperous
1 business establishment has for Its cor-
ner stone $1. When you save $1 and
put It to work for on !u a savings
, bank you have luid the foundation of
j your fortune md placed your first dob
I lur saved where It Is available for pro-
Agreed With Her As; Irations.
“I’m crazy to ride in an airplane."
“Vis. you certainly are.’’—Cann-pla
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
as a house." While this expression Is
usually applied to a person who Is
miserly. It would, evertheless, he
Ten Commandments of Buddha.
Buddha, the great religious teacher
ers. < ’on-
deiist*d Into ten short precepts, Ids doc-
trines may be given as follows: 1. From
the meanest Insect up to man tlom
of horses nnd riders. A warmth spread you ever do It? But never mind that excellent thing If every thriftless per- 1 shall kill no animal whatever. 2. Thou
I can manage," replied Madeline.
"Well, then, good night. The sooner
I go the sooner you’ll rest. Just for-
get what happened and think how fine
a surprise you’re to give your brother
nnd the feeling recalled her girlish
love for her brother. What would
he he like nfter long years?
Looking out, Madeline saw a hunch
of dusty, wiry horses pawing the
gravel nnd tossing lean heads. Il**r
With thnt she slipped out nnd softly swift glance ran over the lithe horse-
shut the door.
As Madeline laid her watch on the
bureau she noticed that the time was
past two o’clock. It seemed long since
she had gotten off the truln. When
men. trying to pick out the one who
was her brother. But she could not.
Her glance, however, caught the same
rough dress and hard aspect thut char-
acterized the cowboy StewurL Then
now Tell me about that brother of
And Madeline told him, nnd then
about their sister Helen. Question
nfter question he f!r»*d at her; and she
told him of her mother; of Aunt Grace
who had died a year ago; of his old
friends, married, scattered, vanished.
But she did not tell him of his father,
for he did not ask.
Quite suddenly the rnpld-flre ques-
tioning ceased; he choked, was silent
son would plucc u ighcr appreciation
U pi ill $1.
The average person does not throw
his earnings uway In large sums. He
wastes $1 here and $1 there In un un-
When you **nter the office of n suc-
cessful business man and find the first
dollar he mode In his IiunIiicsh hang-
ing upon the wall In n frame you cun,
almost Invariably, look around nnd see
a great, prosperous establishment.
u moment, and theu burst into tears. , Whatever bus been accomplished by
shalt not steal. Thou shalt not com-
mit sdultery. 4. Thou shalt speak no
word that Is false. 5. Thou shalt drink
tio wine or anything to Intoxicate, fl
Thou shalt avoid all anger, hatred and
bitter lungunge. 7. Thou shalt not
Indulge In idle or vain talk. H. Thou
sluilt not covet thy neighbor's goods.
0. Thou shalt not harbor pride, envy,
revenge, or malice, or desire the death
or misfortune of thy neighbor. 10.
Thou shalt not follow the doctrines of
Stops Malaria, Restores
Strength and Energy. «oc
M oney La -k without nutation
If HI NT S HALVE faIIh In tb«
tr-atn* n <.f ITCH, ECZEMA,
RINGWORM .TETTER orotber
Itching akin dl<
79c at ilrugglatM,
c at drugirtiita, or uireet from
6 I R’chart 1 IMIum Co IWmoa lei.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 1»- 142S.
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Keyes, Chester A. Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, May 18, 1923, newspaper, May 18, 1923; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc925428/m1/3/: accessed June 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.