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Tri-states union. (Port Jervis, Orange Co., N.Y.) 1850-1924, July 18, 1912, Image 6

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The Lady Mount By FREDERIC S. ISHAM CoerrigtH, ms. t>r Xli« SoUM-MerriU C<x (•panupuoo) *'Stabb€d! By him!” \It was given out,” sourly, “by irogues—again to shield her!” l! “But—” I \That same day he had a letter— from her. As evening fell he walked jnear the Mount—^was followed^by the jGovernor, who sprang, struck in the jback.and left him for dead! I found him and took him home. But before “Oh, I care not for your compli­ m ents!” she returned. \Your capi- taine,” again studying the Black Seig­ neur with dark sedulous eyes, “has not found it so much to hia liking! He has neither asked for more, nor drunk what he ordered; and now would venture out—” Unmindful of her words the young man called to old Pierre. \Well she w^ent on, throwing back her head, \if you lose your ship, come to me, and—^I’ll see you have an­ other!” Above in his chamber at the inn, not long thereafter, the priest, looking out of the window, saw a line of m en file down the narrow stairs; emlmrk in the small boats from the sheltered nook where they lay, and later, in the light of the moon, breaking from tween scudding clouds and angry va­ pors, a ship that got under way— glided like a phantom craft from the heaven and set seaward through the CHAPTER XIV. The Pilgrimage. From far and near the peasants and the people of the towns and villages. joined in the customary annual scent upon—or ascent to—the Mount. None was too poor, few too miserable, to undertake the journey. A pilgrim­ age, was the occasion called: but al- jhe recovered, it was reported my lady • though certain religious ceremonies IJiad'died—” were duly observed and entered into “How?” by some with fane m ai warmth, many “I.kHPW hot; A punishment, per- there were, who, oiT.ged to pay tithes, nourished the onerous recollection of the enforced \ecclesiastical tenth” to' the exclusion of any great desire to! avail themselves of the compensating privilege of beholding and bowing be­ fore the sacred relics. To these recal-, citrant spirits, license and a rough sort of merrymaking hecapae the or­ der of the hour. Early in the morning the multitude began to arrive—^in every manner of dilapidated vehicle, astride starved-, looking 'donkeys and bony horses, or, on foot. Many who had camped out the night before, by wayside or in forest, brought with them * certain scanty provisions and a kitchen pot, in which to boil thin soup, or some poor makeshift mess; others came empty-handed, “pilgrims” out at the elbow and shoeless, trusting to fortune for their sustenance, and looking cap able even of having poached in one of the -wide forests they had traversed; despite a penalty, severe and dispro­ portionate to the offense, for laying hand on any lord’s wild birds or rab- Savage men; sodden men—good,' bad and Indifferent! Like ants throng­ ing about the hill, they straightway Streamed to the Mount; took posses-) sion of it, or as much as lay open to them; for around the top, chosen abode of the Governor, extended a wall; grim, dark and ominous; brist­ ling with holes which seemed to look blackly down; to watch, to listen and haps! She was always delicate—or liked'-to be considered such—a white- faced; . pretty, smiling thing whose beauty and treachery this other one, daughter, Inheidts. It was the ghost- of herself looking over your fhoulder that day on the island, with Jthe same bright, perfidious eyes— I “Enough!” Angrily the Black Seig­ neur brought down his hand. “I -vml jhear no more!\ \Because she has caught your fancy! Because you—” \i'o more, I say! Think you I wou’.i not avenge your wrongs at once, were it possible? That I would not strike for you, on the instant? But now?- My hands are tied. Another m atter—of life, or death—^presses ifirst!” I Sanchez locked at him quickly; said inp more; between them, the silence grew. The servant was the first to move; turning to the table, he began to eat; at first mechanically; after­ ward faster, with the ravenous zest of one who has not tasted food for many hours. The other, for his part, showed no immediate desire tOsdlsturb that occupation; for some time'waited; and It was not until the servant stopped, reached ^ out his arm for a glass, to drink, that the young man again spoke. “The palace? The plan of the Mount? Did you notice? Tell me something of it—how it is laid out—” Sanchez swallowed; set down the glass hard. “Yes, yes! I sa-w much. —a great deal!” he answered with eager zest. “Oh, I kept m y eyes open, although I seemed not to, and was mindful of learning all I could!” “Here!” Prom his pocket the young man took a note-hook; pencil. “Set it down; everything! I know something,- already, from the old monks—^the rough diagrams, in their books. You entered where? Take the pencil The minutes passed and still San­ chez traced; seemed almost to forget his injuries in his Interest in the la­ bor. Plan after plan was made; torn up; one finally remained In the hand of the Black Seigneur. “You think—” Anxiously the serv­ ant watched his master’s face; but the latter, straight, erect, with keen eyes fixed, did not answ e ^ ■ - ;y.” figain began the man t^e ancient time-piece, beating ^arshly the hour, interrupted. “Eleven o’clock! High tide!\ The -Bl^ck Seigneur pushed back his chair .aij4rosej. f \Good!\ Sanchez’s alacrity Indi- .cated a quick comprehension of what -.the movement portended, f “You—^had better remain here!” .shortly. “Me?” said the servant with a harsh Saugh. “Me?\ I “Have you not had enough of my kamily—^my service?” the young Seig- meur- demanded bitterly. “Bah!” muttered the other. ‘.‘The Jdog that’s beaten springs at the •chance to bite! You go to rescue Wcur comrades. 1—^will go with you!” £ \In which case, death—not ven­ geance—will most likely be your re­ w a rd!” [ “I care not!\ stubbornly- |- A moment the Black Seigneur re- tearded him; then made a gesture, r “Well, have your way I” He lis- jtened. “The wind Is in th e w est.” : “A little south of west,” answered man ^ rough night for your boat to bave crossed!\ i “Oh, I was bound to come! And If you hadn’t been here. I’d have gone on-, on—till I found you—” r The hand of the young man touched 'the other’s shoulder. \Come!” he »aid, and threw ope.n the door. • \You are going in the storm. The '-girl, Nanette, intercepted them. I The Black Seigneur nodded shortly. ' “It m u s t he an im p o rtant m ission t o take you to sea on such a night. Why don’t you stay where it's warm and comfortable? Or.” with a laugh, \at 'least until Monsieur Gabarie, indi­ cating the corpulent figure intrenched ibehind a barricade of dishes and bot- 'tlcs on a small table near the fire, “has finished the little puppet play ha **‘ 1 ^ 16 ° finished!\ As he spoke, the rpoet rose. “I had but written ‘curtain* 'when you spoke. Your wine, fair Na- .nelte, hath a rarely tespiring quality!. r The Governor A^ppeareth to frown. Without that pretentious line of encircling masonry, the usual din. accompaniment to the day and the presence of so many people, pre­ vailed; within, reigned sfience, a sol­ emn hush, unbroken oy e.v<en a senti­ nel’s tread. “I shall be glad when t f s a l i over!” Standing at the window o£ her cham­ ber the Lady Elise had passed In dressing to look out npoa; the throng —a thousand dots upon the sand, dark: moving masses in the narrow by­ ways, and motionless ones- near tha cempoarary altars. “Oh, m y .L a d y !” Her companion-, and fo.mier nurse, a woman about fifty years of age, veuliuiied this mildi expostulation-. ‘There. Marie-! youi oan go:!** “Yes, your Dadyshipi—” “One moment!” The- slender turned'. “This fastening—” In an instant the woman waa, b«- baer “Have you heard a-nythling; :{noBe‘ abewiit the prisoners, Marie?” alaimpit- ly. “Those wHa were tried, 1 naeam?’’' “Nothing—only Beppo said th>e-y a r e to he hanged day after tomacrow— when the pilgrima-ge ia a'wer.” “Day after tomorrow!” The brown eyes looked hard and bright; the small white teeth pressed her lip. “And the man my fa—^the Governor had—^whipped; from the Mount—you have heard nothing more of him— where h© has gone?” “No, my Lady; he seems to have disappeared completely; fled this coun­ try, perhaps, for those islands where so many like him,” half bitterly, “have gone before!” The girl looked up In a preoccupied manner. \Poor Marie! Your only sis­ ter died there, didn’t she?” \Yes my Lady; I never saw herl after she left PrAm 2 e_with her hus- oana and baby girl. He was an un­ patriotic fellow—Pierre Laroche!” \No douht,” said the Governor’s daughter absently, as the other pre­ pared to leave the room Alone, the girl remained for several moments motionless before the great Venetian mirror; then mechanically, hardly looking at the reflection the glass threw back at her. she finished her toilet. This task accomplished, still she stood with brows closely drawn; afar the flute-like voices of the Choir-boys arose from different parts of the Mount, but she did not seem to hear th m ; made a sudden qiuick gestur-e and wallced toward the door In the mahner of one who has arrived at some resolution. Passing down a corridor, she reached an arched opening whose mas­ sive door swung easily to her touch, and let herself out by a private way, which had once been the ancient ab­ bot’s way, to an isolated corner of a small secluded platform. From this point a stairway led up to a passage spanning a great gulf. Below and aside, where the red-tiled houses clung toi the steep slope of the rock, flut­ tered many flags; yet the girl did not pause either to contemplate or ad­ mire. Only when her j;lanctf 0ait»3ed seaward and rested on ihe fai-away ocean's rim of light, did sae stop for am Instant—mid-way on tha bridge— then, compressing her lips, moved on the faster; down the incline on the other side; up winding stairs between giant columns, reaching, at length, I hat bright and grateful opening, the jloister. With an unvarying air of resolution she stepped forward; looked in; the place was empty—si- tent save for the tinkling of the tiny fountain in the center, “Are you looking for some one, my Lady?” ' The voice was that of Beppo, who was regarding her from an angle In the cloister walk, ‘‘I am looking for his Excellency. I suppose he is —” “In the apartments of state, my Ladly. But—” The girl frowned. “But, hut!” she said. “But what?” \His Excellency has left word—^he was expecting a minister from Paris —that no one else was to be admitted; the m atter was so Important that ho wished no interruptions.” ■ She had already turned, however; moved on past him w'ithout answer. At the inner entrance to the “little castle” or chatelet, which presently she reached, the girl stopped. Here, without, in the shadow of two huge cylindrical towers, that crowned the feudal gate-house, a numbei’ of sol­ diers, seated on the steps, clinked their swords and talked; within, be­ neath the high-vaulted dome of the guard-room lolled the commandant and several ofiioerg on a bench before a large window. Immediately on her appearance they rose, but, merely bowing-stiffly, she started toward a portal on the left. Whereupon the commandant started forward, defer­ entially would have spoken—stopped Iter, when at the same moment, the door she was approaching opened, and the governor himself appeared. At the sight of h er he started; a shade of annoyance crossed his thin features, then almost immediately vanished; his coldi eyes met hers expectantly, \T have been told you were very busy, yet I must see you; it is very naaportant— A fraction of a moment he seemeq toi hesitate;, then with an absent air: 'CTeTtainly,. I wns very busy; never- thel'ess— he- stepped aside; permit-■ te.d' heir to> puss, and softly closed the- door; Wltfii the same preoccupied air- he wn'ilked to Ms table before one o f , the large- fireplaces whose pyramidali eanopi-es- merged into tbe ribs of tho' vaulting of a noble chamber, and,, seatm-g- Mm-self in a cushioned chairs. looked down at a few embers, “T eanre,”' standing, with her flngersr straight and- sstiff on the cold marble- edge- off the table, the girl began: t o speak: - hujrriiadly, constrainedly, “Ii waiitedi t e you—^about the- prisonr- Hfe- d1 (P n o t sDsiswer. Gently- stroklhg-- fclis', wribt, at* if the dampness-- fromi some^ aubterran-ean place had* goti iUt'Oi it;. Be-eviffiGeti mo sign h e had, heard-.;., and’ this- a-D\th.-y a n d his apparent di's^ regandi orf h e r awoke ntor©^ st-r.ongl*,^'- the fetelirtg; sh e had exijeriencedi ao> oftem sms.©; t h a t day ia thej oloistex;, wh-«m he- h a d prom ised b;)- set*- fibee.- the' seivanfr o f th e Black JSeigneup.;: hadi keaV h isi -w.ord, indeed, buti— ’Chn'f you see,” she- forced- henself tCr- aonlrMiie, “after what the* ntaaii San-' chez' tltougfst-^suspected:! about me, v^hatr 74s- said that day- ah the- Mount,, rrften wha,t he, the Bihck; Seign-e=Kr, did Sir nss^”—th’e Govetnon ataaited!—^“that you;, iiff you care fhn- me.' at all,” he Ibokredi at her str-anS^>. ‘'StS least, ah-O-ald—•''* '“Aa I told yo7i tihe< oUb'e-ir day,” hts accents were cnldi \-why- c-oncern your- afjoiut outlrawa- a M peasants clam- •aciiag for ‘rights;!'.’-” “But It Is my- concer-a.”' she said pas- ^onately. ‘‘Ha'Iess— “Neither yo.nca nor mine,” he an- man \W'hom that day you ordered whipped from, tbe Mount—after let­ ting me think him safe! After all that his master did' for me! 'Why was he lashed? Because of him he served or Of the Old Seigneur before that? I heard you aalt about him—of his hav­ ing gone to America? Why did you care about that?” “You seem to have listened to a great deal!” “And why- did he go to America?” she went on, unheeding. “Did you hate him. too? What for?” “If you have nothing else to talk about — \ He glanced a t the door. “And the landa!” shfi said, “Tiiey were his; no-w they are yours—” “Unjustly, perhaps you think.” “No, no!” she criedl “I didn't mean •—I didn’t Im-ply that. Of course not! Only,” puttl-ng out her hands, “I try to understand, and—you have never taken me inito your confidence, mon pere! You have been indulgent; de­ nied me nothing, but—I don’t want to feel the way-1 have felt the last week, f “ T f s - 7°, ««■-=». nan-crazea, encompassed her; douM there are reasons-although splritnali; have puzzled'; and if I knew! Can’t ^ -u,” abrupffly, “treat me as one wor- to which -h-6 'repaired-upon adjusting the fastenings, he could see approach­ ing a procession of noisy fanatics. The apprehension of;- the soldier was, however, not shared by the girl, who, gla'd she had found a means to get away from the cMllihg atmosphere of her own world, experienced now only a sense of freedom and relief. In her tense mood,.the din-r^-the shouting and unwonted sounds:—were not cal­ culated to -alarm; on the contrary, after the oppressive stillness in the great halls and chambers of the sum­ mit, they seemed welcome. Her pulses throbbed and h e r face still burned with the remembrance of the inter­ view with .’’h e r ’fafther;ra9-Bh€ eyed un- seeingly the app-roa-Ghing band, led th e inter- by censeiv and banne-r-bfearers. “Vierge-notre esperance—” Caught up as they swept along,, .she found her­ self without- warning suddenly a part of that human stream. A natural de­ sire to get clear from the multitude led her at first to struggle, but as well contend with the-, inevitable Paces by of your- “You!” h ir- confidence?” he said with quiet irony. “Who—listen!” The girl flushed. “I had to, be­ cause—” “And whff- misrepresented facts, as in the case- of—Saladin!” “But—” “How long,” \were you on the islaiK “I —don-’t kno idf” Merry in Heavy Fashion. Riotoui spiritually and physically, gleamed on every side., . Held;, as dn'^a vise, she soon ceased to'resistor;suddenly deposited on a ledge, like a shell tossed up from the sea, she next- became aware she was looking up ■-toward a temporary altar, garish with-Hiright colors. “Btends-suEi.uous—’- Louder rose the voices ;• - more-r-uncontrollable be­ came the demeanor- of the people, and quickly, before the unveiling of the sacred relics had completely mad­ dened them^.she managed to extricate herself’'f r o m ' k n e e l i n g or pros­ trate throng.;; ibfeathlc&s, .she fled the vicinity. Down,’down'll; Into-ithb'heart of the village; -; through: ’-.tortuous footpaths. Where the- pandering^ffot pietistic, ele­ ment held isway; where, instead of shrines and ialikrs, had been erected booths and -stands before which vei dors of nondescript viands ior po( trumpery -vented their loquacity oh the pilgrims:-;; “All hot! : AH'hot!” ' “A la! barque! A Tecaille!” “La vie! Two drinks for a Hard!” “Voila le plaUsir des dames!\ The Mount, ■'•in olden* times a glori­ ous and-sacred place for royal pilgrim­ ages, where-.-kings, came to pray and seek absolution, seemed now more mart than ;hO-Iy spoLr. But those -whom the petty-traders.'.sought to entice— sullen-looking peasferits, or poorly clad fishermen tend their: families—for the most . part-, listened - indifferently, or with stupidi-flerision:. “Bah!” 'SCfiffedi’one-of them, a worn-: an dressed-(lU*-worH-out costume of in-* I herited holidayyfittery. “Where think! , you we can-get *80118 for gewgaws?” “Or fulli^ stomachs pockets?” ' said-j another. fith empty “The foul ' fiend take. your.-P&ctugals!” I The nomadic -mercl^ants replied and a rough-oaltercatiffin seemed impend- I ing, when,-pushing, through the crpwd, j the girlrhurried - oje - . ABSOLUTE SECtIRtTY. W^jis Gountf Savings Bank HONESDALE PA. 1 8 7 1 . . 41 VEA 3 IS OT SUCCESS. 1912 BECA.'SrSE-.we h a v e b e e n transarCtdng a SriCeESB'F'CjTu. b a n k i n g bUSlneSS ac-ed and qualified. uact-amers; BECAHSE of our HONORABLE RECORD'for. EO-RTY-ONE years; BEC A C rSE of S E C U R I T Y g u a r a n t e e d i b y ouc- LAR:(S;E c a p i t a l a n d S U R P L U S o f $5 5(1,0.00:0.0’.. BEC A U iSE of o u r T O T A L A S S E T S 'o ff $i3i.0.0<),,000-..00.. B E C A U S E G O O D M A N A G E M E N T '.h: C IA L IN S T IT U T I O N of .W A Y N E ! COIUN-TY; B E C A U S E o f t h e s e re a s o n s w e-con.fidsntiy,-ask: yo,ui fcoj bfif C O U R T E O U S tre a t m e n t to all. C U S T O M E R a c c o u n t is LA R G -E ror SM A L L ,. ■ INTB! SREST allo-tved 'Sits made on or from the HIRST' of before the- TENTH! o ANY MONTH on off' the month. OFFICERS; m . S;. .^OLMON, Cashier. W.. JI. WARD, Asst. Cashier. DIKECTORS: t ' S S S S C. J. SMITH H. S. SALMON X W. FA RLEY F . P. KIM BLE A. T, SBARLS OOOO(}OOOOOGOiX}OOOr^1SOOyOOO00OOOqOOOOOOOOQO0GQOOOQOOOO I bands; ; processions; Her. figure stiffened. “There was no j that, .trickling ming] pact.? ■ augmented*! the rabble. swered in. the same tone. “Only the “The law’s-,!:’* she returned. “You are. the law —” “Its servant!” he corrected. “But-~you could spare their lives! You coulid deal with them more merci- t’a«y!” “The law is explicit. In the Kiiag: alone rests the power to—” “The King! But before word c-o«l'd reach him—” “Exactly!” As he spoke, the Gov­ ernor rose. “And now— “You will not hear me?” “If there is anything else—” Her figure straightened. “Why do you hate him so?” she asked passion­ ately. “You have hastened their trial, and would carry out the sentence be­ fore there is time for justice 4.nd the *Tbui<4'on'tr His voice Implied .dls- “Bkrt* of the time I was uncon- scious-r-^ ‘Th th e watch-tower w ith him ! ” 'She- made a gesture. “'Would you ralher--—” “What did he say?” The girl’s eyes that had been so Down, steadfast, on a sudden wavered. “Noth.- base of. the rook V«here the sand’S Shin­ ing—mueh.” 'in g surface > had attracted and yet “And!you? Nothing, too? Then how held many ofii the people. Thither' was the deception devised—the pact they - still continued to come-r-inu entered into— |ands; b ; processions; little streams ; ingled w ith ! a n d ! _ __________ _ ____ e. An encampt'- ‘Treason, then? The law holds It menti.for the“h€unr—until the ttceasoju to —” I tide should.!break i t up, and driyeeitr. “ You a re cruel; unjust!” she cried, piecemeal toc. the shore or up.*ith!ec ‘‘To me, a s you were to him. That old sides ;Of-'the-''jVE{amt—^it spread out -and-l man, you had whipped! I wonder,” almost .ajroujbii the foundations .of)jth»c imiletuously, “if you are so to all of greaff-roefac. ®nly the them), the people, the peasants. And avoldedti-th’ea oMlling or if thast is the reason they have only nacles.,a-nd(.tewKers:; the cold imppesas black: iteoks- for me—and hatred? As , of- the->saintj.,Ibalding close to dhCpspn-.- i£ they 'wauldi like to curse u s !” I lit. straadiandi basking in its w^rWith’i ' He-tuntedi away. “I am very busy.”.' SpmCi-.foJljlWillStheexamplefOSitheitr j “ffijui peret’* S'ea-farin®'. fslSJows, dug baif-beaa-tedlyy j He; walked to the door, j innthiSf'SffMteiiBi the hope of sekiQgiQJiti. ‘■‘Therb you. w o n ’t —--woii’t spar-e<? evening m eal / W,itlri them?.” j couas^-.s0:lhflnvored; othersa.abiajidliaT- He' opened vrfde the door. Still sh© ;i ing.,th-em?nl!W'®s to lighter emf^Oym'Sfftb difll n o t mave, until the sight of thg^jj xgr.ade-merr-y/ in heavy or rioiomSs fn^r- :uriqyg.j ion-,-, bittti the effect of thcgee effojtss -wasi only depresgrPS;., apdl inr- cop;gr.ttsma*. “WdttJt jwau Join?” amix aUrngtly seized my ladyr “Nio. noi£“ Tihcereroconiously he splliwoulJJi hftiv:** drawn, b-er into the ri;ns^, hutc withi at sufSten-. igwift movemeuti, sh-e; ea.ea®ad Ttie money value of crops destroyed | I each year by BAD BUGS, reaches Well iip ' Un tbe m illions of dollars., Crop Insurance by means* o i Bug Death would save most ofitiilSoSUimilo tbe Ameri­ can farmer. Resolve to IMs year. Pfxk’s Hardware 4 0 } FR O N T ST ., PO R T J iEkVI.-, N. Y. ^QOOSOOOOOOOOOOOQO^^Si^SS&^XSOQX^SiSSSS^aSSS^^ Comforts oi SsmiiLe commandanfe 'without, the ^anxiei he caist in their direction,..de-i- cided her. Drawing herself up,., she.-- wnlkedi toward the .threshold;; and,j, bowing; pcrfmactorily, with he^duhol-d;! high,, crossed i t CHAPTER XV,, “•Noi one; from the househ.Qid IS: sh ^1- gh without apnorde-ri! from. biS; grasp. \MY- «MId!” ■; ‘MY- «MId!” The -voice--mdi that; a t 8i wiolfia-fe false friari-who, seoin® her The Voice from the -Qfeufhc. 'id I “-You ■will, however, let.mjc.-pass!;''*' i aftss. qpickly neaL-by,, huoke off in ‘-’Because you have a .pcettyvfacer*’j ijireufe,, solicitatiomand-appssalifojs-sous. The- sentinel a t the great-gate ses.ar*fc- j tO) iMercept her. “Ar,en.’tt. XQ«i i a a bur- iitg th-e upper part of,the.-Moupfifronii Uy,, sty child?” the town, answered royghiiy-.“^?ftti XQ«-s„ I \'Itt may be,” she-auftwered steadily, Irl, or—” j -w-iith no effortt ifocoo.ceal' h e rr aversion rtuped; iviRedi th a , a t sight aides of tbe ample,, lipen, head-dressi But she who ImportUl and revealed fully.-berr-counii«n.an,c^ “My Lady!” Htiif- oony.%ice(ii. half incredulous, the,- spldje?,- looked; Stared; at features, familiar;,yet seem­ ing different, liehelhQma gold­ en hair snjpathed. severely above; the figu.?!e gajnb.'Od! iilt a Norman peasant drrossi made, fiOjir a costume dance when, the- n.oMea' and court la­ dies had 'vusited: the Mount. “You dp.! not djojibit who I am?” Im­ periously- i^ega-rdjjQg, Mm. “No,.my Lady; only— \TUea. open the gate!\ she com- mand-ed. The man pushed back the ponder­ ous bolts;- pressed outward the mass, oi oak and Iron, and, puzzled, suis prised:,, watched the girl slip through. Of course it was none of his affair, my lady’s caprice, and If she chose- to, go, masqueradi snob a day, when al bonds made pretext to visit the Mount, her right to do so remained unques­ tioned; but, as he closed the heavy door, he shook his head. Think of the risk! Who knew what might happen In the event of her identity being re­ vealed to certain of those In that heterogeneous concourse without? Even at the moment through an aper­ ture for ohservatlou in the framework ;or 'ifpcpn.ceal' h e gj.eamjag eyes and teeth. “Too mneh so.-„ to speak with you, who ar-s^nq,f.i’iar-!l ‘•‘What mean. Hi» expression, ingratiating; b.efpj'ft,, had darkened, and Sgleel Frame Wintiiom S c r e e n s * Screen Doors*, Bed Springs*. Refrigerators*. One two-pleoe^iS^- tresses. Go-Cart W^eels» Re?- Itired and ReRalreck A. J. mwm. ta» Ptk-t 8*_ S»or* N. V- I Lookout! I It ekes, not pay to g:ive S atway'ymr rags, rubbers, p ami old metal,.; for a ^ or nothing when you caj3i get 50c a cy/t. for rags»7cfor rubbers, 2Se for iron ai^d old metals according; to the nuairket* Drop a line oi)r call at LGOLDMAM’S. »3& .»ersey Ave. Bel. 440W. • • • • ONLY $1.75 FOR BOTH •ding among the people on all the idle vaga- diS4- from his mean, eye® shot a malii look; Bh-% nietr. it with fearless “That, y.oji- make pretext of typ-, holy tQi rob the people—asj ij; they aj-jQ; not. poor enough!” (To Be Continued.) cured. Chi and- D iarrhoea Remedy hast it even 'when malignant auid- epidemic. Foir sa.le by All Dealers. CASTOR IA Tor Infanta and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of C If your feet trouble you wear the B B. CHASE MEDICATED SHOES. The most comfortable made. Ask the mar. or woman who wears them. Sold only at Chase’s Cash Shoe Ho use. • ®5?; a Refe-mt Arj’angement With the FiinbSishers W • Are Able to Offer the- I l^lcw-York Tribime Farmer • And Your Favorite Home Paper j The Tri-Stales Unioit ; For One Year for $1.7S.. • T H E T R IB U N E FA R M ER i s a t h o r o u g h ly prac I tical, helpful, up-to-date ^illustrated national -weekly ; Special pages for Horses, Cattle, Sheep, etc.., and J m o s t elaborate and reiiabk market reports. J Dr. C. D. Smead, the best known veterinary I surgeon in America, writes regularly for TBE TRl ; BUNE FARMER, thoroughly covering the breeding 5 care and feeding of all domestic animals, and hi J articles meet the needs of every practical working J farmer and interest every man or woman in city o • town who owns a horse or cow. • The subscription price of lliE TRIBUNl S FARMER alone is $1.00. • ........... .. ...................... .. I • Sample copies of both papers will be sent • 5 on application. Send all orders to i j The Tri-Sfafes Union, PortJervis, N.Y.

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