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some day and very
Wl E I S T E R
End n (and ocvlni
light exqulnlti utyleo to choose two. nod to: can
30 PHYS FREE TRIM.-ILL FREIBBT PRSPIHD
main ' blur. in -A i
ll. to you on nlnil
our venlonzq n low :-
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wood. Ir’-(nu. ll ouurolnwh
. your you be
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This astoundiolr book
NV)‘ on our
Write for this wonderful
cord brlntl ll ’
Wright & Company
..‘fa. '. W
its you he
' About I Sta
, - and [low to bocure Th
ulna. tho number of um and the lllnd or land ducrlhea
‘Hill I! 096!) CD lellltament In nah county 0!
M A on
l... a.r...m -mu
ueorvlmw Ia otler
. laeant Government Land
HOW TO GETA FARM FREE
, A Billion Asa
Oven in Home’.
d l-:ntr1 and Pun:lu.u -
Fniilw Luldn. how up
2210:; 5-1222: corxw. lac. Pasrluzo.
W. C. WRTKIIS. lo I!
e “ii-mu Need Cm. Iupl. II-Iri-1. 'l‘1ronr. I":
. I IV.nnr01-Ind
.. .l.o......, ..
Bum Sclw-I at illruliiut
ma ulllnlta, with Dlnunm um hula Revised to
-“ "r.:":?-.:::::: ...,n
Ind El-ilby Mural -I-4
seldom does. .
He was a real man. too. Not once as
sped northward did he utter a com
r rate or travel or the
tollowed the boulevard out into the open
country beyond which the woods showed
a. black line against the black night.
As we shot past Gilmore road I could
see th'E1t my companion’: interest was
thoroly arouse .
" h won't be expectln' you back,"
he said as I slowed down t0'tlnd tho‘
TE‘. voo ,
see next ween. Ledger .
path. “We can rush in on ‘em an‘ have
'em licked before they know we've ar-
That stated my, attitude exactly but"
I did not think we should ave as easy
a. time 0! i a suggested: ’
"VVe'il have all the advantage of start-
ing on the Jtlml"." I admitted.
one of these kidnapers before and, take
instant action, We
turned in the first xlath north of
Gilmore road and picked-st cautious way
ru the woo s. The wind had increased
in intensity and the roaring of it among
the trees would have smothered the ex-
haust ol 3 racing car. There was little
likelihood ghst any lookout would dis-
cover us before we came within striking
distance. My chief cure was een
to the road, and two trips thru the forest
h n ma 5L certain Prodclency even
in that. V ' ‘
Somehow, I did not seem to be making
the speed or my torlner trip. When.
after ten minutes’ ride from Perry
boulevard, we tslled to come to the
clearing. I was puzzled. five min.
utes more or maneuvering on low gear
failed to disclose the lights 0! the house
my puzzlement became amazement. A
sickening fear passed over me when the
clock in the dashboard ticked olt
our own headlights among the
rlnth of trees.
"W's ought to be g'ettin' somegplaco
pretty soon," rul-lted Burke, as tho he
had dlvined my thoughts. “How far in
is this here house?"
There-was no use beating a.bout.the
bush in an emergency such as this, and
at the risk of king mysel appear.
ridiculous I told the truth. - ;
“Vlfe should have reached the house
at the stest," I said.
He looked at me sharply but
decency to refrain from comme
-‘We aren't getting traction in the
mud," I hszarded as an explanation. "It
may be that we've been slowed down 3
great deal more than we noticed. T a
clearing should be straight ahead of
I breathed a sigh of relief as I e
for the clearing was ad at I
could see the oven sl-ace at the end of
And then earns a numbing’ shock.‘
I guided the car carefully between the
trees and peered ahead for a glimpse of
There was no house. There was no
Clearing- I had followed
straight thru the forest and was on the
brink -of thn clny bank that led into
Montrose highway. The furrows thrown
by skidding Wheels something
over an hour ago still were slightly
The whole episode was increduious-
preposterous. Aml yet there was no
denying‘ the facts of it. I hnd followed
the old path straight thru the for
XVithln the hour. tho brilliantly lighted
viiih had been spirited away like the
castle in J]. fltlry tale.
Behind us in the woods.
Part! In 1. new In)-lrry to solve,
more pnullm; our nnytm-ll: J-mu
'nnl<i-hnw hm em-oruntereal lince he Ill'lI(
ullrtrd out In rt-rovrv hr Evoroll dia-
rluly explain -ll of there thingy, Let us
n ‘er." he observed. .
, lng Margaret so
" W’ “"“"’""“ "“---1‘ ‘:""”"‘r" ‘V‘f."-'-v--“““""‘“‘“"‘-““"fw"r(-v"
A Glrl of Sense. ,
“ AY, sis," the, 11-year-old brother
V asked anxiously, "on a nice night
.lllCe‘ this‘ it‘: all right to walk to 8.
-dance with a girl. isn't it? or course.
all thelotiler fellows have cars, but I
can't afford la. taxi out of my allowance."
His older sister looked amused. but
friendly. , , ' .
"Why. ’yes. I think so," she agreed,
it's nice. night. ,
Wouldn't mind Walking. 0! course, If it
were raining or anything--"
'Surel" he agreed, relieved. "But I
guess it won't hurt her to walk four
blocks when she puts in five miles or so
every day playing golf or chasing soda
fountains-with that Mary Morgan. I
guess she ought to have sense enough
to see the sense of that!" ‘
And he went away whistling, jlngilng
the stunt remainder of his month's al-
lowance in his pm: at.
Unfortunately, later in the evening‘. it
In fact. it poured. The
e to the Patter
r sill. wondered sleep-
t Tom would do With. l‘l1lI‘E3ret.
Poor kid. he'll haye to,get n.
wondered whether he had
' h was asleep when the 17-year-old
stole softly up the stairs to bed.
Nextrmornlng, havln been forcibly
awakened and harried down to break-
fast, he was warmed tosspeech by the
consumption of fourteen griddle‘r:lli;es.
half xL.yard of sausages and several
cups of coffee.
"Say, sis." he beg
cont show at the Bon Ton any good.
want to take Margaret to lt."
. “ , yes," she said. “I think she
might enjoy it." ‘
“And how about tho
Art Institute? Msrlthret likes music.
thought maybe it'd be H. good thins’
trot her ‘round there every week You
don‘! know whether the skutilrs good
now, do you " -
"l’i'ait!" begged his sister. "l’ll an-
swer all those questions in’time. but
first tell me why you are suddenly rush-
You never took her
out before last night. did You?"
"No, I dldn‘L But the hrs: time ain't
going to be the last. I'll tell you why.
Margaret's a girl with sense. es, s e
is! mber how it rained last night?
w 0 other guys got
alrl, "is that thirty;
so concerts in the
But when I suggested it to
Margaret she said right away, ‘I should
u think I'm afraid of 3.
little rain? I guess I won't melt. I like
the rain. ’ r
"That's what she said. So. of course.
after that I felt that it was-better to
walk. and all the way home she talked
s money on them as if they couldn't
lift a foot for themselves. She said she
liked to ‘do lots or things that didn't
cost money and she didn’t Want any-
body spending every cent of his allow-
snce on her.
she meant t, too. 1 like llarylrec.
She's a nice girl and I must say she's
"She certainly has," his sister agreed
with 3 smile. "I should say that she
had wisdom. too. Possibly even fore.
N F. 2
‘VHEN a. new baby arrives 5,
ll is the custom for the mother's par-
snts to supply it with several outfits of
-a tunnel or trees. a misty light drifting clothing. It the baby's maternal grand-
lmrents are wealthy it is not unuruai
for them to furnish all its clothes until
it is five or ten years old. ' .
Tho customs vary’ in different prov.
‘nC95- Just as dialects do, it i my
man thin: when the child is three days
eggs. dyed red. to relatives, friends aha
neighbors. thereby signifying that they
hope that their children as
numerous as the eggs. Frequently this
number of eggs given away total; 2.0%
I-'or'th'e baby's birth, two tubs of water
are made ready. one for its body and
one for its head, Ivmgonrs eggs and
bulh tubs. this helm; supposed ..,‘;f.;.,i'j
long life and success in all undertakings
r the child’: mlult life.
it is customary for relatives to drc
money liberally into the water. ,
mnfclnlrlurhol. I'll ,
mu . wanna ever were-Ilplendld new
while our stock Int: that no your: -
' Chicago. lllin
uni“? K121": til.‘ I;v'l-'
If IWII nri-llnd Fill
.x....““.. ‘o.‘.?.? X-"l‘.'.l'l,.
and mom bl:-is Indrml Wlhxof
UNI.AI'l"flCu.bnnEni. l:l tin. ussarru-:ni.d-.
two WASH CL0;idiniE0Su
No more ml-srrrllur .;.
. lust I180 0110“
not ion 0! I
ulna. soiuna Wller.
SEND NO MONEY
non llesluls. :rry BEEFEKS wsss nrlu‘-l-s
maul. l'i.l send ‘ll; months’ -upnly willlnllt our rent
in Idrulcr. u h hull mm M!‘"‘’"
Irolinr blnk gu .11! int. Get thrsc tnbiels ow.
llr-.,-ion. forever with rubbinl Ind scrub or-z "bl
proves it to yo Just send postc-rd
wuhen; clenns ma plus: um um
Washes finest Isiincs belulilnlly.
‘ . The Perfect
. Flesh ‘
Blanche Arrsl. Nottd open slnaer.
Tlkel on so lbs. or Drlnlunx ‘loo
Prepmd from J:-none Hetlvl
Boiled the used mm as ordinary
"Send Alena: :9r:;a‘eml'zt:r!
ie: which will be mulled
- a boon-
ArrLl‘o TIKA Tea Co.
em. 8.1. Room 411.
500 Fifth Ave New York
on -um had you an
toraahluelrnura mm. mm! -llluna yuu ulrt lan-
wumll. i t15ench.R ammtam
ulocaiq . -
u sl..lz-vl.2l n I-
.J-:;,‘.",g ulxusoms Lllc: cumnls
a all-nu . ‘ =5,-
, red. ,
vvlieuilr. um. rm-reiorhvxbl
olelo in nu" vou -..u..--1-
Id Au nucnl um co-
Let me -en-l this nna llmn rm :0 din‘! rm trial. wl I
um-ml Hlnr Iilllrz . svml H 87 hr -gum mm 0”"
mm. lanes in 5. co. out. set. culuma. H1-