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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1908)
you left Flexmore House, nt
olcven you rode over to Mr.
CHAPTKR XX!. (Continued.)
"Was Mr. Yenincs In the room nil the
"So', he went out of the room, but no;
tut of the house, before Mr. ICeene left.'
"Did anything occur to ninke him loavr
"He seemed to have lost something. He
felt repeatedly In his pockets, and looked
ibout the floor."
"Did he continue his search after leav
ing the room?"
"Yes; ho had a candle, and looked all
up the stairs and In the hall."
"Do you kuow what It was he lost?'
"A piece of paper. He said that there
was an important memorandum on it. and
he offered the maid half a sovereign if she
I glanced nt Mr. Yeames. so did Sir
Roland, whom I touched with my toe un
der the table. The young man was look
ing nt the white paper before him, and
there was scarcely more color in his face.
He looked up In quick dread at the next
"Was that paper found?"
Mr. Yeames drew a long breath of re
ief. "I shall now ask you. Mr. Lynn
Vt-nmes, to give me your attention. You
'0 not dispute the order of events as
lated by Miss Dalrymple?"
"You had seen him leave the house, and
vere acutely anxious to know what his
usiness there was?"
Lynn hesitated a moment, but at a
tiudge from Rax replied, "Yes."
"You had been given to understand that
the bulk of Mr. Flexmore's property
would be left in trust to you?"
"Yes," after another nudge.
"The presence of Mr. Keeue led you to
think that Mr. Flexmore might have al
'.ered his disposition?'
Nudge as before, and "Yes."
"On arriving at Mr. Keene's you were
shown into the office, und waited there
t-ome time alone? You saw a sheet of
foolscap lying on the table?"
Yeames replied that he had seen noth
ing of the kind whatever.
"You are sure of that?" asked Sir Ho
land. "I will take my oath I saw nothing of
"When you left Flexmore House the
itfcond time, about half-past one, where
did you go?"
"To fetch Dr. Awdrey."
"Dr. Awdrey was not at home, I be
"He was not. I waited for him half
nn hour, or thereabouts.'
"Where did you wait?"
"In his private sitting room."
"You know that the consulting, room
adjoins tlie sitting room?"
I, .j you go there Tor any purpose?"
"After waiting quietly in the sitting
room half an hour, you returned to Flex
"Yes ; I was anxious about Mr. Flex
"With respect to the piece of paper
you mihiaid; have you any objection to
stating what it was?"
"None; it was a leaf from my notebook,
containing memoranda respecting horses
I had backed for a spring meeting."
Sir Kolaod asked if we had any ques-.
tions to ask, and, on receiving a reply in
the negative, he proceeded to question
"You were in the service of Dr. Aw
drey, I believe, at the time of Mr. Flex
"I were, sir."
"The previous night Dr. Awdrey was
absent from home?'
"He were, 'sir. He came in about half
past ten or eleven the next morning, I
will not swear exact, and he asks for
' "After that he went out?"
"He did ; about twelve or half-past, I
will not swear."
"You had tidied up his room in the
morning as usual?"
"I had; about seven or half-past."
"Now in tidying up his room, had yon
occasion to go into the consulting room?"
"I never ventured there, sir; though I
niy be disbelieved."
"When Mr. Yeames called, you allowed
him into the sitting room?"
"I did; him being a friend, as I was led
to believe, of Dr. HawdreyV
"During the half-hour lie was there did
you hear any particular M)und?"
"No, sir, I did not ; being at my doo
"Nothing like the crash of a falling
"Nothink of the kind."
"The door communicating with the con
Milting room was open?"
"No; it were closed, though the key
"Hut the key was in?"
Ti'fre was nothing, in fact, to prevent
Mr. Yeames strolling in there from curi
osity to while away the time that he
was waiting for Dr. Awdrey?'
"Nothink; but I believe Mr. Yeames
were too much the geiitleuian to go a-pry-lng
She had evidently a gratuity in view,
that Mrs. Bates.
"When did you Drst hear of a bottle
"Wheu Dr. Awdrey came in; about
four o'clock or half-past. He asked me
if I had done it, and I said I had not';
and should feel obliged If he would find
borne one else, as 1 did not like such
tblugs to be laid to me."
"Did he make any other remark about
thf) consulting room; wan anything miss
'ig from there?"
"Ymj he said a prescription was gone."
k dwcrlb tite prescription?"
J "Yes; he said it were written on the
"What do you mean by the bottle pa
"A pile of square pnpers, white, that
tood on the little side counter."
"Can you show me what the papers
"Exactly like that sheet on the table,"
wlntiug to n sheet of thin white paper
"which I had purposely laid on the table
near where she was to sit. "Dr. Haw
Irey tried to'pass it oil afterwards," Mrs.
Bntes volunteered ; "he said It must have
been the shaking of carts passing or the
oat, and offered to rise my celery if I
would stay. Rut I refused, seein' It were
tiot the ti rt time he had laid temptation
in my way giving me half a crown to
"uy n fourpenny arrand, and not nskin
;ue for the change till two days after
wards which I kept It back to prove
"Thnt is enough. Dr. Awdrey, I shall
online my questions to events connected
with the latter part of the evidence. Tell
;ne. if you please, what you know about
the broken bottle of arsenic."
"It was a blue bottle, labeled in large
tetters 'arsenic, poison.' On going into
he consulting room I found it In frag
ments on the floor, with the powder wide
"How did you account for its being
"I believed thnt Mrs. Bates had taken
it down from the shelf on which it stood,
and that it had slipped from her fingers in
putting It back."
"You attributed .the accident to acci
"Not entirely. I believed that some one
had been- in the room."
"Because of the missing prescription."
"Tell me about this prescription."
"It was a prescription jotted down with
a lead pencil on the pile of paper re
ferred to, that I intended to make up
"It is your habit to make notes on this
pile of paper?"
"Have you ever been able to trace that
"No; I have never discovered any trace
Here the note under Sir Roland's hand
ran. "Look to me." Sir Roland looked
at me. and, tnking a folded sheet of brown
paper from under my notes, I opened It
and handing a sheet of the bottle paper to
Dr. Awdrey, I said :
"Is that the prescription. Dr. Awdrey?"
I never saw a man more astonished in
"Good gracious, yes !" he 'exclaimed.
"Where did you find it?"
"You shall hear presently," said I, fix
ing my eyes on Lynn Yeames.
Every one at the table looked at him,
seeing my eyes so fixed ; and, though he
continued to meet our gaze, his blanched
cheek told the terror he felt. I carefully
handed the sheet of paper to Sir Roland.
"Why, what does this mean?" he asked
looking from one to the other; then,
catching a significant glance from me, he
took up his notes again quietly. "Mr.
Keene," he said, "tell me what took place
on the occasion of Mr. Yeames' visit on
the day of Mr. Flexmore's death."
"I was tnking lunch when he called,"
said I, "in the next room, before sitting
down to make out the will in accordance
with Mr. Flexmore's wishes. He had
been induced to make the alteration
through Dr. Awdrey."
"Dr. Awdrey wished the will leaving
property to hitn to be revoked !" exclaim
ed Sir Roland.
"He did," said I ; and I explained Aw-
drey's reasons, and all about it fully.
Then I continued: "In the new will the
name of Lynn Yeames was to be substi
tuted for Dr. Awdrey's. I had the draft
of the first will, and intending to copy
it after lunch, had imprudently left it
on the table in this room. Mr. Yeames
came in here; I was in the next room.
You see the blind to the half-glazed door.
It is opaque from this point of view; it is
transparent from the other side. Stand
ing by the door before entering, I saw
Lynn Yeames reading the draft of Mr.
Flexmore's first will. He was at once
led to coucAide that this was the second
will commanded by Flexmore. With the
belief that I was making out a will which
would beggar him he went away and you
can see that he had the strongest Induce
ment to delay me and prevent Mr. Flex
more signing a hecond will."
"Sir Roland Firkin," gasped Mr. Bax,
"I protest most "
"Silence, If you please, said Sir Ro
land; "I rule that Mr. Keene is perfectly
in order. Oo on, sir."
"After seeing my old friend lying in his
bedroom dead, I went downstairs with
Lynn Yeames, as you have heard. There,
in a moment of impatience, he flicked his
handkerchief from his pocket, and in do
ing so shot out a pellet of paper. I put
my foot on that pellet of paper, and when
Yeames left the room to look for it I put
It in my pocket."
"Quite right, too, Mr. Keene; go on,"
said Sir Roland In great excitement.
"I put it away in a drawer where I
keep thliigs which may ut nome time be
of service, and forgot all about it until
my suspicion was directed to Yeames by
the discovery that the very day he lost It
he bolted out of England and did not re
turn until Mr. Flexmore was burled and
all fear of the poison being found out and
traced to him was removed. Then I re
called to mind the paper pellet the sheet
of paper you have now under your hand,
"We will not stay here to be Insulted,"
cried Mrs. Yeames, rising; "it Is scandal
ous. But we will obtain redress."
"I should think so," gasped Bax. "Pret
ty pitfall 'pon my lifol'
But at this moment, ns all of their
party were rising, the door opened, and
the entry was blocked by my clerk with
a couple of rascals whom I knew well
enough by sight.
"We're a goln Queen'11 evidence, guv-
nor," said the stnnrtest or ttio two, with
grin nt Yenmcs.
"Out with It, my mnn, nt once," said I.
"Well, sir, nnd gontlemnn nil, It was
like this here me and my mate was going
along with a rope to do a bit ot hauling
for Squire Long when we tumbled again
Mr. Yeames. My mate had mi thing to
say about shooting. Suddenly Mr.
Yeames-, who hadn't been listening like,
said he'd give us a pound If we'd play a
lark on you, Mr. Keene "
"Sir," said I to Sir Roland, neclni,
Yeames, his mother nnd Bax edging to
wards the door, "on this evidence I ask
you to commit Lynn Yeames for conspir
acy." "Aye, I'll commit the whole batch, nnd
you, Mrs. Bates, as well. Send for my
clerk, and the papers."
But we could not detain nny one of the
batch while the commitments were being
procured and so Lynn, his mother and
Bax got clear off. And we have neither
seen nor heard anything of them since
which is the best thing that could have
happened for them and for us.
, What is there to add? Nothing bin
what should conclude a tale of struggle
between right and wrong. Dr. Awdrey
married Gertrude, nnd lost no time over
it I believe as he took her hand In his,
when his innocence was proved, and they
looked Into each other's eyes dimmed
with the tear of joy. It was understood,
between them that hand and henrt wcro
They live with Lnure in the pretty cot
tage on the hill. Awdrey gave up his
practice and went heart and soul into
farming, and when, he found the land
could be worked to pecuniary advantage
he bought It out, divided it into portions,
and let it to the men who labor upon It
thus mak.ng them independent. 1 fear
ed the scheme would not pay, but It has
to a marvelous extent, thnnks to Awdrey's
wise and practical counsel to his tenants.
Yet, though he has given up practice,
there's not a day in the week but some
one calls to benefit by his skill in medi
cine. nu re Is now verging on womanhood,
nnd a good mnny young fellows in Coney
ford wedge themselves Into the circle of
acquaintances with which Dr. Awdrey
and his wife are surrounded for her sake.
I have my eye on one who I think may
be found worthy of her hnnd. Iiure pre
tends, with a blush, that she does not
want to marry, and would rather stay for
ever with Gertrude and her children. One
fine day she will pretend that her heart
will break if she cannot marry. The
Awdreys have three boys, and fine, sturdy
fellows they are.
"They make me feel that I am getting
older," said Gertrude.
"And so much the happier." I replied.
It seems to me that Awdrey himself 1
positively younger for the lapse of time.
I never knew a man more cheerful and
bright. It is a treat to see him with hi
boys in the shed he has fitted up as a car
penter's workshop. Whether he Intends
putting them to a profession one of these
days, I don't know ; but it is certain that
every one of them will be a good carpen
ter, which is something. But what most
pleases me is to see him with his wife.
Sure no young lover, no knight of old,
could be more chivalrous: no gentleman
of to-day more generous!
TTif A. W f. 7 4 1 - .. 1 Al " t A aw iwra.s I ha
Apple trees are, usually propagated
In the turnery either by budding or
rnr r tr nil
Larger seedlings may be taken up
the roots cut Into a great number or
sections five or six Inches long. Upon
these the scions of the desired vur e
tles should be grafted by means of the
whip und tougue method of graft in.',
ns shown in the accompanying HHW-
, trillions. This grafting does not re
quire any wax. the parts being simply
held together by binding with twine or
rulliu. Root grafting of this klml
usually done during the winter time,
and the grafts stored In moist sand or
soil until the ground Is fit for plant
ing them outside. In the spring. They
should then be planted In nursery rows,
and in two or three years should make
trees large enough to transplant to per
Top grafting Is usually done by the
cleft method, as shown In the Illus
trations. In this method the scions
are cut wedge-shaped nnd fitted firmly
Into the cleft nmde In the stock, which
' is usually cut off squarely where the
. . ... . Inches
uraucucs are irum "-- "
In diameter, two scions being placed In
each stock. In this, as in nil methods
of grafting, great cure must be taken
to get the cambium layer, or Inner
bark, of the stock and scion In contact
In at least one side, for it Is at this
point that union takes place, and nny
Aator'a Wealth In Land.
If ever the phase "fat of the land"
meant anything. It does so In the enso
of the Astor family. Land! That la
the keynote of this wealthy organiza
tion, the sol Iciest aggregation of self
Increaslng wealth in America, says the
New Broadway Magazine. The Astor
millions, Invested In New York real
estate, are absolutely Intact and Im
pregnable. By the most insidious
methods of leasing, subleasing, pur
chasing, renting (hut rarely ever Im
proving property themselves) the As
tor heirs, ensconced In a plain, stout
little two-story brick building Just oft
Madison square, are gradually pick
ing up acre after ncre of priceless land
on Manhattan Jslnnd.
There are more than fifty heirs,
many In the fourth generation, to the
Astor millions, but upon the shoulders
of William Vincent Astor, a lad of 1(5,
will probably fall the management of
the bulk of this enormous estate. At
St. Paul's school and Eton, England,
he showed himself to bp it good student
with a bent for mechanics. Young
Waldorf Astor Is a level-headed mnn
of 27, who recently married Mrs. Nan
nie Lnnghorne Shaw, one of the three
beautiful Langhorne sisters of Vir
ginia. He and his brother, John Ja
cob, nepliewH of Col. John Jacob As
tor. are sons of William Waldorf As
tor, the expatriated American. They
have never renounced their" American
citizenship. 'id should they return,
may divide the management of the es
tate in this country with William Vin
cent. John Jacob, second of the name
living, Is unmarried, and lives wltji
his father at historic Cliveden, one of
the linest estates in England.
8Aurun or top aaAirino.
failure to counect the cambium layers
of stock and scion Is sure to result In
failure of the scions. In top graft
ing, the wounded 'surfaces should be
covered with grafting wax. A good
formula for this Is: Four parts of res
in, two of beeswax and one of tallow,
by weight, melted together. Top graft
ing should be done early In the spring,
before growth commences.
In all this propagation work great
care should be taken to select scions
from trees bearing the very best tyiie
of the varieties Intended for propa
gation. Nurserymen, as a rule, are not
careful enough In this respect and take
scions from any trees so long as It Is
of the desired variety. H. L. H.
Tlioxtt Cnmimlicn Spi-HiiU.
T'nimelan How do you like
cigar I Just gave you? V
Voter Well, it tastes n little better
In the center than It did when I first
Politician Why, man, you are smok
ing the band.
Voter ll'm! I guess that la tl
'J'lie VI Old liny.
"I don't know why It Is, dear," sltb
said, "that you never have decided to
run' for President of the United
And then he coughed, and poked the
fire and said:
"Molly, I couldn't get my consent to
leave home and you for such n cam
paign ns that!" Atlanta Constitution.
Gunner So this Is the girls' collegb,
eh? They surely don't need such 11
iniimmotli bin ns that to store the whi
Guyer Oh, that Isn't for coal; that
Is where they store the winter fudgt.
About Clin Teallnir.
Prof. Fraser of the Illinois Experi
ment Station says that a complete
knowledge and mastery of the dairy
business cannot be secured without
testing each cow. Many farmers nnd
dairymen think this testing of the cows
Is too much trouble, and do not want
to "fuss" around with It, but If they
considered the profits to be renllzed
from a herd of really good cows as
compared with one of poor cows, or
even a mixed herd, they would soon see
that It really jmys to "fuss" around
with the scales and Hancock test.
Where one cow will give good returns
for her feed nnd care there may be
another In the stall next to her that Is
not paying her board, but is eating up
the profits from the paying cow. But
how is the owner to know this If he
does not test them? A pnlr of scales
and a tester do not cost much, but they
ony big profits on the Investment.
One method employed by the State
agricultural colleges of reaching the
farm boys and girls of the country Is
through departments of agricultural ex
tension. Such departments have been
established at most of the older col
leges and they nro doing a vast amount
of good. The extension department of
Ohio Is one worthy of the attention of
the agricultural world, for through its
monthly bulletins thousands of chil
dren nnd teachers In the State have
been Interested In farm education who
would otherwise have never heard of
the college nnd what It Is doing,
Vorelnnlloii f Hog,
Secretory Wilson states In his annu
al report that blood serum from hogs
which have been proved to bo Inimuno
to hog cholera has been used In vacci
nating other hogs, which are fhus pro
tected from cholera for about throe
weeks, as shown by experiments, if
blood from dlHensed hogs, however, Is
Injected with tho serum the protection
Is extended to about three und a half
Cultlvntloii of l'otntoe..
Cultivation should commence Just as
soon as the young plants begin to up
pt.r above the ground. Tho Ill-Id may
be gone over with a light harrow, or,
better still, with n weeder. This Is a
chenp method of cultivation, since a
wide space Is covered. It l 1ho elTec
tlvo In breaking any cniHt thnt may
l,ve formed, In destroying small weeds
and leveling ridges left In planting.
As soon as the rows can ho seen the
...1 ... utwmiii ln used. If tho
omnium - . .1 .1 1
ground has become packed tho first
cultivation may be deep nnd closo to
the plants. Subsequent cultivation
should ho frequent. Tho conservation
of moisture by frequent tlllago cannot
be too strongly enforced. The old no
tion that tillage must cease ns soon as
the blossom appears Is wrong. It
should be continued ns late In tho sea
son ns the vines will permit. As the
tops begin to spread out and cover tho
space between the rows they partially
shade the soil and thus lessen tho loss
of moisture by evaporation.
The cultivator should bo set as nar
row as the space between and keep It
covered with a loose mulch. Hxxrl
eiict. and experiments favor nearly lev
el cultivation. Excessive hilling In
tensifies the Injurious olTorls of dry
weather. The best cultivator Is one
having n nutnlM-r of small teeth, so that
It will leave tho soil fine and coiupara
I'lleli Titrk A llnch uiil.
In gathering up freshly cut grass ot
hav. etc.. with a pitchfork a smnll
quantity adheres to the prongs of the
fork each time n
pile Is lifted. In a
short while the
fork b e c o in e s
clogged and useless,
It being necessary
to remove each par
ticle by hand. In
order that this
cleaning in a y be
done almost auto
matically, a Wis
consin man has de- tuufes orr hav.
signed the attachment for pltchrorks
shown here. A transverse clearer bar
Is arranged below the tines of the fork,
guides on each end of the bar pnrtly
encircling the end prongs, permitting
the bar to slide freely on the prongs.
Pivoted on the handle of the fork Is n
bar which connects with other bars ex
tending to the cleaning bar nnd to a
sleeve which ulldes on the handle. By
moving the sleeve on the handle the
cleaning bar slides over the prongs of
the fork, removing anything adhering
J-l8.'lDrMh of Hdwnrd IV m J '
1ra-Drury Lne t1Mt(r ' J
opened. ,j9s, H
1 iitu r . u-ii- .
ncl look imiwmIm. L Srf
1... . . . '"Wia ,
Drrialnir ClilrUrna for Marljrf.
Have them In pncr tlesh and keep
them from feed at least twenty-four
hours before killing. Cut the throat so
they will bleiil properly, leaving the
head on. Scald In water that Is not
too hot, In order to have the skin nice
and smooth when dressed. A larg"
kettle with plenty of water Is much
better than a boiler or small kettle.
Draw entrails from a small aperture,
crop end of wing bone over base of
wing Imne In front and back. Wheu
they liavt" Is-come perfectly cold by
hanging by the leet, cut the head off
smoothly close to the ears, nearly, and
the skin will remain In place. This Is
better than cutting the head off with
hatchet or ax at killing, ami tying skin
over end of neck.
Eggs need to be turned In the Incu
bator. Don't neglect it.
Make the nests handy not only to
clean out but to gather tho eggs from.
The wet grasn Is no plac-o for the
young c hicks to run unless they are ex
peeted to die of crumps.
Fowls like green food at well ns nn
other class of stock. They need It In
their business, so It Is good policy to
keep them supplied,
A bushel of grain a year for each
Inylng hen Is snld to k the proper
nniount to count on In estimating tho
cost of keeping poultry.
I'l I'm I'ltlntrra.
When fed dry, shelled corn Is moro
economical tlinii corumcnl to feed to
The swine breeder Is responsible not
only for the conditions he provides but
for those he permits.
The boy and the pig, generally speak
ing, are the Important factors on tho
American stock farm.
Desirable breeding cjualltlcs In n
herd ore fixed by a long lino of care
ful selection and breeding.
When an all-corn ration Is fed to
growing pigs the niiiHeles of the body
do not develop to their normal size.
To secure the best results caro should
bo taken to feed the hogs according to
ago, conditions and time of mnrketlnK.
In selecting breeding stock It Is an
Item to know they nro from n family
noted for fertility, as this Is nn Itihor
In the Sheep Kola,
Rut don't neglect tho old sheep, Feed
them at tho right time unci In tho right
Thero Is that sheep with Imlr Jfl
place of wool. Get her out of tho flock,
Wool Is whut wo tiro after, not hair.
war proclaimed U p":'1'1
17H.V-Marriage of Goree lv .
and CWUne of liSJH
ii .MlKxiHMlppI tcrrltor.
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