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About Estacada progress. (Estacada, Or.) 1908-1916 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 31, 1914)
3 cans Corn
3 ” Tomatoes
3 ” Milk
3 ” Lye
3 ” o ld Dutch
3 packages Raisins -
Mince Meat -
10 lb. sack Pancake Flour -
9 8-10 lb. sack Farina
i) lb. sack Kolled Oats
9 lb. ” Corn Meal
10 lb. ” Graham
1 pkg. cow brand Soda, 5c, 6 for .25
A fte r Jan. 1st only two deliveries will
be made each day at 10 a. m.and 4 p. m.
Please place your orders in time for these.
A ll Jewelry at l/ i price.
Waterbury & Chapman
“ The Quality Grocers”
New Year’s Greetings
W e wish to thank all our Friends
and Patrons, for their assi tance and
patronage during the past year, and
a continuance of their patronage during
the coming year.
if he will take care to read. You speak
of food and wine, and I know very
well that hunger Is a difficult trial to
“ If was none til' my ^
1 i 1
he ! the poor scholar Francis, should not 1 endure, but you do not speak of other
have been tlie soldier and you the wants. You have totally forgotten the
great and only real ones, like a man
"I had nut supposed so," returned thief r
"A thief?" cried the old man "I a who should be doctoring toothache on
his host «|ui«*tly. A braw.?"
•'Well, somethin;: of tluit sort." Vil thief! If you understood your words the Judgment day. for such things as
honor and love and faith are not ouiy
you would repent them."
lon admitted with a quaver.
Villon turned out his hands with a nobler than food and drink, but in
"Perhaps a fellow murdered?"
"Oh. no. not murdered,’* suid the gesture of inimitable impudence. " I f deed I think we desire them more and
poet, more and more eonfused. "It j your lordship had done me I lie honor suffer more sharply fur their absence.
I speak to you as 1 think you will most
was all fair play—murdered by acel- * to follow my argu m en t.h e said.
"I do yon too much honor In submit easily understand me. Are you not.
dent. 1 hail no hand In It. God strike
ting to your presence." said the knight. while careful to till your belly, disre
me dead!” he added fervently.
"One rogue the fewer. 1 dure say,” , "Learn to curb you* longue when you garding another appetite In your heart,
speak with oid and honorable men. or which spoils the pleasure of your life
observed the master o f the house.
"Von may dare to say that." ugreed some one hastier than I may reprove and keeps you continually wretched?"
Villon was sensibly nettled under alt
Villon, infinitely relieved. "As big a you in a «harper fashion." And lie
rogue as there is between here and rose and paced the lower end of the this sermonizing. "You think I have
Jerusalem. lie turned up his toes like apartment, struggling with anger and no sense of honor!" lie cried. " I ’ m
a lamb. But It was a nasty thing to antipathy Villon surreptitiously red li poor enough, God knows! It's hard to
look at. 1 dare say you’ve seeu dead ed His eup and sett led himself more see rich people with their gloves and
men in your time, my lord?" he added, • ■oiufertably in the chair, crossing his you blowing in your hands. An empty
knees ami leaning his head upon one belly is a hitter thing, although you
glancing at the armor.
"Many." suid the old man. "I have hand and (lie ellniw against the back speak so lightly of it. If you had had
followed the wars, as you Imagine. of tlie chair lie was now replete and as many as I. perhaps you would
warm, and lie was In nowise frighten change your tune. Anyway. I ’m a
Have you any money?’’
thief make the most of that tint I’ m
"I have one white." returned the ! ed tor Ins host, having gauged him as
not a devil from hell. God strike me
poet, laughing. "I got It out of a dead jtlst l> as was |»ossible between two
dead! 1 would have you to know I've
Jade’s stocking in a porch. She was such different characters. The night
an honor o f my own as good as yours,
as dead as Caesar, poor wench, find as was far sp**iit. and in a very comfort
able fashion after ad. and tie felt mor though i don’t prate about it all day
long as if it was a God’s miracle to
sticking in her hair. This is a hard ally certain of a safe departure on the
have any. It seems quite natural to
world in winter for wolves and wench morrow.
"Tell me one thing ’’ said rhe old me 1 keep It in Its I k » x till It’s want
es mid poor rogues like me."
ed. Why. now. look you here, hosv
"I." said the old inau. "am Ktiguer- man. pausing hi ids walk "A re you long have I been in this room with you?
riind de la Feuillee. signor de Brise- reall\ a thief?"
"I claim the sacred rights of hospi Did you not tell me you were alone in
tout, bailie du Fata true.
tality. ’ returned the |Kiel. "My lord. the house? Look at your gold plate!
what may you be?"
You’re strong. If you like, but you’re
Villon rose and made n suitable rev I am."
old and unarmed, and I have my knife.
"You are very young." the knight
erence. "I am called Frauds Villon."
What did 1 want hut a jerk of the
he said, "a poor master of arts of tills ( continued.
elbow and here would have been you
university. I know some Latin mid a j "I should never have been so old," | with the cold steel in your bowels, and
deal o f vice. I cun make chansons, i replied Villon, showing his lingers, " if there would have been me. linking in
ballads. Inis, vireluis and roundels, and 1 had not helped myself with these ten j the streets, with an armful of golden
1 am very fond of wtue. 1 was born talents. They have been tuy nursing i cups! Did you suppose 1 hadn’t wit
In a garret, and I shall not Improbably mothers and my nursing fathers."
enough to see that? And I scorned
"You may still repent and change." |
die ui n > ii tlie gallows. I may add. lay
the action. There are your d— d
"I repent daily." said the |ioet. |
lord, that from this night forward I
goblets, as safe as in a church: there
am your lordship’s very obsequious "There are few people more given to j are you. with your heart ticking as
n nran ♦* than poor Francis. As for I
servant to command."
good as new. and here am I. ready to
e. let somebody change my cir- i
"No servant of mine." said the ■ It
go out again as ¡wor as 1 came In.
mi.stances. A man must continue to
knight. "M y guest tor this evening,
with my one white that you threw in
•at. if it were only that tie may con
and no more."
my teeth! And you think 1 have no
"A very grateful guest." said Villon tinue to repelit."
sense of honor-God strike me dead!"
"The change must begin in the
politely, and he drank In dumb show
The old man stretched out his right
heart." returned the old man solemnly. : arm "1 will tell you what you are."
to his entertainer.
"You are shrewd." began the old j
he said. "You are a rogue, m.v man.
man. tapping his forehead, "very you ready fancy that I steal for pleas an Impudent and black hearted rogue
and vagabond. I have passed an hour
shrewd. You have learning. You are
a clerk, and yet you take a small piece piece of work or of danger. My teeth with you Oh. believe me. I feel my
self disgraced! And you have eaten
of money off a dead woman in the |
must eat. 1 must drink. 1 must mix and drunk at my tanle. But now 1 am
street. Is It not a kind of theft?"
sick at your presence. The day has
"It is a kind of theft much practiced
devil! Man is not a solitary animal— come and the night bird should be off
in the wars, my lord"
cul Ileus faeuiiuum trudit. Make me to his most. Will you go before or
"The wars are the Held of honor,” re
king's pantler. make me abbot of St. after?"
turned the old man proudly. "There
Denis, make me bailie of the Patutrac,
"Which you please." returned the
a man plays his life upon the cast. lie
and then I shall lie changed indeed.
tights in the name o f his lord the king,
poet rising. "I believe you to lie strict
ly honorable." He thoughtfully emp
his Lord Hod. and all their lordships
scholar Frauds Villon, without a far tied his « up "I wish I could add you
the holy saints and angels."
were intelligent." la* went on. knock
"Put It.’ said Villon, "that I were
ing ou Ids head with ills knuckles.
really a thief, should I not play my same."
"Age. age: the brains stiff and rheu
life also find against heavier odds?"
"1 should be a heretic to question matlcT
"F or gain, but not for honor."
"God pity you." said the lord o f
"Gain?" repeated Villon, with a
shrug. 'Hain! The poor fellow wants lord of Brisetout and bailie of the Pata- Brisetout at the door.
supper and takes it So does the sol
"Goodhy. papa." returned v ll> m.
dier in a eumpaign. Why. what are quick wits under my hat and these with a yawn. "Many thanks for the
all these requisitions we hear so much
cold mutton "
myself to wine? I thank you resjiect-
The door elimed behind him. Ths
"These things are a necessity o f war
dawn was breaking over the white
which the lowborn must endure with
riwifs. A chill, uncomfort«hie morning
The lord of Brisetout walked to and
constancy. IxKik at us two." said ids
ushered In the day
Villon stood and
fro with his hands lieldnd bis buck.
lordship. "I am old. strong and hon
heartily stretched himself in the mid
ored. i f I were turned from my house
dle of the road.
tomorrow’ hundreds would be proud to young man to a better way o f think
"A very dull old gentleman.’* he
ing and could not make up his mind
shelter me. Poor |>eople would go out |
•bought. "I wonder what his goblets
and pass the night in the streets w’ itb
.naj i»e worth?”
"There is something more than 1 can
their children if I merely hinted that
I wished to be alone. And I Hud you
"Your mouth is full o f subtleties, and
up. wandering homeless and picking
the devil Inis led von very far astray,
How ’* Your Sidewalk?
farthings off dead women by the way
side! 1 fear no man nud nothing. I but the devil is only a very weak spirit
Take off a half hour .some dav
have seen you tremble and lose coun
ties vanish at a word of true honor, next week and see if veur sidewalk
tenance Mt u word. I wait God’s sum
mons coutentedly I d w j ow * bouse, or. i like darkness at morning. Listen to needs a few new boards or a few ad
once more. I learned long ago that
i f it please the king to call me oat 1
ded nails. It is the sidewalks ad
again. u | hjii the Held of battle. You j a gentleman should live chivalrously
look for the gallows—a rough, swift and lovingly to God and the king and joining the vacant property that
his lady. and. though 1 have set n
need repair the most. In the case
death, without hope or honor. Is there
strange things done. I have still striv
no difference between these two?"
c f out o ‘ town property owners, the
"A s far as to the moon." Villon ac
"But if I had been born rule. It is not only written in all no- ( city should do the work and charge
Lord of Krioetoiit and you had been » ble histories, but In every man’s heart, i the owner.
A Lodging For The Niqht
Bert H. Finch
AsK to see these
and many others
Real mahogany, $250. Uprights,
Better kinds, $325. values, $118. to $145.
Three used Pianola Pianos, like new,
with free music rolls, $488, $335, $285.
Three old-style Pianos,
$45. and $35.
Beautiful new design mahogany cabinet
grands, $1535. Smaller $500. sizes, $255.
N ew style $500. Kimball Uprignts, $.318.
Genuine Autopiano Player Pianos in
17 different designs,
$12. a month.
Bungalow Player Plano, biggest toned
little player piano made, $10. a month.
Free music rolls with every player piano.
R. M. Standish, Estacada Agent.
Filers Music House, Broadway at Alder,