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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1903)
FETTERED BY FATE
my AUXANDin noainrioN
"J,htt rat;" "unit .HfiirtMr," !. f siHt eirl,"
"nUmkr of Ui," "WiU4 re HW "o
" " MArrn'm
r - wwh
From thr tnwrr on top of Uarrrl
Chare, looking In three direction, on
might gate iikin I lie ,rt.( domain that
now mii Hit inheritance 0f itoxr Har
iri. A year prrvlotie it! father hid dial,
leaving all to hla aon. llefore and after
that Mil event the young nun hid trav
eled over moat of the known world, but
it lint, weary of wandering, h hid com
bark to hit nallvr land, ami one., mom
trod tha domain tint hid brrn In the
ramiiy rnr grnaratlona,
(hi three alilra could ti aren thr hroid
Irrtch of rfch upland that called him
insMer; orrr thr avenue of elm of the
Ivy-mantled will of Itlchmond Terrace.
How well Itogrr remembered spending
half lila boyhood daya In the atritif
manor houae. Ills father and l.awrrncn
lllrhmond had been boiom friend, and
tUi Intimacy had continued until Itogrr
waa orrr twelvr year of age. Then
some trlfllnK dlauutr ibout boundary
lino aroai, mil, both bring men of pss
alnnatr temrr, It had waied wanner
until It aaaumrd tin proportion of a
'Iti feinlllr wrrr ippiratrd, ind nerrr
to thla dajr hid Itogrr Darrrl t foot
upon Itlchmnnd property. When hla fath
rr lay dying, hr would have brldgnl over
thr rhamn of lute, but Lawrence Itlola-
mond wai either away, or rUo rrfuaed
to grant thr rnjurat, Iloger nrrrr knrw
8otnr yran brforr, thr young man had
hrard that thr whole of ltk'htuond'a
family had brrn awrpt away by a pwtl
lencrt while In thr Houtb, and that thr
brrriTrd old man had abut himself up In
hla manor, refualng to arr any one out
'ITirrr wrrr frw who knrw linger Dnr
rrl had rrturnrd to thr houar of hla an--rtor,
Ihry believed him atlll to Im
traveling In fnrrlgn land, and thr young
Jirlr madr no attrmpt to iindrcrivr thrui.
Ilr had no dralrr for company, but had
etwie homr for rrat.
'lite day wn bright and lovely, Wan
dering through thr brave old forrat that
ttrrtched out for mllri hick of thr two,
ptintatlona, thr young maitrr of Oarref
(Jtiarr ramr upon the prettiest acrnr of
a llfrtlinr iprnt among what bar brrn
termed thr brauty spot of tbr world,
Upon thr bink or a plcturruit llulr
brook thit iing tiolally n It wrndnl Ita
way tlmiugb thr forrat, a young girl nit
with hrr book In lirr lip, but with hrr
eye fiitrurd upon a little kyr Jcrricr
BfXM tsaVaeJQ?l4aaaSMtflaaeaBat 3Et Jt. Uaaaew HsaeV' .aewri: tae!BeeeaaaBefnLlBeV
Hi:it Hl'DDKV AND WKIltD API'KAHANTK HTAUTI.KD UOtJKIt.
which wai performing all manner of an
tlra upon the oppoaltr aide of tin atrer.ni.
Indeed, the llrat Intimation he had of
her prrarnrr waa thr irlrllah laiiKh,
clrar and allvcry, llko the notea of a
true bell, with which alio had greeted
aome cacapade of Ihr little animal.
Aftrrwanl, when hit looked back to
tlilta time, Iloger Darrel realized that hi
heart bad gone our to thU girl then mid
there, even before he had eicliuiitfed a
word vlth her.
He had aren much of life, but whnt
ever atrangr may havr befallen him, ling
er Darrel had never loved before. It
wa a long time before be would ac
knowledge the truth, rvru to hluiaelf, but
It aeemed that from thr very minute he
gacrd upon that face, the mlaanthpipk
Ideaa rngendrred by a lonely lift) vaulili
rd ai If touched by a magician' wiilid,
and all the earth appeared beautiful.
Thry aoon became frleuda. Tlivre waa
aometliliiK liilrnaely attractive about
Itogrr Darrel. Ilr wn MtriliiiiKly hund
ii) me, talrntrd, and, bealdeN, had an nlr
of alncerlty about him that muat have
vauael reapec; from every one who '.vaa
not a deadly foe.
It made him wince a little when he
learned 'juat before they aeparatrd thnt
Iter home waa at Itlelimoud Terrnce, but
he uudemtood that ahe wni a nleeo of the
old Bcntleman, for had he not loat IiIh
whole fumlly when In the Houtb?
It came about that Carol Itlchmond be
lleved blm to bo the Ntewnrd of Darrel
Chare, for,' like the neighbors, he llrm
ly uuderitood the young matter tu bo
Home Unio paiacd beforo Itoger renlUcd
thla mistake on her part, and then It had
Kono ao far that ho decided to lot thing
toko their own course, though he would
not any a single word to add to tbo de
ception alio unwittingly practiced upon
TJiarc wa no agreement to meet Slu,
f -. (t ... .-
- - -'V"ms'wwvw
and yrt a tacit understanding srerord to
rrat between them to th effect that at
certain hour Carol wai wont to frrqurut
thla idler, ind that he ahould And hrr
'lint night ltoger Darrrl, pacing up
and down tbr arrive of elm, waa think
Ing of thr young girl, and trying to pie
turr her In bli mind, One would think
from hla manner, and tbr style of hla
mutterlnga, that he wm deciding a
"I am a villain. If I aeek to rain htr
lore with thla accret In my life. How
thr good people herr would ahun m, If
thry only knrw thr truth, I am aorry I
came now, aorry I ventured to br ao
raah, but, having rlakrd all, ara not the
man to turn back, I ahudder (o think
whit would br the mult. If espoeiir
came when I bad wou lirr love--had
grown to think dearly of hrr tnyaelf.
Heaven prevent It."
Aa thr steward of tbr great estate, l)ar
rel Chare, Ihr young man wooed and won
Carol Itlchmond. Kbr bad led a some
what lonely life, and he had dawned
upon It like the princa In a fairy tale.
To her he waa all the world. Her love
wai not dmionatratlvr, but It would live
through time to eternity. Ohangr might
come, bringing aorrow In thrlr train, bnt
thr lovr of Carol Itlchmond, once gained,
would lait forever.
Itogrr Darrrl ahould hair brrn the
happleat of mortal a, aa, itindlng In Ood'a
temple, tbr forrat, he and Carol plighted
thrlr troth; In the awrrt, hopeful future
It ihoiild be "earli for the other through
tlmr and eternity."
Although lir had decided that the pa at
mint not comr between him and Carol.
yrt there wrrr time when a fearful
dread aelr.nl upon hlmlth iuch force
ii to makr him ahudder.
What If shr ahould learn tha truth In
aomr way; would ibe not bate, draplae
and loathr hlmT Waa rrrr man placrd
In iuch a fearful lUlemraiT Duty lay on
one a I ilc, love on thr otlu-r. He doaod
hla ryra, and blindly rtuhed on to hit
It waa In thr latter part of July, and
for thr tlmr of ynr the wnther waa
drlldoui, Itoger and Carol wrre aeited
ou an old lug In the plctureaque forrat.
watching the antlca of little Kldo, nnd
looking tbrough the green alilra or the
Thry had brrn engaged over a week
now, and on thla very day Itogrr hid
drclilMl to dlacloae bli pemonatlty to hla
Iwtrothrd They talked of thr future,
and bow happy they Intended to be, lit
lie knowing or realialng what a shadow
wa banging above them, even at that
While Iloger and the girl he loved with
heart and soul lit thua upon the old lug,
the lound uf henry footalepi clone at
lirflid came to their eara. The two lovers
aprnng like frightened deer to their feet,
nml aa they did an linger heurd a llercc
Invective uttered In a low, deep voice.
.Standing within ten feet of the two
lovers wn an elderly man, one who had
evidently reached the age of three-ncore
years, at wai Indicated by hla Iron-gray
hair and beard, the former of wr'ch fell
upon Id ihouldei: yed It was plain to be
seen mil ma iron conm til on Had re.
Muled thr ravage of time, nml tint he
wn ai liule ami hearty aa mo.it men at
HI counlfiitiiii-e would have been a
reuiarkablo one nt any time, but nceii
Jiut then, contorted with the feeling of
linger that neeuird to pointed bin huiiI, It
wn a face thnt ltoger would never for
get to hi dying day.
Itogrr Dnrrell had not nccii him for
more than fifteen year, but ho mo intui
tive power heemed to tell blm that he
wn now face to face with the man who
bud refused to forglvo hi father, oven
on his death bed Lawrence Richmond.
Tho tableau remained unbroken for
more than a full minute, and then It was
the old gentleman who mndu the tint
"Ahnl" he exclaimed, almost hissing
the words through hi clenched tcqth,
while bis band tightened Ita grasp upon
Ills cane, "a light breaks in upon me. It
Is easy to understand now why your af
ternoons huvo been so well taken up that
)oii have had no time to spare with me.
And you, a itlchmond, betray the trust
I put in you, For shame, Carol, for
The young girl tried to atannar tut
aoiuv rxcuac, but he would not llatrn to
"Huaht Jo not make thr matter worar
by nlti'iuptlng to explain, You Iiorc do
celvrd me, and nothing can undo that.
Htlll, It might have been worir, and I
may yet forgive thla lover, who la too
much of a craven to aeek you In your
fathrr'a home. Turn around, young man,
nnd let me eco your face. Sly eye are
not what they ucd to be, and you have
held your head low, a If your soul rec
cirulied the wrong you have been doing
my daughter'! fair name In thcae clan
dntine meeting. If you be a man,
ralie your head, air, and look me In the
HI tone waa Iniultlng, ronaldering the
fact that he waa addrnalng a proud man,
rnd the wealthiest land owner for mnpy
mile around. Itogrr knew that an ex
ploalon waa at band, bat he wn now
nerved to meet It. He removed bli hat
and with manly dignity atood before the
old gentleman. There waa no reaeou
why he abould be aibanud became i
loved the daughter of bli deadly enemy,
and yet a cold chill aecmed to paa over
bla heart, aa he saw the look that ap
peared upon Lawrence IUchmond'a face.
The aneer that bad accompanied hla
wot da gave way to a look of Implacable
bate am) aavage fury.
"You are other than I believed," be
finally gaaped, rather than apoke.
"I am Itogrr Darrel," replied the young
"Then you are y blttemt foe. You
thought to atrike a blow at my heart, by
atrallng my pet daughter, but heaven
baa thwarted you, you villain," grated he,
a one band grained Carol' wrlat and
drew her to hlin, while with the other he
ehook bli heavy cane In Itoger'a face.
The action of the old gentleman waa at
aggressive that Itogrr Instinctively fell
hack a pace before the threatening cane,
but be epeedlly recovered, and faced he
enraged man calmly.
"Ilrllsve me, Mr. Itlchmond, I declare
to you on my honor as a grutlrman "
"Honor! A Darrel spesk of honorl
Comr, now, that Is too good, young man,"
Thr blood leaped Into Itogrr' fare at
this Insult. A younger man would hav
paid the penalty dC bis rasbnes on the
pot. Lawrence IUchmond'a age cauard
the young man to bold hi Impulio In
"Mr. Itlchmond, you and my father
were rnrtnlrs, but at his death he would
have had you with him so tbst he might
hsve asked your pardon for bis share of
the difference existing between you two.
Whether you ever received his message,
or not, I do not know, but you gave no
algn. He la In bis grave now, and I. hla
only son, hsve given you no resson to
hste me. Then why should we not be
friends? There waa a time when you
dandled ltoger Darrel upon your kner;
vdll ynu now refute to evrn clasp hi
"Frlendal" almost shouted the old man
In hi ungovernable rage, for he possets
ed a fearful temper. "I tell you I hate
your name; I hate your face; I hate even
the sight of your presence. Go from
here, snd never let my daughter see your
bstrful countenance agsln. Touch your
band? Sooner would I clsap a viper
whom- fangs were Isden with polun.
Once for sll, ltoger Dirrrl, let me tell
you we can never Ik- friends; we sbsll be
enemies to tbr destb. I am a man of
Iron will, as porhsps you know. Carol,
look your Istt ou this man who would
have cauacd you to weep tears of blood;
tliru come with me."
For one minute they atood looking Into
each othrr'a face, then the aavage old
man wheeled, and, still retaining his hold
of Carol's wrist, walked away with a
vigor that was turprlslng, ronaldering
hi age, and yrt which damped hi
word true; be waa a man of Iron will.
Hlowly ltoger made hi way home, but
the broad domain over which be had so
lately gloated aa the home to which he
would bring his bonny bride had loat all
Its chsrms for blm.
Hardly had he pasted from Carol's
sight, down the foreat aisle, before the
huahes mailed not far away, and a fe
male form thrust Itself Into view, a glrl'a
fare, with the largest black eves Imagin
able, which were flashing with minded
tlrea, Her sudden and weird appearance
startled ltoger, and caused him to spring
back out of her way.
Hhe passed swiftly on, muttering vehe
mently to herself, but ltoger was so
deeply absorbed In his own aad love af
fair that, having recovered from his sur
prise, be paid no further atteutlou to
He did not see thr islrl suddenly turn
csst ukiii him the Intensest firelight of
thoae flaablng eyes, nor hear her awful
"The blow Is fslling, Iloger Dsrrel, and
It mall tie the lis ml or tue despised gypsy
that sends the poltonnl dart into your
Heart. rain ami trouble they shall
come to you through tisruara Merrlle
(To b cunilnurd.i
Knay to Hellcvc.
An Inspector was watching gan
of men clear tho snow from New
York street. Tliero woro aomo dozen
men, hiij-h tho livening Post, nil work
lug" Indifferently, getting In each others'
wuy, or Btnuilliig Idle until tho forv
limn "went" for tlioin. One, however,
wan working In n different manner.
"Thnt Is Put Connelley's cart," said
tint Inspector, "nnd that la Pat"
Ho pointed to n sturdy llttlo Irish
man, who burled mid llftoil u big shov
el with tlio precision of u machine.
When hla enrt was good nnd full, ho
recolved two tickets for It Instead of
ono because It wis n double load, hard
packed, Ho drovo briskly away, leav
ing other carta thnt had como up be
foro him still waiting to bo filled.
"That la Pat Coiinelloy," ropeated
tho Inspector, thoughtfully, "Ho has
boeit a day-lnborer all IiIh life, and yot
ho la worth a small fortune. To my
knowledge ho owns sixty thousand dol
lar worth of property, frco of debt"
It I commonly Inherited.
Fovr aro entirely frco from It,
T'nln. wrnlf. ntinv Titl.1pMn jp
fflt,lWlth II In ntnn M.r. nnl nr
... . ..
ten, and many adults tuffer from It
Common iudluatiatia aro Lunelle la
the neck, abiccttci, cutancoti crup-
tlotia, itiflamcd eyelid, aoro cara,
rlrkrt.. cntiirrh. waatlnt,. and rnnrJ
rickcta. catarrh, wattiug, and gcnoraJ
Eradicate It, poiltlreiy and abiolnle
ly, This atatcmeut Is bwed on tha
thpuMud of permanent cures theie
medicines have wrought.
"My daughter had aerofoil, with eleven
lore on her neck and about her ear. Hood'
Baraaparlll wa highly recommended and
the took It and waa cured. 8be I now In
tood health." Ma. J. Ii. Jove. Parker
Hood's Saraaparllla promises ts
ur and keeps the premise.
Clrcumstancas Alter Cases.
"Tho boys aro throwing atones at a
"TluU's what I think."
"WIionj boya ore they?"
"Oil, well, boya will bo boys. Let
tho children play." Chicago 1'ost.
TITO rermanentir cured. iroauornarrooaoM
rl 10 anerflraldar'auMorDr.Kllnt'aMrMlHwT
fsajotyr. Kend tat rrroSS IrlalbnillatrMllrMtUrk.
llt.H. lf.Xllrjf,U4..Ml Arc 6t- raUa4alSJ, r.
"Helen la n pretty bright girl."
"In what way?"
"Why, last night I told her she had
her head on my shoulder."
"What did alio say, old man?"
"Why, nlio aald that Mas nothing to
what I would havo on my shoulders
when I got married." Chicag. News.
The Wisdom of It.
"Silence in a man gives him a repu-
Ration for wirdom."
"cry properly; It Indicates that the
man lias wisdom enough to know when
to keep his mouth shut." Baltimore
Crime Among Educated.
Indeed the number of crimes com
mitted by the highly educated Js an
alarming feature of the situation. The
list ot delaultnlg bookkeepers, bank
tcjlcrs, clerks, and col lego graduates
constantly lengthens, reflecting a lurid
light upon the theories of tlioso who
attempt to account for tho origin of all
sin, vice, and crimo br ignorance
Thoso who attribute, all crimo W Intern-
Krauco are also silenced, since many
prevalent crimes are incompatible with
that vice, for they require tho keenest
intellects, tho most concentrated atten
tion. It is noteworthy, also, that rep-
refentatives ot tho clerical, tho legal,
nnd tho medical professions aro furnish
ing an increasing number of crimes of
dishonesty, violence, nnd pollution of
domestic life. -From James M. Hack
ley's "Tho Present Epidemic of Crihio"
in the November Century.
You know when rich, red blood Is coursing through
the veins, for it shows In the brightness of the eve. the
beauty and clearness of the complexion,
skin, and robust, healthy constitution.
that Imparts strength and energy to the body and keeps It In a state o!
hcalthfulness ajjd vigor. Good blood Is the foundation of good health, and
to be physically and mentally sound ft mast be kept pure and untainted.
rcopie wan gtxm dioou possess strong,
steady erven and are blest with good
appetites and digestion, and enjoy
sound, refreshing sleep. If we could
always maintain the purity of the
blood then we might enjoy perpetual
health, but it becomes infected and
poisoned and most ot the ills that afflict
humanity and undermine the constitu
tion ore caused by an impoverished
or polluted condition of this vital fluid.
' When the blood is diseased the skin
loses its healthy appearance, and the
complexion, its freshness and beauty
and becomes red and rough and full of
pimples and splotches. Itching, scaly
eruptions, blackheads, boils and rashes
break out upon the body when the
blood is too poor or too thin and acid,
and is not supplying: proper nourish
ment to the system. Debility, poor
appetite, bad digestion, restless sleep
and nervousness more often come from
sluggish, impure blood than any other
cause. To build up the blood, restore Its lost properties and make it rick
and nutritious again is the only rational treatment, and the proper way to
get rid of skin troubles. There is no remedy like S. S. S. to accomplish thla
disappear, the appetite Improves, the complexion clears and you get rid of
those miserable depressing feelings and nervousness, and enjoy once more the
blessings of good health. S. S. 8. is nature's remedy for all blood and skin dis
eases. It contains no minerals whatever, but is guaranteed purely, vegetable.
Write for free book. No charge for medical advice or other mformailc
desired jug SWfnr jpecific q ArUMrJL
Jaundice I wo by the paper that
Newport is likely to bo abandoned
JllliotiB Piiurtly? Great gctttl
Can NcwjKirt Ins more abandoned than
' ''" -Wtl for tilO 1at ten year7-
A Foollah Queatlon.
"Whicli," Pho nrked, "would you
I rn",or '"vc ""mortality or rJoIiert"
i 1,.',w 'ou. .B'k'" nl"".
- . . . - . . ?.
proudly, drawintrhimrdf up to his full
height, "when you know that I am
writing popular novels." Chicago
Unwelcome Advice. '
Fortune Teller )o gaily dressed girl)
Your husband will bo a poor man
Maiden (eagerly) Unless what?
Fortune Teller "You drew wore
economically after marriage thaayou
do now." London Tit-Bite,
Mini White So yo' finally let dat
Sam Coal kiss yo'7
Mis Snow Ya-as; de way he argl
fyed Ah jist couldn't he'p it. He mid
cf Ali'd low him to VIm me lebben
times he'd bo in de sebbent' ht-bben
oh forty-foli minits.
Motbrrs will flnd Mrj. Vflnitow' PnotMnc
rrnip IE beat re ma
nip IE lx it rerndr 16 tu lor Uialr calldrsn
First New Yorker What has become
of Uolanccy? I haven't seen him for
Second ew Yorker Oh, he was run
over by a street car in Philadelphia.
First New Yorker What a disgrace.
With patience the sour grapc.1 be
come Sivect and the mulberry leaf
Ily the time the wise man gets mar
ried the fool has grown-up children.
Give a swift horse to him who tells
tho truth, so that as soon as he has
told it ho may rido and escape.
Bo not so severe that you are blamed
for it, nor so gentle that you are
trampled upon for it.
If you havo to gather thorns, do it
by tho stranger's hand. Mary A. 31a
son in "In Lighter Vein" In the No
"It says in die paper dat a feller wot
broke out o' Jail was shot through da
Y-i-t-n-1-s. Wot does dat mean?"
"T'rough do victuals. Dey must
havo plugged him In do ptumick."
"But dcy had chased him two days
an' ho hadn't had not'in' to eat."
"Den de paper's wrong. It oughtcr
said ho was shot t'rough do appetite."
First Chaffcur Puffer ought to be
put out of tho auto club; he's no true
Second ChalTeur Why, what's the
matter with Puffer?
First Chauffeur Ho runs people
down promiscuously without even toot
ing a horn. A regular pot-hunter.
the smooth, fair
It is rood blood
X waa In wratckod health; my blood
wna In bad ortUr, ay gum bain
Trymuoh ulcerated. XbaganthauM
of 0. B. 8., and In . ramarkably abort
tlm wa sound and wall. My apt
tit lnoraaaad wonderfully and say
food agreed with xna. X think It U a
aln family medietas.
SOtS. at. 8. DAYXDtXm.
For three year X had Tatter em aay
hand. Part of the ttma thadlaaaa
waa In tha form of running; aors,
vary painful and oauainr ma much
diacomfort. Tour dootora aald the
Tatter had prorrd too far to b
cured, and they could do nothing; toe
me. X took only thrsa bottlea of 8.8.8.
and waa completely ourad, Thla was
fifteen years ago, and X have saver
alnca aeon any algn of my old trouble.
aCSLB. X. S. JAOXSOW.
3V 8t. l"auJ St.. Xanaaa Olty, Xaa.
IK"!rtL JH t
uu lk uwva lb iJluuipuy uuu lUUIUUgQiy.
S. S. S. antidotes and removes from tho
blood all poisons and humors, and restores
it to a normal, healthy condition, and in
vigorates and tones up the general health.
When rich, red blood is again flowing
through vour veins all skin eruntlon.