The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, May 11, 1906, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    for The Terra oNlis Natural Life
CHAITKIt XIV. (Continued.)
"Turn my face to It once morel" ho
whispered; and nil they raised htm, he
Inclined hit ear to listen. "It's culm
enough hero, God bless It," ho ssld; "but
I ran hear the waves a-breaklng hard
upon the hart"
A Frere relieved Mr. Vlckers from
the weight of the corpse, Sylvia ran
to her mother. "Oh. mamma, mammal"
ahe cried, "why did God let him die
when we wanted him ao much!"
Before It grow dark, Frere made ahlft
to carry the body to tho shelter of tome
rock at a little distance, and, spread
Ins the Jacket OTer the face, he piled
atone upon It to keep It ateady. The
inarch of event had been ao rapid that
he acarcclr realized that alnee the pre-
vloua evening two of the five human croa
turea left In this wilderness had escaped
from It. Aa he did reallie It. he began
to wonder whoae turn It would be next.
The following day passed gloomily. It
wa hot and aultry, and a dull haie
hung orer the mountain. Frere spent
the morning In acooplng a grave In the
aand, In which to Inter poor Hate.
Practically awake to his own necestltles,
he removed such portion of clothing
from the body as would bo uieful to him,
but hid them under a atone, not liking
to let Mr. Vlckera ee what he had
done. Having completed the gravo by
mld-dny, he placed tho corpt therein,
and rolled as mauy atones as possible to
the sides of the mound. In the after
noon he cast the fishing line from the
point of a rock he had marked the day
before, but caught nothing. Tasslng by
the grate, on hi return, he noticed that
Mrs. Vlckera had placed at the head
of It a rude cross, formed by tying two
piece of atlck together. After aupper
.the usual salt meat and damper he
tried to talk to Sylvia. "Why won't
you be friend with me, missy?" he
"I don't like you," said Sylvia. "Yon
frighten me. You are not kind. I don't
mean that you do cruel things, but you
are Oh, I wUh papa wa here!"
"Wishing won't bring him," say
There! That'a what I mean! Is
that kind? 'Wishing won't bring hlml
Oh, If It only would I"
"I didn't mean It unkindly," says
Frere. "What a strange child you arel"
"There arc persons," says Sylrta,
"who hare no affinity for each other.
I read about It In a book papa had, and
I suppose that'a what It Is. I hare no
affinity for you. I can't help It, can IT"
"Hubblh." Frere returned. "Come
here, and I'll tell you a atory."
Mrs. Vlckera had gone back to her
cave, and the two were- alone by the
tire, near which atood the kettle and the
newly made damper. The child, with
some show of hesitation, came to him
and he caught and placed her on hi
knee. The moon had not yet risen, and
the shadows cast by the flickering fire
reemed weird and monstrous. The wick
ed wish to frighten this helpless crea
ture came to Maurice Krere.
"There was once," said he, "a castle
In an old wood, and In this castle there
lived an ogre, with great goggle eyes."
"You silly manr said Sylvia, etrug
gllng to be free. "You are trying to
frighten me."
"And this ogre lived on the bones of
little girls. One day a little girl was
traveling the wood, and she heard the
ogre coming. 'Haw! hawl Haw! haw!' "
"Mr. Frere, let me down!"
"She waa terribly frightened, and she
ran, and ran, aud ran, until all of a
sudden she saw "
A piercing scream burst from his com
ponlon. "Oh! oh! What's that?" she
cried, and clung to her persecutor.
On the other side of the fire stood the
figure of a man. lie staggered forward,
nnd then, falling on hi knees, stretched
out his bands, aud hoarsely articulated
one word "Food!" It was Hufus
The sound of a human rotca broke the
spell of terror that was on the child,
and as the glow from the fire felt upon
the tattered yellow garments, ahe guess
ed at once the whole story. Not so Mau
rice Frere. lie saw before him a new
danger, a new mouth to share the scanty
provision, and snatching a brand from
the fire, he kept the convict at bay. Hut
Itufui Dawes, glaring rouud with wolfish
tyM, caught sight of the damper restlug
against the Iron kettle, end made a
clutch at It. Frere dashed the brand In
Ms face. "Stand back!" he cried. "We
bare o food to spa re I"
The convict uttered a savage cry, and,
raising the Iron gad, plunged forward
desperately to attack his new enemy;
but, quick a thought, the child glided
past Frere, and snatching the loaf, plac
ed It in the hands of the starving man,
with, "Here, poor prisoner, eat!" and
then, turning to Frere, she cast upon
Mm a glance ao full of horror, Indigna
tion aud surprise that the man blushed
and threw down the brand.
Aa for Hufus Dawes, the audden ap
parition of the golden-hatred girl aeemed
to have transformed him. Allowing the
loaf to Blip through his fingers, bo gared,
with haggard eye, at the retreating fig
ure of tho child, and as It vanUljed Into
the darkness outside the circle of the
firelight, the unhappy man sank his face
upon hU .blackened, horny hands, and
burst Into tears.
'"The coaruo tone of Maurice, Frere
wusod him. "What do you went?" he
Hufua Dawci, raising bis head, con-
templatcd the figure before, him, and rec
ognized It. "la It you?" he aald, slowly.
"What do you mean? Do you know
mo?" asked Frere, drawing back. Hut
the convict did not reply. Ill moment
ary emotion panned away, tho pangs of
hunger returned, and greedily soiling
upon the pleco of damper, he began to
eat In alienee.
"Do you hear, man?" repeated Frere,
at length. "What ore you?"
"An escaped prisoner. You enn give
me up In the morning. I'vo done my
best, and I'm beat."
This sentence struck Frere with dis
may. The man did not know that the
settlement had been abandoned!
"I cannot give you up. There Is no
one but myielf and a woman and child
on the settlement." Rufus Dawes, paus
ing In his eating, stared at him In amaze
ment. "The prisoners have gone away
In the schooner. If you choose to re
main free, you can do so as fsr as I
am concerned. I am as helpless as you
"But how do you come here?"
Frere laughed bitterly. To give ex
ptanatlons to convlcta was foreign to hts
experience, and he did not relish the
taik. In thl case, however, there was
no help for it. "The prisoners mu
tinied and seised the brig."
A terrlblo light broke upon Rufus
Dawes, and be began to understand how
he had again missed his chance. "Who
took her?"
"That double-dyed villain, John Rex,"
says Frere, giving vent to his passion.
Rufus Dawes burst Into a laugh so
discordant that it made the other shud
der. "We'll starve together, Maurice
Frere," said he: "for while you've a
crust, I'll share It. If I don't get lib
erty, at least I'll have revengol"
The sinister aspect of this famished
savage sitting with his chin on hi rag
ged knees, rocking himself to and fro
In the light of the fire, gave Mr. Mau
rice Frere a now sensation, lie fslt
as might have felt that African hunter
who, returning to his campflre, found a
lion thero. "Wretch !" said he. ahrlnk
Ing from him, "why should you wish to
be revenged on me?"
The convict turned upon him with a
snarl. "Take care what you say! I'll
have no hard words. Wretch! If I am
a wretch who made mo one? If I bate
you and myself and the world, who made
me hate It? I was born free as free as
you are. Why should I be sent to herd
with beasts, and condemned to this slav
ery, worse than death? Tell me that,
Maurice Frere tell me thatr
"I didn't make the laws," says Frere.
"Why do you attack me?"
"Because you are what I was. You
are free- You can do as you please.
You can love, you can work, you can
think. I can only hate!" He paused as
If astonished at himself, and then con
tinued, with a low laugh: "Fine words
for a convict, h! But never mind. It's
all right, Mr. Frere; we're equal now,
and I aba'n't die an hour sooner than
you, though you are a free man."
Frere began to think that he was deal
ing with another madman. "Die! There'a
no need to talk of dying." he aald, as
soothingly aa It was possible for him to
say It. "Time enough for that by and
"There spoke the free man. We con
victs have an advantage over you gentle
men. You are afraid of death; we pray
for It. It Is the best thing that can
happen to us Die! They were go-
lug to hang me once. I wish they had."
There was such a depth ef agony In
this terrible utterance that Maurice
Frere was appalled at It. "There, go
and sleep, my man," he said. "You are
knocked up. We'll talk In the morning."
"Held on a bit!" cries Rufus Dawes,
with a coarseness of manner altogether
foreign to that be had Just assumed.
"Who's with ye?"
"The wife and daughter of the com
fandant," replied Frere, half afraid to
refuse an answer to a question so fierce
ly put.
"Poor soulsr said the convict, "I pity
them." And then he stretched himself,
like a dog, before the blaze and weut to
aleep Instantly. When morning dawned
Frere awoke htm.
Rufus Dawes glanced around him stu
pidly, and then remembering what bad
happened, with a great effsrt he stag
gered to his feet. "I thought they'd got
me," ho ssld; "but It's the other way,
I see. Come, let's have breakfast, Mr.
Frere. I'm hungry."
"You must wait," aald Frere. "Do
you think there la no one here but your
self?" The convict, stretching out his wast
ed arms, looked down upon them with
the uncertain gaze of a drunken man. "I
am weak now," he said. "You have the
best of me;" and then he aunk suddenly
down upon the ground, exhausted. "Giro
me drink!" he moaned, feebly motioning
with his hand.
Frere got him water In the pannikin,
and having drunk It, lie smiled, and lay
down to sleep again. Mrs. Vlckera and
Sylvia coming out while be still slept,
recognized him aa the desperado of tho
"He was the most desperate man we
bad," said Mrs. Vlaker, Identifying
herself with her husband. "Oh, what
shall wo dor
"He won't do much harm," returned
Frere, looking down at the notorious
rutfian with curiosity. "He's aa near
dead as can be," ,. .
Sylvia looked up at him with her clear
child's glance. "We mustn't lot blni
die," aald she. "That would, be mur
der." F ' ,
"No, no," returned Frere, bastllyi "no
ono wants him to die. But what can
wo do?"
"I'll nurse hlml" cried Sylvia.
Frere broke Into ono of his coarse
laughs, tho first otio That ho hud Indulg
ed lu slnco the mutiny. "Vuu nurse
hlml That's n good onel" Tho poor
llttlo child, wvnk and excitable, felt the
contempt In tho .tone, nnd burst Into- n
passion of sobs. "Why do you Insult
me, you wicked man? Tho poor fellow's
III, nnd ho'll he'll die, like Mr. Bate.
Oh, mammn, mamma, let'a go nwny by
Frere walked nwny. Ho weut luto the
llttlo wood under tho cliff aud snt down.
He was full of strango thoughts, which
he could not express, and which he had
never owned before, Tho dislike the
child bora to him made him miserable,
and yot he took delight In tormenting
her. He was conscious that he had not
ed the part of n coward tho night be
fore In endeavoring to frighten her, and
that tho detestation sho bore him was
well earned; but he had fully determined
to stake hts life In her defetue, should
the savage who had thus coin upon
them ont of the desert attempt vlolenc,
and he waa unreasonably angry at the
pity she had shown. When he got back
tie found Dawes stretched upou the
hruah wood, with Sylvia alttlug uear
"He U better." said Mrs. Vlckers, dis
daining to refer to the scene of the
morning. "Sit down and have something
to eat, Mr. Frere."
"Are you better?" asked Frere, ab
ruptly. To his surprise, the convict answered
quite civilly, "I shall be strong again In
a day or two, and then I can help you,
Within a week from the night on
which he had seen tho.smoke of Frciv'e
fire, the convict had recovered his
strength, and had become au Importaut
personage. He was skilled In alt the
mysteries of the prison shed. He knew
how to sustain life on as little food as
possible. He could fell trevs without an
ax, bake bread without au oven, build
a weatherproof hut without bricks or
mortar. From the patient he became
the adviser; and from the adviser, the
As the time wore on. and the scanty
stock of provision decreased, he found
that his authority grew more and more
powerful Did a question arise as to the
qualities of a strange plant. It was Rufus
Dawes who could pronounce upon It.
Were fish to be caught. It was Rufus
Dawes who caught them. Did Mrs.
Vlckers complain of the Instability of her
brush wood hut. It was Rufus Dawes
who worked a wicker shield, and, plas
tering It with clay, produced a wall that
defied the keenest wind. He made cups
out of plue knots, and plate out of bark
strips. He worked harder than any
three men. Nothing daunted him, noth
ing discouraged him. When Mrs. Vlck
ers fell sick, from anxiety, and Inapdl
dent food. It was Rufus Dawes who
gathered fresh leaves for her couch, who
cheered her by hopeful words, who vol
untarily gave up half his own allowance
of meat that ahe might grow the strong
er on It. The poor woman aud her child
called him "Mr." Dawes.
But the dsys stole on ami no vessel
appeared. Each day thsy eagerly scan
ned the watery horizon; each day they
longed to behold the bowsprit of the re
turning ladybird glide psst the Jutting
rock that shut out the view of the har
bor, but In vain. Mrs. Vlckers' Illness
Increased, and the stock of provisions
began to run short. Dawes talked of
putting himself and Frere on half allow
ancc. It was evident that, unless suc
cor cam In ttw days, they must
One day Sylvia was sitting In the sun
reading the "English History," which,
by the accident of fright, she had
brought with her on the night of the
mutiny. "Mr. Frere," ssld she, sud
denly, "what Is an alchemist?"
"A man who make gold," was Frere's
not very accurate definition.
"Did the ancient Britons know It?"
"No; not so old as that."
Sylvia suddenly gave a little scream.
The remembrance of the evening when
she read about the ancient Britons to
poor Bates came vividly Into her mind,
and though she had since re-read the
passage that had than attracted her at
tention a hundred tlme-i, It had never
before presented Itself to her In Its full
significance. Hurriedly turning the
well-thumbed leaves, ahe read aloud the
passage which had provoked remark:
"The ancient Britons were little bet
ter than barbarians. They painted their
bodies with woad, and, seated In their
light coracles of skin stretched upon
slender wooden frames, roust havo pre
sented a wild and savage appearance."
"A coracle! That's a boat! Can't we
make a coracle, Mr. Dawes?"
The convict knitted his brow gloom
ily. "Come, Dawes!" cried Frere, forget
ting bis enmity for an Instant, in the
flash of new hope, "can't you suggest
Rufus Dawes, thus appealed to a the
acknowledged head of the little society,
felt a pleasant thrill of self-satisfaction.
"I don't know," he said; "I must think
of It. It looks easy, and yet'" He
paused as something In the water caught
his eye. It was a mass of bladdery sea
weed that the returning tide was waft
ing slowly to the shore Thl object,
which would have paed unnoticed at
any other time, suggested to Rufus
Dawes a new Idea. "Yes," he added,
slowly, with a change of touc, "It may
be done, I think I nee my way. How
far do you think It Is across the bay?"
bo asked Frere.
"About four miles."
The convict sighed. ''Too far to iwlm
now, though I might have doue It ouco.
But .this tort of life weakens a man.
It must be doue, after all."
"What aro you going to do?" asked
"To kill the goat." -
(To be contlnusdJ
f'&Jfc, j$&4&9u.
A-.,rr,,..l'.-.t-t- iwfrtmew
tffcSW ' &r
T W? .
44 "
m V.-
."lmr Mr Ilia (Inrdtuiliiff Hrjln,p
To mnko hi How or garden n contin
ual delight, tho mnutcur should atudy
tho characteristic of tho Slower he
grown ntiil that each serve n lir
pose. H lm loves fragrance, nocotlnnii
alllnl, with Us abundant stiir-lmKHl
whltu Slower. I excellent, nnd n "
grunt novelty which present n atrlk
Ing contrnit to tbU In noeotlnim Hnu
derim, with lee pink, iilinost red (low
er. These, nlwe nil. nre excellent for
iKinlem. planted lu front of tnllur grow
In); slim!.
For n ImM where n mniw of yellow l
ile-dred, golden Ollforulit l'l'.v I
useful. It uiut Ik howii whero It I to
bloom, n It ilm-s not lrrtiniliint well.
It slower nre nut adapted for cutting
For aide mill Imelc fence- chimin of
alnglo nnd double hollyhock In iiibm
nre good. A Slower which grows tuirly
na high n the hollyhock Is radUvUn
golden glow, which iiroduce h wenllh
of golden Slower good for cutting It
I n good iilitu to dovote the iwv In
front of one fence to tlaliltna nnd co
mo, for theo nre mire to please the
most fnatlillou Slower lover. The
enctti nnd decorative form of the
ilnhlla nre becoming more mid snore
iiopulnr every year. Tho tiilx-r limy
be Btorcd In tho cellar In winter like
potntoc. If there liapinMis to tw n
sunny exposure In the gnrden, plant n
few poui'xm chrysanthemum, which
nre hnnly. They will glvo an cITectlvu
display of tiny flower In the nuliimn.
The Drummonill phlox nre exceedingly
nrltty, slow growing annual, exceed
ingly showy In mas. In warm and ex
Iood situation they last but few
week In bloom.
Coops for Small ChlrUs.
A fanner' wife write: Tho coop I
use, shown lu sketch. Is much better if
tnado of pine. It I inndn In three
separate piece, tho roof and bottom lie
lug removable. The roof project over
the coop on nil side, hut much farther
In front and hack. Thl I to keep rain
from beating in. Tho roof Uinnl are
nailed to two narrow pieces, which nre
Just tho length of the Inside of the
coop, and nro placed far enough from
the front and the back to fit Inside the
coop. Tho crack are battened.
Tim floor, (f, la made to slip lu at
the bark llko a drawer. Thl coop I
very easily unnsl and cleaned on ac
count of the removable floor and roof.
Tho 8-Inch oanl at the top lu front
ha hole bored In for ventilation. A
wootlen button on top tHmrd mm n -
Inch atrip t tho bottom hold on the
frame of wire MTeen which I used
stormy day when tho chick are too
young to run out, and on warm night.
At othru- time a Matted wooden front.
b, I ued.
I make thl coop In two alzes n Mn-
glo coop SO Inches M'lunre, 1U Inches
high in front and 111 Inches In tho back,
and a double coop Is ISO Inches long
and 24 Inches wide. A removable lath
partition, c, divide it.
Kstiupstilres anil Clio Ilaron Type,
At tho last International I wa much
amused at tho discussion In various
quarter a to whether tho Ilmnpshlrn
awlno are of tho bacon or lard tyiw.
The Individual who rnlU Hmupslilro
awlno bncou animal ha not yet
learned the A II O of wlint tho term
bacon mean, remark Professor T. W.
Shaw In American Agriculturist
Cure (or Hlieep I'oof-ltot.
For Rhecp foot-rot au BnglUh vet
erinarian glvo tho following a an ex
cellent remedy; Tho nhoop nro walked
onco a month through n fi-er cent o
lutlou.of copper Ruliilmto, tho hoof be
ing previously cleaned whero nece
nary. Regular monthly treatment of
thl kind ha been found n kikx! pre
ventive of foot-rot n well n n euro
lu mild case. Whero tho dlneaHo ha
reached tho ndvauced utago, tho nolu
Mori should ho twlco a strong, and the
sheep should bo walked through It
about ouco a week.
T5fS?AA JCK -.
I'rumltliiw l.iHr- ri berry,
The Fremont Wllllnm atrnwlierry U
ono of the new Into orl from which
mtii'li Is oxiiocted. When It t Intro
duced the uniiiM will douhtle Iki short
ened, lu iHvonlniioo with tho general
plan of using but one nniiio for a va
riety when iNHslhlo. Tho variety lm
been under tet throughout the country
for two year, and lm shown every In
dication of being all that wa claimed
for It by the originator. It one bad
feature, and thl will lm mainly In tho
opinion of the consumer, I It rather
ml" slmiHMi form. It I full a lato aa
the (Jandy, generally considered tho
best late sort, of much better quality
and I large aud linn, lu color It I au
attracthe, bright crimson, and this fea
ture ought to offset, to some extent, the
bad haM If It does as well under
general culture a It ha under test.
It will lx a valuable acquisition. It
ha not jet, o far a the kuowledgo
of the writer goes, Ihmmi Introduced, but
doubtless will Ih offered a ear from
now, TIkmo who ml mi late varieties of
strawberries for market should keep
track of this nort. Indianapolis New.
Dun'l t'ornet lltn l.rllura,
lettuce plant that have been win
tered 01 er In the cold frame should be
planted at tho earliest ilhlo tlnte In
spring, and a sowing of th' seed should
ho made at about tho name time. Many
kind of tegetnhle will yield good re
turn on laud hut moderately enriched,
but lettuce ru only ! grown to per
fection In very rich ami heavily ma
nured ground, riant In rows twelve or
fifteen Inehe nMirt; plant should I
set eight Inches art In the row, mtd
the seed nown In drill nihl when large
chhmikIi thinned out to about eight or
ten Inche. (live rhwn ami thorough
cultivation. Varieties of lettuce nre
exceedingly uuoienms, mid the selec
tion of a few good kinds I not with
out dlltlnilty.
IVrllSlslnir nn Orrlinnt.
Nothing Is iKitler for fertilising an
erchard tlwu row Iioho niesil and tt
ah, say au expert orelmnUst. Tlw
ln will havo nitrogen enough for the
orchard In sod, ami the plMMplmrle acid
will tMxwne soluble by ihgrt"iM tb
tree need It. The prlnclt siced of
your Miidy will lu poVs Nitnh, for
siot only I such a will usually dtlclmit
In tRHli. but nihiIisi lake a large
amount from the will. Wo Mould ap
ply -100 iMiuod mr acre, mixed JtBO
xiuud of tho Imiiio meal ami flfsy
IMiiind of muriate of potash. Then
mow tho orchard ami u the cut grass
a a mulch for the treo. In slmrt.
keep the orchard for applt alone, ami
devote all that grow on tho laud to
tho tree.
TSin .r I'lni SmSualrr.
Ail Industry new at loast to Mlnne
soui lm Itcou Introduced during quite
recent year. It relnW to the manii
facturo of llax straw Into binding
twine. 1'rofwMor Shaw alllrms In
Orange Judd Farmer that ono of the
HneHt feature of tho new Industry
I that It will tend very much to leasen
waste on many farm of tho wet No
wliero probably lu all tho Fiilteil State
ha tho alu of wato prevailed to audi
nn extent a lu tho western and north
western Mate. Fl.lx straw wa al
moMt n complete waste. Tho greater
tho number of acri devoted to tho
growth of llax tho greater wa tho
(lite l.lttla Unit.
Ill roferenco to proper proortlon of
salt mid Milphur lu mixture for sheep
mid hogs, l'rofeor Rlohard write:
"Tho mixture of salt mid Hulphur that
wo feed our aheep U made up of one
part of sulphur mid live part of unit.
It In not necensary that It Ih sonde up
of any dellnlto proportion, a there I
sio danger of feeding too much of either
substance. Wo try to mix It lu tho pro
portion mentioned. A good mixture
for hogs la onedlfth of tiulphur, two
llftlui of charcoal mid two-fifths of
Tho tVt Ntep,
I ilnii't want nor uiiviirnnisiit t
ill," said tlie anarchist.
"Hupposii you aiier eoiiwi in aiiollitv
lug Hi" utoti'riuuciit?"
M-elti.ii I fwmltl mIi.ii III mill alneft .....
t in-,, vumm. .... . ... ...... ..,, uus
ot my own." Washington Star.
Mother will nnd ! whitlow' HootMni
"nop llm lit mitiedr imunlor lhtrSilMiQ
(lurlitit Hi leHliliir lrM
tit t'lirlitsllr Ktrlleil,
Tti aiibject uinUr ilUrimlno at tin cor
n nr iiwery wn lb l'aiiama canal,
"I'r heard a cooil ileal, remarket! Mr,
Wlpeilunk.. Hhniii thl Culebr cut.
Why In ihiiuiUr duii't of th iuw.
ptKir print It?"
Too CMrtoHS,
One well-known Now York womaa
has discovered, like some other of her
set. that It does not smy to be too curl.
mis. On of the old family retainers
Is a Ncotclimau, uaiiied William, who
does not believe In glossing ovor th
truth for the sakn of sparing hi lis
tener's feelings. Tho W nmau lu ques.
Hon, although po"d of consider,
able charm of summer, Is not a beauty
aud knuw It. Her husband, recently
deceased, wa a remarkably handsome
limn, and hi wife was one of his tin.
cereal ndmlrrr. Ono dy when li
wa looking t her luuband'a picture
on the mantel In the sitting room, V.
Ham was fussing around tlto grate, and
In a moment of liupuUe she atknlj
'William, what do you think made surh
a hninWoimt mail a Colonel H, marry
such a plain woman a mn?" WHIUta
liwiknl friini the Portrait to the stiesk.
er. modltatrd a second, and anwered
--.. . a a ... ...lit ... .
"JSUl nave ien iteaven s win, ma arnr
llMMtnelteit Sln" and ltltal.
A clergyman I quetod lu Kvery.
Hly' Magazine as confounding an ad
vaneed young woman who was demon
strating to him that iwewn had dis
proved religion wish this little parable.
"Mailam." he said. "1 once kn.w a
ntrmlwr of your sex wlwi twrfnily
reconciled miww and religion. Ha
I a prominent member of the Youn,
Women's Christian Association ami th
wa making an addre to large
gathering of women, which wa Inter
rupted by a terrific thunder shontr.
She shared with many the awful fear
of thunder and lightning, and. with
the Otliars. hfl trembled In tlleitro for
a few moments. When a blinding Slain
was twlflly followed by a frightful
clap of thunder she struggled to her
feet, and began to pray, 'Oil. Um, tak
u under thy protecting wings, for tlwu
kmiwest Hint feather are nonconduc
tors.' "
rot's ItRnrl I K l.t.
In an ordinary restaurant a waiter
was surprised at being asked with Ire
land's Inimitable smile for "dlrlled
whale." "I It filleted shsrk thatyohave,
thlnr pursued the Irishman on belat
rofutcd this delicacy. Again recelrlni
a reply III the negative ho tried oik
wore, "Thin ye can bring me o
roaited porpol," he aald. The walttt
howtsl signs of becoming rvttlve. and
Paddy sank back lu hi sent and heated
a sigh of contentment. "I'll take sow
roast beef and vegetable," he ld.
cheerfully, "and sure ye'll not l fot
saying that I didn't ask y foe DtU."
Inndon Chronlclo.
Tho Simple Trnlh.
"This," said the manufacturer proud
ly, "Is our Istrst novelty."
"Very fair remarked the vltltor,
"but you can't hold a candle to our
"Indeed? Are you In this lint of
"No, I make gunpowder." I'hlUoel.
phla Pre.
"I see Bllkltu la right uptodats."
"In what waj ?"
"Ile'a wearing a rongworth neeklto
and amoklng an Alice Rooievo't cigar."
Milwaukee Hcrtlnel.
Ended at Last ThroURh UiIpr Ooan't
Kidney Pills.
Mrs. Hollna Jones 0( 200 Main fit .
Aiironla. Conn,, sayat "If it had lint
UUI'll iur JUOH -
ney Pllla I would not
ho allvo today. Bet
en year ago lwu
had with pain In the
back, and ao wrk
that I hail to keep to
my room, and was in
bed sometime il
week at H
II out nn Ins with
iiinuv i'llla. the kidney weak
nets waa soon corrected, and inside a
week all the pain wa Kn. I wai '
so relieved of oil headachei, ill"
pells, soreness and feeling. o( languor.
I strongly recommend Doan'a Kidney
Sold by all dealers.. BO cents a box.
Foator.MIUhurn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
unicui 'i yr
I'siwinslt ns
lJwlk ttlltlllKl.
uonu naiiK.
P. N. U.
No, 18-0
vlesi I
rUBN -wrlllotr toiulvortSser
toaniiun (His paper.
Push's K
HOWAItll K. IIUIUON.-Ausytr 1 "lV "
Un.lvillf, Culurxliii HwIuiii irl' ,.'S
Hllrer. Ustl, f 1 1 li,l, Hllv.r.Mei (tuld, ei -l!
eir, II. iVsut.U IhIi, Mslilii envolosr".?.
lull lirlfa Oil Bi,t uu AiulrAlliin. L