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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1907)
far away from the oft pur atr, the
"bright blue sky, and glorious sunlight of
CoVnwall, In th close atmosphere of the
gray, haiy heaven that cnnoplea a tow
lomion neighborhood, ou the name day,
at the Mnr hour, another child, a sir).
at In a squalid roam; a strange, elf-like
.looking child, with dark hair and tyn,
She alio was gating upon a picture,
but one of another kind to that which
fascinated Arthur l'enrhyddyn. It wai
mly a common photograph taken upon
jtUw. It was a picture ot hrIf S and
never did a high-born beauty arrayed for
n ball contemplate her reflected linage In
jdate glass with more pleased attention
than did this child ot poverty that ml
rable Inartistic aun-mcture.
Now he held It straight before her.
now obliquely, now In the full light, and
now In the shadow; now she frowned and
then he tallied. It nu a NarcUsa who
had fallen in lore with herself.
While she was thus engaged, humming
a tunc all the time, a stout, dlrtjr-looklnic
woman came into the room; but so ab
snrbed was the child that she was un
conscious ot this presence until the In
"What hare yon got there. Kleonore"
"My picture," answered the child, with'
out taking her ejres off the be'oved object.
"Mother had it taken yesterday."
"She had better ha' bought herself a
bottle of cough medicine, or ha kept ber
money towards her rent than hare spent
It In such rubbish." retorted the woman,
"But I wanted It, and I would hare
Itl" cried the child, with the air of a
duchess who bad been reproved for ex
travagance. "Tou're a nice young chit, you are!"
xrlatmed the woman. "I'd buy you llke
nensea. It I was your matber; I'd buy
a good cane for your back."
The girl answered, with a derlstre
laugh, "If any oo was to beat me, ltd
put poison In their tea I'd smother them
with tbe pillows Mhen they were In bed
I'd put pins Into their ears!"
"Why, you horrible little wretch S" cried
the aoman, shrinking back Involuntarily.
.""a! hat ha!" laughed the child, clap
pins her hands ; "you see, you, great, big
woman, are afraid of little me. Hut
cone here, Mrs. Drew," she went on,
cljanglng her tone to one ot winning soft
nns; "come and look at my picture;
don't you think I'm Tery pretty V and
fie looked up with an arch, coaxing
salle. All the malice, bad died out of
twr face, which now wore an expression
of baby-like Innocence.
"What a witch it 1st" muttered the
woman, who approached her shrinklngly,
aa though she thought ber a thing "un
canny." "Hut am I not pretty, dear Mrs.
JOrewr repeated Kleonore. still more
cuaxtngly, and holding up the picture. "I
rahall be a fine lady some day, and ride In
my carriage, ami hare sues people as you
lo wait upon me."
Here the conversation was Interrupted
Ty the entrance of a pale, consumptive
Jooklug, poorly dmtsed woman.
"Mamma," cried Hleonore, running to
Ixt, "Sirs. Drew won't tell m that I am
That Is because Mrs. Drew Is afraid
of making my little girl vain," answered
hrr mother, stooping down and fondling
"Oh, you're aa bad as she Is," cried
Kleonore, pushing Iter angrily away ; "I
wish you were dead !"
"I baren't patience with you, ma'am,"
cried the landlady; "you're ruining that
acirL. You'll have a heavy hand with
her, and she so ungrateful for all your
"Ob. the darling doesn't mean It; It Is
only her pettishneas murmured the
"I'd soon beat the pettisbneas out of
her If she was my girl." muttered the
landlady, aa she went out of the room.
"I have come back to you with good
news, my darling," said the mother, "Your
rood aunt has sent us sufficient to take
ua away from this dreary place Into
France, -where we shall find kind friends."
"And shall I have fine clothes, and gold
rings, and necklaces, nd sllk'dresses, and
servants to wait upon me"
"You may not have all these, darling;
hut you will have a comfortable borne,
and pure air."
"The rest, then, will pome afterwards?
If they do not, 1 hope I shall die, I
would sooner be dead than poor. And
we shall soon leave this bouse and Mrs.
"Hush, my darling I She ba been very
good to us. Hut for ber we should often
hare been without food ; and bad she been
rurali, aa roost landladies are, we should
have been turned into the streets. My
Kleonore must not be ungrateful."
"Uut all this Is over we want no
more favora from her now. She said she
would beat me If I wa ber child; and
the would not tell me 1 was pretty; and
bate her!" cried the child, vindictively.
Madame Solasona was the widow of
a Frenchman, an artist ; who, two years
hefore, had died, after a lingering 111
nesa, In very straitened circumstances.
The match, which bad been distasteful to
her friends, bad utterly estranged them
A weak-minded, nerveless woman, after
Jier husband's death aha gradually fell
Into great poverty. A few weeks back,
' the clergyman ot the parish In which she
waa lodging, Who had taken a great In
terest in her, wrote to M. 8oIssons
friends, who resided In Brittany, o solicit
aulitaaca in her uoaii. Xna re
sult of the application was the offer of a
home for herself and child; and a suffi
cient sum ot money was sent to defray
their expense to France.
"Kits me. Kleonore, before you go,"
said Mrs. Drew; who, although by no
meant a refined, was a kind-hearted wom
an. Hut the child, with a disdainful ges
ture, swept past without answering, and
Jumped tnto the cab that was standing at
the door, to convey them to the docks.
"I'ray do not feel hurt at her rudeness,
Mrs. Drew," said Madame Solnons, In a
dlstresied tones "she's only a pettish,
spoiled child. God ble-ts you I I shall
never forget your kindness to me Indeed,
Indeed I shall not!"
'Toor soul t" muttered the landlady, as
she watched the cab roll away; "she
won't want kindness from anybody much
longer. Hut heaven help them that under
takes the charge of that child! I
wouldn't have her to be crowned queen.
What will she be If ever she lives to
Wildly shrieks the wind round the gran
ite walls ot l'enrhyddyn, and the woods
below sough and groan. Out of the gulf
like heavens dart streams ot forked
dames, and the thunder rolls and crashes
with a frightful din; and above the at
mospheric war rises the boom and the
roar of the angry waters.
It la a terrible night at sea ; heaven
help the ship that la near that Iron-bound
coast, f! roups of men are upon the cliffs,
and among the rocks; some with flaring
torches: others with lanterns that dot
the darkness with spots ot light. All
eyes are turned seawards.
"There Is a ship out yonder, I caught
sight of her b ythe last dash, and you
must all have heard the minute guns."
The speaker was Sir Launce l'enrhyd
dyn, and his son Arthur stood beside him.
"Get out the lifeboat: teu pounds to the
man who la the first to volunteer."
"We must think ot our own wires and
children at home. Master l'enrhyddyn,"
answered an old fisherman. "No boat
could live for ten mlnutea upon that sea;
there's not a man here would venture If
you gave him ten time ten pounds."
Another glare of lightning. The small
black object Is nearer. larger this time,
sunk into a gaping pit, and rising high
above, a tottering wall of wave threatens
it with Instant annihilation. Again the
guns boom faintly, and the blackness
dote over all.
Suddenly a cry arises from the hither
to silent group, lly the flash of the light
ning all eyes behold the ship drifting with
terrible speed towards the shore; above
the voice of the winds and waters sounds
a crash, and then a long, walling cry of
Ily the orders of Sir Launce, rockets
are lighted. Upwards they rush, leaving
a fiery trail behind, and fall Into the sea ;
the ropes are hauled barkwards, but no
one Is found clinging to them. Rendered I
fearless by strong excitement, mister and j
ervanta venture down among the break
ers. With a blanched cheek, but a fearless
heart, young Arthur stands beside his
father, the water streaming off his fair
balr, the salt spray almost blinding Mm.
"Quick! bring here a torch or a lan
tern," auddenly exclaimed Sir Launce;
something had struck against bis feet
more salld than -the waves, and rested
In an Instant two lanterns and a torch
were upon the spot. It was something
human-looking; that was all they could
distinguish before a dash ot spray struck
the lanterns out of the men'a bands, and
washed out tbe light of the torch.
"Hear a band, and let us carry tt op
on tbe cliffs," cried Sir Launce, and, as
sisted by one of tbe servants, lifted up
the body and scrambled with It up tbe
Out of tbe reach of the water they
laid It down and discovered two bodies in
stead ot one woman, holding a child
against her breast. In both, life seemed
to be utterly extinct.
Tbe woman'a face seemed cut and
bruised, and crimson marks still rested
there; but the child waa apparently un
touched. When the black balr that clung
round her features, waa brushed aside,
the skin was white and spotless aa mar
ble. They tried to take her out of the
woman's arms, but they could not release
her from that convulsive death-grasp;
and so two servants laid the bodies upon
a litter and carried them away to the
nearest fisherman's hut.
Down the rocks again went Sir Launce
and bis son, and the remaining servants,
to seek for other poor wretches that the
waves might drift upon the shore. Hut
their labor was In vain; tbe sea disgorg
ed no more of Its victims. Hefore return
ing to the castle they stopped at tbe fish
erman'a but whither the woman and child
bad been conveyed. Tbe woman bad evi
dently been killed upon tbe rocks before
drowning bad taken place; her arms had
so stiffened that tbey had difficulty In
releasing the child. To restore the lat
ter every known means had been used.
"Have you found any articles upon
them that might lead to their Identity"
Inquired Sir Launce.
"Nothing whatever," replied one of the
stTvantt. "Only this purse containing a
sovereign, and a mark on the child's
"Tbe word 'Kleonore.'"
Arthur started at that name, and
1 drew closer to the bed upon which th
body lay. In the contour of tkat young
face, framed by Its Jt Wi'k hair, he be
lieved that ho could trace a strong re
semblance to the portrait hUMon away
In the turret chamber.
"Take 'em away! I won't have em
here!" cried a shrill, querulous voice be
The speaker was nn extremely old
man, with long while hair, wild-looking
eyes, ami a face covered with a network
of wrinkle. At Ids advance the two
young fishermen vlu had assisted to bring
the bodies, drew bark from the lied.
"Take 'em away!" reiterated the old
man yet more shrilly. "If you rob the
sea of Its dead. It will pay Itself back at
"Shame upon your Idle superstition!
exclaimed Sir launce, sternly. "Would
you commit an act of barbarity that
would disgrace swages, for the sake of
the wandering words of a madman"
"I am no madman, answered Hi old
man, turning his face full upon Sir
I.aunce. "Hccause you are bo-ik-learned,
you think you know all things; but I tell
I you, and I've proved it, the drowned
and the drowning always bring a curse
on the land that saves them. Take care
1 you don't learn that lesson one day, Sir
i launce l'enrhyddyn!"
' "Were there any signs of lire In either
I ot the bodies, I would have them removed
I to the castle," slid Sir Launce. Then,
turning threateningly to the young fish
ermen, who stood listening to the dialogue
with sullen looks, he said, "Iteniembcr,
If any irreverence Is shown to the corpses,
' you do not remain another day upon my
land. Daniel, yuu remain nere, am! see
that my orders are respected, ami that
tomorrow morning the bodies have Chris
"Tbey shan't rest here they shan't
rest here, for a hundred l'enrbyddyns!"
muttered the old man. "l.et the curse fall
on him, not on this roof. The sea shall
have Its own bark again, if I give It back
with my own bands!"
Towards'mornlng the rsge of the tem
pest had eihautted ItmJf; the wind sob
bed and moaned na though remorseful for
the deeds It bad dune; but the thunder
stilt growled threateningly, like some
sated monster, and the lightning flashed
fitfully over the turbid but subsiding
In the east, the first faint streak ot
dawn touched with a livid gray the black
volumes of cloud that were gradually
drifting away, and Its cold, ghastly light
fell upon two bodies those of a woman
and a girl that lay stark and stiff In
a narrow cove about a mile from l'enr
hyddyn. Tbe tide was rising; In a few
minutes It would lift them In Its em
brace, and carry them bark again to the
Out of (he plled-np' masses of clouds
dart the first rays ot the rising sun. And
tbe dead are hidden from Its fare, and the
foaming waters dance In wild rejoicing
over the spot upon which they lay.
Tbe old fisherman Ijad worked his will,
and given back to the sea It own again.
Ten year have passed away since the
night of the shipwreck, and the curtain
rl upon the drama. It o;ens upon the
ltlth of August. Tbe scene, the "Star
and Carter," ltlchmond. The dramatis
persona-, a party of young men, sitting
over tbelr dinner.
They are five In number; four are un
mistakably of the artist class, light-hearted.
Jovial fellows, with (lowing leeks,
shaggy moustaches, turn-down collars, and
somewhat fantastic dress. There Is oue
of the four, however, who has but little
ot tbe Hohemlan In his appearance; he
la the eldest of tbe party, a tall, hand
some man of some elght-and-twenty years,
with dark-brown chestnut balr curling
closely lo his head, a (Nile complexion,
and an open, generous countenance.
The fifth member of the party Is a
young man In appearance, totally distinct
from his associates. He Is of slight fig
ure anil dressed with a scrupulous neat
ness, lie Is extremely fair, with a color
In his eheek as delicate aa that In a wom
an's, deep violet eyes, wavy, light hair,
worn rather long. There la a shadow
upon his face a suffusion of melancholy
almost boding In Its depth ; but, over all,
an air of rare refinement, that denotes
the gentleman by feeling and by birth.
It Is Arthur l'enrhyddyn.
He Is the host of the small party. He
left Oxford at the end of the last term,
and this little entertainment I In some
sort a celebration of the event. Ills
guest are three young art students, Wal
ter Hrand, I'eter Jerome and George Le
land; the fourth, the eldest. Is Kdward
Stafford, a portrait painter of some fame.
Arthur has made their acquaintance In
town during the college vacations.
J To be continued.)
"You aeoni worried," ventured the
caller In I ho yellow editorial sanctum.
"Yen, very much ao," replied tint
editor. "You nee, wo publhihed n Home
what exaggerated" account of that now
woman' club nnd now the president
nay alio la coining up Into thin olllco to
unll the lie."
"Oh, I wouldn't bo worried."
"Ilecnuae n woman doesn't know how
Gunner Tho gridiron hero J all
Guyer Yen, ho hn captured a grid
Gunner A gridiron heroine?
Guyer Yea, n college girl who really
known how to broil a beefsteak.
"Of courao, you bcllevo that polyga
my I" wrong," aald the nmn, who was
discussing tho Mormon Question.
"My dear lr," nnawered Mr, Meek
ton, "It I not only wrong. Iff fool
hard," Waaulngton Star.
asp iHajJ&a??;.vf ;'
m 'last - -i. "" --
The lllttstrrttluurt mIiuw two ilovKvn
'or carrying buck IIk liny fork when
iMittlug liny lit tli (turn, tit the llrnt
lllililliitliiu the niH limrkrd I la fas
tened tu the end of the truck nud to
the atiike II. Itopo 'J It nlmilt tell feet
longer than the truck .uul l ultiu'lu-d
hi the pulley K nud n right Mow.
When the fork Is act five Inside the
Imrn the weight below IS carries It out
to the end of tho truck. The other de
vice utiowii la for iierformleg the same
ttcnttlim by menu of the horse. An
extra rope In nttnolml to the fork and
i mi through the pulley nt outer end
THE IUMOHK kRTl'arf.
of tho truck. 1'ruiu Iticri) It uxteiuU
to n stake flit-d hi the ground nnd
contlnms ro na to connect vtltll th"
hl'vhliig !lnt. The stukes shown nt
the right nud left kIioiiIiI of courso U
fitted with pulley. Montreal Slur.
Nratems f ('msnilng.
Following extensive exK'rlmeiita In
the effects of timid aeparntnr nud grnr
Ity systems of crvitiulng. tho author of
nil Indiana bulletin draws tlno con
1, The use of tho hand separator In
tho plncu of the grnrlty system of
crvnmlirg wilt effect a saving of l.l.r.0
to fl worth of hutter fat from one cow
In otio year. With the hand is'pnrntnr
a richer crviuu nud n better quality' of
cream nnd aklm milk enn Im produced
tlmn with tho gravity aysti'iux,
'J. Of the gravity uu-thodk the decp-
Mtlug ayatem la the least objection
able. It produces n more complete
M'imrntloii nud n better quality of
cream than either the shallow pan or
lliu wnter-dllutlon system.
3. Any neglect to thoroughly clean
tbe separator lifter eflcli KtparHttoii re-
iIiuvm the Nkhuiiilng clnVlciicy of the
machine nttd lower the quality of the
crenin nnd hutter prixlncnl. Wash the
wjmrHtor after each yeMratlou.
I. A trembling machine, ItMulllelent
spcsnl, NMir, curdled, slimy or cold
milk, nud over-ftstllng tho Kt-pnrntnr
cfiiiMMl n lom of buttar ft III tbe aklm
milk amounting to from eight to
twelve pound of hutter xr cow In
fi. Other thing holug equal, high
Iccd and a sum 1 1 rate of lullow tend
to prodiK-fl n thick cream. Iiisullleleut
HMi-d, n trembling machine and a largo
rate of Inflow result In a thinner
loss' I'np Corn Kelt,
Nearly half tho pop corn consumed
III the United State U mined In the
small county of Sne, In the northwest
erti portlun of Iowa. Thcru It Im
been found that tho noil la particularly
nduptcd to II cultivation, Heforo tho
allows nud tlio street corner merchant
took It up tho hut buttered pop corn
wasn't very much In demand. It cul
tlvntloti wan restricted to a few stalk
on tho farm that met the homo de
mand. A iinall quantity might h
bought nt the store, hut It wn high In
price and tho sale were few.
The lireakfiiHt food mniiufncturer
nro now tho Inrgoitt consumer of pop
corn In tho market. Nearly half of
the ready-to-hcrvo food huvo n con
Hldeiablu Hrccntiige of (top corn. One
brand Im practically nil top corn.
An excellent remedy for n nit la
white lotion iiiiuht by dlmiolvlng ono
ounce of pugar of lead nnd alx dram
of Kiilphatu of zinc In a quart of wo
ter. Shako lx-foro iiHlng.
ItoillllllIK III I'.UI Olllpill,
That chicken Imvo a great doul of
Intelligence. U being domoniitratcd ev
ery day ou tho farm of Levi Van IH-
ten and other farm near tho place,
where there h considerable blunting be
ing done for the Krle'n third track up
l Im mountain, near I'nrt Jc-rvl. N. Y.
So accustomed have tho fowl hocomo
to tho blunting and tho warning- that
preccdo them, that now, whonover they
hoar tho men jell, they hurry to cover,
It 1 fcool exercise for tho heru, nnd
the egg product I on tho Incrcato.
niitliiiiitiis Corn Culture,
111 the uprlug of IMU the Ithodo Isl
and i:Hrluient Station decided to de
vote nil aero of luud to the continuous
culture of corn.
The noil wns partly n allt loam nud
partly it light Mtndy loam. The first
two year only elicmlcul fcrtlllern
were used, the ninlnleimiiee of noil hu
tun Mug placed upon the corn stub
ble remaining iihiii tho field. The
following two year half of the nren
wn wiuii with crimson clover at the
time of the last cultlvathm of corn and
half to rye. In order tit eonqNire thii
merit of a legiiiiilnou and noulegu
iiiIiioiin crop nn n uieuiiN of mnlnlnliiliig
imiII humus Hi-ginning with IhUS, after
tho experiment hnd Imvii In pi-ogrc
four year, the first quarter of the acre
pint was wiwii to crimson clover and
tle third quarter to winter rye nt the
time of the Inst cultivation of the corn,
while the second and fourth qunrter
rcsvUcd no cover crop. In WW tlm
laud was Hunt! to Insure the suewss
of clover. The history of the himl Is
given and th fertlllier treatment and
the result secured lii each year nm
A suiuiunry of the reult during the
lwdo year the excrluiciit ha Iwen
conducted showa Hint tlm gain froui
using clover n n cover crop, after de
ducting the cost of the ssv-d, was
fVt.SI, or mi average of f l.tli kt acre
annually, na couiHrfd with Jl.ll, or
an average of Ml cents an nrrv annu
ally from using rje.
Cnn-ticn without grain have o far
given letter rosult. It I Mated, than
any of the other eroH tested nt the
.Mlalslpi station. In llxtt the cow
pons were grown on thin hill laud ami
an nno prodmed S.VI pound of rk
In lll the crop wns grown on good
valley laud nud produced -IK.'I siund
of rk iNr acre. The pig were turn
isl on the pasturage when the i-ow-Hn
wore rl and were fed no grain
In addition to the Htaturage.
Alfalfa without grain ha been
found "to Im; Units inure than a main
tenance ration for hog." The pig
ucd In ties tet. which covered two
year, ranged from three to twenty
four uwnth In use.
Cnrlnsr M Hlebrr,
An arrangement wieh n shown In
the cut ha Immi suggestest n effective
to cure n hor' which klik.s In bar
new. A heavy strap (I') I attached
to tho collar nud extend bark under
tho surcingle, where It I attached to
Through thl ring I pained it no
or strap (M), which I nttnelHil lo
strap on the hind hock nt 8. Thl
I made loose enough no that the nul
mill tuny walk comfortably, hut too
tight In allow the onlniftl to kick. After
wearing thin bunion n while the horso
will i-cii mi to try to kick In harnes
and may Iki driven without illlllculty.
Knrm and Home.
Illaek Trelh In I'lsa,
Thl condition I frequently brought
to our attention, hut n yet we huvo
no satisfactory expliiuntlon lo offer for
tholr preaencc. They are nl so found
In health, as we Imvo ohnervest In
head nt tho slaughter house. I'n
donhteilly too much stress ha been
laid UM)ii thl condition. In young
pig, whero thl condition I most fre
quently seen, lung linrp teeth may bo
present which It would hu better to
cut off. Dentition may also Ui taking
place ami the black tooth may Im a
shell, nud there may bo Irritation of
tho guuiM, causing the pig to hold the
mouth oH-n, to aallvuto and lo refuse
to eat. St. Iml (Hobo Democrat.
The principal test of whether the now
Ij n good milker or not In the condition
of her pig", and her condition while
suckling llio-.u. If they do well and nIio
eat liberally, keep up good health
nnd digestion, nud at tho aamo tlmo
get n little thin while nursing them,
It U pretty good evidence that alio I
a good milker, and will do to keen n
long n her tiaofulneM Inst. Hut lo
out for tho sow that fatten betweon
farrowing nnd woaulng tlmo. Ilor pig
either die or become runt, for alio
Is not making good uso ot her feed that
a good sow should.
Thorn ccrnp lime when the dnilr
and need for n vacation are quite ntrr
hitlrtiiccd by other thing. Wlun Mr.
Hniisoii had nursed the children of
llerryvllle through an titlark of -srlot
fever, aim resisted all NUggestlons from
grateful parent that alio go tiff for
month' real nt their cximmiko.
"No," she mild, with weary firmness,
"I'm obliged lo nil, but I hmnrt f,lt
alreligth, I could either get ready snd
stay at hir.ue, or I could go wl!lut
getting ready; hut I couldn't do Uilh
anyway In tills world."
V.. lll.milii itllh Till..
jsmyilie, you cniiro n iimi iioiiqs, i
fill, illil )0lir as sun ni limini
"Yes, slis was at home, but yuu
"She was at bonis, but you see .
"Weill" "She was at home, but you see .
"Aa I said, she was at home, but jos,
"Ve. yr; sh was at borne, but I
"Well, Hilt's lh answer."
A gentleman was calling upon tbe
widow of a valued friend, say l fig.
aro. During the visit he said:
"I was a giMxl friend of your 1st
husband, I there not erhaps sow,
thing which waa hi and which I cvuld
have a a memento of Idml"
Tearful widow: "How would I dor
FADED TO A SHADOW.
Worn Down by Flva Year of Buffif.
In; from Kidney Complaint,
Mr. Keuietlie Myers, ol 1H0 tvwith I
Tenth St.. Iiuntnii, ()., mi) "I Ui
workei nam in rny i
tlmo ami have Uen
rxivtsl again anil
ngaln to change of
TfVW A- wi-niuer. ii is no won-
del my kidney rtts
mil and I went all to
piece at Inst luf Alt
years I sm It-llne
away nnd finally o weak that fertli
month I could not get out dtU
house. I waa not Vims, irsttesi sul
hvptes at night, ami laino ami tort
In the morning. sometime every
thing would whirl ami blur before nJ
I bloated so Udly I could not raf
tight clothing, and had In put on iltoeai
two tiiea larger than usual, The urias j
wn direr lerol and sagc ra.
dreadfully frinpieiit, I got help iron
the Ural box ot IVnn's Kidney 1'illi,
however, and by Ibn time I had tain
juur lioie the talu and bloating u
gone, I have U-cn In gwl health etrr
rH' lT tlt'DlDlPi fr (.vim m J 4JT
FoHler-Mliimrn Co., Iluffalo, N. Y. 1
l:RUIT TRCCS, VINES, PLANTS
HLimSIIIHL SWINL', iltegUlrred)
BARItCD AND WHITE ROCKS
PACiriC NUIIStUY CO.
Cstslstus ffss. TsnisM, OfM
AUSTIN WELL DRILLS
Msd la sll slrts ami si I sIim. (, wti.r ss4a
tsrKliers, lini ImnlDj -4( nikd, (isl Ke
331 Hawthorne Ave. Portland, Of- '
Thoro Ja no aotlofoctlon Koenr
won Deino ary and comtortoi
when out In tho harde&t atorm.
YOUAWi SUM: OP 71W
IP YOU YtAJ
0 am his iviarwiUit'
1 1 fAmsXM k...u ..... .. . .
.towMCMUMAM co.iUuoriiorak J
P. N. 0.
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