The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, May 24, 1907, Image 6

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CHAPTEIt XV. (Continue.)
Arthur drew back Id aetonlttnient at
(he slht ot her flashing eye, her quiver
ing Up. Hut la an Instant the mood
laacd away, the eys melted again Into
dove-like softness and the tip wreathed
themselves Into smllm.
"What wltl you think ot me. for such
vord aa those?" aha cried. "When you
know thoroughly the strange, capricious
creature I am, ntrer In the same mood
for two hours together, you will cease to
love me."
"Perhaps it will make me lore jou the
mora." he said, smilingly. "And Is your
hatred, yaur dread of poverty so very In1
uncountable? Suppose that I were erer
to become poor; would you cease to lore
"You erer become poor!" she echoed.
enxntnr her eres verr wld: "you, who
hare a great estate, and who will one day
be Sir Arthur? I low can you erer be
"Such things lure been," he aald, smil
ing. -"Great lords hare been reduced to
fceggary, much leas simple sirs."
"Why do you with to torture me by
such taonghniT" she cried, petulantly.
"Hare I not told you that the name of
gwrerty make me shudder?"
There was a cloud of dnea upon Ills
face, bat the shadows of night were too
deep for her to percelre It.
Arthur was greatly aftonlshed at this
eiudden outburst, but he attached no
weight to It, Imputing It to morbid petu
lance. So he spoke to her soothing words,
and caresaed her out of her sullen humor,
ami she began to repett of baring spok
en so freely.
"You most not notice my foolish
words," she said; "at times, I do not
know what I say, and to hear me talk,
you would fancy that I waa a perfect
monster: but promise that you will never
tieed auch humors."
Hours after Arthur bad departed, and
after all else In the house was asleep, she
at In the solitude of her own chamber,
her hair hanging loosely about her about
tiers, a prey to conflicting emotions.
""What could possess me to speak such
words?" she murmured. "In a less gen
erous man I might hare aroused suspi
cions that I ahould oerer again be able
to set at rest. Dut he Is too noble, too
frank, to suspect where he loves. I would
that I were more worthy of him," she
vent on, with a sigh; "he Is the rery
out of honor so different from all other
men that I hare met. I with he did not
love me half so well, or that I did not
lore him at all. t spoke truly when I
told him that I never knew I had a
beart until he crossed my path. What
made him harp so atrangely upon pov
erty to-night? Surely there Is nothing
wrong; things do go wrong, even with
dukes occasionally aa he nimself said
and great people are sometimes even sold
up like little ones. I shall pay Sir. Wy
lie a visit in the morning and question
tilm about Arthur's affairs."
Mr. Wylle bad returned from his Cor
nish trip, and had resumed business as
usual. lie bad been more than aatlsfled
Trltb the survey of the estate that be al
ready grasped In Imagination. lie had
siren Mrs. Wylle a most glowing descrip
tion of Its picturesque grandeur, and of
the floe old Oastle: and be told ber of the
atrange legend that waa so near upon
liflng refined.
"I hare "heard something of It before
from Arabella." said that lady, "but ner
err the name of the family. It la certainly
very atrange."
In only one plot had he rrcelred a
rheck that for the marriage of Stafford
nnd Constance: but he felt pretty well
Hssured of Its ultimate success. "Tbt
l-cggarly upstart I" was his thought. "I
would give a thousand pounds to foil him
In that quarter; but I never allow pri
vate feelings to interfere -vlth business.
It suits my purpose that be should marry
tier, and so I shall do all that lie in
sny power to promote the match.'
Such were some of the tnougbt that
passed through Mr. Wylle's mind as he
vat at his deik. In the mldtt of his cogi
tations, Mrs. Castleton was announced.
TTe rose to receive her wIJi his usual
adulatory politeness, and banded ber a
"So you hare returned from your Cor
lab expedition," she said ; "And the mar
riage Is broken off."
"And "how does the little lore-making
yrog'ess?" he asked, with a sardonic
grin. "Has the bait taken? Is the Ash
looked? Is It to be Lady Penrhyddyn?"
"Wylle," -she said, In a quiet, grare
tone, "we hare concocted between us a
tie, despicable acbeme to entrap this
jouug man. If I had strength of mind
enough to sacrifice my own selflsh ambi
tion for another's liapplness, he ahould
merer see me again: but I hare not, and
therefore I go on. Hut yon will not Jeer
aiud aneer at least, to my fare. Let me
try and forget the part I am playing, and
deceive myself into the belief that I am
All that I pretend to be."
Mr. Wylle regarded her for a moment
an unfeigned amazement. "What I" he
cried, after a pause; "do you mean to
y that It la a real case of spoons upon
lxth aides r
"Never mind what it 1st" she cried,
fiercely. "If It ""ch the better
for your plots and plans. All I ask of
you U to answsr ma oue or tiro questions.
k Irst is tbU ! Mr. Penrbyddyn, or. The lady was Mr. Castleton, Just re
MlsW als fatier, a rich or a poor mau?" turning home froa ber visit to. Bedford
A quirk glance shot from beneath hi
eyelids; but he spoke In the vtrue tone ot
voice that be bad used throughout the
"How should I know? I am not his
hanker. A man of his estate cannot be
rery poor. Ills lawyer, If he would give
It, would be the best person to go to for
such Information."
She could endure this binterlng Mt
casm no longer; and with flashing eyes,
nd fare alt aglow, she sprang tip tike a
beautiful tigress, as though she would
leap upon him and rend him with her
Mr. Wylle drew back and turned a
shade paler, for he feared this woman
when she was In thcoe tlgerWb moods.
And she spoke In a low, hltslng tone,
more deadly than would have been a
shriek ot passion.
"Cease this mocking, or I will clutch
you by the neck, and never !ooe my hold
until I have strangled the miserable life
out of your body t I)ont let me think ot
all the debt of hatred I owe you don't
make me think of It, or there will be mur
der! I have served you In manv schemes,
and do not try to cast me off 'he Instant
I hare become useless to you, cr to play
me false; for If you do I'll hme your life.
If you fly to the furthest extremity of the
world I"
Mr. Wylle was more frightened than he
would have cared to admit, even to him
self. Ebullitions ot passion were of fre
quent occurrence; Indeed, an Interview
between thee two seldom paed off with
out such; but he had never before wlt-N
nested In her such appalling ferocity.
"Well," he said, trying to laugh off bis
palpable uneasiness "perhaps we shall
be able to talk more reasonable You are
like a barrel of gunpowder. I was only
Jesting. You wish to know whether Sir
Launce Penrhyddyn Is a rich man; he Is
not. Hut his con will Inherit enough to
keep you tike a lady. What made you
suppose him to be poor?"
"Ilecause last night he kept harping
upon poverty; asked me It I could love
htm aa much It he were poor."
"A mere lorer'a ruse to try you, depend
upon it; and If you fall Into the trap,
you hare lost him. It Is true 'that the
estates ot I'enrhyddyn are heavily mort
gaged, and that the principal wilt be call
ed In wltbln a few weeks, but Rlr T.iunre
will be able to meet the demand. I can
how you Indisputable proof ot the truth
of my word," he cried, taking a paper
out of the Inner lining of his pocketbook.
"Come here and read this."
She came to the table, and looking over
bla shoulder, read these words:
"To Arthur Penrbyddyn, Ksq.t
"Sir Should all other means fall, your
father. Sir Launce, may obtiln the sum
required by blm on a certain date, by
showing this letter to Messrs. OJroom and
Fry. Solicitors, Bedford Itow.
When Mrs. Castleton returned to ber
carriage she Immediately drove away to
the ofllcea ot Messrs. uroom and try,
Hedford ltow.
She requested to see one of the princi
pals, and was shown into a private room
where Mr. Fry received ber. She bad
come, ahe said, with her most fascinating
smile, to make Inquiries respecting a cer
tain sum which she understood they were
instructed to pay over to Sir Launce
Penrhyddyn upon a certain date. The
lawyer waa rery cautions In his reply. He
had received certain Instructions, but he
waa not at liberty to divulge them to any
person except Sir Launce Penrbydryn,
Mrs. Castleton having learned all that
she Wished to know, made some trivial
excuse and took ber leave.
"It is all right, then," she thought;
"they have Instructions, and of course
they must be those mentioned in the pa
per," On that same morning, as Arthur waa
turning the corner of Arundel street Into
the Strand, be felt a band laid upon his
shoulder, and heard a familiar voice pro
nounce bla name. Upon looking round he
recognised Stafford,
"When did you arrive In town?" In
quired Arthur.
"Only the day before yesterday," an
swered the artist.
"And bow did you leave my father?"
"Vtrj unwell. Had bis health permit
ted, be would have been in London some
daya back. There Is no danger, I have
to thank you very much for your Intro
duction, old fellow; the kindness I met
at Penrhyddyn Castle waa more than I
can describe. Your father Is the truest,
noblest gentleman I erer met"
Arthur pressed bis friend's band grate
fully, nad added, "How did ho take the
news of the break with the firlersons?"
"Very philosophically; Indeed, I may
say, with much satisfaction. Mr. Wylle's
visit put blm out of all conceit with the
connection. liy-the-bye, I have a secret
to tell you about Constance Orlerson,
You remember that ahe spoke of a prior
attachment to some one else? Well, I
am that some one else."
"Hut why did you not tell roe so when
I first spoke to you upon the subject?"
cried Arthur. "Under such circumstances
I should never bare thought of paying
vaj addresses to the lady."
At tbat moment their conversation waa
Interrupted by a light pony carriage draw
ing up close to the pavement on which
they were walking, and by a lady rolce
pronouncing the nam of "Mr, Penrbyddyn."
Mow, by .way of the Strand. With
lelghlened color, Arthur raited his hat
nd haunted to the skle of the carriage.
Vfter n few word wilh ocr and Mr,
e'reeninn,. ho Introduced Stafford, who
nd been regarding Mm. Castleton with
he moat rurku Intermit, Willi a fasel
wtlng smile, she extended he- hand,
which Stafford, with a low bow. Just
touched. "I do not like that man," waa
her thought. It waa a case ut mutual
dint met.
"Who li that lady?" Inquired Stafford,
following her with his cjew until she was
out of sight, i
"Oh, a widow lady, to whom I have re
cently been Introduced." replied Arthur,
somewhat coutuncdty.
"A widow t Take care of the widows, '
Pennrhyddyn. I should say that she was
a very Syrvn'of widows, and with a tern- ,no I1" iradual one, and bene
per of her own, loo." He poke half 'vpry rnln that aaturatc tho heap car-
seriously, half Jestingly, watching, mean- rles downward the soluble part a
while, the effect of his word. soon as tho manure Is decomposed.
"Your e.tlnute of that lady Is utterly The Jet-black liquid thnt flown off
mistaken," answered Arthur, coldly j "a from tUe heap la tho richest of tho
more jrank and artless creature does not f(,rm ,, t ,, waT mi;
' Stafford could perceive th,l to dilate, "' 'kI "Well U dUaolved In It I.
further upon his view of the lady, would '''' 'vltig behind n mass of nmtler.
be to offend bis friend. "Well, I am go- ofu,, "uPld lo be the most valuable
Ing eastward." he said, coming to a halt, txvaumt of Ita bulk, but which really
"to the aristocratic neighborhood of the N not worth tllo labor of hatlllng to
Curtalu Hoad. I shall go to work again the Held, t'nles tho manure, therefore,
on Monday morning, so you will t sure bo carefully preserved, It will N value
to find me at the studio any day next ,. u BllmM .)rotoct(H from
week. .Sow be sure to give me an early llrvnchlnit rallul nlM, , nflllrnco of
Stafford Jumped Into a hansom, and de- !',,;Bt.fro'" Jho ; " of ,no un'
sired the driver to set him down ot the ' ,rn,Jp of absorbent inalerlal ahould be
foot of the Curtain Uoail. He beguiled "iliW to absorb the volntllo matter,
the tedium ot the way by n;entng the and water la nlo beneficial to the
portfolio he rarrlrd. and taking out the heap, provided thnt It doe not drench
two portrait sketches be. had made In the or flow off. Tho manure heap ahould
gallery at Penrhyddyu. As h examined u worked over occasion ally, In order
them, a new Idea seemed to suddenly , ntvu,nt -nre-fanelnif " Thl. m.v
atrlkehlm. He iicrutlnlxed and compared , L 1 . .1.1. i i . ..T ,
the sketches with the mct eager Inter- .ulre aiMltlonii abor. but the ear-
est, and fell Into a deep train of thought, ",,: of thtf ''wntlal elementa of tho
from which he was only arouied by the manure? i, ,nor), ian pomp,,,,
stopping of the cab at Its destination. aatlotj for the tlmo welt expended. Tho
Stafford's object In visiting such a re- principal rules to bo observed aro to
mote neighborhood was to endeavor to prevent loiw br rntn. tin-sorvntlnn nt
!Lna,!!'Vh(?.'" Wh, Slr l"nZ M ToU,l,e ma,tcr wh moisture and b
bought the picture of Clrre. The elreutn- nrtent h.r. ,l. ....,- ... ..,
stance happened In this wise. The isst
time Sir Launce visited London butl
ness took him Into Kuex. While stand
ing upon the platform of the (Ireat lant
ern Hallway terminus, his pocket was
picked. The thief waa caught, and Sir
Launce was bound over to appear next
morning at the police court. He did so;
and upon leaving the court took a turning
wnrcn iej mm into tne lurtain Hoad. needs of much amaller site, auch aa to
I awing a broker's shop, he was attracted nMto fttul ,.,,ant is. Aa used at
..',.",!". ?, f 7! Ml?M,i' whJ-fh lh. Now Jewey experiment -tatlon, the
was standing Just In de the door, and he ..,,,. ... . .
atepped In and bought It. ' lw"U l A ,n ,h cut M l
The direction Stafford bad received was w",rr' "I""1 wh,cn "'"" ' w
pretty exact a broker'a shop, about half wn floating and a lanter numlxr
way np the road on the left-hand side, at the bottom. Theeo llht, floating
going northward. About '.bat situation seeda are to be rejected. In the bottle
be discovered the kind of shon he had nt II Is a 20 imt .vnt milutlnn of mm.
pictured to himself, trlmy shop, upon
whow small-paned windows the dirt hung
"This must be the place," thought Staf-
ford, as he entered the shop. His knoek !
upon the counter brought forth from an
Inner den a. sharp, weaxeaed-fare old
man. Stafford came to the point at once
by showing the sketch he had made, and
asking blm If be remembered selling such
a picture a few weeks ago to a middle
aged gentleman.
- "Well, I bad It by me so long that I
scarcely remember bow I got If," answer
ed the ok! man.
"If five shillings would aislst your
memory. It is at your disposal," said
The old man grinned and held nut bis
dirty hand. And the silver key unlocked
the rusty portals of his memory.
Some time back, be said, be couldn't
exactly remember how long, It might be
four, or It might be (lie years, one even
ing, after dark, a young girl brought It
Into the ahop and asked blm lo buy It.
It bad been painted, she ssld, by a young
artist who used to live In ber mother's
house. It was her own portrait, and he
had given It to her: but her mother had
met with misfortunes, and they were rerf
poor, and she wanted to sell the picture
tor bread. "Well, I saw that It was a
decent painting, so I gave her fifteen shli-
lings for It. My aon took a fancy to It,
s I gave It to him, and when be died a
few months ago It came bark Into roy
lrf"c-B -? ,ou
"And did you buy the picture upon the
simple faith of the girl's story?" In-
quired Stafford, "without endeavoring to
learn ber name or address?"
"Well, you see, It doesn't do to be over
particular In our business," replied the
old man. with a knowing grin. She was
be prettiest little creature you ever .aw,
the very Image of the picture, and she
had her story so glib that I didn't put
much faith In It. Ho I got her to give
me a receipt for the money, and put her
name and address upon It."
"Have you that receipt still?" Inquired
Stafford, eagerly.
"Well, I believe I havo It somewhere."
it was a long srcn ueiore me reqiiir-
d document could be found. Upon a
OSw'J&nZt TJ.tZ1 a'V
celpt for the fifteen shillings. The l-
nature waa "M. Mllllcent, 10, Qreat
Tichfleld street."
Stafford took possession of the paper
and left the ahop. He resolved to go to
No. 10 Tichfleld street, and make In
quiries. Hailing a cab, he drove there at
Hut, as he expected, bis Journey
wai i useless; the people of the house knew
nothing of such a person.
The one Important result of the Invea-
ligation waa to dismiss from bla mind
every suspicion of Constance Orlerson be-
ing Implicated In the mystery, And away
be went to Harley street, quite Indlffer-
nt to the reception he might meet at
the bands of her fuardlan.
Balked again. Mis Orlerson had left
town that morning on a visit, and would
not return for a fortnight.
(Te be ooatlaued.)
The Manure limit.
Though by fermentation am) by fork
Iiik uier the itiiimitv la mailo fine anil
soluble. It must not bo overlooked that
aorbenta. havo tho manure flne, and
atw to endeavor to havo It thoroughly
Mmpl Test fur ftmall Need.
The gravity method of seed separa
tion here Illustrated la the oM time
practice of "brtnlng" wheat, barley.
oata, etc., before sowing, but applied to
monaalt (a very thin sirup would have
,lono ni wcI) , wuIpu csin,Bnt Bl,Nis
that fcink In pure water were placed,
with tho result that many romaln at
the top and thereby may bu easily sep
arated ami thrown away.
Vulua of ISusllaaje,
Knsllago I valuably aa a mean of
dieting Block In winter, affording them
Kreen, auccuient rooii ni mat aeaoon.
when nothing but tho dry material can
bo had. For that reaaon, If for no
otier, t Is a ynluahlo adjunct to tho
,,, u0), for fo0)1 Tho f(,nller wll0
-? V" w" TV '? n
cr0P of W ,,W!," '"anceU, turnip,
carrot or potato, will find hlmiwlf
fortutiato In having a variety. There
I no difficulty 111 feeding rvota If they
aro uroperly atored. Hoota era Injured
II10ro by heat than by cold. Kreoxlnic I
nor njuroui t rooU are not thawed
, t0Q BUau(.nr r kee,,IK t,cm Bt
, ,.'.,. . "m i...
Bn.,?V'n tumP-'nra 'ey will last
until tho cummer open a
Melons In Hie Corn abciek.
If, when cutting corn, you will placo
In one of your largest shocks about a
,jzcri 0f your choicest watermelon, at
ciirlatma. when tho anow la on tho
d nnil ,0 , t , ,
y - thp roaring flro .i. cat
on' of yur melon, which hna ktl)t all
,l,at tlmo In tho ulioclt of corn. Kami
Manure From lie fllnlle.
Manure that I allowed to remain
in tho yard doe not give as cood ro.
suits a that taken from thn nfniu
M XMa fact ha been shown by using
... v,n,,. , .,. nn ,"
,. . , . . ,. """"
croP- " J" not, P!t that farm-
or i,K)u,d kccP t,lolr manure in stalls,
hut It I now In order to prepare for
tho storago of manure to prevent leach-
Ing by rains. All food should be
fine and also the bcddlnir, which will
of .baorptlon of liquid
,, ...- ..m- , .... ..-
and greaUr facility of storage under
i jr.T.j"fc .. - -
wszafflsv. i
ario nEi-AUATio.-f,
The Melon Anhls,
Tho melon nphla (Aphis gossypll) Is
generally illlrlliuted throughout tho
Tutted Htnte. but la cvlnlly Injuri
ous In the Soulliwent, aivurdlug to a bul
letin liwued by the United States De
partment of Agriculture. It attocka a
great rarlety of economic plants beloiiK
lug tu different famtllea. The natural
cnenile of tho pest are ordinarily not
aurtlctctit to hold It lu control. It may
ts destroyed by fumigation wltti car
bon blaulphld or by the use of pyreth
rinn, tolmcvo fumes, or kerosetm emul
sion. Treatment with kerosene emul
sion baa the advantage that It Is also
dcntructlv to a ronalderahlo variety of
other Insects which attack cultivated
plants In conjunction with tho melon
A nark) Wire Hl.
Here li a barb wire tvel that one
can wind barb wire on Instead of an
old barrel, which Is slow work. We
present a little drawing of one that
atxt, roa bails wise.
can be easily made by an Ingenious
farmer. It la mounted on wheels, aud
can bo drawn along by a man. while
a boy Mradlca tho handle to keep the
wire from unwinding too rapidly and
kinking. Kor winding up wire that la
taken off of a fence, tho machine can
either bo pushed or pulled, going Just
fast enough to keep up with tho wire
aa It la being wound on the reel. A
little rack lfk this, aaya The Fanner,
would be of considerable valtio to any
oue who baa any amount of barb wire
fencing to wind.
Ilo !! Thlukf
Maurice Materllnck, the Ilelgtan
writer, adduce a number of Interest
ing facta, In an article In Harpcr'a
Alagaxlne, to show that bees hare tho
power of thinking. Tranjorted to Cal
ifornia, ho says, our black leo com
pletely alter her habits. After one or
two year, finding that summer I ht
petual and flowers forever abundant,
sho will lire) from day to day, content
to gather the honey and iiollcn Indie
pcnMblo for tho day's consumption;
and her recent and tlioughtfut observa
tion triumphing over hereditary expe
rience, sho will ceaso to make provis
ion for her winter. Ilurhner tnentlona
an analogous fact; In Harhados, the
heo whoso hives are In the) midst of the
refineries, where they find auger dur
ing tho wholo year, entirely abandon
their visit to tho flow era.
A fin (had Tree.
The tulip tree, one of tho most orna
muutal of our ahado treos, succeed
well when transplanted, after tho leaf
bud begin to appear, but It I pretty
aura to fall If removed earlier, Such,
at least, I tho rvortcd experience of
ono who planted a row of tlinii a mllo
long, tho tree being six to eight feet
high, of which hardly ono In n hundred
was lost. Poanlbly, however, there was
something In tho ooll or situation which
gavo him iiiwm, and tho ruin may
not work In nil envies. Tho tulip I well
worth experimenting with, for when
grown It I n handsome, symmetrical
tree, with a peculiar leaf and a beau
tiful blossom.
Car of lie.
Hon should bo kept at n temperature
ranging from 42 to 43 degree nbovo
xero during cold weather, nnd tho hire
should bo dry, Tho light ahould bo
oxcltidnd n much a t)Mltile, nnd the
hive ahould not bo oxtmscd to sudden
change of tmnernture. An amplo mij
ply of honey should bo left at IN end
ot tho acaaon for tho support of tho
bee during tho winter. It U nt nee
Miiary to put tho hive um'v shelter
until winter upproachi-ii, but It ahould
up In a cool location In aiimmrr. If tho
colony In oacli hlvo I not stroilg It will
lm of but lit t lo ftervlro until It Increane
In number. Too much warmth In win
ter I not conduct vo to iucccm.
The Ohio atntlon ha continued Ita
work- with proprietary preparation of
soluble oil with the result that theao
material appear to compare favorably
with lima sulphur wash In effective
nesa a romcdlc for icalo Insect. In
gonernl they may bo diluted In water
so a to form S per cent solutions.
It li auggeitcd, uowxYor, tint tho
rarlablo reaulto obtained with aolublo
oil Indicate a variation la compo.
Hon, and when lafety, coat and effi
ciency are considered, tho author roc
ommenda lime sulphur as the best rem-
Cr ruled,
Pecrrtary Taft was, on on ore.
Ion, In wimillatloii with Senator Pen
ruse of Putin) Irani. The Secretary
la gigantic, and the Senator I taller
and wrlgha mure ttuu any member of
the Hrnnte,
While these two statesmen were In
ameat conversation, an aggressive pol
Itlclau endeavored lo enter the room,
but an alert secretary politely Inter
fered. "What are they doing In there?" ek
d the politician, Inquisitively,
This liiiertliient question nettled the
ecretary, and he answered, tersely I
"Holding a ma meeting, I prelum."
Harper'a Weekly.
peakl f Thaws,
Thaw " began Mra, Htubb the
(Uirr morning.
"Thaw I" snapped Mr. Btubb. Irrita
bly. "Now, look here, Maria, If you
begin to talk about the Thaw trial I
will leare the house. I am itck of hear
ing slMMit It and "
'Thaw "
"Didn't I tell jou to atop? ThleThaw
argument Is a nuisance and"
Hut Mr. Htubb waa rapping on the
kitchen table with the rolling pin.
"Ignoramus I" she hissed. "Will yon
lire a poor, weak wouian a chance to
tit In a word? I am not talking about
the Thaw trial. I waa merely telling
roil to go out and thaw the plpea Of
ill the- "
Hut Mr. Htubb had fled with the ket
tle of hot water.
Artfal Break,
The man ef th hUM bad thswa tk
esllir the Irsky roof, the lneiit founda
tion, th unfinished upper rooms, and tae
geoirally wretchid condition of the prm-
"Now," he said. "I think yoa ought ta
maks the asieumeot about half what It
was last year."
"You must bars tnlsandsrstood tn, Mr.
Olmpswltrh." rsmstkrd th filler. "I
didn't say I was lb ater. What I
said was that my name Is niseaser. I am
thinking of buying sows property In tale
atlghborhood." Chtrsio Ttlbue.
Ills t'fcaae.
Toung Prof. UcOootU was railing ea
Ulss (liirgls.
"Duckle." said her younfer brother,
who happened In, "you don'l get 70ur hair
all tousled up now Ilk you used la do
when Mr. Kleentewn was comln' here."
"You Impudent boy I" eirlalmed his
tstrr, Indlgnsnlly, but rttalolng her self
possession. "You go right back t the
sitting room, and ttaj thsrsl"
nclfs the Wooon bd
the Dill
The load aeems lighter Wajon
and team wear You make
more money, aud luve more time
It male money, when wheel are
greased with
Mica Axle Grease
The longest wearing and most
satisfactory lubricant in the wof hi.
tsiry !
When you buy
you want
and long
These and marry
other good points
aro combined In
Tbu carrt afford I.
to buy aror other ;
Jlt.ll It HIWIVU r Jl.
C. Gee Wo
Us WsJt.Kncva
Root nj Hub
C-Tf iTasPsi
' I
' J
da tn
tits nude a life siu-fjr U roots and heibs. rvi la thai
studjrd!icovrs4n4Uttvloc la the vocl4 his won
No Msrcury, Poltons or Drurs Uied-tts Cars
Wllbout Optrstlon, or Without th Aid
ol aKnlls,
II rusrsnltss lo Cur CsUrih, Ailhnu, Lunr,
Throst, Khtumoilim, Mirrousnsn, Nsrvous DU1-
li. SioiMjh, Liver. Kldnty Trouttisi slo Losl
Minhood. fsnuls Wittntu M All I'rlvtts Dliuui
Juit Ksosivtd frsm Peking, Chlna-Ssfs, Sura
and Kellsbls.
II you cinnot cell, writs lor tirmMon Uenk snd ctrco-
Wi Inclose 4 cents In stun; s,
I62i F'iii 31,. Cor. MorrlKa,
PcrlUnd, Or iron
tint Mention Thle Pim.