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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1908)
The Roupell Mystery
By Attstyn Q r a n v I I I e
CHAlTKIt XI. (Continued.!
tie sprang from the bath, tlu water
dripping from hi II rm, white IhxIjt nud
glistening lit big drop on the t ti Irk hair
on hit heentng ehmt. an he rushed across
the floor of IiIh sitting rvxmt. holding hi
towel around him with one Intnl. lie
opened the Kor a Utile way nnd took In
the letter. Still holding hi towel nbo.it
him. he stood examining I lie envelope very
carefully. A lie Mood thus, with one
foot slightly thrown forward, all hN
wclgbt on hi left leg. hi ruusrlcs stood
But Ilk whlp-cord. Ill eyes were bright
ml the light of a new Interest suddculy
prang Into them. I lo presented thus a
splendid specimen of physlil manhood.
lie had little occasion fonthe brisk rub
bing to which lie treated himself, when
be had pot doan tha letter unopened,
merely remark ins:
"I wonder what Cassagne I doing at
Ilia heat of bU young and vigorous
body had almost evaporated the moisture,
lie went back Into hi bedroo.it and put
on a soft, silken suit of pajamas, caught
at the waist with a brooded belt. He
took a tasxelted Turkish fex from Ita iec
and put It ou hi head. Then he went
In to hi chocolate and roll, picked up
hi morning piper aud began to read. lie
sHmmrd the sheec at flint wtth a languid
Interest, rating very deliberately a hi
eye traveled over tha paper. Suddenly he
came to this Item:
"Nothing new hu transpired since
yeaterday la regard lo the murder of
Mme. Iloopell at tha Chateau Ville
neute lie got no further. Like a flash he
dropped the piper and reached out and
took bold of the letter which he had
almost forgotten, exclaiming:
"The Chateau Vllleneuve! Vllleneuve!
Why, that's the ptace Cassagne write
from. 1'idiaw! what am I thinking of?
U can't have been called in on that mat
ter. It waa In the hand of the prefect
of police, and I know he hate Cassagne
Nevertheless It waa with finger which
trembled a little In their eagerness that
be opened the letter. .
"Abr he exclaimed, "here fun at
lat. Gtssague I engaged in that Vllle
neuve matter after all. Called In by a
friend of the impeded party, too. Al
ways on that aide of the case the moot
difficult, of coon. Want me lo watch
one Julea Clubot. 1 know blm; old
fop; club man. About as much chance
of hi being Implicated a of my getting
married. Well, t declare!"
There were tno long sheets of Instruc
tion. Ill first excitetnenr over, Charles)
D'Auburon rend them twice very care
fully, alpplng lila chocolate so "lowly that
the content of the cup were almost cold
bfore be finished It. Several minute
elapsed before he finally put Cassagne'e
letter on one aid and lay back to think.
It waa curiou that hi new field of
activity abould at lat have brought htm
Into contact professionally with a roan
whom be had hitherto known only facial
ly. SI. Julea Chabot, while a mere ac
quaintance, belooged to a club of which
be, waa a member the "Alliance.' He
waa not very constant In hi attendance:
but be waa tolerably writ acquainted
there. Jules) Cbxbot be had known aa
oaejd apt fc know those one casually
meet In the billiard room or at the card
How fortunate It wa that, acting un
der tbe advice of hi friend Cassagne. be
bad scrupulously hidden from all hi
friend and acquaintances hi new occu
pation. It would bo a comparatively easy
taik for blm to kep watch of Chabot'
movements. The only question was bow
to do so without exciting his suspicion.
He sxt revolving tiiU matter In bl
mind for nearly an hour, at the end of
which time he arose and completed hi
toilet, dmuing hlutself with unusual care.
Tbe role be had now to play was one
which had deceived many that of a rlh,
lunocent dandy, lo whom appearance i
everything, and who baa not a thought In
hi bead beyond tbe set of hi bat or bis
He selected from bis wardrobe a fine
morning frock coat and a flowered waist,
coat of an orleutal deslgu which waa all
tbe rage among tbe bouWtard. He put
on a very tall collar and a necktie of a
very ultra fashion; a glossy list, intent
leather boots and a silver-headed Slabtcoa
cane completed hi outfit. A be descend
ed the stairs be put an eye glass In ono
Thua accoutred. Charles D'Auburon
was as different a being a you could well
Imaglue, from tbe free and easy Hobe
tnlan of an Itour previously, A slight
drawl was apparent In bis speech. Hail
ing a cab. be directed the dritrr lo pro
ceed to lb Alliance club. Ho was tbe
most innocent looking young man in the
whole of I'arls. A vacant smile played
around hi mouth. Ou gloted band
sought bis blonde mustache In a caress
ing manner, while with tbe other be re
turned tbe Mlutatloua of bis numerous
acquaintance. Sf. Jules Clubot, seated
la tbe bay window of tbe Alliance club,
aaw him alight, and surveyed him with a
look In which contempt struggled with
politeness aud got rather the best of It.
"There ttat insufferable fop, D'Au
buron, coining up the steps," be remarked
to an Intimate. "I think that fellow
looks a bigger foot every day."
When Alfred Cassagne bid Dr. Mason
adieu, it waa to return to I'arl. first to
lUlc and then to act. Never in the
attsa bis exjterteu had ascesn-
mm wdeh preBtJ ebataclsa of
so punting a nature. He wan a true
Tarlatan. A d,ty or two In the country
soon Middled him. He required the stim
ulus of a great city to Impart to hi
mental orgnulMtkui that aetivlty nnd
shnrpnes which the calm and quiet of a
rustic existence lulled Into temporary re
pose. HI most logical deduction bad
been made In the ruh and roar of the
street, llefom tenting the chatrau a
conversation something like the follow
ing had taken place between Dr. Mason
and himself -
"Thl brother of Sfadame lloupell's,
this lloury tlraham can you tell me
wlien and where he was last heard from?"
'The last letter- niadame received from
blm." replied the physician, "bore the
tostmark of lllols. That must be tweuty
yearn ago, an near a I can recollect."
The first thing Cassagne did on hi
arrival In I'arl wa to call on hi friend
and pupil. Charles D'Auburon. He found
him at home, hi face glowing with sup
"Now," said Cassagne. "tell us what
ha happened Have you found Jule
Cbabot, nnd what progress have you made
toward gettlug acquainted."
"I alreaily knew him slightly," an
awervil D'Auburon. "I approached him
cautiously, because If he I really Impli
cated In thl matter he would naturally
Iw suspicious of .any sudden show of
friendship. Fortune fnvored me, how
ever. I managed to loe n game of bil
liards to him at the Alliance this morn
ing, the stake a luncheon at the Cafe
Angl.il. whither we repaired shortly af
ter. What do you think that blundering
Idiot Iahtnche Is doing? He ha set
someone to shadowing Monsieur Cbabot.
The fellow followed u In a cab. I
thought we had given him the slip, but.
looking out of the windows of the Cafe
Angbtl there he wn lounging against a
lamp post, and looking like a detective all
over. Did you ever hear of such clumsi
ness! In all your lifer"
"You must exercise your Ingenuity, my
dear boy. A little thing like that shouldn't
disturb jou Always recollect that In
thl business It I the man who keeps
cool that win. It Is a golden maxim."
D'Auburon was rapidly cooling. lie
had been waiting all the evening for the
arrival of hi friend to Indulge In hi
tirade againt the prefect. He had deliv
ered himself. Then he became again, a
Cktsagre put It. "a reasoning being."
Cassagne then gave D'Auburon a short
sketch of what had occurred at the Cha
teau Vllleneuve. He finish his account
by producing the little gold locket.
"The man who wore this was last heard
from at Wots. Tbe owner of this locket
was the man who actually murdered Mad
ame Houpell. Whether he bad accom
plices or not It Is hard at present lo say.
The prefect argues, doubtless, from Jule
Cbabot' presence In tbe chateau on the
night of the murder, that be is In some
way connected with it. My own opinion
Is that It Is a mere coincidence; nothing
more. Still It will not do to leave any
point uncovered. That's why I want you
to keep blm well in sight. Do you see?"
"I see. of course." responded D'Au
buron. "I can keep him In sight read
ily. Sleantime, what do you yourself pro
pose to do? Go to lllols, I suppose."
"Kxactly, and I start to-morrow morn
ing. That means I shall go to bd early
to-night. You must try and discover
this man Chabot's most Intimate friends,
meanwhile. I may be gone for a day or
so. Try and go where he goes, to be In
vited where h is Invited; and above all
don't let I jbUncbe get ahead of us. lie's
not such a fool as you Ihlnk. If he make
blunders, remember be makes remarkably
"There was some talk of a ball to-morrow
night," remarked D'Auburon at
length, when be bad well weighed tbe
other's word "i ball at the Vlcomte de
"Ah! do you know him?"
"Ye, at I know tbem all. I know of
him. lie an be got at If necessary. From
what Cbabot dropi!," continued D'Au
buron, "I believe be Intends to be there.
He I quite In with the de Valiars. I
understand. You have heard of de Va
liars, I suppose? Great financial nabob,
and all that sort of thing."
Cassagne nodded, quietly. "You ought
certainly to be there. One never know
what may bapien.n
"Now to find, In a population of near
ly thirty thousand people, this one indi
vidual, this Henry (rabam, who was last
beard from In this very city seven years
ago," Hollloqulird M. Cassagne, a be
stepped from bl conixirtuieut on to the
platform of tbe little railway station and
saw frowning from above him the ancient
castle of lllols. All the way down In the
train be bad been busily ocrupfed In plan
ning bow be would And the human needle,
Henry Urahara, In tbe bundle of hay,
With nothing to guide him but bl own
marvelous powers of reasoning, he now
started forth upon a search which ninety
nine men out of a hundred would hare
conMldered worse than useless. For it
was quite within tbe bounds of possibility
that tbe man he waa looking for had lived
In lllols under another name than that of
Sf. Cassagne sauntered qulrtly down
tbe curving, narrow main street of the
old town. Hy nightfall lie bad accom
plished thl: He bad bad bis balr dress
ed nearly tnenly times, be had ordered
and paid for but barely tasted nearly
forty meals. He bad discovered that
there were exactly two Inns for every
barber in the town of Biol. Hut no
barber, and no Innkeeper bad beat) able
to Inform him of uc it person a Henry
tlrnhnm. M. Cngn retired to rest In
the siiugKTst hostelry In tho town, Ihe
Such progre did the detective rnake
the rteU morning In the good graces of
XI. Crattenu, the ptoprlelor of the Imi,
that by the time the nttetent gilt clock
oxer the stable bad chimed out the halt
hour, SI. Crattenu nud he were ou excel
ten term, walking around the little gar
den and chatting and talking contldeit
tfetlly. SI. Oangno was cmttldlug a wonder
ful fairy story, lie n nt lllols lit the
Interests of little girl of who person
and estate he had been appointed guar
dl.m. He had unly to establish the dntlh
of one Individual to prove hi little ward
heir to a Urge property In America. SI.
Cruttrau, In hi ten years' residence in
lllols, bad doubtless met many Ameri
cans. "Yes. many."
"Had monsieur known an Amerlcah
called Henry Orabam?"
"tJrnbaml Urnham?" No, the man
bad not. "Hut I think I can direct yon
to a person who can," he added. "(Id nnd
bca Stndame lleausnntln, tbe old washer
woman of the Hue du Concert. She ha
done the washing of every American who
ha been In lllols for the past twenty
year. Hhe gets all the butlnrs because
she know what they want. She may be
able to tell you something about blm."
It wa barely nine o'clock when SI,
Cassagne, having finished hi coffee and
rolls. Issued forth from the courtyard
of the flnlden Fleece, and proceeded III
the direction of the Hue du Concert. It
wn n short street, containing neither
Inn nor barber shops, which, perhaps,
accounted fo hi not having previously
set foot within Its precincts. If It hsd
not been for the fortuitous meeting wtth
Cratteau, in all probability St. Cas
sagne wuuM never have thought of
looking there for trace of Henry (3ra
bam. It was a bright, smart shop, with
large plate glass windows. In which were
displayed, beautifully Ironed, two long
lace curtains, lying specimens of the qual
ity of tbe work which wa never, even
for the bet customers, done within. The
Interior of the establishment waa fitted
up with a large stove In the rear, on
which doxen of Irons were heating. Hang
ed in long rows acros tbe floor were tbe
Ironing benches at which the women la
bored. Through an open door at tbe
bark, a glimpse of huge piles of linen. In
various stage of renovation, wa to be
had. The whole place was full of steam.
Though the weather was warm, there waa
an entire absence of proper ventilation.
Tbe atmosphere of the place to on un
sccustoruei to breathe It wa Intolerable.
Tbe appearance of the young women
In tbe establishment of SI me. Ueausan
tln, however, entirely belled that of the
popular picture. Notwithstanding tbe ar
duous character of their employment, they
were as robust and strong aa amaton.
The glow of health wa on tbelr cheeks,
and tbe muscles of tbelr bare arms and
neck stool out like whip cord. They
were not at work, however, when SI. Cas
sagne arrived. It wa a tlme-houorcd
custom of tbe establishment that from
Lnine o'clock to half-past was to be de-
votnl to rest and refreshment.
When Sf. Cassagne Intimated bla wish
for a strictly private Interview with Sim.
Heautantin she bowed consent and led
tbe way to an Inner apartment.
SI. Cassagne took a sent. Sim, llean
santln stood with one elbow on the man
telpiece, and eyed blm curiously. She had
been mistaken in the gentleman being a
customer, she totd herself. What then
was the object of the prent visit? She
was soon to know. Tbe detective ap
proached point blank the one subject
which was always uppermost In hi mind.
"Can ou tell me anything of the
whereabout of one Henry (Irabam? You
were bl laundress some seven years ago"
In a moment be had hit upon a plan
of enlisting the co-operation of Slme.
Ileausantln. An excellent judge of char
acter, be could tell that greed of gain
was one of her predominant trails. Then,
without giving tbe laundress time to deny
or BlUrra bis statement, bo added lu an
"Sly name is Alfred Cassagne, and I
un a detective from I'arls."
Slme. lleausantin's little beady eyes no
longer twinkled. Instead. Ibey appeared
to be dilated to twieu their former slxe.
lltr hand trembled apprehensively and
her finger Interlaced themselves together
in a spasm of sudden nervousness.
"A detective!" she gained, when she
wa at length able ti command her voice.
"Do not be alarmed. tuaiLimc," said
Cassagne. "Not tbe slightest barm ta In
tended to you. On the contrary, pcrhap
I may be able to make your special
knowledge of this affair of considerable
pecunlsry advantage to you. Take a seat.
There Is a good deal to talk about,"
The calm tone of the detective some
what reassured the proprietress of the
laundry. She sat down. Tho look of
alarm on her fare gave way to her pre
dominant expression the expression of
"What do you want to know?" wa her
eager question. In a voice which asked al
most a distinctly as words. What will
)0U pay for It?
"I want lo know as much of Slonsleur
Graham's history as you are acquainted
He drew from bis pocketbook two bill
of the Hank of France. Thejr were of the
denomination of one hundred francs
apiece. Taking one between his finger
and thumb, be pushed It toward Slme.
Ileausantln across tbe table.
"When you tell me all you know about
Sfontleur Graham, you shall have tbe
other one," he remarked Impressively,
"Tbe sum Is entirely too small, mon
sieur," she said, "for Information which
la really worth having."
(To be continued.)
In Milan there arc 38,000 fanlUe
llTUf la we room mcIu
, WASHINGTON MURDER TRIAL
.sKtssssESssaH ' tdSOtfbi''waMaaKW.
,IRinsssssBsHt " JlBaBsBkAf A'vFWMHBssssssssssiWA.
iSS7SSSSSSSXSFrVS i isssssssssawSHT. . ft -ssbssisssssssssssssssssjssss.
KLk kSlflElssErsssxsr TcBSfatAltr K9Xalsirflssssssssssssss
mg vjPv .ssssssssssssssssW 4Vr8EssssssssssssssssssssssssK H
KHm. H? vSaaxl.xl.ssssssssssssssssssP N
iw 5$ fir
Wowau placed on trial in Wa
Senator Drown of Utah, the prosld
Although some of tlw aalaciou fca
turrw which wen? looked for nt the trial
of Sir. AniMi N. Hrudlrjr for tlm mur
der if Senator Arthur SI. llrown ven
eliminated by direction of tho tviurt,
there waa enough of the scusatlotml
connected t hero with In hold tlm nttett
lion not only of Washington but nf the
entire country. The romlicnrv of the
man and the attractiveness f t!e wmn
an, together with the iiinnner of he
sIxHitlnjr, Invested the o with un
Arthur SI. llrown, leadline rltlren of
Salt f.ake City, man of urctt wealth
aud for n brief time United State Sen
ator by MtHdntiiieiit of tin? Governor,
us n tioo friend In Sir. Anna N.
Itnulley. Thl wn wine jriwnt ngo
when tho frtilMookliiS defendant waa
robust of form nnd beautiful of fitrv.
For Hruwn's sake she deserted her hus
band, nnd although he would not heiil
tier pious to murry her, sho duns to
him. About a yenr aco Hrown went
from Utah lo Washington. Sir. Itmil
ley heard that he was Koln lo marry
Mra. Anna C. Adams, mother of Stand
Adam, tho Krwit netress, nud she fol
lowed him. At hl room In a Wahln
ton hotel they had n loud liilk, the re
sult of which was that hc shut hi in
and Iw died flvo days" Inlur Dec, 13.
He refused to nay nnytlilng roncvrulii?
tho tragedy. Sirs.' Ilrndley iiuver de
nied that h did Hie shooting, iiloftdltiK
lemnornry Insanity. Sir. Adam hit
declared that there win no foundation
for tho rnwrt that ho waa to .have
When tlm tomi m'ue " fur trial In
Washington Sir. Hradley'n alory ti)ti
tho stand wua that llrown won her
tore by protestation of undying nffev
Hon mid promise of nmrrlngo; that he
anted her to set n divorce and Induced
her to Ret her trousseau.
The chief counsel for Sirs. Ilrndley
waa Orlando W. l'owrrn, n native of
New York, who went to Utah to lire
ind Is tbe leader of tho tientllo party
there. Ho waa made associate justice
it the flupremo Court of Utah by l'rctt
ident Cleveland, Ho has sat In the
.State Legislature nud un been an un
lucoesafui candidate for Contreiui.
Oivce tie declined a United States Hcu
itorsblp for an uneiplred tenu,
He who matched wlta with the au
ttMr ot The Ancleat Mariner" ha la-
ATTENTION OP THE WHOLE OOUHTHY.
shUKiou tur tho Kltlinxr of former
lnif Judge and lcadlnp attorasys In
deed a lively task before him, for Cole
ridge was never caught napping. Tin
Niet wn so awkward n horwematt thai
hi rldlncliififii attracted comment ul
ntiylhlni; hut a complimentary imtiint
One day he wa riding along tho turn
plko road In the county nf Durhatr
when n wng who Met him fastened
tiiii him a nil excellent Htibject fot
Kirt. Coiusiiently he drew relti and
mi Id In nn ltiiertlnent drnwl :
"Sly grnceful frlvtid. did you ImpjKU
to meet n tailor on the road?"
"I'm lurllncd to think I did," said
Coleridge meditatively. " wn not
sure nt the moment, hut he lutld some
thing nUiiit my meeting a pi" far
ther nlong Hie rund."
The wag put spur lo hi horse, and
tire poet Jogged calmly ou bis way.
Tlie Coiiiuiun llHiiKrr,
, Wo have leen u lo hear that
while the fear of ilaiigenni nene
made It hard for while children In (he
South to get to school, the nero chil
dren were not In danger, nnd gnln to
school wllliiMit feur or risk had on
that account nn ntiicntloual advnntngc
vcr the while children, A Southern
woman who write (o Hie American
Slaguzlne about race relation lit the
Sou Hi louche on thl i m tit to tiny Hint
the dangerous negree on dangerous
to nil women nud girls, white or black i
that Hie negro children go to m'liool In
grout, a the white children do: nud
that (he negro women, like white wom
en, In thu South rccogiihce Hint It I
not safe to jjo fur from home unpro
tected. Thl statement Imi probability
In It favor, nnd for various reason
wiiiul true. It wn worth making i
the more o that we do nut remember
to have seen It In print before. . Wo
hare nil along known and deplond the
peril to the white women nud chil
dren, but no ono before thin hits thought
It worth whllu to mention that the
negro women ami glrln were In any
danger. Tho reason why thl ought lo
bo known Is that n common danger It
a ntrnng- tie, nnd tho blocks nud white
n tho South n ro developing antag
onliunn mo fast that no llo that renin Ins
ought to be Ignored. After thu Atlanta
riot decent people, white nud black, got
together to discuss preventive moa.
urea. That we the right way, Shot
gun methods will only Increas their
yJTy ' xW
lkcatisc wo mnko medicines
for then). Wo clvo ihcm the
'formula for Aycr'a Cherry
Pectoral, and they prescribe It
for couulis, colds, bronchitis,
ronsumpilon. They trust It.
Then you can afford to trust
it. Sold for over 00 ycirs.
"ami's ChfT rslsisl li ms.tf ItiO
hssMsslssisir Vmhs I !.. .4iMl
a.sl t II tr KiJ ri ii4 rs(4i, site t
ksflsr nsl s lJiiiU H;s4U)bs II U I .
k imns4 it i l.iiMi.-'t Mams r.
CiiHS, IIH" lsis, Nits,
Mi4irJ.(i irr .'-;iMM.
Aynr'a Hllle grently nld tha Ohnrry
paotoral In brklnu up at cold
A Kellitw feellMs;.
' "Still rvollng for Ihs CarUI Indians,
sr you? What's tlis sseret nf your
fondnest for the nebl red man?"
"I'm one misslf."
"So? Vou don't look It,"
"I belong to lb luiroved Order of
I'lirS CUHfD IN 0 TO 14 DAYS.
lAlOOIKTMr.NTI. gniHe.t In ret snr
s el llrhln. rUin'l -Ise-llo er I'mliu-tlsf
I'lUslnSta llls)iii Utuntr i.tunJsO. We.
The only break In the monotony of
a miHlel utnrrltsl nun's life am those
c-nuffd br death and Ibe neasou'
change from pes to com and taua.
The cow udder Is kepi In a. clean,
hrallhy and smooth condlllon by wasti
ng It wtth Isjrax and water; tnhtn
xsinlul ot hoist to two ipiart of water,
Thl prevent roughnrt and ornirs
nrrrsrscl teats which tnaVo tndllng
lime a dread to thu row and a worry to
Usui ot lb taesitlea.
Influential I'arUhktajer tNKtor, ba
do you start up Ihs work agiln?
Tb lltt. Dr i'eatthly (with great
verity)- -Dlvln rvlee will b rumsd
ntt Hun.Uy morning. Sir. lllggiworlby,
at II o'cloek;
K two WMU YseWslk,
Allen' r rM It s esitstn eur foe bet.
weUM.esillws. an4 swwlUn, s-lilng fe. Hold
brail Otugglsis -,ir x. Oon't seesrl snr
ilUll Uls. TtUl t.srku fHlt. A4Jitss
"I notice you are prematurely bald,"
bserved the Itvjiil.ltlts in.sengtr. "Slay
( sk how you lost your balr?"
"I lost It by doing loo touch butting
Into other people's aSsIrs," stuwersd the
lhr taissew e
Oidy One "tlROMO QUININC."
Thst li taXATlVR KKOMO Ul'I.SIHK. Uoh
lorlhs.liusluisnl s W illlilVK. l' tt
VfKiiaettr loCurCIJlDOsi t;. lav.
Msrlr si niter.
I'sny (reselling for his blu pencil)
Anything lo thl story about a railway
(IrarT Yes four lln.
JUts ol Ohio. Cllr et Tuledo .
rrnk J. i'bur iuse oltiltist bslssenlre
psitne r of lb mm ol r. J. Cheney A Co , tloln,
sliiifaslil.sml thsl tsM fltra will t-sr Hisinn
nt ONK ll I'M lilt Kit noltAH lor Vn an"
tsryeweolt'sisrih thsl rnnol be eursdbi
tb us ul lUII's Cststlh Cur
, , , Kit SIC J. CIIKNItr.
Hworn to Ufnr ras mt uUr tltt In my ire
nee, lUlt tlti tlsf ofPeremUr A U lv
III,,) ) A. W. UUi AOrl
tioTV.. . . . Notary I'ublln
HttlsTstsrrhCiir Itlsi.n Ini.millr.sn
selsillrertlytii-on (tie lilool smt muwussur
lsulltiij.in Hsn.l InrlMilmunlslitis
HflMbrlldTO(tliti,7fte. ' '
lake llall'e rsialiy j'lIU far eorullpallo,
"Oeoffrcy," sb said, nestling tloser t
Mm, "mamma think you're a bit wild
and boisterous. You're not, are you?"
"No, love." answered (leoSrey. "I
uied to be, but I'm not now. You caa
tell your mamma I quit playing the xylo
phona long ago."
AssnnrssII. . j. 1. .
tl .- ." I
ired, uro To aasi&i
iiaturo and not ro :
Jtmcltoni, wimit must dcnotul ulti
ijw t;jort8,und rihl living gowrolk
loM iU benrfpial offoc atV
Iniy tho Xnui(o s"
iio anup Co. gniy