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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1908)
I did not anticipate any serious consc
ience from that evening's amusement.
It seemed to me that MIm Dalrymple
entirely occupied with th music, and
doubtless no thought of anything els
could have entered her head without be
ing suggested to her. Hut that was not
the raw with Lynn Yeame. lie waa
carried away hy the pood looks of MIm
IVOryniple, and perceiving that ah waa
the best woman of the throne, both In
appearance and family connection, he
magnanimously resolved to sink the con
sideration of her being poor and resolved
to aecure her at any price, no matter how
rich ha might be by the death of hit
Somehow or other he proposed to her
that night between the parts, perhaps,
when he led her Into the adjoining room
for refreshment, though more probably
the old woman, hU mother, shammed
rep In the brougham to give her son the
epportunlty at they were taking Miss Dal
Two morning after the concert Dr.
Awdrey called on me, looking at yellow
as an old title-deed.
"You muit go up to Flexmore House
at once," he said, without asking me how
I was, or any other preliminary civility.
"Flexmore Is In a critical condition
there's not a moment to spare."
"What does he want me fori" I asked.
"He wants to see you about that fool
of a will you drew up for him. (Jet Into
my trap. I tell you there la uo time to
"Aren't you coming with mel" I asked,
as ha put the reins In my hand.
"No; I have another case to attend. I
can do nothing for Flexmore at prevent;
Miss Dalrymple has my Instructions, and
I can rely on her carrying them out."
I drove over to Flexmore House, sus
pecting mischief. I found my old friend
In bed. but perfectly calm and collected.
Miss Dalrymple was In the room with
little Laure, who clung to her hand as
though she felt that soon there would bo
but that to protect and befriend her.
Flexmore took my hind with a smll
silent greeting that was mora touching
"My dear." ha said to Mlu Dalrymple,
"you must leave us for a few minutes,
please; we have a tittle matter of busi
ness to discuss, my old friend and I."
"Well, what Is It, Georger I asked,
going to the bedside.
"Tony, you must alter that will or
draw up another at once. You thought
right to tell Dr. Awdrey of th provis
ion I had made. He refuses to be Loure's
guardian or trustee for her fortune."
"He won't get out of It It you let the
will stand; we shall see "
"Out the will mutt not stand: be has
shown me that. For the child's sake,
for that dear girl Gertrude's sake. It must
be altered. They must not be separated.
The money must be left In trust, and her
guardian and trustee must be my nephew,
"Nonsense I As soon as Lynn Yeames
finds be has nothing be will erase, to pes
ter Miss Dalrymple; he'll never marry
her If b gets the money; and then bow
la your little Laure to live with her? A
proof that he doesn't mean to marry her
Is that he has been hanging about ber for
months, but bss carefully refrained from
binding himself to any engagement."
"You are wrong, Keene. Its proposed
to her night before lait."
This took my breath away, and left
me do ground to stand on.
"And she accepted html" I gasped, af
ter an interval of silence.
"She did. Yeamea told Dr. Awdrey
yesterday morning. He came at once to
tne, and arrived at the very moment I
was seised With the attack otherwise I
might not have' survived It. He waa
with tne all nlgbt; and this morning,
finding me sufficiently recovered to listen
to argument, be bad this out with me. He
bas the highest opinion of Lynn o baa
Miss Dalrymple, or she would certainly
not hare accepted him. I myself see. no
reason to disbelieve In him. In fact,
It's only you, Tony, who stick out so
obstinately against him; and you, as
every one knows, are a man of strong pre
judices very strong prejudice."
"I a man of strong prejudice)" I gasp
ed. "I. a lawyer, whose business It Is
to weigh both sides of the question and
decide Impartially? I, an old man of
"I don't care what you may be ; I know
you are an obstinate, pfg-beaded old fel
low. Hut you must let me have my way
I know I am right. No argument will
change me I must hare my way."
"Good," maid I; "I'll draw up another
will. It shall be just as you wish.'
Aa I left the house I spied Lynn
Yramca coming down the road ; but I bad
no patience to speak to bhn, and jumping
In tbe doctor's gig, I drove off as quickly
aa I could. I kept the gig at tbe door;
and thru, going Into my office, I fetched
out the draft of the old will and a sheet
of foolscap to write tbe new one upon.
Just at that moment my housekeeper came
In to say that mj lunch nas served. I
had an hour's work before me; It would
take another hour and a half to carry It
over to Flexmore, get his signature, and
Juat as I waa finishing, there was a
ring at the bell, and my housekeeper
brought In word that Mr, Lynn Yeames
wished to sos me. "Ah, ah!" thought I,
"be. wants to. pump- me again, does he?
All right; so be shall." 80 I bade th'e
housekeeper show him Into my office, and
say I would be with hliu In a minute or
two, I emptied my cup, and roso to join
mr visitor In the next room.
In that moment It struck me that I had
left the draft of the old will on the
office table beside the sheet of fresh fool
scap. I went on tiptoe to the door and
peeped through tha green taffety blind.
Lynn Yeatnea waa standing by the table,
looking round him curloualy; I could see
him distinctly, but he could not see me,
by reason of the light from the office win
dow falling on the blind. Quickly he
caught up the draft, and ran his eye down
Now this, being only a draft, had neith
er date nor signature, and he must have
jumped at once to the conclusion that It
was the copy of a will I was about to
draw up; and seeing mat oy tnis urait an
Flexmore's money was left to Awdrey, It
must have convinced him that this Instru
ment waa IntendM to revoke that will
which I had led htm to believe waa made
In his favor.
The sheet fell from his hand; he stoop
ed hastily, picked It up, and replaced It
on the table. I moved a chair, made a
datter with an empty plate as If I were
just rising from my lunch, then I opened
the door and entered my office briskly,
I.ynn Yeames waa seated at some dis
tance from the table, looking pale.
"How do you do, sir?" said I. "You
don't took quite yourself this morning."
"I am upset: my uncle Is In a critical
condition I don't know whether you
know It. I came over to tell you I
thought you ought to know, In easw there
was any legal matter to arrange."
"As It happens, there Is a very Impor
tant matter to arrange. I have just
come back from Flexmore House you
heard nothing there? Well of course I
can place confidence la you, Mr.
"I give you my word of honor that
you may depend upon my secrecy," be
hastened to assure me.
"Good. sir. I trust to your honor.
Your uucle It about to revoke his will."
And I glanced algnlflcantly at the papers
on the table. "I assure you," I continued
"I have done all In my power to persuade
him to the contrary."
"Of course you have. In your own In
terest," aald he savagely.
"One must consider one's own Interests
sometimes; and after having had the
management of th estate for so many
"What on earth has Induced him to re
voke It?" be asked, taking very slight
pains to conceal his chagrin.
"I believe he has been considerably In
fluenced by Dr. Awdrey."
"Dr. Awdrey?" he exclaimed. "What
baa he been talking about?"
"Well," said I, still with a good deal
of sham hesitation, "I believe you were
Indiscreet enough to Inform blm that you
had proposed to, and been accepted by,
"I'o what use has tbe rascal put that
knowledge?" he aOted.
"We must not call Dr. Awdrey a ras
cal, sir," said I. "All of us have our own
Interests to look after. And really Dr.
Awdrey' case Is plausible enough."
"I don't understand you; what do you
mean?" he asked sharply.
"4'ou see It's almost an open secret : at
any rate the fact has for some time been
known to Dr. Awdrey, that my old friend
Flexmore wished Miss Dalrymple to mar
ry the doctor one of those curious fails
that invalids occasionally take up. I
don't know If you have ever remarked "
Go on, go on, for goodness' sake l" be
exclaimed, Interrupting me Impatiently.
"Well, tlr, lately It has been obvlout
that Flexmore's daughter Laure has form
ed a very strong attachment for Miss Dal
rymple a most extraordinary attach
ment." "Yes, X know all about that. Go on."
"Well, you see It Is obvlout that Miss
Dalrymple cannot marry both you and
Dr .Awdrey; while, at the same time, It
Is equally evident that were you the
child's guardian, and from any unfore
seen accident you might alter your Inten
tion with regard to matrimony, Miss Dal
rymple could only marry Dr. Awdrey by
separating berself from the child Laure."
"liut then I could be trustee to the
child's fortune, and leave ber guardian
ship to Miss Dalrymple, couldn't I?"
"Ob, certainly, If there were time to
persuade your uncle to such an arrange
ment, which," I added, with a profound
sigb. "I fear there Is not."
He turned his bark upon me and going
to the window, looked out Into the thick
grey mist, while I, with two or three little
cough; seated myself at the table, and be
gan laboriously to draw up the new will,
my spectacles low down on my note, and
one hand on the old draft, which I fre
"How long will you be before you take
that thing up to the house to be signed?"
asknd Lynn Vromes, who as I lifted my
eyes, I found was regarding me attentive
ly. "Dr. Awdrey was good enough to lend
me his gig that no time should be lout,
and. If all goes well, I shall be at Flex
more's house at half-past two near as
He drew his hat a little lower over his
brows, and quitted my offico without a
word. As tho door slammed, I laid down
my pen, put my hands on my knees, and
had a good chuck!, for I felt X bad
played that game of cross-purposes very
Ilut how would It end? That I could
not foresee. That he had gone off with
soma definite and Immediate purpose I
wnt convinced. Would he In the next
hour undo hlmiclf completely by throwing
off Miss Dalrymple and making bis undo
understand that he had nn Intention of
marrying her? It would bo sharp work I
but men lose no time when their fortune
nru at stake. "We shall see," said I, re
turning to my work, for which 1 hod
there would bo no need when I went up
for Flexmore's signature.
It was two o'clock when I got Into
the doctor's gig with the new will. My
house was Just ou the outskirts of the
town; Flexmore's wnt two or three miles
bejond on the other side of llonglo Wonts.
The mist had been thick all the morn
ing; but It nas thicker than ever when
I started, so that I could not tee three
yards ahead with my glasses on. Hove-
ever, I knew I could trust to tho Intelll.
genre of the doctor's nag, who look that
road every day In the week, and nights aa
well sometimes! and with my collar well
up, aud my nose well down In a comfort
er, off I started.
I jogged along pretty comfortably un
til we got Into the llcsglo Woodti there
the mist seemed to have settled down Into
a solid block, and the big trees that skirt
the road on either side Incrcased.the ob
scurity. However, the nag kept on her
ambling trot till presently, smash I Down
the went, without any kind of wanting,
up dashed the sent of the gig, and out I
flew, as though I had been shot from a
I was on my legs In a moment, for my
first thought was of the will I had stuck
under the seat cushion, and I fntrcd tha
nag would start up a ndbolt with It. I
could hear her breathing heavily; sIm did
not attempt to move. 1 ran tuck In that
direction, when bang t over I went again,
flat on my nose. I had felt something
strike against my shins, and as I ro
to my feet once more, I discovered the
cauM of both falls a cord waa stretched
acroM the road.
It slackened as I touched It, and the
next moment was whisked out of my
hands. Was this the wanton mischief of
boys, or the sinister design of some ono
bent upon plunder?
"My name's Anthony Keene, and you
hall suffer for this, you vagabonds, who
ever you are;" I shouted, as I groped
my way to the gig. I am well known
In Coney ford, and I knew that If they
were boys they would scuttle off on hear
ing my name.
There wna no sound of voice or foot
fall only the old nag gasping on th
ground. Then I felt sure It was the work
of a man: but I was not fearful of any
further mltvchlef, for the thief mutt b
foolhardy Indent to attac kan old law
yer, who la more likely to get him Into
trouble than yield much In the way of
Feeling about the poor old horse,
found that toth the shafts were broken,
so there was no thought of going on In
the gig even If the horse's legs were not
broken aa well. The will waa Just wber
I had stuck It. under tbe strap of th
cushion; I clapped It In my pocket, and,
after a moment's reflection, started off to
walk tha remainder of the Journey, leav
ing horse and trap In the road to tak
A nice walk I had tumbling Into a
ditch on tho right, and then Into a ditch
on the left, running flat up against a
brick wall, and then pitching on to a pll
of flints by the roaddde, all the time In
such darkness and Impenetrable fog, that
for all I knew I might have been walking
half the time In a circle. To make mat
ters worse. I found my nose was bleeding
from the fall I got over th cord. It
seemed to me I should never get to my
Journey's end. However, after a tiro It
grew less obscure, which made me thtnk
I must have got clear of the Ileagl
Woods, which was a comfort; and short
ly afterwards I heard footsteps approach
ing. "Who's there?" I called when I felt It
was time to speak, lest I ran Into some
"Sam Martin. lie that you, Muster
Keene?" replied a well-known voice.
"Yes, It Is. How far am I from Mr.
Flexmore's house?" ,
"About half a mile keep straight on
by the pall". Thought It were you, Mr.
Keene, by your little squeaking roles.
Bhall I turn bark wl' ye?"
"No. Go straight on. I've left th
doctor' trap Jn the road horse down
see what you ran do with It, Bam Mar
tin, and take rare no one else comes Into
mischief over it."
(To be continued.)
The lllot Art.
What la commonly meant by "rending
the riot act" la bolter known tlinn th
origin of the phrase. Tho historical
riot net wn passed by the Ilrltlsh I'ar
Moment In the reign of (leorgo I. In
1714. It enact that felony Is commit
ted when twelve, or more persona nn
lawfully, riotously nnd tuinultuoutly
assemble together to the disturbance
of the public iK-nce, so to contlnuo to
gether for nn hour nfter being com
manded to disperse by tho sheriff-or
uiidersherlff or u Justice or tho mayor
of tho borough.
In the "rending" of tho Urltlab riot
net, which la a necessary preliminary
to Its being put Into operation, It Is not
customary t reclto tho wholo of tho
statute, which la rnthcr long one, but
only the following proclomntlon, which
It contains; "Our (sovereign lord tho
king charged! nnd rommaudctli all per
sons !e!ng assembled Immediately to
dlxer4) themselves nnd jeacenbly to
depart to their habitations or to their
luwful business ppou tho pains con
tained In the net mnilo In tho first year
of King George for preventing tumults
and riotous assembles, God says th
king t" Chicago News.
I &t nWMitefla &IE$fe$3M3Bi
J III I II ! i I Ml I Mil l i 1 uj ":tid "I J 1 ' 1 ,-
-r: t. ." 2iryzrzr. v . - s j v
Improved IMteiiltisT I'low.
A recent Invention provides nn Im
proved ditching plow, especially adapt
ed for digging tiling sower ditches or
draining ditches. Tt.o device Is of rory
tlniplo construction, nnd capable of ef
fective service In nny character of soil
It Is especially adapted to bo drawn
by a traction engliio or capstan, says
Scientific American. As shown In tha
engraving, It comprise n beam A,
which extends forward and with an
upward Inclination from the cleaner Ik
Tho latter I triangular In shape, Mng
provided with two diverging wings. The
purpose of the cleaner Is to travel over
the surface of tho ground and remove
tho exenvnted material from the edge
of the ditch. The Warn A Is hinged to
the cleaner, so as to provide for a cer
tain amount of vertlcnl motion, lletow
the beam and forming nn angle, there
with Is n blade 0, provided with a cut
Mng edge- nt Its lower end, which serves
Tin riovr tK VBK.
to enter tha earth more or less deeply
as tho plow Is drawn forward, and
carry tho exenvnted material to tho
surface. At Its forward end this blade
Is braced by means of a support I),
which Is fattened to the beam A. At
tho forward end of tho beam A la a
clevis bar K, which Is secured at Its
upper end to draft bar F, extending to
tho rear of the beam A. In this clevis
bar are a series of apcrturv adnpted
to receive a link to which a pulley block
la connected. This block serve to re
ceive the cable that Is passed to the
wlndlna or drum of tho traction en
gine, for the purpose of drawing thn
car forward. Owing to the lightness of
this plow, It may readily be loaded
ujMin a truck and transported from
slant to place.
II HIT Orpington l'orl.
No varieties of fowls are better suit
ed to the requirements of farmers and
others than I tarred nnd White Plym
outh Itocks, Whlto
It u (T Orpingtons.
Doth Harris Plym
outh Hocks nnd
are to be found In
every locality, nnd
eggs from them
may ta had nt rea
sonable cost. No
tnrlety seems to
have a greater
III t If OKI'IMITO.H.
hold on the farming community than
the Ilarrcd Plymouth llock. Tho Or
pingtons am comparatively newcomers,
but have rapidly made their way to a
first place In thn utility class. Particu
larly may this tx said of the? Imff vari
ety. Huff Orpingtons nro one of manjr
varieties and probably tho most popular
of the Orpington family. They are rap
idly replacing many woruout strains
and mongrels on our farm and have
taken a front plaoe In the utility poul
try ranks as winter layers nnd market
fowls. There Is
great demand for
eggs and fowls of
this breed. They
legs and whlto
flesh. Chickens nro
hardy and grow
rapldl. Kggs are
of medium or larg
er aire, fnvsirillntr
(wufoitH, iter. to tra'n
White Orpingtons arc a most promis
ing variety and aro likely to become
popular on account of their merits as
layers and table fowls. Kxchango.
fltadr of HlseUuead Disease,
The blackhead dlseaso- which has bo
como so destructive to turkeys. In tho
past tew years has been under Investi
gation by tho experiment station nt
Kingston, Ilhodo Island. A small para
site, microscopic In sire, Is tho cause
of tho trouble. It Urea In tho tissues
of the turkey and causes Irrltntlons
that result In the death of tho affected
bird. Tho Ilhode Island experiments
showed that more than four-fifths of
tho young poults cxposod In Infected
yards dlo before they nro six weeks
old. The dlnoaso has been popularly
supposed to bo confined to birds orcr
six weeks. It Is notably a dlscaso af
fecting young turkeys, but one from
which tho older turkeys do not eacspe.
cA '-SICJl, '
Of tho ouivllfth Hint do escape or stir-
Ivo Its ravages nt least ten to twenty-
five per cent mny dlo throughout the
year at almost any ago,
The eradication and prevention of
thn disease Is somewhat dlltlcult but no
reliance can be placed on any drug to
euro a bird Hint Is already Infcctisl.
Hlncw the blackhead disease I less pre
valent In dry situations It ts apparent
that snndy. well-drained lands nro let
ter for raising turkeys than tho heav
ier moist clay soils.
Th Cat Under tho Man.
-According to the report of the KtnU
Gnme Commission of rennsylvnuln fur
1007, song and Insectivorous birds In
that state nnt Increasing and gnmo
bird becoming scarcer. Hear nnd deer
lire rnpldly Increasing.
Hears nro now protected III I'ennsyl
nuln by a legal .loi season during
the spring and summer months. Dur
ing the season of 1IH17 thero were killed
In the stnte W deer.
Dr. Joseph Knlhfus, chief game pro
tector of the state, recommend Hie
placing of n bounty nn the sculps of the
divmcstlc cat 11 well as on thoso of th-i
"There t no greater destroyer ol
bint life," he declares, "than tho house
Tim legislative appropriation for
Imuntlr 011 noxious animals and birds,
was Insufllclent to meet the demands
tion It last year, A much larger np
proprlntlon Is called for, and the nihil
Hon of tho great horned ow and the
goshawk to tho outlawed clsst Is re
ijuesttsl. ItnrllnM Seeds Indoors,
Any ono who Intends to start seeds
Indoors needs a knowledge of various
facts concerning each variety tl
length of time needed for germination,
th time required for Hie plant to reach
the blooming or fruitage stage, and
whether It can ho transplanted to the
open ground with safety In early
spring1, or not until considerably later.
For Instance, says Hulwrban Life,
chrysanthemum seeds will germtnnU In
from five to ten days, but the plants re
quire a very long season of growth tie
fore flowering, nnd the eron who gets
ahead of Jack Frost must sow tho
seeds not later than March 1 nnd
earlier, If possible. With varieties
which germinate quickly, grow rapid.
ly aud bloom early, the sowing should
bo delayed at least n month, to avoid
the trouble of repeated transplanting,
to prevent tho seedling plants from
getting "leggy" and weak.
A Uneer !(.
In n country town In northern I'enn
sylrnnla thero lives a little old tian
who sells milk, carrying It from house
to house morning nnd evening In a
small handcart. There Is nothing
strange, atxnit that, hut his companion
nn these dally trip Is tho very strang
est you ever liranl of an old gray
goose, who follows him about In the
most dignified manner nnd stands
watch over the cart, letting nn ono go
near It In his master's absence. Ills
tiamo Is Major, and his mnster snys
ho Is Just as useful its a dog would be.
farm acl nnd fancies.
Hogs need clean, pure water as much
as tha rest of tho stock. Heo that they
Perhaps you do not realize It, hut
the dearest animal on your farm Is the
Which do you keep) Tho cow that
make tnoro than she eats or tho cow
that rats nioro Uian sho mnkes)
It Is Impotslblo to plant nn orcharn
or a wlndbrcuk In the winter time, but
It Is possible nnd prolltnblo to plan one
Fungous diseases nnd Insect pests
can bo kept from taking tho profits of
tho orchard Hits next season by faith
ful, judicious spraying.
Tho five to eight quarts of milk a
day cow will never return the farmer
an adequate profit, unless the percent
ago of butter fat Is high.
An argument In favor of tho open
head In fruit trees Is that tho fruit ou
such trees does not rot so badly a that
on trees with denso heads.
First the framework, Uien th trim
tilings. 80 with stock-raising. Feed
to get the biggest kind of growth, tbon
lay on the fat as fast ns possible,
Tho conditions under which tho plg
are kept 1ms ns much to do with deter
mining tho quality of pork which will
bo produced a lias tho quality of the
If thero Is anything that makes a
disreputable outfit It Is nn old flea-bitten
borso hitched to n rattletrap of a
buggy, when tho occupant of tho buggy
uses for a robo n patched quilt.
In cultivating tho plum and cherr
orchards remember that It must ba
shallow cnoiicli to nvold brenklnir the
roots, for tho broken roots sond up!
shooU that suck tbe llfo of tho troo.
iiorsniinl li(nrl Willi till) (KMtttimi
of tlto oin; uuly bi'iuwiol livjijli
remctl)', 5) nip ol lift oiM ulitrtij Jvv
tlnijy fto Unit (Wjtitunco to nn
ntnmVV tuvdetl (tatltl'ucstor
i 1 1 L
n.'iw'thes.wlu.'n rvtiuinM, uiu us.mu
1 mt int? (tin)
I lint to 1
Aiipimim (do imiiir-
lllluU(M1ft,MIl( IIUlSl UC
innsl tlOIMIWt (till
iimleU' upon co)i'i noumltmimi.
proper cforts,uil rifctit llunf; gritrrull)
jToM iti bimcjiciitl ojfcctft, oU04'
litty tho famutii1
Pic Syhup Co. oniy
SOLD DY AIL LEADING DRUQCISTS
aw xm'ut, ivguiur pric w uottla
owakti k. nunTo.t iut m cnmui
t aA.I.III fAlftfaJil hMtlmll Mlttl! Oslil
Sllt.r. UsiCtl I ''. Sllfsr.twii ll.M, l Klsi
tsri-sr.li. irssuis ixis. Milinitir
full lllfs till MSI OO trLlK'Sllan. lVlrt4 s4 Urn.
EH.wm K4UII.A lltftisscsl C'silrtasM Urn
C. Gee Wo
Bm las' Bet
Itu s4s s lit. ;
I..... .4 sail. 4 Is Us
tiMlr st.rtj ..4 I. fit
las isU.mtM Sf.slit
Ns Mtrfirrr, rsUso e OrsisUMd-ttsCse
1 m nsa
A SURE CANCER CURE
JtltfCKtl IfsmT.klss. CMm-SsIs, Sun
assso aajl. villa tvftmrUm kl.al
1., Im-lM. ImUI,Mmm
rlla fif rH SI..S s4 tils
I SlnS SI., Uf, Matllaoa. raftUSS,
l-lsaas Maallaa Tkla fataf.
Thtr I ry possibility that tha wait
rr ef th Paris rafs will shortly go 01
trlk igsln In support of tbslr charUhas1
right to wtar muttsrhrs.
Uo ars will find Mrs. window's Hoethtat
(jrupthab-H rainadr UiUsa tut mall bUJn4
aurisf ihs us thing irll.
Th mlnsrsl wttir product of th
United Hlttes during HMD! wtt 4H.01S
103 gtlloni, valued tt IWl.MM) trrj
roosMtrsbl Inrrrat aver th prtvlout
inr. Tbrs figure rontempUt only thi
natural mlntrsl watsr tsksn from
iprlngt htvlng torn msdlrlntl qualities
r-Tn Sl, Vrlsa Tta s4 afl rirrrasa nisa
Illo rnanasllr enrait sr IT. KllaVa iiimI
h aW! llMW.r. eaM fur VllKK lltllat k4Ua
KaaUaa, l)r. IL iLKIIaa.lA.MI ArtbPL, fUU-a,
As lo Vlialf,
Mr. Cbugwttrr Joslsb, this paper
lays a man named Illrkman has sued th
city as Jarsd Ylpitty'i next frUnd. What
does that mean)
Mr. Cbugwater lluhl It doesn't mean
anything In this ras. No man alln mi
tally got ntxt to old Yintley,
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
fir Inest sntillrstlnna. st Ihsr rtnnol rateh Iht
dlusaeit iMirllin at tb ear 1 hm it only nnt
war Incur dtslnaaa, and Ihst li br eonilltn
llmisl rtiueiltra. Dealnttt lirsuxa br sn tn
flainKl condition otlbtmuraut lining ntlbt
Sualsrblsn Tub. Wbtn Ihlt tuba It lultsmisl
you bsis s rumbllni tmind or tinparlstl hear
In, soil when Itlisnltraly elnaed, ltfnf it ll
wis raiuu.tnu tinirit lus innsininsilonesn M
Iskannuland II1I1 till rralorail nl norms)
condition, basrtn Mill bnilaitrorti torrtari
nlnsrsart ouiol Irn sis rsma.1 ,j Catarrh,
which li nnthlng bill sn Inflamed condition ol
lb murnkt lurlscea.
Wwll sl One lltindrat Pollirt torsnj
rsasnl les(ntii (cauixl brrtlsrih) llisl can
nnt bcurs.t by lull's Catarrh Curs. Stud toi
... r .CIIMKYACO.,ToldQ,0.
Bold br Prur slita. 7V,
Tsa Ilsll't Vsrally rillt for comtlpstlon.
Home, under Augustus, had a fir brig
ade and fore of nlgbt pollct, nuuiUrlog
In all 7,000 tntn.
Yes. 100,000 times eich day.
Does It send out good blood
or bad blood ? You know, for
good blood Is good health;
bad blood, bad health. And
you know precisely what to
lake for bad blood Ayer's
Sarsaparilla. Doctors have
endorsed It for CO years.
Ost f raiani easia f b4 blood It s ilaiaiih
aubilanea. ara I
r.r, tin. priNiucaacuu.iip.ii9D.
Inilaailof bains lamoiatl fiDiu lhal
miancs. ara Irian
ilaa4of bains iai
is man al
i.n sbaoibad Into Ihs blood.
3 ai u.taia lnland.it.
1land.1l. K.an I
wllbArar'il'IIU.UiirpUfi. All ..ubl..
Kap lua bowtlt opan
br jr. o. Afar Co.. Low. II, Mas.
All nanufatturtfs sf
9 HAIB VIOflB.
MtulM IS IN lOl.lfk. AMI
ii. K..ao.iUs. lrwwRM n.f.v
4.k. I.h.r, KI4..f IissIm .ImI
uIiKmIiwuI All nii.l kJUs.M
UVf O CHHWV PIKTOIaL.