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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1908)
I BY MISADVENTURE j
:: nv l ::
a ., r-, . r-a. . . M
r K A IN D A i k c I I I
' ' III
CHAl'THK X- (Contluued.)
I w showu into a silting room, as
pretentiously genteel ami chilling a Mr.
Ymiuc herself, and there I wa.ted till It
pleased the woman to conie to me, She
waved rue to chair. After seating her
elf, without shine mo her hand, for
which I wa grateful, though hitherto she
had allowed me to take the tip of her
clammy finger. Her lofty air and pat
ronliing nlle showed th.it she. partici
pated In her prrcloui son's belief with
regard to the her.tage,
"I have railed to see your Nt, Mr.
Iiynn, maiiam," mid I.
"lie Is not hyah, mid she with that pe
culiar pronunciation which your supe
rlah" person affects, "lie Is In Imihin,
where he has met with an accident re
quiring medical treatment which confine
lilin to hi room."
"On you give me Ida addre? I aV
ed. "I lure business to transact with
"Xo, I cannot give you hi address. I
have received a wlah from him. In which
he beg me to act for him In oil nutters
or a business nature until hl return."
About three day after th.o, a client
who bad Just returned from a business
Journey to the south of France dropped
In to hare a chat with me, and amongst
other things he said:
"Hy-tbe-by, Keene, I crowd ortr with
"Wbenr 1 asked.
"On the fifteenth night sertlce. He
pretended not to m or, m I did not
bother him. I know a man at such time
as this doesn't care for condolence and
that sort of thing."
"Ha waa going to Pari, I suppose?" I
Tentured to suggest.
"Oh. farther than that. I caught sight
of him at the station where the line
branchm off to Monaco."
"You are sure of your fact?" I asked,
though I had little doubt of It.
"I am a aura It xs he aa I am that
youare before me now."
Now the Kith was the Tery day be had
left Uoneyford for I-oihlon. Waa London
not gay enough for him. that he must
go on to Monaco for amusement? One
thing waa certaJn : Mrs, Yeainc. to have
recelred a telegram from blm, must hare
known his whereabouts, and could not
give me his addrmn In Iondoa simply be
cause he waa at the other end of Kurope.
Why had she told me that lie? Because
she did not with It to be known that
her ton had gone to Monaco, lest It might
be Inferred that be had gone there for
pleasure? That waa the conclusion I
It never entered my bead that he had
. got out of the country for prudential
reasons, and that the cause of bis predp
ltate (light was that little paper toilet
which waa lying quietly In my bandy
drawer. There ore things which escape
even Uie suspicion of a lawyer some
time. CIIAITKIt XI.
Mrs. Yeames found time to quit her
dressmakers, her crapes, bombasines, and
the rest of it. In order to visit the two
poor souls nt Plexroore House ami wor
ry them. First or all, she attacked Nurse
Gertrude upon the subject of mourning.
"Is It possible that )ou have not yet
begun your mourning?" she atked, look
ing around her with a sniff, at If scent
ing the air for the smell of crape.
"Miss Clip Is making our dresses ; they
are to be home to-morrow," replied Miss
"Very Injudicious. I always have the
dressmaker in the house. You know then
that an Inferlab article is not substituted
for the material you bare bought, ami
that none of It Is kept track. Abo you
can be certain that good work Is put In
and no machining. The cost is very much
lets, too. What with lining and trim
mings, and one thing and anothab, I fear
these drrssea will bo a very heavy ex
pense." "Not more than I can afford to pay, I
hope," Mid Mlai Dsirymple quietly.
"I hope you have cboaen a fathomable
cut for my niece's dresses. I should have
liked them to be Uke BIr Wllloughby
Chough's little girls', or the Honorable
Mrs. Winker's niecw'. You must have
noticed how rj elegant and high-class
"I do not think Mure Imitated any
"Surely you have not suffered that
child to choose her own style!"
"Yes; Iaure has very good taste in
dress, and the drewaea are for her."
"She'll be a perfec' sight !" Mid Mrs.
Yraraes emphatically, with a dab of her
hand, "llovr very unfortunate! If I
jiad only thought of it a little earlier.
Penh, deahl They'll all have to b al
tered, of course, when she goes t board
"Hut I am not going to boarding
school," uald JIttle Laure desperately. "I
am going to slay always ever, ever!
with Nurse Gertrude. Mr. Keene my
"Mr. ICeene knowa nothing about It.
Your guardian will settle such matters,
and not Mr. Keene J And little girls
ahould apeak when tbey are spoken to
not before. I'm afraid I shall have a
great deal of trouble with you when you
come to Jivo with me."
"Hut I am not going to live with you
never, never l" exclaimed the child, screw
ing heroolf In terror against Nurse Ger
trude, and boIdJnj her arm for proteo-
"We ahull see aboirt that," retorted
Mr. Yeiuiica, pursing up her lip and con
trnct.'ng her nmtrlU viciously. Then
turning to Nure Uertrude, she Mid:
"Hare jou made any plan with regard
to yourself, Mls Halrymple? Hate you
settled, where you will go when you le
"No; It Is Impossible to settle anything
definitely at present."
"One thing there I which should cer
tainly he done without delay. It ought to
be Intimated to the servants that their
service will not be required after their
month la up. The house will lie given
ills of rure. I'crhap you would like
me to tell them they must go?
"No, I am to consider my position
hen unaltered and no change In the rout
ine Is to bo made until the will has bevu
read. Mr. Keene Mys."
"Mr. Keeno seems to be unduly Inter
fering to be overstepping the bound of
hl ah! function," suld Mr. Yeame
Whereupon little Iaure, with the cour
age of desperation, declared I was n dear
oM man, ami wouldn't let cook be sent
away, or let "any one be made unhappy.
The day of the funeral came and a
sad day it la In my memory, for even
a lawyer cannot bury an old friend with
out a pang of regret for the pnt that
can never bo renewed; a bitter yearn
ing for the hand and the voice and tbo
eye that never again one shall clasp,
and listen to, and look Into!
I expected that I.ynn Yeame would
be sufficiently well to come back for the
reading of the will ; but he was not. How
eter, Mrs. Yeame was there with a tele
gram of regret from him (she bad torn
off the heading, but I found out after
wards that It came from Monaco), and
herself prepared to stand as his repre
sentative; and a fine monument of re
spectability she was In her crape. To
her disgust, I had up all the servants
Into the room ; Indeed, I had Invited every
one who name was In the will. Ih
.Vwdrey waa there, looking as If he were
going to have hi head cut off, and MIm
Ikilrymple, and little Laurr.
I opened the wilt, and In a dead si
lence I began to read It clearly and slow
ly You might have hrard a pin drop.
After the usual preamble, enme the leg
acies to the servant, whom Mrs. Yeame
would have packed off with a month's
wage, and then began the snllllng and
sighing and smothered exclamation of
astonishment ami pleasure as tbey learn
ed tliat there were a hundred pounds and
a good suit of clothe to come to each
of tbem out of the fortune of their kind
old mattrr. And warn then were dis
posed of, I came to the Yenaic bequoit.
To Mr. Anna Maria Yeanies, widow
of my brother, Joseph Flexulore, I give
and bequeath the sum of five pound)."
I looked at her over the top of my
glasva as I read thl. She folded her
arms, clod her eyes, and assumed a
look of Injured dignity. I would have
ghen as much as this bequest to have
been able to look round and see how the
servants managed to conceal their feel
ings. However, I contented myself with
"To my nephew. I.ynn Yearn, stepson
of the aforesaid Joseph FJexwore" here
I turned over the pa ire, and glancing at
Anna Maria, found her ejes open, and
her expression Indicative of anured tri
umph "I ghe and bequeath the sum of
fifty lound and my glass case of stuffed
lowering the will and looking over my
glasses, I said to Mrs. Yeames Flex-
"As your son Is not here, I will apprise
him by letter of this bequest."
"That Is not all, I am sure. Head on,
If you please," said the lady.
I bowed, and proceeded to read out in
full the clause In which Flexmore con
stituted John Howard Awdrey, M. I).,
etc., sole guardian of hit beloved daugh
ter, taure Constance Flexmore, ami In
recognition and considernt.on of his ser
vice in the ca pi city of guardian and trus
tee bequeathed to blm the annual inter
est on such capital as remained after the
payment of the foregoing aforesaid leg
ates, life annuity to myself one hundred
pounds, and all outstanding debts, until
the said beloved future Constance Flex
more should attain the agv of twenty-one,
when the whole estate would revert to
I paused here and again looked over
my glosse at Mrs. Yeanies. The woman
bad risen to her feet; she was white with
palon. I saw she wished to pik, and
waited. Her Up twltehed convulsively;
It wa some moments before she could
"Do lo do I understand," hJio fal
tered, "that be ha left nothing to xny sou
but fifty pound'"
"And a glass caw of stuffed birds; that
is all," I said.
"All the projierty, In fact, goes to I)r,
"The bulk of the projvrty goo to Dr.
Awdrey, In trust for Iaitre Constance
Flexmore, who inherits when she I twin-ty-one
year of age. Until that time Dr.
Awdrey will receive from me annua! pay
ment of all Interest accruing tram the
estate, In payment of service rendered as
guardian of the child. There la a further
clause provld.ng for the appointment of
a new guardian lu the event of I)r, Aw
drey' dtb, and tJte reversion of the
whole estate to Dr. Awdrey lu case of
the child dying before coming of age, and
which t will now proceed to read."
"Don't trouble jourself I don't wish
to httir It!" screamed rather than said
".Madam, said I, "I am Here to reail
this will, not solely for jour pleasure."
"I.et tm look nt the signature of that
will," she cried, orolng quickly,
"There I the signature duly wlliicee
til," I Mid, showing It; "and the date,
jou see, Is the fourth of September of
"Do )ou mean to tell me till Is the
will lie made lost jeari" she asked,
"1 do, madam. Have you any reason
to doubt It?"
"I hae," she said, and then stopped
short. For how could she explain the
means by which her son had possessed
himself of a knowledge of the affair? She,
would have liked to proclaim me a sooun
drvl and a forger, as I believe she felt
convinced that 1 wa, but she had Just
strength enough to contain her passion,
"That will shall be contested," she
said. 'I will telegraph at one to my
son. We shall put this into mo iiaua
of a trustworthy solicitor."
That Is the .ery best thing you can
possibly do," Mt 1,
She clenched her teeth, and shook her
head nt me with such fur In her face at
I hope neier again to see disfiguring the
face of a fellow creature; and then slio
turned her back on us and marched out
of the room with as much dignity a
she could command.
I was drawing up some paper the next
afternoon when Mr. lonn Yeames waa
announceil. I slipped the iers In a
drawer, turned the key, nnd row from
my chair as the joung man was shown lu.
He had the decency to assume a limp,
allielt he had come over on hrelarfc.
"I want to seo Mr. Flexmore' will,"
he began after brusquely nodd.ng a sal
utation. "The will Itself Is not In the office,
satd I; "but )ou can see the draft from
which that will wa drawn up." And I
fetched from a tin box that precious
He knew the sight of It at once, and
holding It In his band, he looked steadily
at me through his half-closed eye, with
his lips firmly tet, ami hi brows knitted
as though he were saying to himself ;
"You confounded old vagabond!"
"Supposing I am prepared to swear
that thl Is not Flexmore' latt will?"
"In that case, I might be compelled
to prove that It Is."
"How would you do that?"
In ih flr iilaee. there are the wit
esse to the signature, and then there I
Dr. Awdrey, who evidence I could bring
If any evidence were required."
"Dr. Awdrey!" he exclaimed. "Did
he know that thl will existed?"
rvmiinir he dliL It was In conse
quence of that knowledge that he Induced
the late Mr. Flexmore to decide upon
making that second will, which I wa pre
vented from getting duly signed."
"Show me that second will," he snld In
a tone of authority. ,
"It Is destroyed. If It were not I do
nnt think I should show It to JOU. If It
were In your iMeIon even, and you
could prove that Flexmore Intended loj
sign It, there could lw no possime cnango
In the result. There is no revoking tbo
He nodded, still looking at me stead
fastly with hi half-closed eye, his brow
knitted and his lips set. I suppose be
thought to Intimidate me. He didn't ut
"Now tell me," mM be presently, "why
you led te to Bpo that thl first will
was favorable to me, am! the second an
tsfonUlie. Tell me that."
"lteai." H I, "It I a professional
rule to enneml one's clients affair from
tho- who seek to discover them, and be-
mw I saw no barm to my client in ai
lowing you to form any conclusion you
pleased, and by whatever mean you
choe. Tliat Is the rule a regard a
lawyer and hi client. Hut there pro
fessional delicacy end. If a lawyer I
acquainted with a secret of a person not
his client, he may conceal It or publish
It as drcumslaneeji direct.
Tlwif eramiUtelv disconcerted blm un
duly as It seemed to me then, for I wa
only thinking of the mean and under
hand manuer In which he had sought to
learn Flexmore's testamentary intention.
It never entered my head I wish It had
that hi anxiety related to that paper
pellet he had lost.
He looked at me, then at the table, a
he nicked It with hi riding whip; then
at me again; finally nt If uncertain as to
tlio extent of ray meaning, nnd to provo
It, he said :
"Supiilng I gave you a thundering
good horsewhipping, a you dwerve, what
would you do?"
"Ilrlng an action for damage like a
idiot." said I. , t
He drew n long breath, and there wa
visible sign of relief In his expression.
"You're wanted, If )ou please, Ir,
said my servant, coming to the door.
(To be continued.) (
Never Ilurnl llefore.
"Will jou direct mo to Farmer BUIn
ncr'H liouso?" nuked tlio iicwly-nrrhwl
"I will i-f you wnnt mo to," replied
tlio Million lounger,
"I ttlmll Imvo to nk you for explicit
directions, Imx-iiuhq I'to never bcx-n
"flosli! I know Hint, hocIii' yo'ro w
wit on goln' there now." Tlio Cutlwlto
Stundard nml TIiiich.
Illox (lifter' ten yeiirs' nbucnco)
What beenmo of Hklnner, tlio dry gooda
mini? When I left ho wan lu financial
utrnltti tsolllnic put at cost
Knox-Oh, ho'a dolnir buslne. nt t)W
oiu blbiiu tun sviuug out ai vmu
I vl'K N? .? A l"
Vnlue ill Humus.
1. Hiuuui Is dociijiiiK vegctnhlo mnt
ter lu tlio soil.
. It Is tin storehouse of nitrogen,
Hie most cxpciiahe nml tlio most neo
csjry of nil plitnt fixnla.
'X It couttilim tlio food ilium which
tlio noil organisms lle, wboo func
tion la to convert nnrnulc nitrogen Into
nitrate In order to Iv nvnllnblo for
the ts, of plnnts. It inntcrlnlly as
sl'ts In divompoKlng the mineral cm-
Ntltuetita of tilt Mill, such n Nitash
nnd ptiutphnrlc nrld, uinklng them
nvnllnblo for Hie use of plnnts.
1. It lln'reascri tlio Mwer of tlio
mill to hold wnler without bccomlm:
fi. It mnkert clay soil more open
and friable. It fs-rvc to compact
aamly soil and Increase It ilrotltlirt
d. It pri'venta wnnlitng to n j:nat
extent; thereby diminishing the Iom of
fertility by that cnun.
7. Soil filleil with humus innrw read
ily admits the air so necessary to all
useful plant growth.
8. There npicar to l n distinct
relationship between the amount of hu
mus In tlio soil and (ho amount of
nrnllalile nitrogen therein. It haa liei-n
nlscrvid thnt when It Is absent from
the soil thero I a distinct reduction
of the ability of that noil to grow
croi. IlrtKi In practice In onler to
obtain the lKt cnw we have to re
sort to bnruynrd manure rather than
the use of ronccntrntctl fiTtllliem.
After working several year among
atone, stump, gnilm nnd young: or
chards, I lea null I needed n sjuvlal
hnrrow for the
work. I could
find none to milt
me; so sttidhil
nnd plnnued and
tnnde one I n a t
doc even letter
cooo ituiow. iban I expected.
Tlio cut will to some extent explain
how It Is made. I mndo mine of oak
timber 2 Inehe by .T.i InciM, -I feet
long mid l feet 3 Incite wide. It Is
roiuisMUil of n tnlddln section nisi two
wing, the In tier fasteneil to the mid
dle t-cctloii by Inch Ult H'd Inclic
long, on which the wlnga fold very
easily. The teeth aro scattered over
the Imrniw so Hint they are 0 Inehea or
imjni opart, nml yet cut eiery 3 Inches,
nml nro pined lu the harrow stuping
back, nlxiut 20 to 'JA degree from n
Ix'rjK'ndlnilar. They cut Just n well
and do not cntrti ns If ptneeit In icr
tx'iidlculiir. ami nre easier on man nml
tonm. I Imvo licddlc lo the middle
section of mine; nml n ruH from ench
liisldlo to thu outside oinier of ench
wing, so n to lift It conrenlontly nnd
qulrkly. I can pas readily Mween
tree or Mump Ion than 3 feet apart.
It Is Just the tiling for orchards and
rough ground, while on clean smooth
ground It work Just n well ns nny
other smoothing harrow, A. J. Urn-
Wlir u Tree Am llliimt Over,
Khould vxcchnIvi wind Mow tho top
of n tree out of sluic, which often oo-
curs, cut It out, leiivlnu u nearly erect
southwest branch to becomo tho new
central ntcm. Hlmllow, loosely planted
In HometlmeH blow over. They may
bo put back by excnvntlm; on tho oi
posllo Nldo nml pushing tho treo hack,
tamping tho earth ns (Irmly n (Kistlhlo
on tho side toward which It leaned.
Cnro Hhould bo tnken not to wrench
tho root lootu In this operation.
A llalaueed HmIIiiii.
In tho rutlon-feil farm iiiilmal cither
nlfnlfu or clover Hhould bu Riven to
bnliinco the corn. Hither ono of themi
legumeM will llkuwlso bo needed to
"biihineo" tlio effects' of corn on tlm
Mill, Considerable plant food eio
rlnlly nitrogen, l removed from the
roll by corn, while nlfnlfu or clover
cntlicM it grcnt denl of nllrogen from
the nlr nml plnceo It buck in tho noil.
Cheese Under I'ulsa Colors,
According to n recent comulnr re
jtort nbout 2,000 Imported empty Co.
membert chvcmi boxeti, bearlni; tho
name of woll-knowit French cIiccuch,
were Imported at Now York on ono
ttcumcr recently. Duty had to bo pnhl
on tho printed matter on tholr 2,000
label and another duty on tho Import-
AccordnK t0 R Naw y
t V rCt--iV "
$&8ibf - &s
trndo Joitrnnl, Iheso No nn dlMrllf
utl In Now York Mute, MliM mid sold
In this tiHtnlrjr, nml rvir'enlil na
bcliiK itimld nbnmd. It la wtM Hint
many ilcnlorri claim Hint tlielr domesllo
I'licesoa when put up in tim imiwrtwi
iKixr, can not lo tuld from the !mH)rt
cd brands except by exiwrl.
Soma nppli untwors luivo Inim ulit
tlM RrtidltiK IxMinl shown In llio
mo. A common lnmnl or piece f
pastclKwnt Is Ining up Imforn tbo
wIht. lu this Isinrd hob art cut
tbo slxo of vnrloii tlera, such na tlirtv,
tlirw nnd ono-lmlf nnd four tier, etc,
Aa tlto npplca nn yiieil thrr nrn irt
crly tloroil. Tbo ndvnnliiKe of Hil
inclliml Is that (tin packer have, tlm
applea prnrClonlljr Krndisl nnd can do
much more work lu n day, ami nfler
tlio first half day the wiper can usu
ally accomplish fully n much ns with
the old method. Denver Farm.
In purchasing nitrate of soda, the
mot quickly nvnllnble aouri'e of nllro
gen for plant, bujer should strvr
clear of low grade nitrate. The more
usual adulterant nro common salt, and
salt enke from the manufacture of
acid, both worthless a fertiliser and
containing no plant food. Nitrate of
ndn now cornea In original bag, wldrh
now contain about 200 Niund. The
old 3l0-iound Ixig was very clumsy.
Cull Ins llek Tree.
In highly Interesting cxNrlmrnt at
the Wohuni (Hnglaud) cxcrtmcntal
fruit farm In cutting back apple tree
when planted the ultimate result wa
found to Is, that trees) not rut back un
til the end of the first year continued
to form uiMt In subsequent years, ami
tbo crop borne by them during the first
ten yearn wa onljr one-third of that
borne by (Lose which were cut bark
Watering Ilia llurse,
A auccvMful horse rnlscr nay: "i
count the swallow my horse takn
while drinking n pailful. Home tnke
Inrver swallows than other, but I know
theiu nil. If I nm out on the road nnd
come to i trough, 1 get out nnd count
while my horse drink, so thnt ho will
not tnLo loo much nt once. I give water
often, nnd so keep my horse free from
bowel trouble caused by iiierdrlnklug."
when wiknI I used there In n limited
supply which nm lo put to good uso
nn the gnnleii or on the joung ctoier
Ashea nre exitilelit nli on nil grns
IhiiiIs nnd In orchnrd. They nre np
piled broadens!, In nny itinntlly de
sired, nx ninny ns 100 bushels r ncrti
linlng bten used on cirliiln soil.
Making Mithiiiii I.miiiI Tlllslile.
A drntuago ditch twenty-four nnd
ono-qunrter mite long Hint will drain
M.CXMJ acre or Iowa liiml I fairly
under way In Monona nnd Harrison
Collude. It will cost about fToO.OOO,
nnd will empty Into Hie Missouri Illver
Just n little nbovo tlm town of I.lttla
Hloiix. The swamp laud reclaimed will
tniiko some of thu most vnluable funn
laud In Hie Htnte.
Many orchnnllst mako a in1 eat rata
take plnnllng tri-ea too deep.
Hogging down corn haa a great deal
In ItH favor, but the hogging process
ahould bo IliiUhed beforo heavy snow
Thero Is aomethliijf tho mutter with
tho limn who must drlvo past nil thu
adjoining farmsteads In order to visit
Many u person iiiiiKc tho mistake o
thinking Hint thu hen liouso Ntiotilil be
warm nt night. Ho long aa It I warm
enough to prevent tlm freezing of tle
combs thnt la sulllclciit. The grentesl
iieccsalty 1m to cut off nil drnfiH,
aim proper Uiltijr to do with tho atrny
do In iiclghU)rhoodH where hog chol
ern U prcvnlent M to kill hltn nm! bury
htm "In tho slindo of the old njipl,
Tho advnntago of teatlng ench ear of
need corn bepurutely la that nearly ull
tho ior aced can bo tiirown ouL n
only ono enr In ench bushel . found to
no imported ic will pay to do tho teJ
sR (c,tV 'Biins i n nL jr.-.
If you nro sttfTcrlnu from
impure blood, ililn blood, de
bility, nervousness, exhaus
tion, you should bceln at once
with Aycr's Snrsapnrllln, the
Sarsnparllln you have Known
all your life. Your doctor
knows ll,too. Askhlmabouilt'.
T. issil Ims "til sflti Iks ; rsaslllMi f
tllanst Ik' l-o.ll,rliunuul .ntsll sis
Woibi, risiln kuk. IIIIuik
s.diissMit, tj..t Ikst r's'l'" .
riuVsisilitrrlii ltMif slnitW.
fk,j, j, .sir rut si w4iims.
1 A sts4r J.o-ri,' ""
yv ! s-s-is!. vi
KulktHK in nr.
The mn who hid tenlpliirnl Ihs ncjrp
Haa splilm hss standing olf and loos in
at his handiwork.
"Hut what dott It mn?" Imjulrrd the
The sculptor heiltated,
"11 dnn't knew," In iniwsreil. "Coo
lull your lUeilrker."
As for Ih sphinx, It grlunsd sllbtli
but ttld nothing.
Jail Ika ThlnaT,
Bapletgh (In bat itore) I wuM-
aw like to get a hit.
Proprietor What style would yo
Hpllti I'm not psrllculah to
the style, doticher know. I want solno
thing to aw suit me hod.
Proprietor- Jutt step this wa,
plsate, and I'll show you our line o
Howamii it, nunTon -( m csunui.
l4lUI.l'lakt Iimmii WIimi.IHJ,
rUt.r, Ut4. II UM. SIIM. IK, Ht4. sat glss a(
rr". Ii. ciuui imil Mulls MiiwriiM
rv4lltlA.UiMlsairH"- Cal s4 Via
CIaMtallllaL lUlllltMl Callias.U X
SAVE THE CARTON TOPS
4 Nt Wffjfn ttm
"20 MulcTcam Borax"
VALUABLE PREMIUMS FREE
M Mil lll.,biU4 HUl,u l IM WII.Im lfa
rsoino oetiv six co, e.iiu4. cu.
"SEND FOR IT NOW"
TVs Pl frail Tr sn.1 lUtrr I'Unl
CUk In Ih Nwlkar.1
J. J. BUTZER
192 Front St., Portland. Oregon
OIi:.V Alilj Tin: YI'.AIt
CUTtOP INCH S(AII0(, OslCOB
TMC Mrftllr Iks atsk siiilMkltr
It ika aiu. Hal Mil kalka aal
THE MAN WHO SWEARS BY
THE FISH BRAND SLICKER
u tried to oel
tho mi mo tcrvlcQ
out of tomo
ond Soil EsTfyabot
C. Gee Wo
Tk a.ll kaoaa ralULU
RmI m4 Herb
rcurr, Hoi tons or D(wiUid-llt Curaa
A SURE GANGER CUKE
iutt HtctKtd from I'tkln-, Cklna-Saf. Sura
u rou aaanol sail, w ilia lnninHM blank ami .lux.
lljyii.ol.,Cur. tlonlMu, I'orllaiiiL Oiamv.
riaua H.alloa 7kU Itm,
WHKN wrtllnjg to ndrartlisr vtss I
rasnllan kbit papar, I
i a.k. H
Im ma-la Ufa .(u4r nf
MM4 anil ktrka. asl In Ikal
iluJ, dlwiiiiiatl aail I. tin
Is to Ik auiM 111 lwUh
I la autraalaaa lu l)yia OaUrik, Aalkais. Luna.
XJitiMi, llhaiiltialUn, NimWMiaM. N.iluv. Ikal.lTllr.
PtoiBMkVJ.l,.r Klfn.. InMLhaialaii lal klaakuj'
rauala W..iuaan.l ill I', .la )llu..