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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1908)
j FRANK BARRETT J
The young man beut hit head and look
m! on the ground. Ila couldn't stand
chaff; but be had to make the bett o( It
now perhaps consoling himself with the
reflection that he would not etand it
after their marriage. I ran Imagine him
promising himself to break her In and
trine her to meek submission In the fu
ture. I'ity those, poor soul who marry
bully they hare teased beforehand t
"I think this U scarcely a time for
badinage," said he, after a pause, still
looking upon die ground and tracing the
pattern of the carpet with the lash of his
whip. "I know I am not perfect; but
you must admit that allowance should
be made for a fellow under the Influence
of of emotion.?
"I am willing to admit that a man
under that condit.on W not responsible
for his actions Is that enoujrtiV
, "If you admit that, what am I to an
Jerstsnd by your present attitude? You
eem to forget what took plce before I
"Hut I do not. You made me an offer
of marrlsg; but am I wrong In thinking
that you made that under the Influence
of emotion! I sbsolre you from respon
sibility for action under that condit.on.
May I not suppose that you were beside
yourself when jou tnsde that proposal,
and overlook the mistake readily as
that you hare committed since T"
"It waa not a mistake, Gertrude 1
loved you then as I lore you now ; I hate
come htr this afternoon to ask you again
If tou will hae me. faulty as I am yet
an honest fellow and be my wife."
Nurse Gertrude was not greatly moved
with thl speech, which had Tery little
appearance of depth and sincerity in it.
deeprta the quavering of that manly voice,
"May I ask why you hare thought It
necessary to ask me a second timer she
asked, trying to fix hU shifty eyea, and
learn the truth from them.
"Well, your manner seems to Imply
that you consider the engagement broken
! "I did think K broken off. IUd I not
' reason to think so?"
j "Oh. yea; the way I spoke to yon and
fi little Laura waa unpardonable."
lis paused aod looked down again to
f escape from hex fathoming eyea. He had
a probably thought that there would be lit-
tie difficulty In bis way, and that he could
V Just reconcile Gertrode. if she should re
swst his silence, with a few words or a
kiss or two, and without going Into any
' aaore vexatious exDlanation than a mere
arowal of manly weakness under trying
1 circumstances. Dr. Awdrey had told blm
to coafras the truth, and conceal nothing.
adding that a woman would forgive the
Bn she lores anything except duplicity.
fDat Lynn, In his own conceited, pig
beaded way, bad fully relied on his own
derernesa; his contempt for women In
general disposed him to tell them no more
than was necessary. He would rather
bars avoided an explanation which,
tbouxb It presented a certain attraction
In being untruthful, would require a good
vdeal of bolstering up to support his as
sumption of boneaty and generosity. How
ever, be had bungled so d.aastrouily In
( tale own attempt, that he saw no escape
' from his dilemma but by acting now on
Awdrty ' suggestion.
' "The fart Is," said he, changing bis
tone with a slash at bis leg, "I was pur-
'. posely brutal to little Laura and you.
' I wished you to take offense and relieve
Be from the engagement."
I "That Is what I thought It waa the
only construction I could put upon your
I behavior," said she.
"I dare say you wonder what my rea
son was. I will tell you. I can't conceal
the' truth, and I know well enough that
there's nothing a loving woman will not
forgive, eicept duplicity."
A new warmth glowed In Gertrude's
heart. She liked those words; they were
good and true It never struck her that
they might be Dr. Awdrey's.
"I knew that through Keene's delay I
was ruined that I bad nothing whatever
to expect from taj uncle's will. I knew
that I must no longer cherish the thought
of making you my wife, in debt and pen
niless as I was, and but there, you can
imagine the rest.
"You wanted to give me the opportu
nity of breaking the engagement, before It
might appear that our separation was due
to mercenary considerations on toy part.
Oil. that was generous !" exclaimed Nurse
Gertrude, carried away by ber own Impul
sive and generous recognition of an un
aelfWi nay, a chivalrous motive on his
part. All asf warning Has forgotten in
"I did not want to tell you this," be
aid, in a tone that seemed to disclaim
any merit to gratitude,
"Hut you wronged me, Lynn," she raid
gently "jou wronged me, to think I
might wish to break the engagement be
tame you were less rich than you ex
pected to be when you made me an offer,"
She held out ber band to blm frankly,
and, he took It. If be bad been wise
enough to tell ber all that bad passed be
tween him and Audrey, she would hare
teen his without doubt. In return for an
open avowal, she would have swept aside
my warning and all prudential con
siderations, put the best construction on
tils motive, and scorned to entertain any
uspiclon of mercenary motives which
might bo suggested by bis conduct, Now
was the time for blm to spring up and
nut, M W around her; but be hugg
hack, the dolt. With that perverse Idea
of a girl's mental Inferiority, he thought
he had told her enough. Postlbly he was
annoyed In being forced to abandon hU
own wsy of winning her, and act upon
Awdrey's more generous and manly ad
vice. IVrhaps, bettering that she was
aniiotii to get him, he thought ba might
treat her with a little Indifference as a
kind of punishment for her previous cool
ness. There is no knowing the extent of
plt.ful meanness a heartiest man Is not
capable of. Anyhow, he sat there In si
lence, waiting for her to make a further
advance. And that, giving her time for
reflection, saved her.
"Are you greatly In debt, LynnT" she
asked after a little consideration.
"Oh. not a great deal," he replied care
lesjly; "a few hundred."
"And how do you propose to pay your
debt)" she asked.
"That wilt be all right. The fellows
won't pre for payment. They know
their only chance Is to wait till I gat a
"How do you mean to get straight, as
you call It)" she asked, smiling.
"Hang It all, Gertie!" be exclaimed pet-
ulsntly, "let's drop this subject. I came
to make lore to you, not to talk about
"Yes; but the two subject seem to
have become so Involved that we can
hardlr mention one without talking about
the o T The best way Is to detach the
plea- from the unpleasant subject, and
that would be most readily done by set
tling the money question at once, don't
you think sol"
"Oh. well, If we mutt talk about that
sort -f thing. I should ask you to Ut me
bar a little money to squire my ac-cc-jnts,
white I look about for something
tnat Tould enable me. In time, to pay you
back though I don't think there ought to
ba any debt and credit account between
man and wife."
"Nor I." replied she gravely. "If I
marry you, all that I bsve will be yours,
and I should be very unhappy If I thought
It necessary to question how you disposed
"That's all right. Of course, whatever
I do with the money will be for our com
mon good. Bo that settles the thing,"
he said. rling from his chair. "Right,
ten months will be- soon enough to settle
my creditor little bills. I'll mature
"Hut In ten months I may be as far
as ever from being able to let you have
tba sum you need; In the meantime, you
must be Incurring frenh debts unlew yon
bare some definite means of earning
"nut Awdrey told me that he Intended
settling the whole of the Interest on the
money left by Kleimors, on you for tak
ing the care of the child off his bands,
and quite right that he should."
"I know nothing at alt about that. Mr.
Keens proposed a salary that I thought
reasonable; H be had propmed more, I
think I should have declined to accept
''I man have an explanation with Aw-
drey at once. There seem to be a little
shuffling here. I must know tb facts
of the rase.
"Mr. Keene Is In the next room," sug
gested MIm Datrympte.
Lynn replied with an exprrwrfon In re
gard to me which It Is unnecessary ot
repeat, for I think I have shown enough
to prove that be was a blackguard, and
quitted the room to "go and have It out
with Awdrey," In a manner so devoid of
feeling, or eren comomn courtesy, that It
must at onre have destroyed any faith In
bis sincerity that poor Gertrude cberis'ied.
I'oor Gertrude! It wis some time after
the door cloed upon .Mr. Lynn Yearn",
before she rame from the room where be
left ber, and then, despite the cheerful
air she assumed, I perceived that she had
Here, again, I have wondered what
she cried for, Hsd she not every reason
to be pleased that sbe had found out the
man's real character before marriage rath
er than after It) Was not scorn of such
a base fellow enough to dry In Its source
the regretful tears that would have
sprung In losing a lover) I should have,
thought so. Hut nothing puts on so many
unioos-eo: tor aspects as human nature.
One cannot reaoon upon the movement of
human hearts as If they were made of
wheels, mathematically arranged, to pro
duce from a given Impulse a certain and
iindevlntlng mult. Ho I say ngajn, poor
Gertrude! for sbe was weak as well as
Had she really loved Lynn? or was
she only Interested In him from n bellf
that her Influence had ennobled him? I
cannot say; all I know Is Hint she wept
In realizing that bo was neither noble
The morning after tmy last rlslt to
Flemore House I heard the crunching
of wheel In the Ice of the gutter, and,
glancing through the blind, I caught
sight of Dr. Awdrey. Tha old gig bad
been mended, and he had bought a new
nag of the same sober sort n the last.
"Ha. ha I" thought I ; "be come to set.
tie about th two thousand a year that
Nurse fieri rude I Jo receive,"
It must be remembered that the par
ticular of the interview between Lynn
Yeomen and Mist Dalrymple which I have
set dowu In the last chapter, bad not th:n I
come to my knowledge.
' Ir. Awdrey came In clipping hU hand,
for, I remember, It was bitterly rold
and, pulling off one ot hi knitted gloves,
he gave me his hand. Ills nose na red,
but his fine, kindly eyes sparkled bright
ly I and he had In his fare, that expres
sion of virile energy, and vigor, and tri
umph, which one liuy see ou a ni!t when
he has broken the lea to take h.'a morning
plunge. Hut thers are dltfictiltles to over
come in carrying out a healthy moral
principle, that call for Jtit as much tierr
and courage as diving through half an
inch ot Ire; and It has often struck ma
that If one braved as much personal In
coherence and discomfort In the r
v.e of humanity as he will endure for
the mere sake of self-glorlflcatlon, It
would ba Ititlnllely better for oneself and
one's fallow creatures. It was a moral
pluuge of this kind that animated and
beautified the doctor's face that morn
ing, I felt sure. He vtt down before the
firs warming hi hsnds ami talking about
the weather for soma minute j then, after
a pause, he said'
"Are there any farms to let about htre,
Keene, do you know?"
"Yes," said I; "you may take your
pick of them (or ten mile round. I.and
was never so cheap before. Itents have
goue down tlfty per cent."
"Then why don't farming pay)"
"I'll tell you." said l; "It's becau
your farmer Is too genteel to work, and
ha. to pay another for dotng what he
ought to do himself that's one. renon."
"If a man were not too genteel to
work, If he put hi heart and soul Into It,
If ha went Into It as a man goes Into bat
tle, setting his heart and soul on win
nlng. how theu?"
"He would make It pay I'd stake mj
reputation on It," I etclalmrd, "Ymi
know nothing about farming, doctor; but
with your dogged perseverance and a cer
tain amount of Intelligence that you
would bring to bear on It, eren you might
make it pay; and I'll guarantee that you
would nuke mora by it than by your med
"I am very glad to hear you think so,"
said he, cheerfully.
"Why? ik you think of taking a
farm?" I asked hopefully.
Ha nodded. I was never better pleased
In my life, and I told him so.
"Now, there's Tblbald's farm," said I.
"You could get that at fifteen shillings an
acre, I know,"
"Too far off. How about Captain Han
ger's farm do you think ha wants to give
"I know ha does. )I mutt. Can't go
on losing eight hundred a year."
"Eight hundred a year? That's a good
deal to lose," he said, drawing a long
"Why does ha lose It? Hecauee ha
never goes out of the 'house eicept to
hunt or shoot; because he's lounging
about his billiard room Instead of look-
log after his accounts when he's st home;
because bis wife keeps four servants;
because ba pays Evans three hundred a
year for robbing blm; and because he's
no mora a farmer than you are a lawyer.
It a fsmous land the best In the county.
Ill get tbs place, bouse and all. for a
pound an acre. You're bound to make It
pay; It's the very thing for you."
"Well," said be. rising. "I shall gt.
over and look at the farm thl afternoon,
perhaps. Do you know If Captain Hanger
is at borne?"
"He Is, and he wltt b only too glad to
see you. Ill eend a note up to him tola
morning. Leave all the negotiations to
me. I shall manage that better than
- We shook hand and parted, but as
soon as he was gone a misgiving selxed
me. Tbit mUglving was verified when
I caught sight of him In the afternaio.
Jogging along In the gig toward Captain
Hanger's, with Lynn Yeames'on the seat
(To be continued.)
The Huntsman Kaiser.
Among the many trial that Pre.
dent Hooscvelt ba had to bear I tho
accusation that he resemble the Kin-
pt-ror of (lermany. The fondnci of
both for hunting tin Ix-cn pointed out
a nn example of the llkcmlmlcdnnt of
the ('resident nnd the Ualser, Statis
tic hare recently been published
which cast light uon the limiting
achievement of Wllllnm II. Tlxy
make Thi-odore Hoosevelt' occasional
exciimlon In ru-arcti of well-divorced
ret nnd n Jaw grizzly bear vni Hun
dnr school picnic In cimiarlmiti. They
put the Ktrcuiioii (KVitpnnt of the
Wliltu HmiiKt forever In tho class of
mllkiui;H nnd mollycoddle.
The oftlelnl Htatlstlclnn to tho hunt
man KnlMr report tlmt hi inaji-ty
Iihh hngged n total of it'iH pli-tv of
gnme In n tn-rlod or thirty ywir. Over
eighteen thousnud phenwiiitH were n
KHHtunted, and Kcrvntii'ii thoiiHimd
tin re were cut off In their prlmu. Ono
enn go on down the list of honr, nih
blt, Htag. otrH until thero Heem to
bo Hcnrcely a variety of bird or bent
that lin ewnped the liierlal liullef.
The emM-nr oven Invaded the renlm
of Neptune, for we mo told Unit onu
lone, Kolltnry wlmlu ix'rlshcil In ti
preme honor nnd agony. On om- short
w-lnti-r' ilny the Kultr, iinnliled, shot
This I not tlm nnnunl report of n
Chli-iiKo meiit-pncrilng (HtiihllHhmnt,
hut n record of Impurliil inlile euiunt.
In support of It, tlm Loudon Mngazlnu
rcprodiiu-H photogriiplM of tho roynl
iilninxl pIctiircKijiicly nurroniidcil by
deceased milmnlH. Wo nro hIiovVii bourn
about to (leiiirt thl life, mid Nlng
which ore p'roHtrtitc In the Imperial
pr-eiice. "A cat inn look lit n liliiff,"
but the wle Oniinn fell no will Htuy
under tin IIoliL'iizolluni bum. .Succcsi
Me. m yVs.il"yr," -".-V
Although agricultural machinery
originated In the United States and the
American farmer used patent mower,
wiper and threshing machine lung
before tbolr European contemporaries
In the Muuit field of labor had put aside
soy the, rakn and Halt, the possibility
of Introducing electric power In fnrm
work was rtntt recognised In the Ob)
Till tins probably been due to the
fact that the farmer of America,
thrifty and far-seeing, rccognUIng the
economy and rellnblllty of the small
oil engine, failed to perceive how any
imvIiik could be effected by generating
electric current and distributing tu Its
motor tu outlying position.
When, however, the main from some
large electric jiovtrr comnny pass with
in, reach of a fnrtu or etnto tho condi
tion are much more favorable, nttd
this state of things must already exist
lit a measure, which will be largely ex
tended In the future. Current Orrmmi
newsjwper omtnln an Interesting ac
count of the application of electricity to
n group of farm In Snxony. Tho cUsj
trie current la brought from'ntt adja
cent town by overhead wires carried
on wooden (mien. Two recclvlru "'
lions ore arranged, from which thtf elec
tricity Is distributed to the farm build
ing and tu convenient ponltluu n the
flclds for the purpose of driving thresh
'tig and other machinery.
Sixteen dxrtl electric motor c In
stalled for chaff and root cutting, oat
crushing, pumping and for operating
machinery used In the manufarturo of
potato spirit. In addltto.t to this tow
rr equipment, six portable motor aro
provided, which may 'mj used for driv
ing pump, circular kiwis threading ma
chinery, and so forth, it any point
where their nervier sro required. The
house and building on the farm are
all lit by electricity, 0 art lamp nnd
about l.(XX) glow lamp being used for
It must be pointed out, however, that
thl example could only be followed In
the United States en a very large e,te
or a group of aitlu-eut Ntmi. ami It U
doubtful whether rltch it scheme eonld
be made a commercial micccm for the
ojtcratlon of farm in- machinery pure
and simple. It would nppcar that wood
sawing, pumping mid oilier o;ierallon
requiring ower must I- In twirl If
the results are to compnra favorably
with thoe at prr.mt obtained by ttm
use of oil or stc-im engines. Hut thl
Kaxon exiM-rtment I full of Interest,
and display a cu.'iimtly progresalre
spirit In a country where: 'nrin fence
.are almost unknown, nml shepherd mid
cvrwhrrd are still Siring amid plctur
Learned hf Hard KnueUa,
A iecullarlty of clover I that we
may take off u crop and leave the land
richer than It was lefoiv.
A proper rotation jii.I wlc tillage
will do much to kep !i soil Hilpjilleil
with available fertility.
Without stock thre enn lie no com
plete utilization of the fnrm pnxlucti.
With Mock there can Ut no watte pro
duct. Clover nnd griic retain mo!:ure
In tho soil, render .'. oroiii and favor
nltrotlcntlon whllu Ulilnj wlt'i tesda
More liny nnd li.i gruln ninket tho
farm cnslcr to hanl'n and In tho end
given It qulto a muJi prollt.
Ko long a tho Ikiiim iimrket . not
hilly uppllt there Is im 311I11 in ship
Hotter metlHMl, Ih'ltcr stock nnd bet
ter tooli linvo doiD'ed tin trodu'tlon
of more than one farm.
A u rule tho offspring of Immaturo
and pniniMTMl onlmnl nro prvdliocd
Thero I often more prollt 1n grow
ing little thing nnd In lino product. In
vroiKirtlon, than In the great staples.
Oat contain largely the mineral
projtcrtle requisite to form nnd grow
bona and tho protein that mnke mun
clo and other tlUei.
Uunlllr ( rims Need,
Tho Maine law regulating tho into of
agricultural nccil require that gran
ed sluill bo Hold under n guarantee n
to purity, llullclln KiS of tho .Maine
agricultural exjierlment station, which,
doiibtlcK, many of your render hnvo
recolvcd, give nimlysU of tho seeI
which wero collected by tho Inspector
and thoHo ncot to tho experiment Htn
Hon by corrcKiionilencu In 1000. Tho
denier nro very cencrnlly conforming
to the law nml tho purity of most Heed
I now guaranteed. Tho quetlon nat
urally nrUcH in the mind of a former,
Hhould n seed bo utrlctly puro, nml, If
uot, how nearly puro should It Ihj?
Tho purity of codi vnrle greatly
with their kind. It la poRilblo to grow
UoiotUv teed so clean that It sliall car-
ry prnctlcnlly no forelmi weed noedH.
It I not n vny to tirow nny of llm
other KNiHe or clover no clenn. Thero
I no need for the rower to eur buy
timothy need that I much le thin
inift per cent pure. Hamiile Imve Ihi-ii
ejuuiilncd by tho nUtltm tlm present
year which contained not n lni:li' for
elgn harmful seed.
The best red clover eed will fre
quently carry a much n I per cent
of foreign mutter, although these liu
.irin.. nre immlly comparatively
nannies. H I. however, poor "lley
for the sower to buy a red clover seed
that I leea ttintt US er cent pure. The
tet k-radc of alslke clover will run
about lH.r per cent pure on tl average.
It I doubtful If the purchaser should
buy nn alslke whose purity I less time
U7.B ier cent.
Itcdtop Is the most dlltleult seed ot
all. It will, of cinirse, contain more
or less chaff. It I dlltleult to grow ret
top freo from timothy, and the seed
cleaner Ami It dlfllcutt to separate tltic
otliy need from tedtop after It ha once
been Introduced. Hampte of redtop
currying a lilttli I- r even 10 per
cent of timothy are not unusual, If
one could Ihj sun that the Imimrltte
were harmless like chaff and timothy
It might be huy a redtop even
n low n N per cent pure. Utiles one
I assured of the character of the I lit
purities, It It unwise to buy a redtop
less (han M per cent pure.
To mnke one saw take the place of
two, and at the same time preserve Its
durability, I the recent Invention of
an Indiana man.
Include two aw
In hi kit one fur
crosscut and one
for cutting with
the grain. He can
now dispense with
one saw, It I
pMlble to put the
two blsdea having '
different trelh on
Ilia two gnora. the on saw, as
shown In the Illustration.
The smooth top edge always seen on
taw t changed to a cutting nice, lml
lr to the regu'tr cutting nice, the
saw thus hiving teeth ou the two long!
tudlnal np(Hll0 edge. The handle I
hinged to Uie blade Instead of Mug
right and cm he reversed a It liccoinea
lifcesjinry to ue either btlde. This
saw I also an economical saw, a It
are the expense of purchasing two
Mews and Kara Males,
The profitable line of production It to
maintain good health wltii early ma
turity. More than half a million emigrant
from Hutsla have passed Into Siberia
the ast year to rngage In wheat rale
A fanner near McKwnn, Trnn., Is dis
playing nn rr of corn twelve Inches
long, weighing tbrre pound nnd cuu
talnlng 1,.1-Sd grain.
A grain farm at Murray, Iowa, stilp
hiI twruty-Mvrti cnrload of timothy
seed last fall, for which the fanner
rciclvcd from SUV) to 11.7.' a btiahel,
A Kansas man claim to have Invent
ed a fi'ucc-w caving msehlne, run by a
two-horso power gasoline engine, which
will woate nnd set n mllu uf fence a
Tho United State produced M.OOO..
Ouo tnisbrl of rliti last year on n half
million acre. The culture of rice I
gradually creeping north and some very
good gruln I retorted In Arkansas.
Holland tins net engineer to work to
pump the water out of tho famous
Zuydcr Zi and turn It Into dry land.
When this work I accomplished there
will rise where -M) fishermen now
sink their net fnrm and home for
Cliarle W Truck of llldgrway, Ohio,
n 7-yeiir-old lad, while wandering In
the Held sat down 011 n llttln htimmm-k
which i.tilitalliol a liiliiiblelKit's nest.
Within n moment he wn so badly slung
Hint hi Inxly iwulleil tu twlco It tltu
and denth soon followctl.
Kntenirlslng men will mnke mi ex,
IM-rlinent of raining tliurule cactus
on n commercial scnlu In Hlverslde
county, Cnllfornln. Thl ciictu the
kind that bus had It thorn bred off
by Luther Uurbiiiik mid I sold to bo
extremely valuable n Mock food.
A WiiHliltiKtoii ilUpntch ui)n 11 genln
Iiiih lureiileil u iIi.jmi which when u-u'il
11 paint for farm mnchlnery will pro
vent rust nnd dceny. Thl might bo
good now for those fnrmer who uo
tho fence comer 11 Morehoiiso for
their fnrm mnchlnery, but tho prolm
blllly Ih they nru too Inzy to ripply thu
It. W. CroiiHo, n grndiinto of Imvn
ngrlculturnl college, Iiiih been iipuolutril
Ktnto lecturer on nnlmnl htislmiulry for
Vlrirlnln. Another Jnwn my Im gono
to tho MiiHsiieliuncttH nRrlctiltiintl ,.
lego at iiMsUlaut In animal husbandry.
The demmid for colh-go graduate. In
the high claw ngrlculturnl linos nt sal
aries rnnglng from fj.ooo to a,000 a
year la larger than tho mipply,
You can (rust a medicines
tested CO years I Sixty years
of experience, ill Ink of that I
Experience with Aycr's Snr
saparllla; tho orfflnnl Sarsa
porllla; the strongest Sarsaps
rilla; the Sarsaparllla the doc
tors endorse for thin blood,
weak nerves, General debility.
Pal tstla (rs4 oM metUI esssal it
lit 141 IHI II I ! M l Intllll IMS ,k
! ellll. rf Iks Wmi iMiiU it.
sill. IH lHeol'1 ! !- lit -tt mi Attr'l
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BERRY t!SS 8UQAR
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