The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, May 01, 1908, Image 6

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T77T-: :: XV. (Continued.)
It waa for Lynn, not for himself, )i
wanted the- farm. 1 hm now why he
hnil pitched uroa that pxrt.cular one; lie
waa alto aware that It was side ly ltle
with the Dingle. If anything could pro
mote the union of I.ynn Yearned and MIm
Dalrj-mplc, It was this propinquity ; for
here, he must have reflected, the young
man would be urged to do his best, that
she might see he had the gwl qualities
the energy, the re.iolut.on which ha pre
tended to oscm.
In the evening I went over to the doc
tor's house to see If I could pick up any
news, and by a happy chance h was at
home. Mo welcomed tne heartily.
"I have seen the captain's farm. It
will do admirably, t will get you to ar
range the term with htm as early as
lstble." he said.
I nodded gloomily. My want of enthu
siasm now, contrasting with my warmth
In the, wns too noticeable to es
cape him. all good fellows he waa
keenly alive to the humorous aspect of
things, and I stw n twinkle in his eye
a he turned to pole the fire,
"You don't teem so eager about It as
you were, Keene," he ald. with a smile.
"No; I wa tool enough to think you
were going to take it for yourself."
"And you have found out that the fu
ture tenant Is to be he Lynn YeamcsTf"
"Well, let me hear what you've gut to
say," said I, turning round, with a re
solve to be as impartial in my dealings
srith Yeames aa If he wer unknown to
"I hare no right to any of this money
virtually," he slid.
"I won't admit that, to begin with." I
replied. "Flexmorr willed the money to
you. and signed his will when he wa in
health, and had the ability to reason the
matter out; the will he did not was
decided upon when be was s.rk and
unable to reason upon It."
"You will admit that In either case
he intended this money to go to tie man
Miss Dalrymple should marry.
I assented to this proposition, and he
continued: "It li m longrr a question
whether I shall marry her that Is sot
tied forever."
"Well, It be wUl only work heart and
soul for his own sake, it's as much as I
can eipect of him. I-et him begin with
that; we shall see about the rest. You
liare spokeu to blm on this subject?
"YeaJ we went together to look at the
farm this afternoon, lie Is delighted with
it. Is confident of success, and eager to
I was not surprised to hear this. Kvery
one thinks be has the wit to make a farm
pay by just riding about on a rub and
eivlng orders; and to be a "gentlrman
fanner" la the desire of a good many
lasy young gentlemen especially when
there's good shooting in the neighborhood,
nd a comfortable bouse, with an excel
lent billiard table In It.
"If you are still resolved on parting
with your money, I think I see bow it
may lie done without too much risk,"
Mid I. "We will start with the idea
(bat when Fleimore House U sold, the
Dingle Cottage paid for. and everything
squared up, you have two thousand a year
to dispose of for ntne years from this
date. Half of that mu.t be put away as
A reserve fund. Out of the oth.r half
you ruut pay Mis lulryinple's salary
and the expenses of '.dure and the Cot
tage say, roughly, four hundred a
year. That leaves six hundred to meet
be losses on the farm and pay Interest
on the capital Invested on going In. If
Yeamea makes farming iay, so much the
better for blm; be ran locket the profit,
and the nix hundred ran be added to the
reserve fund."
"And what Is to be done with the re
serve fund?"
"I'm coming to tbit. At the end of
nine years, when Miss Dalrymple muwt
to be laure's guardian, the reserve sum
lull be drasn out and paid over lo a
lump to Miss Dalrymple if sbe Is single,
or to her husband If she Is married. Here
U au Inducement for Yeames to develop
his fine qualities, to work hard and wlu
Miss Dalrymple, for then he will
In for the whole amount arising from the
bequest. Now, there's au arrangement ad
vantagrous enough for Yeames in all con
science. It does not benefit you one
ienny piece, and so ought to be accept
able; and It carries out I'lexmorr's last
wishes lo tittle."
'That M-ems a capital arrangement,"
said Awdrey cheerfully. "I should think
Yeamea would be pirated with it."
"lie ought to he," said I.
Hut I was very doubtful whether be
would be; for a greedy man Mould not
be satisfied with ten Ihoutsnd a year. If
he thinks he may by hook or by crook
get twenty.
However, he had the grace to express
entire satisfaction with the arrangement
when Awdrey explalued It to blm, and the
doctor bade me conclude negotiations with
Captain Itanger aa quickly as possible.
The following week Miss Dalrymple
moved into her new home with all her
household; and one morning when I had
been to settle affairs with Captain Han
ger, I walked across the meadow, climbed
over the fence that separated It from
the Dingle paddock, and made my way
to the Cottage. I found everything In
Its place, and the whole house aa ueat and
comfortahle as If the tenant had bou
there a year-
It termed to me that I had never seen
N'unm Gertrude to such advantage. Hlack
was certatuly becoming to her, and her
dress was, to my eyes, the perfection of
grace and elegance, giving fullness to her
figure which, as t have sakl before, was.
In my opinion, a tritle too slight, tier
carriage was never wanting In dignity,
but I thought she bore, herself with the
nlr of one conscious of bring mistress of
the house. Yet there was no stiffness or
formality In her manner; little I.Mire
herself did not welcome me with sweeter
I at down by the fire and we fell to
talking about the neighbors. I learned
that they had already received visitors,
though It was scarcely time to expect
them, and I i glad to hear this, not
only because It would l good for Iaure
to find companions of her own age, but
for Miss Dalrymple'a sake also. Mixing
among people who must appreciate her
excellent qualities It was leu to one that
some decent young fellow would fall In
loir with her. and good might come of it.
One thing I had mai up my mind upon ;
if Dr. Awdrey wouldn't have her, Mr.
I.ynn Yesmrs shouldn't. Although the
running at present looked faorahle for
Lynn, the race was not won yet by many
a length, and I had a strong belief that
he would be found nowhere when the mar
riage bell rang.
"And who else has called upon you.
Miss Dalrymple?" I asked, when Iure
left the room, "lias Mr. Yeames paid
you another llt since we last met?"
I wondered whether the little frown
with which she replied In the negative
Intnlled that she was hurt by his neglect.
or vexed at th thought of his calling
upon her again.
"1 was told that he Intends to redeem
his character before he again presents
himself." said I.
"I am very glad to hear It," she re
plied, taking up her work.
"However, you will be able to see him,
for he is to be a near neighbor." I fan
cied that she did not look particularly
pleased at this Intimation. "He Is go
ing to live In the house over there, and
from this window you will be able to
see him. If you get up early, mowing
his fields following his team, throwing
heart and soul and money Into the noble
endeavor lo lierume a worthy member of
soc.ety and a model farmer."
"Hut I understood that Mr. Yeames
was In difficulties."
"What does that matter? He has found
a friend who's a bigger fool than he In
some restects. willing to pay his debts
and spend a thousand a year lesldes to
make a worthy gentleman ot Dim. io
vou think he will succeed?"
She did not reply to my question, but
sat absorbed In thought. Watching her
face keenly, I thought there was an ex
press on of tender sadness In It. Was
she mourning in her heart for the fall of
one whom no effort could raise up? or
was sbe grieving to think of that other
friend's disappointment when he should
find that all he bad done was of no
The friend is Dr. Awdrey?" .aid Miss
Dalrymple, after we bad sat lu silence
fur sosa moments
"Yes" I replied; "that is not dilEeult
to discover: for I believe there's not an
other man In the whole world who would
berjrar himself for others as he will."
Sbe sat with Idle hands and taming
eyes still and silent as one sits at times
awed by the beauty of a starry night.
"And I hare not told you all that be
will do to make Y'auies a gentleman
he will ghe him two thousand a year
wbeu he wins you. If that does not en
courage him to make himself a fit subject
fur matrimony, I don't know wbsl will."
"He must live ,i .jreit rwpen for Mr.
Yeames," she sal'l,
"A lery strong belief In his latent good
ness, undoubtedly," I said. "Dr. Aw
drey is as simple and coufidlng as a
girl. In that category he Is not the only
one who has had a great respect for Mr.
"How am I to rrply to that thrust?"
she asked, wltb a smile.
"Hy telling me that if Dr. Awdrey bad
as intimate an acquaintance with Mr.
Yeames as ymi hair, bis resprsi would
ha.e evaonted."
"Hut still his faith in latent good
qualities might exist," said she.
"I know his loe would remain unal
tered; and while lie thinks Yrnimss capa
ble of goodness, and you nijinlili- of lov
ing blm, he will riidi-ntor to bring about
your marriage."
"His love?" she reeated questlonlngly.
with a little emphasis
"Ills love," I said again; "and greater
love hath no mail than this that he lay
down hi life for his friend."'
"Do jou think he lotcs Mr. Yeames to
such an extent as that?"
"I was not thinking of Mr. Yeames,"
tald I; "he Is not the only friend con
cerped; It Is a friend better known, more
highly prlxed In his heart, for whom that
brave man would lay down his life."
The malicious smile provoked by our
little panaage of unns faded from her
lips, the color left her cheek, her dark
ryes deeiiened aa she looked at in with
intense earnestness, to read lu my face
what I had yet left untold.
I believe she realized at that moment
for the first time that Dr. Awdrey loved
her with a love that Is deeper tbau
friendship. . ,
"if I have not put a considerable, long
sok In Mr, Ijyuti'a wheel, I'm a Dutch
iran," said 1 to myself, as I went away
from Dingle Cottage,
ailAiTI'll XVII.
Iynn Yeames had the sagacity to leave
Conrvford. and keen out nf slelit. know
ing that ho could do nothing to rr-cstah.
llah hit characlcr until he hall got Into
the farm where he was to work wich
wonders or finding the bud weather that
succeeded the fnut Intolerable, or society
dull, or for wnio other; reason that may
be clearer liter on,
lie had mnde himself very popular nt
t'oneyford with his charities, his reckless
riding, his agreeable manners, and his as
sumption of bluff, outspoken honesty.
People were Inclined to think even better
ot him lu his absence than when he was
.- .... .i. i i .l . i ...
amongst them, remembering the pleasant
side of his character and forgetting the
little slips which occasionally awakened
suspicion. He was spoken ot as a litis
type of muscular Christianity. MIm Dul
rymple was constantly with these (.x-ople,
and as It was generally understood that
A tacit engagement existed between her
and Yeames, they thought to please her by
talking about him, and sounding his
praises Then that dear, stupid old doc
tor, whenexer he got a letter from l,ynn,
must need show It to her and dilate on
the fine prospect extending before n young
fellow with such manly feeling and high
It wa the end of the second week In
.Maren. ami people were specula. mg on
tli. day when Lynn Yeames .would make
his appearance, when something occurred
.hin'miyi Xrff'lh:
entire .. pev, of affairs
C.siilrut home that particular afternoon. I ""' " " " " " '.""."""V""
I found a visitor In my ottlce who had Tho rairplo la then Imuic-llatoly takon.
been waiting there three parts of an hour.P'''"' w ' '". '""K Imnillttl
to see me. He was a Utile pudgy man. OippT. If tho titiiiK cannot ho ilono
with a short throat, a puffy face, aud oon after tho aamp'o la taken It must
eyes as like a pig's as ever I saw. lis be placed III an aiitUlit Jar anil some
breathed with difficulty, and gasped be- preservative adilod to knp I. iweet.
fore each sentem-e, ami In the middle also I Tho Ilalicock lost b ittlea ato grahl
If It was a long one. He had not much atetl on the uKltlon that an IB
hair; what there was nf it had a dirty, 'gram aamnlo la taken. Milk varies
sandy tmt: his whiskers were hardly
distinguishable, they were so th.nly
plante.1. and like his complexion. II
i use ois complexion, us
In a tlghtlrbuttone,! frosk
med deep ridges In his waist.
wa dressed in a tlghtly-buttoned rw-k
coat that formed deep ridges In his waist.
anu seemeii 10 inrrrsse uie uuucuny
10 increase me uuncuiiy oi
breathing. In on
one hand he held his hat. I ,ow l.i to a irmratar0 .boot
r!LiOv:"dJr.V70deiree.K.h.enhelt.' Ml. th. .
In the other a
-..l kl. L. .UJ. k- ...h -.t
their shortness and nnd.lnc. wrr. wld-
Iv seiuirstrsl
"Afterneen, Mr. Keene; afternoon.
....... ,. ... .-..... .... ww,
.tm In Ih. mrner Mar, h. could screw
himself up on hi legs to face me. "Come
to talk with you on a matter of busi
ness My name's llax Smlthson Hax ,"
with th.s he sauk down on his chair and
rasswsl again.
"Not the pleasure of knowing you, Mr
Hax," said I, sitting down Id front ot
Thought you might have heard of me
from Lynn Yeames or Mrs. Yeames I
am-frlend of the family.
"A professional friend? 1 asked, for
", u "" '
"You may call meprofe..ten.l friend
,f you llkrino, a lawyer ex.c.y-know
...methlne about ll." Ileave me a giancs
that was not to be mistaken, and contin
ues! "To begin wltb. jnu must under
stand that I acting on behalf of the fare
llv I.vnn Yeames nothing at all to do
with It better keep out of It."
"He does not wish to take the respun
sHIIty of anything you do?"
"Iliat'a it. Too generous Ui careless
of his own Interestsaltogether t "
he gasped and Hlled up the brrak with a
wave of his gloves.
"I understand his character perfect,
ly, Mr Max . In us come to the point."
"We'll go straight at II begin In the
rnW.umr, breath. Dr. Awdrey Is a
scoundrel biggest hypocrite and rascal
that ever Imposed credulous humanity I"
"IU good enough lo show bow you ar
rise at Ihls conclusion," said I.
"I will. Klexmore's will. He knew
of Ihe conditions In the first one. He
knew also the conditions In the second.
He knew that If that were not signed he
would come Into two thousand a year."
"He did."
"(iood. Tell me. pleaw, Mr. Keene,
why that second will was not signed."
"I was thrown out of a trap; that and
the fog "
Thrown out of a trap. How? An
swer me that, if you plense."
"Hy a rope stretched from one side of
the road lo the other."
"(Iood, I can produce a witness lo
proie that be was engaged by Dr. Aw
drey lo stretch that roe and throw you
over J"
(To be continued.)
. Portlier .Need,
"I hooked n fish yititcrilny," said the
uiualciir miglfT. "Hint wclk-licd all "f
ten imiiiimIs but It pot off tho hook.
"Will oil Mwenr lo that?" nuked the
one-mull nitilleiiiv.
"No," iiiimmitinI tho n. . "I aworu
eunllKll b"n I loat tin lh."
To Juilsir (rum Apiirsrsnrsi,
Kldcrly HpliistiT Yu know, doctoi,
I'm nluiiiH llilnklni; Hint n limn Is fol
limlng me. Do Jin think I miff it from
Doctor (alxliie her up) Absolutely
certain n d", nin'nin. Kketcli.
An Old Nlor-.
"Did you over cxperlenco n rhiinjce of
hcnrlV" nskiil the kind old Imly,
"Well, I should wiy!" laiiulied the
girl. "I've Ix-cii entfnifi'd four tlimul"
Detroit Tree I'rch.
Thvro nre eighty State, private and
aavlug hunks ami trim! companies, am
thirty national hanbt In Idaho.
I," h. ,...-,1 nimin. his tint, hin.oiner nirxoi tnesamp'. inmetur-
Simple, Accurate and Eatlly Mattered
With Llttla Hlutly
Br i. It, Frsn.Won, Protestor of llrjtn,
Unlit ri tr of litshu, M.cuw.
A arcot deal hm liven willtcn nliont
tt'Mlnii milk ntul n lar, nttiiilmt nt
' fanner nlrcady mo tlio HaKns-k tcet;
but rnrutli lnu,ulitoi Imvo ciiuo to llm
! writer to wntrntlt the Mnoitlon Hint II
rulil oi la not yet fully nndi'istixd
Mnnv seem to Imvo tho Mm that the
lUbcock tret Is a complicated, ami at
bust an unreliable, affair, llila la nn
erroneous Idea Mini should nut lio al
luwod to prevail. Tlio tost Is uliupln,
aoouralo hikI ellr nmilerivl liv anyone.
i niiu win Kive urn iiiaiier n iimio isnv
f . . . " . .,..... i. ,.. i
' "' "W .n,llll ,ol'l'll,n' " '""".
uuriio in iiuiiu insv mo nevmsoy run
alno ol tlio ti at ilrpeml lint alunw mi
the test, lint ipilte na tnroli on the
ir 'per tiiVliik al tlio lainplp. It that
la Improperly ilono tint Manila are of
little, aliie. For example, the. writer
list known of c-iw-owneia who, when
ilerlrlnx to tat tlio milk uf nn Individ
ual cow, have taken the rniuplo by
milking tllirctly Into tho rsmnlo but
Ho. When It la known that tlio first
ptrt ot a cosr'a milk Is lately water
,,d tho last nait ol atr Milium is verv
I rich In fat, It Is self pvnl.'iit that inch
Mm., wnl,i . 0, rrfn,UH of lilllo
v.ln so far ns UlnrmlnliiLf tl.n solus)
I tWtmn 0 that p.rtlctil
-t,0 nk ,' ,e l(,
lar con's milk.
.... i -i i.i i.
P-! ' can Inlo a,m..,r rev.
. - . '", ' , '" -
very little In Its prolfio gravity and a
p nrtlo graduated to hold 17 fl cilblo
centlmeteta will deliver approximately
Cftimetera will deliver apt
1 18 ,, of ,k, W.en
' U ,.,, for tr,tnl tl,0 Jar
g Rramt ot milk. When tho sample
'u r.(y for tMtnl( ti,0 Jar contslnmg
i, .t,ni.i u. i..i i . -., .n.l
IP1 " P'olally see that any errant
which may have gathered on
tho (Id
jar I caiefully mixed with the
- .., , .
Ing P POlte ll DOW filled to th mark.
This i done by sucking the milk up
into the n'petto above the mark; th
dry forefinger I Iminnllately placed
over the top of the plpatte to prevent
the milk from eicsping. Hy tently
relraslng th pressure th mil It al
lowed to flow out until level wltb tho
I mark on tho atom of the n notla. The
p-p,to now contain the 18 gram,
. Xh, sample I now emptied Into the
teat bottl. To do this the tt bottle
,, (J u held In a .lantlnR poalllcn,
t the prrssore on tut pipette relraif (J, !
' I"-'"" th m'lk to to '"" ln,l U'.e
bot.: In .e i, -How Ih. .Ir
, w 'JU"y ew-l '
The next tp I addlnir the acid.
Thl la measured In Uia acid graduate;
the exact amount to use will depend
largely on tho strength ot Ihe acid, th
temperature of the sample to bo tested,
etc. It ordinary cotnmticlal aulphuilr
acid Is used, 17 0 cubic centimeter
will be found approximately correct.
With a little Individual experimenting
the tester will roon notice the proper
amount to uso. To prevent the bi ril
ing or charring of any part of the milk
Ihe acid la poured ilowly down the aide
of th battle nntil all ha been ad-led.
Now give the bottle a gentle rotary
motion, thua giving the acid a chanc
to act equally on all parta o th milk.
Then let it aUnd throe or four minute,
after which It la given another rotary
movement and then placed In the
The bottle are placed In the tetter
In luch a poaltlon a to keep the ma
chine l lanced. Th bottle should
now bo whirled for five or six minute
at tuch tpeed as I generally marked on
Hit machine. The machine la now al
lowed to alow down for the purpo ot
adding water to the bottle. Knoujth
water It added to bring the content up
to the neck ot the bottle, after which
the machine la again (tailed and run
for two minute; ayaln atoppod and
tulllolent warm water added to bring
all the fat content up Into the gradu
ated part of th bottle. After another
whirling ot on minute the (ample are
lo bo rend. It may be well to ttate
that It 1 preferable to uae toft water
and that the tempetatur thould be
about KOdegrtaa Fahrenheit
To read the amount ot fat, take one
oot tie out at a time, hold It upright,
the graduated part (hould be on a level
with the eyoa, The difference between
the hlgheat and lowest limits of the
butter fat column la th amount of but
ter fat ezpreeied In per cent direct.
Moat milk bsttlea are graduated up to
10 per cent, each Inrgo divlalnn Indi
cate one percent and each amalldlvli
ion two-tentlw ol one per cent ol butter
fat. To Illustrate the method of read
Ing lot It be tuppoaod that the top ot
the fat column It at 8.5, and the bot
tom at 4 6, then the iradlnpa 8,5-4 6
cqiiala 4 per cent fat. Thla meant that
in lou poundi ot llilt kind of milk
there would bo exactly 4 pound ot (at.
If tho tasting hat been proporly done
the butter fat column thould be per
fectly dear, of a brownlah yellow color;
the line tenanting It from tho acid
thould be clear and distinct. Too
itrong oold U apt to cauie black or
p)isnel iiartlnlna to nlillOHr III the tat.
This "Miio ri'Milt may ! I"" ' "
Ii'rIi tiiiuirratutn u( ell or tin milk or
il.naald. Insi lllilent i mount of ld
or loo weak nohl or too low toinperatnto
of tho milk may trult In a nlto or
cloudy test.
Much mnro completo direction o
ooiiivitny each imlfil tho p Inolpal ob
Jeitol tlila article I to linpnia "ixxj
laimera thoilmpllrlty of tlio Iceland
that Horn I nolhlns luyttcrlou cr
ni)ailfyliiK aUntt It. It It o altnpla
that any onn (I oidlnary Inlclllnenoo,
willliiK to glvn It a little limn and V
leiico, can taally inaalet all Ita detail.
When the farmer fully reallxr that It
Inriilslira him a key not only lor weed
Inn mil hi unpnilltsble cow, but alo
for olicaklnic tip III crrameiy man, he
will not he alow to make uie of th
lUtboock ttat.
(Joed BugRtallon for th. 8mal
Pr J. n. f Mnn. lJnlsrtllr of Mshs Mesesw.
Homo kind ol a hotbed It an essential
factor It one la to secure crops from
plant that rrqtili au exceptionally
long sessou fur inalutlng. A hntbrd
also affmilt an iiptiortiinlty to glow err
tnlu crops, such aa radishes and lelturr,
In ailvnucn oi t' e season. Hucli crops
as tomatoe, rahhsgr, rrlrry aud rautl
llowir, prarllinlly demand that thny Ixi ,
started In the hntlird Morn tlmy are i
transplanted to the Held, especially In
ilia .Noith. As these crop must over
tie tigaidrd aa tie staple prisluet of
every well balapcd! gardru, the con
struction and management ot hotbed
Is n very timely tuple for tho pruaprc
live ganlener to ronsldet.
Klrst of all, a hotbed may tie defined
a au liichtfiiie covered with h and
furnished with attlflolal heal to that
the planta aie kept In an actively grow
Ing rondltlcn. Common aUble manor
constitute the main source tot arcurlng
thla heat, Theie ar severs! require
ments that should b noted regarding
Ihe kind and quality ot manure ued
tor hotbeds. It (hould I tractloally
tli (into ag throughout, and ll should
bo of urh texture that whn rktd It
will neither U fluffy nor will It b
soggy. On th. other hand, It should
respond with springy elaalllclty be
neath th weight ol a man, without
fluffing up when lb pressor I re
moved. Hurt manure which hss (rom
one-third to one-halt straw composing
It total bulk will usually be found to
provldo thl tequlall texture. More
over, thla manure ihouiu be fresh, in
ordn that feimentatlon may pioceed
Th process of fermentation I itittrd
before the manure la placed In th hot
boil, To accomplish thla th manor
I usually piled In long, (hallow,
aquaro-toppssl piles; If dry when piled,
It I moistened throughout, and It It li
apt to beenm water-soaked, at It th
case In talny climate, It should I
piled tinder shelter, for whei. o much
moisture It prraent manure will re
main cold. The first fermentation It
almost ant to Imi Irregular, so It la ne
cessary to folk ovrr tho pile, distribut
ing the hot manure throughout th
matt, In order to gel the heal unlfoim
ly dlitrlhuttl. When ll li noticed
that steam I coming from Ihe pile
again unlfnrmy, ll may bo taken ai evi
dence that the manure I ready to place
In the hotbed.
After one thoroughly understands the
Important details ol prrparjng the
manure lor the purpoao of beating, at
tention should b calM to the local loo
and condtnctlon of tho pit and tram.
1'lta are usually dug from 24 to 30
Inche deep and ot aufllclent six to ad
mil the trainee being placed Inside
their naili. hjcIi pit should he lo
cated near aome muchfiqurnled path,
In order that they are sine to ircolv.
the rrqtiltlte amount of attention. Al
ways have the hotbed lacing thetouth
and If audi a alt I available, put It on
tho south tide of some building or tight
hoard fence or hill. Protection (hould
also be fought from the prevailing
wlndt, for windt have a dechUd effect
in carrying away me ntai. A well
dralnid luallon It also an essential ro
ulrenii nt.
Hotbed taah are 3if) fret In alio and
coat about $3 each. Frame for these
iih aie made with the back 12 Inchea
higher than Ihe front, the latter being
10 Inchea. The number ot sash and
th. (ixo of the fiane will depend upon
the need of the family. Uaually on
frame 3x0 feet will afford aufllolent
hotbed area for a family of six.
Ilefoie the frame la placed upon tha
pit the fermenting manure I placed In
the pit and thoroughly compacted,
bringing th. level of th. manure to
within three Indies of the aurfsie ol
th.toll. From three to alx Inclua of
good loamy garden soli are distribute!
evenly over tho aurfate of the manure
In order to furnish a aeed bed. Tito
teed i( not plan el until the excraalvo
iieat cf the Hi tat few daya ha begun to
dibalde. Hy the uso of a thermometer
the temperature may bo accurately aa
certalnrd. Tomatoes may bo sown at a
temperature of DO to 80 dogreaa, cab
bage and lettuces tiotn BO to 70 degroua.
Hallway whistlrs Inflict torturs on au
many eopl that the riTorts abroad lo
clink Ihe plague have won approval from
th eople. Austria ha Introdursd a
system of dumb signaling to atart and
atop th train. Ilelglum la trying com
pressed air whittles Instead of ilsam, au
Germany experiment with torn
1 W & Is
(MlltSO.S llltl vly.SUMU Jl ICM-
II 111 1
ii i i' i
dun to ijoti.sunti
At . r .' '
ci! imitiniiiy, uta.i trutv ).
Dost oi'Mi'iiAViintpii anil Lltuils
rnt-yauajj and Owl.
'lit M its JjiMjiVinlhjjiii't.,
Altwiys litiv.tlio anuiiitt.' ttliiclt
linsllio jml unmoor tlio Lt
F?o xSrmjp Co.
thrwltam d it niimifuf tilled, priiitrd or
trsnl sreseey pnckli'Je
tme SIIC lllllj, rejuLlf xs 30lsUs'lls.
Mowiy tlnys
venrtnu a
Clean Unlit
iW CssryvWs
se-s s. s
) la Iter CalllMa,
Our Umllady -ll'a th strangest
thing lu the world I Do you know,
our dear old pet ct disappeared very
uddnily yesterday. Ulcus we, Mr.
Itudolph. will you hav auotber plss-s.
of rabbit pie)
Mr. Itudolph (promptly) No,
thank yout
Our Mini lady (an hour later)
That la three mor plea vesl. Thl
Mon will l a profitable one, ladeed.
IllsrMle4 Ikis rrslllsi..
"All that you are, my friend. a Id
th lecturer, singling out an elderly
man altttng In a front seal who p
pcarrsl to t-s deeply Interested "all
that you ar. I rre, you ow to
berrsllty and environment
"tinsli, eirUlmeil the elderly man,
turning ml with Indignation. "I never
had no dealtn' ulltt that Onn In my
life, and I don't ime tliem or nobotty
Urn a blamed cent ,M Chicago Tribune.
A tilscirst lilaa",
"I see they say thai when a diamond
pass.- a certain sit It la worth no
mure than a smallsr one.
-How' thatr
"If It's loo large II Isn't marketable.
Nolssty wants to near a diamond aa
bulky as a glais ilnor knob'
"la that si) Then It must b aw
fully discouraging for a man to dig up
a suklrr as big football,"
Clsvtdaiht 1'lalli Dealer.
A llraalir t'srlwr.
There was a long silence.
"Herald, she said, breaking th mo
uofoiiy. "what la a 'Imauty parlor.T
"A 'beauty Hirlor,' my dear," be
whispered, muting closer "Why, this
I a 'beauty Mrlor.'M
"Tlflt Ideal Why sor
"Why, any parlor would b a beauty
parlor If you were In It."
And after that th rest wa easy,
fihe accepted hi III on tho spot.
Th data about ihs insnufscture ol
steel cars lu this country ar not ss dfl
nil as might be desired, but Ihs Itallwsy
Ag reports ihe number of all steel cars
ordered In H7 m UT.WtO. and of rsrs
with steel llliit'rfrs'nrs II Vl
Pale, Thin,
Nervous ?
Then your blood must bo In
a very bad condition. You
certainly know what to take,
then tako It Aycr's Sarsa
parllla. If you '.doubt, then
consult your doctor. Wcknow
what he will say about (his
Brand old family medicine.
Sold for over GO years.
Ttits Is thsflrttqseitlon your doelnr would -ai. j.ur i.ihi.1 I" lis
Itistdsllr sxllun of llis bosrsls Is slwolulelr
eosuUsllarsrassrv. Ksssvuur llisrssllis
sml your lou itxuttr tUklvg IsxsUi
UMMoi Ajsr's tills.
aUWt)trJ,U AyjrCo.,LeOWU,MM.
siw uBui(vrtrt VI
AOUB cute.
r n' on
K 7V. iy
V vSeR
1 fc M
Mrirt rxin
. ; )j&v