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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1909)
l RACE FOR A WIFE is the story of a charnv
. in young: ffir), who, to please her father and
save him from persecution and ruin, consents to
marry a man she does not love. Her true lover dis
covers a document which places his rival at a decided
disadvantage, and there is a real "race for a wife," in
which fidelity and genuine affection win the prize.
This serial is unique in all of its features of plot
and action, with the incidents entertaining to the last
degree. The interest is maintained to the very last
chapter and the story will charm all lovers of good
, CHAlTKtt I.
X minuter li all alive, simmering, bub
bling ,. with excitement; the magnates
are adjusting ribbons fit tine wraiths,
scenting pocket handkerchiefs, stretching
gloves, tying white nevk cloth, anil oth
erwise preparing for the momentous even
ing. The Inferior clay of Xuiinster hover
about the gateway of The George hotel.
In all that exhilaration of spirit that
gratuitous sightseeing is wont to produce
among the multitude. It Is but a momen
tary glimpse of some hundred or mi of
ladies and gentlemen in evening attire
that is destined to bo the reward of their
patience; but then, you see, Xmlnatrr Is
a town In which the stream of life runs
to sluggishly. Circuses, conjurers, lec
turers, monologue entertainers, etc., are
rather shy of XmlnMer; the little town
Is so thoroughly habituated to retiring to
rest at an early hour, that even the ritlta
of some of these talented and adventur
ous beings bare failed to tempt the In
habitants to forego their beds or to ex
pend their silver.
Hut the dullest village In England reo
ogulxrs some occasions In the year on
which dreary mirth take the place of
melancholy stagnation. Tbey were two;
the fair and the dirpensary ball. It Is
the latter carnival which Is at present
causing the pulse of XmlnMer to beat
with feverUh rapidity, and the popula
tion are already waiting to display their
critical acumen on the belles of town and
The dear old country (IdJIes are playing
their somewhat superannuated dance mu
sic with all the wonted animation and dis
regard of die niceties of tune which Is so
Jnucii the characteristic of provincial
bands. There is no lark of pretty girls,
tastefully dressed. In ralte and quadrille.
In the queer old room with Us stilt queer
er attempts at decoration in tboe gaudy
festoons of artificial flowers. Hut a state
ly young lady, dres-ied In white, with
grecn-and-gold trimmings, seems to bear
away the palm. More than one murmur
ed tribute to ber beauty escapes the lips
of the lookers-on as she whirls by.
"Who Is she? She moves like a queen
amongst the rest, and they are good-looking
girls, too, some of them. And the
speaker, a rather coarse-looking dark
man, a little the wrong side of thirty,
turned for Information to the knot of
men he was lounging with at the door,
"Haven't you ever seen her before.
Pearman? No, I suppose you hardly
could hare done. She goes out but little
that's Maude Deulson."
-What I daughter of old Denlson of
"Just so former owner of all those fat
acres which have since fallen into your
resiected progenitor's pouetslon ;" and a
alight Inflection of voire Jtut Italicized Ibe
epithet; for Gus Iirisden was of a good
old county family, and had little rever
ence for the IVarwaiu of Mannersley.
Yes, very baudaorue was Maude Hem
eon. Kbe was a lieauty of the regal or
der, and her stately carriage alone would
havo sufficed to make men ask, "Who U
ber" even without the rk-h brown
tresses, proud grey eyes, and regular fea
ture. "I must know her!" said Pearaua
"Can you Introduce me, UrUdeny"
"No j I barely know her myself," re
"I must go and And somebody who
can," and Peurman hurried away.
Apparently he was successful, for,
shortly afterwards be led out Miss Ltenl
son for a quadrille, during which Mr.
Pearuian did his uttermost to make him
self agreeable. He was a very earthy
pleco of clay, but he had enjoyed the
advantage of a good education, and was
by no mean deficient In ability. He had
achieved a certain amount of tact whIU
undergoing the friction of such society at
he had encountered, and proved himself
an apt pupil iu worldly knowledge. This
stood him In good stead Just now. When
lie led Maude Denlson bade to her cbap
erono she certainly thought bo was by
no means the least agreeable partner she
bad had that evening. Hbe bad but Just
resumed her scat when a tall, fair man
was by her aide. His brow was slightly
knit, and his eyes luxirkled angrily as he
exclaimed, "My dear Maude, how could
you dance with that man?"
"Which, Grenvillei" Inquired Miss
Denlson, smiling. "I hare danced with
a good many to-uigtit, including your
west self, couslu mine.'
"Don't be absurd. Maude: you know
very well whom I mean that dark man
your !t partner."
"And wherefore should I not dance
with him?" Inquired llbn Deulson.
'Tor a hundrvd reasons. His name
alone should have auMced to prevent It."
"Dear me," laughed the young lady,
merrily. "You have pinned mr woman's
curiosity. Do tell me who this moiuter
of Iniquity is, for, truth to say, I did
not catch his name when he was Intro
duced to me."
"You didn't know who he was? 1
thought not. That's young Pcnrman
the unmitigated cad."
"So that was Mr. Pearman, was It?"
remarked Maude, musingly. "Well, Gren
ville. I don't think I should have danced
with him bad I known who he was;
but. you see, I didn't, and I cannot see
that It is of much cuntrquence now. One
Is not obliged to recognlie the partner of
a quadrille again unless one like, you
know; and though I'll plead guilty to
finding him amuslug, I don't think I wish
to prosecute the acquaintance. Hut don't
you think It Is getting time to leave?
Mrs. Learmoot, you are a good as gold,"
said Maude, turning to her chaperone,
"waiting In this resigned manner for me.
Howeier, I 'am quite at jour disposal
"Pray don't think of me; I want yotl
to thoroughly enjoy your ball, and I am
quite willing to look on at your vaUlwr
tor another hour. I have lota of ieopIe
to come and talk to roe, you know."
"Yen '".laughed Maude; "I am quite
aware that you have lots of old friends.
only too glad to have the chance of a
quiet chat with 3 on. awl know also that
you would sit lure and pinch yourself to
keep awake soouer than debar your god
daughter of five minute gratification;
but I also have a conscience. Go and see
about the carriage, Grenvllle."
It is rery curious to watch what trilling
affairs Influence the tenor of our lives.
Maude Denteon has deemed It of Utile
consequence that she has danced a quad
rille with .Samuel pearman ; and yet that
dance is fated to draw many a tear from
the proud grey eje. Grenvllle Hose, ere
thirty minutes are over, will be tortured
In s, way which he is owerlc4s to resist.
The sire of the dark-featured young
man who had expressed such admiration
for Maude Denlson bad begun life as a
solicitor's clerk, from which in due course
of time he blossomed forth Into an attor
ney, and sJt himself down In the little
town of Hury St. KdmutiiN, with a view
to the persecution of mankind or the re
dressing of Ms fellow men's grievances,
a circumstances and the presentation of
six and elghtiienee might direct. Hury
St. Kdtnunds lies no great distance from
the famous Heath of Newmarket. In de
fault of otlur business, Mr. Pearman
took to attending the race meeting there
at; gradually be become acquainted with
nihny of thot multifarious hungers-oil
that xUt so mystically by raring. He
bad naturally an acute understanding;
snd be now got many n. hint ns to where
to lay out a little money profitably. The
traffickers In horseflesh and followers of
the turf have tliflr subjects of litigation
as well as those who pursue other avoca
tions. Who was so bandy to employ as
Pearman? and, by degrees, he began to
make a name a a solicitor In horse cases
at the racing metropolis and became rich.
In due course Harold Denlson, Maude's
father, had passed through bis hands.
DenUon had started In life with a fine
property; but burning tbo candle, not only
at both ends, but a little in the middle
besides, he had soon done away with that.
Pearman wits everything be should be on
the occasion; but when his client emerged
from hit sea of troubles, two-third of tbo
Gllun entato were In the hands of the
solicitor. Still, everyone said Denlson'
had been a very bad break-up; dm, the
properly had been sold at a fair valua
tion ; and that, but for Pearman, Harold
Dtatson would not bare been able to keep
Glinn and such acre as were still left
to him. Ily thl tlmo Pearman was an
owner of race horses, and kept a stud
of hi own. He had married a lady In
some way connected with usury, and, hav
ing altogether acquired a considerable
fortune, mado the first mistake In his
career, and set up for a country gentle
man. lie built a big bouse on the estate so
recently lopped oil tbs Ulinn property ; be
built large stables. Ha named his house
Mannersley, ntter the manor It stood up
on. He established n crest and eont-of-arms;
he had hU iiinli engrared, "Mr.
and Mrs. l'enrinnn, Mnmirndcy ;" he sat
himself down to wait but nolnxly called.
Money will do and docs do n god ileal,
but here and there blood rcwHvts Its
rights. The enmity were not going to
welcome what they designated ns "a
liiotiey-grnhblug attorney who was fatten
ing on the itccMsltlc of Harold Denl
son of Gllnn." The Master of the
Hounds, It was true, railed upon him;
but even LVnruwin could regnrd that In
no other light but that of n tmslnca
transaction. He nsked and obtained leave
to uraw tne covers, gave ino solicitor n
capital luncheon on his return visit, but
had steadily refused all Invitntions to
In due course of lime Mrs, I'rnmivi
died. She left but one sou, who nt the
period of her death was an undergradu
ate nt Cambridge, but who, now many
jrarw older. Is the gentleman who danced
that quadrille with handsome Maude Denl
son. Young Pearman bis succeeded far bet
ter than his progenitor In making his
way In tti county. Still, although he
had Insinuated himself to a certain ex
tent Into society, there were many of the
county families who utterly Ignore! the
solicitor's sou. The men of the family
might know him lit tho hunting field; the
younger sons might even go so far ns to
drop In at Mnnnrrsley for lunch, when
the hounds or aught else took them that
way. Hut the women tattooed him they
would none of him; and bitterly did Sam
l'earmau feel that haughty odraciim. All
men havo their ambitions; Pearman had
his father's Intensified, to 1m acknowledg
ed as within the pitle of "the upper ten."
He quite understood that the recognition
of the race courv and hunting field wai
far from commuting such.
Harold Denlson wns nn embittered, dl
apllntetl man far too clever not tu r
how be had thrown the game of life
away by the turf follies and extraia
ganevs of his early days; far too proud
to take a reduced status in the county In
which he had been at one time a lead'
lng magnate; far too sclthh to sacrifice
au lota of that pride In enhance the pleas
ure of elttter his wife or his daughter
He had married, early Iu life, a lady of
good family In his own county. It bad
been belter for llaruld Dentsou bad she
been constituted of strrnrr stuff. Hbe
never crossed ber husband in Word or
Maude was Ibe only child, and this
perhain still more fostered the Intense
selfishness of Mr. Denlson's dirposlllon.
A girl was, of course, sure to marry. He
had none of his stock to como after him;
and though he Utile relished the Idea ol
the Denisons of Gllnn being blotted out
of the county Hrd-book, he could not be
expected to feel much Interest for a boy
Ish nephew he bad barely seen. On one
point only did poor Mrs. IK-nlion ever
venture lo contradict her lord' wishes,
that was about Maude. The girl was all
In all to her mother, Maude's wumau's
wit bad early made beg understand that
her fattier dealt but hard Juillce In that
quarter; and she was ever rmdy to Hash
forth as her mother's champion. Other
wise she loved her father very dearly,
and was quite Imbued with the family
doctrine of elf-Mcrittcc where he should
Hy the tight of a candle. In the soli
tude of hi itamlier, Grenvllle Hose was
tasting all the sweWs of drcsiinK tu cntrh
an early train on a dark February morn
ing. He bad been brought up a great deal
with his rouiln Maude. Tbey had romp
ed together as children, and been fast
cousinly friends slnn tbey had growu
bigger. .No hivenuiking bad ever taken
place between the xilr. jet Grenvllle
was cncloa of Mug very fond of Ibal
Grenvllle enters the old dining room,
to gulp his scalding coffee, and recognlie
the utter futility of attempting to ent al
abnormal hours. He Is suffering altogeth
er from considerable mental depression
predominant Idea, perhaps, "What a
farce all countr balls nrel' Suddenly the
door otM-tis, and Maude Denlson glides
Into the room.
"Good morning:, Grenvllle. Isn't this
good of me to make such a struggle, nml
rush down to give you your coffee? Ah,
I see you're got It. Never ml ml, you
must take the will for the deed. At all
eieiits, I'm lu lime to ay good by."
His face lit up as be shook hands
with ber. "Very kind Indeed, Mutde, to
come down and give me a last gllmi
of you so tired, too, as you niuat be
s.'Vr jour triumphs uf last flight."
"Triumphs! What do otl mean?" re
plied Mis Denlson, in sweet humility,
though n coquettish smile nnd Hash of
the deep grey eye showed that she was
perfectly conscious of her ball-room suo-ct-s.
"Oh, the bypoarUy of women !" laughed
ber cousin. "A If J on did not know
perfectly well that all the men were
raring with admlrbtion, and that tbo la
dles could find no wonN to express tbelr
opinion of you 1 As If you could not Im
agine that you were pronounced hand
some, lovely, graceful stigmatized ns over
dressed, under dressed, and awkward!
While your admirer on one side of the
room rowed so light a foot never glided
across the board at Xmlntter, your de
tractors on the other, were speculating
as to how much of jour hair and complex
ion were really jour birthright. As If
ou did not know ou were tho liclle of
the ball, and enJoied all the right and
privilege of the distinction."
"Ab, well!" ho rejoined, with ft saucy
smile; "I am not going to bo n humbug
to you, Grenvllle. I know somo people
thought I looked nice, nnd I know others
disliked me for doing so, I.ct me pour
you out some more coffee."
(To tut continued.)
Of nil tho gold In tho poftacsslon of
man TO per ccut la in tho ahupo of
OREGON WATER LAWS.
Review of Provision! of Coda Pasted
by thn Ueftlilaturo.
1'y John II. Lewis, 8Ht Knslneer,
A wntcr lnw for OrcRon, which la
believed to tio tho best ntnntiir nil tho
stated or tho
u inmi f'nmiilntn stntu
JdtT- !'.? ;
"'CC:'",,!" JT,, """
ultimo ..im it. i. i,,,.. ri ni,.,ii.i.o. t,n
old requirement of jioatlnR a notlco on
tho linnk of Ihn stream. Ilnrenftor.
tho priority of nil riithts will bo deter
mined hy fho date of receipt of an ap
plication in tho olllco of tho stnto engi
neer. If tho application Is dofectlvo,
It will bn returned for correction with
out losing Its priority.
Tho lending feature of this bill la
tho limitation of franchine to tho uso
of water for power development to a
period of 40 year from tho date of ap
plication, and tho requirement that
reasonable fees bo paid to the stnto In
all case by those benefitted, Tho
schedulo of fee linn been designed to
ultimately pay the entire coat of ad
ministration, thus rellovlnn the gen
eral tax payer, who derive only an
Indirect benefit through the added pros
perity resulting from Increased devel
Tho payment to tho state of an an
nual license fco of SG cents lo $2 per
horso power horenfter appropriated
was provided by the Kulon bill, which
takes effect on Mny 22. This fee I to
be collected by tho board of control
and adjusted from tlmo to time, based
upon the percentage of power appro
printed which I put to beneficial uso.
In brief, thn new water codu creates
a board of control, composed of tho
stnto engineer and tho division super
intenueni oi eacn oi tne two water til i
visions Into which tho statu has been
divided, nnd upon this board rest tho
responsibility of determining and re
cording all water right herotuforo Ini
tiated, the granting of now right In
accordance with law, and tho protec
tion of all water right through a com
prehensive administrative system.
Hefore any protection can be granted
to vested right under tho new law,
such right must first bo determined
and recorded. Where numerous ditches
tap a stream, and especially If tho
stream U long and thn summer flow
limited, stato protection Is necessary.
The coat and time consumed in de
termining right under tho old law
was very great. Tho water user along
Silver creek, In Lake county, Joined In
a friendly suit to dotermino their
rights, so that a water master could
bo employed to distribute the meager
supply, thus preventing annually re
curring disputes. Fourteen lawyer
were employed on only on sldo of this
case. Recently, tho case waa decided
by the Supreme court, after nine year
in courts. During thl time, ono of
tho contestant died, one became In
sane, and a number, tiring of the con
flict, sold to others.
If the experience of Wyoming I
any guide, the most complicated case
can probably bo decided, under the
new law, within a year,
Tho cost is sctout In tho law nnd I1
designed to bo less than tho cost of
an abstract to the Und. For irrigation
rlghU, the cost will bo fifteen ccnta
per aero for each aero for which a
water right is claimed up to one hun
dred acres, live cent from ono hutv
dred to one thousand Inclusive, and
one cent for each acre in excess of
one thousand acres. For (lower, the
cost will bo twenty-five ccnta for each
theoretical horse power claimedup to
and Including one hundred, fifteen
ccnta from one hundred to one thou
sand, inclusive, flvo cent from ono
thousand to two thousand. Inclusive
and two cent per horse powor above
two thousand, tho minimum fco In
either caso to be two dollar and fifty
ccnta. For any other claim to water
the fco Is flvo dollar.
The procedure I simple. A list of
questions I sent to each claimant or
owner on tho stream. Ho I required,
under" forfeiture of hi right, to answer
tho question which, together with a
survey of streams nnd land area and
measurement-' of the water supply by
the stato engineer, furnish a! I neces
sary information for an adjucatlon of
right. The map and all statomonts,
signed under oath before tho superin
tendent, aro submitted upon a given
day lot examination by all Interested
parties. If anyone think hi neighbor
is tnakirig an croncous or oxtravagent
claim, hi temtlmony can be contested.
By this procedure, all error can bo
corrected and, if necessary, further tes
timony taken. As toon a possible, an
order I entered by the board, determ
ining tho right. This order is put In
to execution at onco and later filed with
the Circuit court for confirmation. If
no appeal aro taken, tho order Is con
firmed. If the case is not reopened
within six month, tho decree become
Upon such final determination, water
right certificates aro issued in accord
unco with thu decree. These certifi
cates uro then recorded In the county
records nnd bear the same relation to
tho water title a tl e patent from tho
United State docs to thu land titlu.
Tho right of each user from tho stream
or from a lurgo ditch, will thus bu do-
trmineii. liio law makes tho grant
to the uso of water for Irrigation ap
purtenant to the land Irrigated. Tho
title thereafter passe with the land,
thus mnklntr It nrccnnitry to follow land
t'tlcit thereafter In nlistrnet.
No rlijlit to tho use of water from
tho streams uf the stnto enn liurcnftcr
bo ncuulred for any puroe without
compllanco with Ittw. For lntolllint
uso nml doveloimtent of our wnttir ro-
source soma central olllco mint bo
wnttir rlKlitH cnu lio found Ilia l
v-l-of wntor without tliojtoccnry
, iwnnlt I. mmlo n misdemeanor.
Tim nimllcntlon should ho ncconiimn
ll by of W ,'or o xnmliiliijr tho
' snmo. toffettior wnn wiu nimmuuni
ice, uepenuini? uwn wiu iruinipvu w,
ft follow t
For IrrlKtttlnn, grntluntrtl n follow:
1G cent, par ncro from 0 to 100 nerenj
6 ccntH pr acres from 100 to 1,000
acre; 1 cent r ncro for each aero In
oxcea of 1,000. For power, jtrniluat
ed an follows: 2ti cent per horo
power from 0 to 100 10 Cent per
homo owcr from 100 to 1,000' ft cent
xir horio power In excess of 1,000.
For any other purpose, Including ap
plications by munlclpalltel, ?f.
Throo different forma are provided
for tho appropriation of water; ono to
bo used In cno of now appropriation,
another to bo used whom tho appropri
ation I to bo mndo by tho rnlarKoment
or extension of exlntlnn work nnd n
third form where tho application I for
a permit to construct a reservoir and
lmMund surplus water. A separata
application must ha mndo for permit
to appropriate aturetl water prior to
IU application tu beneDclnl use. Thl
application I mndo on tho first form
mentioned above, nnd I then known an
n accondnry (icnnlt, and must refer to
tho primary ixrinlt, and to tho reser
voir from which tho water supply I to
bo derived. Tlicxo forma, toKellier
with Instruction, can bo aecurvd by
nddresilnir tho state enclnecr, Snlem.
Work must commence within one
year from tho data of application and
bo completed within n reasonable time,
a fixed In tho jwrmlt, not to exceed
ir the water I applied to the beno
flclal uso within tho tlmo allowed.
proof I taken of such fact by tho ill-
vision superintendent and a cortiflcato
issued the applicant by tho board of
control. Thl certillcato I of tho sama
form as Issued to early approprlatora
upon determination of their rights, a
The now method of Initiating water
right may seem cumbersome a com
pared with the old method, but It I
wurth all It cost. The right, when
finally granted, I absolutely deter
mined a to all right hereafter Initi
ated. It will bo determined as to nil
tho world, after a determination a
above outlined. Thl determination I
made without cost to the now appro
priator. No largo canal can be operated with
out one or more water master to di
vide tho water In accordance with the
right and need of tho dllTcrcnt later
al. Likewise, Irrigation from public
stream cannot be a success without
wutr master to regulato diversions.
The uso of stream to convey stored
water to It place of uso was Impoesl-
lilo uiuler thn nld law. nml llin rem.
tructlon of munv reservoir was thus
A right aro determined under tho
" now law, district aro created and
water master appointed, when do-
munded by tho water users, to enfora
tho decrees of tho board or of the
court. Thl olllcer I accountable to
tho division superintendent and pro
tect, not only tho early right, but al
so all new right and thn right of res
When a hcadgato ha been lawfully
closed to admit the proper quantity of
water, or shut entirely, It I a misde
meanor for the owner to disturb It.
If the gate ha been wrongfully opened
ciuring tno nigm, mo presence oi moist
ure in tho ditch In tho morning Is de
clared to bo sulllclcnt ovldcnco to con
vict tho nwnor f unlawful use.
With such an olllcer available, capi
tal will not hrsltato to Invest In stor
age works. Tho water, when released,
can and will bo protected by the water
master, ,no matter how many ditches
Intorvene, anil the owner permitted to
divert an equal amount, less that lost
by scepugo and evaporation, i
The final object of tho now water
law la tho protection of vested rights, I
when determined, and to encourage
tho development and uso of our un I
appropriated water. Thl encourage
ment li provided In tho definite pro
cedure for acquirement of new right.
Tho fees are of no conscquvneo to the
one who contemplate putting the
wntcr to beneficial use. In fact, thu
certainty of right, which is essential
as a basis for Intelligent Investment
on n largo scale, In worlh far more
than It costs, Tho old-time notice
man, whose chief business under tho
old law was to hold up tho public, Is
effectively diacouroged by theso fees.
Tho olllco of the board of control is
located at Salem. It Is comiosud of
threo momhor, appointed by thu gov
ernor aH follows: John II. Lewis,
state engineer, Salem, president! F,
M, Snxton, Ilakcr City, and II, L. Hoi
gate, Honanza, Klamath county.
Messrs. Holgatu "nnd Saxtnn nru re
spectively tho division superintendents
of the Western and ".'astern water di
visions. Tho board, or Its respective
members, will bo glad to assist tho
public as far us posslblo under tho new
codo and will furnish Information upon
Clcawscs Vc yse
DispdsccMs a( llctttAaate
Acs VAWV0, ttCX&Wty Oft
Bcrtjor NouVbwow atVGJt
To o VYs owoJVca cJJccXs,
ttvays buy Uo Qcuie
nAufMturJ by k
Fig Syrup Co.
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS tl
r )ix oly. ref1" P"Ct JOV boUk
The Doctor I have heard thtt tin
parents of l.ucfclnr didn't get along v.tj
well together, and sspnMted xion afi-i
te was luirn.
The Professor Yes that tl why b
hss his father's aigrestlvt no and till
mother's retreating chin
rnlee Slrunar TemploH'in,
In the absence of Ike JMillor lb ltv
Dr. I'uiirlbly was pVln th furns'i
lilmself when with a loud ersek the nul
lum drcd (Mil.
"Grnl snap!" b e)seulled.
Which, lu the r f the gwl doctor.
Nunded appalllHalr IU profsBlty.
Ths Drtclar ViHt'vs never met Cot
lloodcte.r Yimi wwild Ilk hint llt'i
a perfect gentleman.
Tits 1'nifessnr A frttKt gentleman!
How enn b bet You hare loM t your
lf that you removed his vermiform p
ICUtllr near nllk III".
Thus was loutig man In Isbpsmlng
Whose conduct we're far from condsuio
Ing, Tor b helped us one lime
In our arrb fer a rhym.
Ily wedding maiden named V'Umlng
AverllHSI m t'alaMntphe,
Gwendolen- O. Jack wtun you tat)
Ilk thai you break my heart I
Jack (In a wklpr) I won't d k
any more, dearest Awfitr this I'll tij
liber and tiyther
el netr-ra nrvrot
rcaJUNo. pac. J
It 1-lAJ WflMa a hw .!. ti-J.t
le4.4 ill alsa. Ycaliuiud.uh nf
ru-xlr W let iniM Kali, Wtuia
IWMUril fIKIIllMlla- rtKflh
Ut.rs.iirf.tual MuiMt-nltl tow.
i.iMirjv raiii roe mm '
-wi t i- p i aaaaai .
D. M. riMIV A CO ,
"Wltlau, for sample of lh l"l all wJ
10 bulla n.r im.luMl, Mails ts ao
W mtI mi nmi)M, measurement WanVs,
sml slaoluUlf suaisnle slyla. III and wink
intnihlp or your iwsiair Lack.
WRITE UB TODAY
Salem Woolen Mills
7lh t Stuk Sis. PORTLAND. OftE.
Ilen who connol slop . i .
or a ra nv dav.- will .
ima me areoiost
com ort find freser
of bodily movement
Every garmenl bearing ,
Ph 'linn nl Ika litn I
r I H
Wt I -j '
dv s ,
hW-av' r I
nitlt tut "