Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner times. (Heppner, Or.) 1???-1912 | View This Issue
FETTERED BY FATE
Y ALEXANDER ROBERTSON
"Johtf rmte." "lltth Swetmrart." " Lottt. (M Seafng Slrl.
"Cofdasatar ef Lisbon," " WtM tm Win." "Bi mm
. f rtf rtf
Roger Parrel, walking through the for
est and drawn by the hand of fate, stop
ped several times, aa though to turn back,
but on each aeparate occasion he found
himself impelled forward.
"At least I will not enter when I reach
there. Let me look upon the old mill once
again, aud perhaps this mad fancy on
my part will be satisfied. What it is I
know not, but I cannot resist it."
He finished his words with a startled
cry, for his eyes had suddenly caught a
glow of light through the forest trees.
"It cannot be the moon rising, for, un
less I have lost my bearings, I am head
ing toward the west It is the old mill
on fire! What if she should be lostr
He started on a wild run, leaping over
holes and logs as though they were almost
nothing, and rapidly nearing the blasting
mill, which with every passiug minute
seemed to become more and more the. vic
tim of the flames.
Now he seemed to understand the sub
tle power that had drawn him on, and
in his heart he prayed, oh, so earnestly,
that he might yet be in time to save his
All thoughts of bitterness toward her
had been swept from his heart as if by
magic. He had the proofs of his inno
cence, but his words about throwing her
love from him were forgotten.
On he dashed. It seemed as though
he would never get there, and the old mill
was now a perfect pyramid of flames,
roaring and leaping upward as though in
fiendish glee over the destruction of the
The woods were now lighted up, anil he
could see his way better, so that he made
better time, but his heart was full of a
terrible fear lest he should arrive too
Finally, like a mad deer, he sprang
. from among the trees and rushed into
the open space. A terrible scene, full of
awful grandeur, was before him, but he
heeded not its sublime splendor. The
one thought before his mind was the
harrowing uncertainty in regard to Carol,
Was she safe? What if she were in that
abyss of flame?
Almost mad at the bare thought, he
rushed frantically forward. A scream
reached his ear the scream of woman
and for the first time he noticed a fe
male figure close to the burning mill. The
glare and smoke kept him from recog
nizing her, and, with his heart leaping for
joy, he bounded toward the woman, who
was wringing her hands wildly. When
he reached her aide he saw that it was
Mrs. KU'hmond, not Carol,
Several other forms had darted from
the woods, and were hurrying toward the
pot where the lady stood. The leading
one he recognized as Lawrence Rich
mond, but beyond that he did not spare
the time to look.
"Carol wiiera is a lie V be cried.
There wu not a second to Jose. The
poor lady could not apeak, but, raising
her hand, she pointed to the blazing build
ing. It was enough.
"Heaven help me!" fell from his shut
Then, bracing himself like a giant pre
paring for a mighty battle, he rushed for
ward, hurling himself through the bar
rier of fierce flames that crossed tb;ir
angry tongues before the doorway.
He found the stairs more from intin:t
than sight, as the place was full of
smoke. Up he went with great leaps. At
the top he could see nothing, but, groping
his way along, he cried aloud:
' "Carol, oh, Carol, my darling, where
Oh, the bitterness in his voice. It
poke of heart-breaking, racking pain, but
' there came no answer save the roaring
and crackling of the flames as they fed
upon the dry timbers of the old mill.
He groped his way along a passage nn-
til he came to a door. It refused to rive
way at his touch, and, rendered desperate
by the situation, he raised his foot r.nd
sent it down with a crash.
Entering, he found the interior full of
accompanied with rapid blows, but he
knew not what to make of them, not be
ing aware of the fact that two mortal
onls were locked in a room near by, aud
almost suffocated by the smoke and tire.
The hand of heaven must have directed
the heroic young mau, for he reached the
foot of the burning stairs in safety.
Then, nerving himself for the final act
in the drama, he rushed through the bar
rier of flame and out into the clear air.
Loud cries greeted him as he staggered
forward and placed his burden In the
arms of Lawrence Richmond, blackened
in face, and his garmeuta burniug lu a
score of places.
He heard a terrible roaring noise, as
though the old mill had fallen In, aud
then he knew no more.
and delightc". to hear Nora tell of what
a noble man Roger larrel was.
Nora knew Lawrence Richmond of old,
for they had met before. She "was the
daughter of a wealthy Virginian, aod no
poor obscure girl. He had imagined that
he bad done him harm, but It all turned
out that she had once, in her womanly
indignation, upbraided him for his con
duct toward his wife, the story of which
she had heard.
Nora married Jack Avenal, whose Bis
ter had been one of the dead in mi's vic
tims, which accounted for Jack' hatred.
ana mey nave always oecu a nsiu-y dm- Perfect Has: Moos.
le. The past ! hut out; they live la I . nm4,itinir with a down
the present. I Bi-n- hrt- hniiae the writer found
I' . . I Kl- ... . tnAM ni ' '
: rr :,r,,. ; . "r;,s.;; the or tunu-ated to gw. th. beat
,i ,h m fiL. .iii th. mtu lafaetlon of any at the smallest ex
grandchildren on their knees, bless hear- xsm. It will be seen that tnere la no
en for the light that has come to them waste of room; that the building la
after those long years of darkness. compact and easily made comfortable,
Doctor Griiu's establishment was even-1 even In the coldest climate. It may
tualiy broken up by the authorities. 1 be made of any material, and by using
The detective obtained the reward or- matched lnmher or liattea over crackt
fered by the Russian government for wllM unmatched lnmb.T U umd, made
hunting down the Man with the Black ... . .
Glove, and was heard of no more. . ,... .... 1 ,,.;..
One mornlug they found the gypsy girl "l .
dead on the grave of her lover, who had yaru in wuicn m"" -
reaped the wages of sin, and they buried oe arrangea.
Five minutes from the time that Roger
dashed from the burning building, blind
with smoke and burning wherever the
flames had licked his flesh, the whole mill
was tottering and threatening to fall. It
had yielded it-self so completely to the
demon fire that it burned like tinder.
Just at this time a man staggered from
the door, threw up his arms as a falling
burning rafter struck him, and dropped
like a rock. No one dared go to his as
sistance, for the whole mill was about
to topple over in that very direction,
Those who were looking, however, saw
a second figure emerge from the building.
He stumbled over the Captain, stooped.
and, raising the fallen man. bore him to
a place of safety just as, with a mighty
roar, the burning structure gave way.
sending a myriad of sparks skyward as it
crushed in like an eggshell.
Roger was not seriously hurt. True,
he" bore upon his arms burns that would
never be wholly lost, but they would be
sacred scars, for they were received while
he had in his arms the girl he loved
When he recovered his senses he found
Carol bending over him, supreme love
written on every lineament of her iweet
face. Her soft lips pressed kisses ui-on
his wounded arms. Between those two
no clouds could ever come again; they had
been baptized in fire, and the bond was
His face and hair had escaped because
he had been wise enough to cover them
with a wet cloth, all but the eyes, and
he had ducked his head when passing
through the flames.
Presently he waa able to arise, end
then he found a group near by, bending
over a form upon the ground, it was
A strange fate had brought together
all those whom he had wronged to see
the arch schemer die. Above him stood
the Russian detective, scarred a little
from contact with the flames, and yet
still worth a dozen dead men, Lawren?
Richmond, Jack, and the girl who had
been thm wie of the dylut man. aa b
believed Nora Warner.
Kneeling beside the Captain was the
gypsy, Barbara Merrb-.
The two men, locked in the room and
with the fire roaring round them, ren
dered desperate by their situation, had
hurled themselves against the door, but
the effort was useless, and they would
undoubtedly have been burned alive but
that the detective chanced to remember
an ax that was lying in a small closet.
With this they assailed the door by
ground barley fed ai a,Try thick atop
with a liberal quantity of sklin milk.
For terr young plga I prefer to feed
equal part of shorts aud ground bar
ley and then gradually change It to
one-half each of corn and barley the
last six week, when finishing for
market Lewi O' Follow.
her beside him in pity, dropping a tear
for her sorrows.
GIANT CRAB FOR MUSEUM.
Figure 2 la the main part of the pen,
the living room, with the trough locat
ed on one side, where the animals are
Qoea Batter Preferred.
Dairy ichooli are now In operation
In many 8tates, and short course of
Instruction on butter and cheese-making
are given at some of the agricul
tural col lege. It was not long ago
demonstrated that Inferior butter
could not compete with oleomargarine,
and that good butter of choice quality
could always be sold at a good price.
The fact bai also liecn demonstrated
that there was much to learn In niak
lug good butter, and that cleanliness
and the proper management of the
milk were essential lu producing the
choice article. There hn been a won
derful advance In the methods of but
ter-making, and oleomargarine Is re
sponsible for It. Consumers will not
purchase the counterfeit article If they
can get the genuine, and poor butter Is
aa much a counterfeit a any other
"An attack of la grippe left me
with bd cough. My frlenda said
I bad consumption. I then tried
Ayer'a Cherry Pectoral and It
cured me promptly."
A. K. Randies, Nokomls, III.
You forgot to buy a bot
tle of Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral when your cold first
came on, so you let it run
along. Even now, with
all your hard coughing, It
will not disappoint you.
There's a record of sixty
years to fall back on.
Spreads Eleven and a Half Feet Come
from Japanese Waters.
One of the large square cases In the
natural history room of the museum
of the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and
Sciences contains a giant crab. Just
mounted, the gift of Eutfcue (J. Black
ford, and one of a number of Interest
ing specimens of marine animals from
the Japanese coast which he has re
cently presented to the museum, says
the New York Tribune. They are from
the collection made by Prof. Bashford
Dean, of Columbia, in l'.K)l. The crub
spreads eleven anil one-half feet, and
Is of a delicate old-rose tint on the top
of the carapace, the lepa toning to a
pale brownish-castor shade on the un
der side. The two front legs have the
usual claws, but the others end In nar
row brown hoofs, not toed. The eyes
on their branches with feelers beyond
are a more noticeable feature than In
Its mounting took about a month, as
It required gentle handling, because,
coming from the deep sea, Its coating Is
more delicate than that of an animal
from shallow water. Its home Is at a
depth of from GOO to 4,200 feet. Ita
size varies from nine to twelve feet,
and not more than a dozen are taken
In a year. The manner of the capture
Is Interesting In that It illustrates a
method of Japnnese fishing. At night
fishermen sink lines several miles In
length, arranged with many hundreds
of hooks, to the bottom of the sea.
When hauled In at early morning giant
crabs, sea lilies, sponges and many oth
er wonderful forms are found attached.
While naturalists and philosophers of
(tie went were disputing aa to whether
or not life could exist In the cold depths
of the ocean the Japanese were en
gaged In getting life from there. This
was not In the Interest of science, but
to provide for the market, as the Jap
anese consume almost every kind of sea
Sea lilies and glass sponges occupy
. . ... t.i-..i. i
a prominent piace in mis wucaioru i-ui-
lectlon, the majority of the specimens
turns, like two great Farnese Herculae, I having been tnken from the mouth of
but it was almost too late, for the smoke the Bay of Tokyo, which Is a veritable
f . I L
Threa iIimi Wo.,nnuh fnr an ordlnarr
eoldi MM..)iit iltl for brMK'hiUa, hinrrt.
mi, hard aoMa, w.i II, moa enoauwleal
tut oUreulo oa.aa mill ui kap on hunt.
J. V. A (Kit CO, Lowell, Mat.
The New York World icmarks that
whether or not wealth In a eurso to
children depends upon the kind of par
ents they have.
This again shows that In the selec
tion of their parents children should
PLAlf FOR HOO HOI SE.
Kead for loud Anlmata.
The younger an animal the more
mineral matter It requires In lta food.
When very young pigs are growing
they are producing bone very rapidly
In proportion to size, and consequent
ly require more phosphates In their
food, especially of lime lu a soluble exercise the very greatest care
condition. Milk contains all the nec
essary substances for pigs, but after
a while they become of such slr.es as
to be unable to consume enough milk
to supply them, as they must drink
about eight times as much water In
the milk a there are solid. To sup
j ply this deficiency corn meal Is added,
but corn meat Is deficient In mineral
matter. Bran, ground oats, shlpstuff
and finely cut clover hay (scalded). In
addition to the milk and corn meal,
will prove advantageous.
Perm's Pile Specific
Th INTERNAL REMEDY
No Cast Eilsta It WU1 Not Car
fed on stormy day. Figure S Is the
bed room, and a window or board door
may be placed In the side of thla room.
through which the bedding may be
thrown. Figure 4 shows the Inclined
floor, which Is filled in underneath with
Fhtep that Par.
No farmer should keep sheep be
cause they are scavengers and can
pick off a large share of their food
from scanty herbage. Such sheep
must be active to travel over large
broken uton to furnish firm support spaces In order to find subsistence. To
Any variation of thla plan may be
need If the main arrangement la held
to; for thla arrangement provides for
the bevt use of the apace. The coat
of such a structure can be kept down
low If tli work la done by those on
the farm. St Paul Dispatch.
was filling the room, and, when they di
manage to smash the lock of the door, it
was only to find themselves face to face
with huge billows of seething Barnes that
wept up the stairs and licked up the
The Captain rushed down first, and was
just in time to receive the crushing blow
from the rafter outside the building,
Thus did the vengeance of heaven over
take the plotter when that of man seem
ed almost without hope.
He loy there dying now there could
be no mistake about that and his eyes
wandered from one face to another, light
moke, and yet it was more bearable than ed up by the glare of the still burning
out in the hall, because of the closed Uoor, remnants or tne nauntea nun.
A slender figure arose and staggered to- When he traw Iioger approach, support
ward him. With a cry he held out hisjed by Carol's arm, something that was
mine for the collector of sea marvels.
arms for her.
"Carol, my love, my life, thank heaven
you are allvel" be cried, as he folded her
In his arms and crushed her to his heart.
"You forgive me Hoger I loved )ou
I believe in you now:" the poor girl
"Hush, darling, heaven will forgive us
both. I have forgotten U everything
but that I love you better than the whole
world. A proof of It. wituen me here
to sve or die with you."
He had shut the door in order to keep
out the dense volume of smoke until he
was ready for the final plunge, and, after
hastily wrapping several blnnket about
the precious form of the girl, who was
clad only in a loose wrapper of her moth
er's that she bad thrown about her when
first awakened by the dense smoke, be
opened the door.
The ball and stairway were still full of
moke, but he would no longer have to
grope his way along either, for the ruddy
flames, (huu'ing and forking out their dia
bolical red tongues, a though In fiendish
glee, lighted up both.
How was be ever going to run the
gauntlet with that preeiou burden in his
artnsT Was it possible to ewape by the
window? One glance In that direction
told him that such thing could hardly be
accomplished; In fact, that it was Impossi
ble, for the fire was already glaring In
through the glss with evil eye.
Drawing in s long breath, and pressing
Oarol still closer to him, for he felt that
by thla baptimn of fire she wa given to
Mm for ill time and eternity, Itoger
dashed boldly Into th flame and down
Hid be been alone he would have taken
flyli( leap to the bottom, and very proh
sbly have come out almost unscathed, but
now bis progress wa much slower, snd
he received many a flash from the tongm
of flame that darted out this way and
Heaven know how he passed through
that fiery ordeal! The come-lousnM that
tie held In hi arm all that mad life
' der to him gave him additional courage
Heveral times he heard what he funded
were the voice of meo, hoarse and loud.
almost a smile came across the dying
man's face, and he beckoued for them
to draw still nearer.
"Death ha caught me, cousin," he
hoarsely whispered, as tliey bent over
him. "I have wronged many In my life,
but now all Is over, and I go to pay the
penalty. Is there one here who can sy
he or she will not forgive me? In the
name of heaven, do not refuse a dying
man this request.
All were silent. No one denied him
this, and, altheugh his voire grew weak-
Mary Had a Utile Chill.
Mary had a little chill
Which gave her heaps of pain,
And when she tried to nhake that chill
It shook her buck again.
It followed her to school one day,
Which was against the rule;
It made the children laugh to see
Poor Mary shake in school.
And ho the teacher sent her home
And bade her take some lie,
To reconstruct her system aud
To liquidate the bile.
What makes poor Mary have the chills
And shake so awful bud?
Why don't she take a gross of pills
And wear a liver pad?
as he prott-cderi, his tare Itglitea up
"Nora, I see you have found hnppln"ss
with that noble young man, and it is rot
so bard to forgive; nor can you, cousin,
r.ow that all the clouds are cleared awny.
Iawrence Uickmond, you will find the
false paper I held over you on my per
son. It was a forgery, for you were in
nocent of the crime, though clniini
Ktancn aided me In securing my power
over you. Jack Avenal, I know you now
Your sister Is at last avenged. A for
yon, Barbara, poor girl, once I loved you
better than aught else In my life. Had
I let that love relgu, I would hare been
better man, but I trampled it under
foot, deceived you, and became worse
than ever; but this I wer once I reully
The poor gypy girl ottered a cry and
hid her face in her bands, overmastered
by emotion. Captaiu Grant was nlimmt
gone, but, turning his eyes upon the de
tective, he gunned
"It v.111 serve yon Just as well you
know It was dead or alive, I ran defy
He wi dead.
Heaven be merciful to hi soul, for he
bsd never known what merry wa In
this world, and there were more heart
than those present st the time of hi
death that were crying out for vengeance
because of thl evil niiti.
They bnrled him In the country church
yard along with the Darrela, though he 111
deserved this distinction, and tried to for
Nora Warner went home with Carol,
and they two became great friend. The
latter was as happy a the day wa long.
Smith Brown Is the laziest man on
Jones How so?
Smith When his wife nsks him to
water her flower bed he throws a buc k
et of water on hi Newfoundland dog
and then has him stand In the middle
of the flower bed and shake himself.
Kmmar, the New Orala Crop,
The accompanying Illustration shows
a head of bearded, white-chaff eniuier.
Emma ha been grown for the past
few years In vari
ous localities In the
West and North
west with gratify
ing reaulla, and
where known need
no words of com
nietidatlou. It la
making a place for
Itself among field
crops. There I.
however, a wider
field for emmer. It
la well worth a
trial In any psrt of
belt where It la de
sirable for any rea
son to find a ut
stitute for oats. As
a spring grain crop
for feeding pur
pose It certainly
merit, and suie
over oat. Where
the latter are sub
ject to rust snd
give only moderate
yields of light
weight grain, em
mer la the better
crop to ralwe. Al
though not alsto-
li tad or r.uur.H. lutely mat proof,
emmer Is affecti only a littlo when
wha. and oats are badly Injured.
Again, It la not damaged In the slux'k
by rainy weather like oats. It U
hardy, and sliould be sown very early
In the spring. The growth at first
appears backward a compared with
oats or spring barley. The blade and
stem of the plant are flue, and It dWs
not grow as rank aa oats, but It stools
out well, forma a large number of
short, compact head and yields heav
ily. Owing to IU babK of growth It
la a much safer mime-crop for grass
and clover than oat.
expect sheep to pay without the In
vestment of labor Is to sacrifice profits.
Success Is assured only when the
farmer Is willing to use breeds that
give large carcasses and which re
spond quickly to care and attention.
It Is only the labor, after all. that
makes profit, but the labor must be
bestowed on the beat to be had.
24 pap foil ' hill toon, itronj
editorials ani descriptive nutttr
of our wonderful resources jt J
25c A YEAR
ScU H to rma FiUn trlraii Sahcrlbt
lac ft rmwlt UmmU mt I mj km
ti Oitfsa. WtthixlM. UjOh. HooUU
Snt an, f-0., at liru iet I
THE PACTEC NORTHWEST
No, Not Ton.
"Mamma, what wa that fuxry bun
die you took out of pnpn's vest Kx k
and threw In the fireplace Just now?"
"That was an accumulation of house
hold recipes your father cut out of the
papers downtown and put awny for
my benefit. I have to clean them out
of his jKM-ket nlKJiit om e a month."
Te Tnrn th OrliHttane.
What's the use bending your back
or barking your knuckles when grind
ing the ax. scythe, or the mower
knives? Turn the
stone with a wood
en rod bltcbrd by
a slot snd pin to
the crank. The
stands at a.
the wsy of
the knife bar or
ax handle. For
small stonee snd heavy work such an
attachment Is natively needed. II. B.
FUke. In t I'OUls llepubllc.
'iifeH out of
Western ReverubU Road Graders Western
Ditch Miking Grader Western Rock
Crttther Western Scrapers, Flows and R.
R. Contractor Supplies Road Rolkn,
Street Sweeper and Sprinklers.
Writ lor iatalua.
JIJ Commercial Hlk. POHTLANt). ORCOON
ill !f Ln
Sarin the Heat 4 Cam.
Where the corn Is busked Into the
wagon from the standing stalks, the
best ear may tie thrown Into a box
on one end or side of the wagon, or
they msy be picked out ss the corn Is
being - unloaded Into the crib. Heed
corn Is often Injured In wsys not fully
understood, when stored Into bins or
cribs, even though It Is well protected
from outdoor weather. The moisture
from live stock which collects on seed
corn stored altove stable I generally
fatal to good seed. The grain should
remain on the cobs until nearly corn
planting time, and purchasers should
prefer to buy seed corn on the ear to
be grown for grain.
Cattle HiniM Ara Vanlshlaar.
Many of the large Western cattle
randies have Im-cu broken up by the
Increase of Irrigation, which makes
smaller farms more profitable In pro
portion than ranches. It has Ix-en pre
dicted that before many years nearly
all cattle wilt t raised on small farms
or fenced rsnges. Another reason Is
that the free tlovernmetit land once
occupied by the cattlemen Is being rap
Idly taken up by farm settler.
Eiportanc ha euMtti4 It a
a (act, Mold br all deal', ton
aow they grow. 144
Aaasal postpaid tVaa to all ap
plicants. D. M. FERRY et CO.
Dizzy? Headache? Pain
back, of your eyes? It's your
liver! Use Ayer's Pills.
Gently laxative; all vegetable.
Sold for 60 years. fcS.
Want vour moustache or beard
a beautiful brown or rich black? Uss
fim wnim n 9 u t m. si.w. a a.
Vala of Cattle Food.
The rslue of cattle food depends
largely upon their digestibility. There
Is more protein In strsw than In corn
fodder, but the latter I more digesti
ble. Home coarse foods are valuable,
however, In assisting to digest the con
centrated food by giving bulk to the
me, and separating the material,
especially when the coarse food are
reduced to a fine condition. Kven If
but a portion of the straw food are
digested they are prepared for the tns-
Look to th llreed.
It I not necessary for a cow to
give only small qnantlty of milk In,
order to get rich milk. One can use
a breed that la famous for large yields
of rich milk rsther than get rich milk!
and low yields. Kvery fanner should
look around him before purchasing a1
cow, and he should make It hi point
to know shout the breeds and which
of them will suit his purpose best.
iur iu , lH. luu.lr.l. cl i ala
.. UIU all at'iut Ida l ewil,
I'lanU ha and Pnultrv SuppliM.
S(if7 runiia.and rtlllera l'it thl
I iiaat. 1 hi eaialuf i-m u ',.ii
y.iu ..I n,py Iraa. Ifci o van!
rORTUND SEED CO. rorttanJ, Ore pa
Ha aii'l I'miltry supplies
LooklnsT for the Worst.
"After all," said the man with a
smattering of science, "the diamond . nura heap by the animals, and are tho
Is only a form of carbon. Cuder cer- Increased In value compared with
tnln conditions It enn be burned like .wasteful use.
"Yes," answered the practical per-
Barlar for Unit,
After several years' experience I am
son: "but coal Isn't as expensive ss convinced that for growing pigs be
tween the age of 2 to (I mouth barley
Is preferable to corn If only one thing
Is fed. Hut to be able to feed barley
profitably It must be finely ground
and soaked at least ail hour before It
Is given to the plga. It should always
be fed In the form of a very thick
ship, riklm milk Is preferable (a water
for making the slop, especially for
young pigs. I once fed a lot of pig
6 months old. and they made a gain
a 2 pound a day each on finely
diamonds yeL" Washington Klnr,
'He's a great sprinter. Inherited It
from hi father."
"Yes; his father lived In the suburb
and made some splendid records catch
Caaae for 1'rld.
"What's be stuck tip alHiutr
"He just won some money on a horse
A Coacealratad I'rn4art.
The man who grows a pig, whether
In the fall or spring, and lets him
"root. bog. or die." cannot expect nun h
profit. The pig I grown to concen
trate the marketable product on the
farm, lie I a grs ester snd an out-
iilvemu creature, snd hence It Is cr
to suildy bl wsnt. and they should
! supplied to hi full cspsclty constantly.
atari la Life tfca farm,
The young man who Is thinking of
leaving the farm for the rliy nmy
learn when It la too lle that while
he ran earn more in the city he can
not save aa much as ha could on I he
fsrtn. If bis object Is to avure a com
petence be la nine rsr out of ten
wltl do It the sooner on a fsrm. There
are more rbance to spend money In
th rlty than In the country, whli
the cost of living Is higher. Twenty
etk Century farmer.
i aaaarrr?ttaaaaa V
a auttiff .
I Maaa tw . L., . , t-yi
J ciatuaf If itil'i,
nw-ir a: 4, 11 i I Wlif
SjaS'sasaj jenaB a rsir-i;7rtTiTTt
im ii i. a T
. N. V, haTl- leOaT"
itysiEat wrtitaa la aa.arMaae alaaaa
II Mlla lata aaaer.