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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 5, 1909)
The Pirate of
Author of "Tho Count at Harvard," etc.
Copyright, 1008, by J. D. Llppincott Company. All rights reserved.
I happened to be sitting In my den,
Jvriting, the following afternoon, when
glancing out of the big window that looks
up the bench, I caught sight of a woman
walking nenr the water. 1 picked up my
binoculars and focussod them on her. It
proved to be Miss Graham, dressed in a
riding-habit, and with a broad felt hat
on her head. She was walking in a
pomewhat aimless fashion, skirting the
waves as though she were playing with
them. I saw her glance once at the Ship
nnd once in the direction of my house,
I put down the glasses nnd laid my
papers aside. When I went down-stairs
I routed Ohnrles out of a sound sleep In
"Do you remember how to make tea
good tea?" I asked him.
"Yes, Mr. Felix. Aren't you feeling
"Quite well. Please make some tea
thnt shall be ready to serve in about nn
hour, nnd get out n box of those salty
biscuits. Set the small table In the din
ing-room out in front of the door, with
two chnirs. and be ready to serve a lady
'Tes, Mr. Felix." Charles showed no
surprise, though he hnd never received
such an order since we had been at Alas
I picked up a can, nnd left the house.
As I did so I noticed that Miss Graham
had stopped walking nnd was gathering
sneiis. Half way to her, and she was
still absorbed in the shells, which are
quite unusually beautiful here; three-
quarters of the war. nnd she was still
playing with them. I had almost reached
her, nnd wns raising my cap to speak,
before she turned and saw me. A flush
of surprise rose to her cheeks.
"Good afternoon, Mr. Hermit. Am I
poaching on your preserves?'
"Not in the least . I make you free
or tne city."
There was a light in her blue eyes
wnicli l discovered that I remembered.
but a found her riding-habit new nnd
wonderfully prepossessing. I was taking
stock of It when she Interrupted me.
"I left my horse tied back in the
woods. Haven't you ever seen a riding-
'Tes. I beg your pardon, but it's so
Again the quick flush, and nn instant's
look at the sand. Then she laughed and
shook Tier riding-crop playfully nt me.
"Beware, Mr. Hermit. Any man might
nay a thing like that, but I expect other
things from you. That's one of the pen
alties of your position : you must be dif
ferent. I look for the flavor of romance
and adventure at Alastair." She laughed
at my pnzzled face. "Shall I go back
fc.fc"N0j I wiJJ try to remember. Did you
com? to see the sunset from the cliff?"
"Yes. My aunt has a headache and
has stayed in bed all day. I bribed our
waiter to save me a little supper nnd
send it up to my room at 8 o'clock, so,
you see. I'm free of the club and din
ner." She spoke impulsively, as I Im
agined she might do many things, and
glanced at mo whimsically to see of what
I was thinking. She had some of the
nrtlessness of n child playing truant
from school. "I do hate stupid conven
tions, such as chaperons," she added, "es
pecially in summer."
We walked past my cottage, which
Miss Graham looked at with much curi
osity, asking me a hundred questions
n bout It how I had discovered It. why
I had bought it, how it was fashioned In
side, and how I did my marketing. I
told her I had the same, butcher they had
nt the club.
"Oh!" she said. "I half hoped you
lived by hunting and fishing, but I sup
pose 'you'd rather indulge In ocaslonal
"I'd rather live that way," said I, "hut
Charles, my man, wouldn't like that. He
has n very cultivated palate."
When we came to the top of the cliff
I felt like another Balboa discovering the
Pacific. In front of us lay the entrance
to the river, the sloping away of the
dunes to the low, level fields of meadow
grass, nnd the distant background of the
pines. Here and there the fields were
dotted with beach marshmallow. windfalls
delicately pink ; along the sedgy banks
grew clumps of cat-tails, their brown pen
uons stiff like so much bronze. At a lit
tle landing-stage, where the . river had
hollowed out a harbor In the bank, rode
my cat-boat, the sail tightly furled, the
mast rocking gently with the tide. As
we. looked a flock of sand-snipe rose from
the tall rank grasses beyond tho river end
spread themselves like a sail against the
western sky. Nature never looked bo ab
"Look," I said: a heron, red-leggwl,
white-bodied, rose from the sedges and
flapped his way up tho stream. He called
to his mate, a low, plaintive cry.
"It Js beautiful," said the girl. "I
don't wonder that you love It"
"Look," I said; tho sun's kaleidoscope
wns changing, the pale yellows deepen
ing, the pinks turning to reds, to oranges,
to brilliant, blazing golds. Again it
shifted and softened; red nnd yellow
were saffron, orange the color of coral.
Yet again, and the whole west was gold
en with n purple border, nnd then as the
purple gained and the gold sank we could
see tho army of pines silhoutted against
tho dropping fire,
"They come, the nrmles come !" I cried.
"See tho spears, see the crested horse
men, seo the banners in the rear I"
I turned nnd her eyes were shining,
exulting in the beauty of the sceuo, Then
we were silent for a time, until the blaze
had softened and the battle dropped to a
I found a seat for her, and stretched
myielf beside it.
"Tell mo what you think," she said
"the stories you make' up when you come
here night after night."
I had known how that view of the sun
set quiets, yet I was surprised to find her
so still and calm. It seemed as though
wo had known each other for some time.
I have romanced to myself idly from
that cliff when the yellow light lies over
the sen nnd tho river nnd the pines, nnd
I drew upou my memory only to find It
well stocked. Moreoer, I learned much
of the river people, of tho birds that Uvo
in the marsh and of the animals of the
woods. I had watched the purple gracklo
build his nest and the blue jay forage for
his offspring when the summer was
young, and I knew many a story of tho
sea-gulls. Miss Graham was a flattering
listener, her Hps slightly parted, her eyes
alight with Interest.
"You must be., hungry," I said at last,
"lunch at noon, no supper until 8. I
should like to offer you my cottage's hos
pitality." I was looking for the flush that I
knew would come, and was not disap
pointed. "Thank you," she answered, "but, you
sec what would people think If they
looked in your dining-room window and
saw me taking tea alone with you?"
"People don't look in my dining-room
window," I answered.
She shook her head so decisively that
I knew she meant it.
"At least, we will have a cup of tea
on the beach," I said, "out of doors oh,
a dozen yards from the cottage, where
all the world may see us if they choose."
"Splendid!' she cried, and, jumping up,
led the way down from the heights.
On the smooth sand some distance
from my door Charles had placed the lit
tle table. Two chairs faced each other;
plates, napkins, and a center-piece of
beach-marBhmallows were the decorations,
and my man, as straight and rigid as an
Egyptian idol, stood a short distance off.
Miss Graham gave a little cry of pleas
ure. "It's like the Arabian Nights!" she ex
claimed. "The whole thing seems to
have sprung out of the sand."
I seated her at the table.
"You may serve the tea, Charles,'" I
He brought forth the tea-pot, and was
about to pour the tea into our cups when
Miss Graham expostulated. "It's the
woman's place to do that !" she exclaim
ed, and Charles surrendered the tea-pot
into her care.
"How many lumps of sugar?" she
asked, with the delicate superorlty of a
hostess to a guest.
"Will you have lemon or cream?"
There were both ; I thanked my stars that
Charles wns so thoughtful.
I received my tea;cup and a moment
Inter had the satisfaction of hearing Miss
Graham say that the brew was dellalous.
And such pretty cups ! , I don't believe
you're a bit of a hermit, but a very pam
pered old sybarite.
"We use these only on state occasions,
for our honored guests," I explained.
"But I don't feel as if this were a state
occasion," she answered. "It seems quite
as though we'd been doing this all sum
"I wish we bad," I said, quickly.
"I mean, It seems so usual," she said.
"And yet, in reality, you hardly know
me at all ; why, you haven't even met
Aunt Elizabeth vet."
"No, that's true." I agreed. "But then,
on the other hand, you don't know such
a very great deal about me."
"It's the very fact that we know so
little about each other In the usual ways,
nnd so much In other ways," Miss Gra
ham nttempted to explain, "that makes
everything so nice. We're both so much
Interested in tho Ship nnd its history,
"We are," I answered. "That reminds
me that I wns to tell you all about the
Ship some time."
"Yes." She looked off to where the
boat lay shinuing like mnhogauy in the
yellow afterglow. "But don't you think
we'd better wait until we re on board
again. The smell of tar and the feel of
the wood will make it so much more
"Then, you'll come " I began, nnd
stopped, for Miss Graham was looking
past me at the door of my house. I
turned to see Islip there, a broad smile
wreathing his face.
"Well, well, well !" he remarked, ad
vancing. "What a charming idyl ! Real
ly, I had no Idea when I camo In at tho
back door that I should find such a pretty
picture awaiting mo In front." Ho bowed
to Miss Graham. "Where is the horse,
Barbara, that goes with your habit?"
"I left him In the woods. He's used
to standing." She turned to me. "Mr.
Selden, have you met Mr. Islip?"
"Yesterday," I answered. "Ho lunched
"Yes," put in Islip; "and he gave me
as good a lunch as he's giving you tea.
Really. Selden, you're not living up to
your reputation as a recluse." Ho paused,
looking from Miss Graham to me. "I
hnte an interloper, but I'm afraid that's
the part assigned me. When you didn't
appear at dinner, nnd couldn't bo found,
I volunteered to hunt, I was getting
quite worried over the disappearance
Your Aunt Elizabeth "
"la ill In bed with a headache," said
"Quite so; so we didn't tlko to tell her.
I took all tho responsibility on myself,"
I may have looked somewhat sharply
nt Islip nt these words, for when I turn
ed to the girl I caught an amused gleam
In her eyes.
"Thank you, Rodney. Aunt JSllrabetb
would thnnk you, too, If she knew."
The young man flushed and bit bu lb
Miss Graham hnd n provoking tons wnen
she wished. I felt sorry for him.
"Won't you sit down nnd have om
ten?" I asked.
Ho shook his head. "I must be getting
back, now I havo found her."
Ho vn too polite to look nt his watch,
but we iwth knew what ho wns thinking.
"I left my horse In your back yard.'
Miss Graham rose. "I must go, too
Thnnk you. Mr. Seldon. for the sunset
nnd &) tea. Mr. Islip will find my hurso
nnd go bnck with me." Her eyes were
dancing ns she looked from ono to the
other of us men, nnd I hnrdly wonder,
for I felt distinctly out of sorts nil of
n sadden, nnd I slip's fnco wasn't as
cheerful ns usual.
Charles brought Islip' horfco down to
the bench, nnd we three talked up to tho
point In tho pines where Miss Graham
hnd left her mount. There we separated.
"By the wny, Seidell." said lsllp, "tho
market's shaky; slumping nil yestordny
nnd stnrted In to-day. Better look out
for n squall." Ho grinned ns ho disap
Chnrles wns clearing nwny tho rcranlns
of tho ten-party when I roturued.
"Sorry. Mr. Felix," wld ho. "I tried
to keep tho gentleman nwny, but ho
would como out Said he wanted to boo
you on pressing business."
"That's all right, Charles. He enmo
to get my guest. We couldn't havo sat
thcro drinking tea nil night."
"No, of course not, idr, of course not."
I turned to do indoors. "By the wny,
Chnrles, thnt ten was splendid: you did
By the time, supper wns finjshed I was
still thinking about the Penguin Club,
which wns n very slngulnr thing, because
ordinarily I hnd no use for tho place.
(To bp continued.)
RAISE CHILDREN OR TOIL.
KconnmlM Sny That Ono ThlnK or
the Other Mut no Dono lr Wives.
In tho wny of practical pinna for tho
amelioration of conditions lending up
to unhnppy nintrlmony, two Interesting
suggestions havo been forthcoming In
recent weeks, says the New York Her
nd. One of them happens to bo only
a new variation of tho old proposition
of taxing the unmarried, but the other,
by Prof. Patten of the University of
Pennsylvania, adopts an entirely dif
ferent attitude In advising thnt in all
families where there nro no children
the women should bo bread earners.
The two news Items In the matter fol
That wives should bo largely Belf
supportlng Is the vlow tnken by Dr.
Simon Nelson Patten of tho chair of
economics of the University of Penn
sylvania. Ho camo hero Inst week to
tell tbo League for Political Education
of his Ideas and returned to Philadel
phia, where he is at present tho center
of a storm of criticism.
Tho doctor, whom I saw yesterday,
still maintains that his wife should go
out to do n day's work, as her husbnnd
does, so that by the Joint Income tho
family revenues may be kept at a fig
ure large enough to Insure a good
home and the proper care and educa
tion of the children. He finds that wo
men of all ranks of life nre entering a
leisure class, to the diminution of tho
birth rate, the degeneration of society
nnd the peril of the state.
"It all resolves to this," said he.
"that woman Is ceasing to become a
producer In an industrial way. Her
work has been taken away from her.
In other generations she worked. With
the Introduction of machinery nnd of
the department stores much of her vo-.
cation has been tnken from her. A
large part of the work which was
once hers Is now done outside of the
house. Onco she made clothes nnd
even wove the cloth from which she
fashioned garments. She went Into the
garden and raised vegetables; she
milked the cows. There was a time
when the' farmers sneered at the man
who milked. A woman always did
thnt. I hnvo traveled extensively
through tho farming districts of tho
West without ever having seen a farm
er's wife milk a cow.
"Formerly the woman was the man's
Industrial partner. Her work now hns
gone out of the home and nothing re
mains for her but to leave the homo In
search of It. There Is no use for her
to waste her time In trying to do thnt
which Is now being better and more
cheaply done by other means.
"It Is far better thnt she should toll
nt some remunerative occupation and
leave to other agencies tho production
of articles for household consumption."
It Is a familiar fact that bananas
nre Imported green, but It camo as a
new thing to a visitor to the banana
district In Colombia to find that ba
nanas are not permitted to ripen on
tho plant even down there. They nro
cut and set to hang somewhere until
thoy wither 'rl no, ns the phrnso Is. Ba
nanas do not hnvo to he yellow to
bo ripe, Thnt Js only tho color of tho
skin when It hns tjrled up. To tho
person who Is accustomed to eating
bananas only when they nro yellow It
seems odd to, peel them when thoy aro
green and find that they aro perfectly
rlpo within and fit to eat New Yorlf
"My husband is so very unreason
"Most husbands arc. What did yours
"Ho fixed n fishhook In ono of his
pockets because he pretended to sup
pose thnt I robbed him at night, nnd
then ho blamed mo because ho forgot
It was there." -Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"What Is tho distinguishing Quality
of tho problem play?"
"It makes you think. Tho first half
keeps you wondering what tho ques
tion Is, and tho second half keeps you
guessing what'a tho answer." Wash
Accident of Athlqtles.
Games nnd athletic sports may, first
and last, bo responsible for bo many
kinds of bodily injury that it would
bo impossible to onumernto them; but
thoy may be divided, for convenience
Into two groups.
There Is first tho kind of Injury thnt
results from external violence or from
Incorrect uso of tho body In tho Imme
diate game. Under this head would
como all cases of bruises, sprains, con
tusions nnd strains. Tho second group
would Include all functional troubles,
auch as heart-strain, Insomnia, or im
pairment of function In any of tho or
gans of tho body.
In tho first class, where tho hrulsos
and sprains aro tho direct result of
tho inevitable rough-and-tumblo of tho
game, as In football, thcro Is nothing
to bo done about It except to draw up
and abide by rules which eliminate
unnecessary violence, and then moot
tho fortunes of wnr. On the other
hand, there Is an Immouso amount of
bruising nnd spraining which might
bo avoided by proper training and
Proper training gradual training
means as much as anything else. Mub
clos and tendons will not submit to
Insult with any better grace than tho
rest of tho body, and when thoy nre
called upou to perform tasks thoy havo
had no preparation for, they will al
most certainly rebel.
A physician who speaks from tho
enormous experience In this lino of
work gained In a largo college town
makes tho Interesting statement that,
In his experience, thero aro more
strains and Bpralns occurring In tho
first few weeks of tho Octobor term
than at any other time of tho year. Ho
lrgues that In the long vacation Uie
iverngo undergraduate Is not calling
upon his muscles for any very violent
exnrclse, and that on his return to
college .ho demands too much of them
Temperature also makes a great
difference, to tho athlete. In warm,
damp weather, movements may bo
made with Impunity which would re
sult In troublo In dry, frosty weather.
The trained athlete will tnko care to
have his limbs sponged with warm wa
ter before ho starts, and tho sopho
more who stands round the field half-
dressed and getting chilled through Is
doing a foolish thing.
The other group of cases mentioned
tho dilated hearts, Jrrltablo hearts,
aud so on Is usually the direct result
of overdoing. Thoy are generally only
temporary If discovered In good time
and properly treated, but they may
lead to much trouble, and materially
shorten life, lfs Ignored. Rest will al
ways form the basis of their treat
ment. Youth's Companion.
Mt'nltlnio Con vemnllon.
A serious fault Is to re&ervo meal
time for the discussion of disagreea
ble family or business matters which
may requlro settlement, but should bo
discussed elsewhere, otherwlso the
peace and contentment of the meal Ms
destroyed, for good digestion waits
truly on peace and cheerful talk as
'veil as on appetite, and health de
pends on both.
To Stop lllei-illnif.
In the case of a severe cut try tho
Immediate uso of finely powdered rice
or flour to the wound. This has been
proved a great success in almost stop
ping tho flow of blood from a very
Hotv to Curo Sore Throat.
Take a lump of resin ns laruo as a
tvalnut, put it In an old teanot. nour
boiling water on It, put tho lid on, put
tho spout to your mouth and tho
steam will curo tho Inflammation.
To Ilelleve a Oiinilioil,
To rellovn n cumhnll n hnmnl
- u wi; t 3 Uk
fiA V Ih tn tnUn n thin ntrln nt A-iA
fig, dip it in milk, toast it and thon
apply hot to tho swollen gum. Rellof
HUNTING THE SEA ELEPHANT.
Home of tho Danger Kiieoiuitercd
from the IIiiII'n Terrible Jaw.
Tho chief danger attending tho kill.
lng of tho sea elephant Is In approach
ing too near his torrlblo Jaws, whlnh
aro capablo of biting in two an Iron
rod tho thickness of ono's finger, says
Capt. Benjamin D, Cleveland in Hamp
ton's Magazine. Tho hunter, how
ever, must get pretty cloao. as thn
thick hido and blubber render tho
animal practically imporvlous to at
tack, tho only vulnerable noint i.oinn.
a spot about tho'slzo of a walnut above
eacn eyo. careless huntorH havo nt
times got within reach of tho bruto'B
teoth and havo escaped only by dex
terously wriggling from their clothes,
I had occasion onco to shod my coat
with great agility, one of tho smaller
beasts having caught mo by tho sleove.
uur afternoon kill had been about
forty animals, some of which had
given mo and my four hunters con-
Blderaoio trouble. This waB mainly
luo to the treacherous footing and
the heavy naturo of the work, not only
in Killing out in stripping tho pon
derous brutes, Wo woro anxious to
make tho afternoon kill an even flftv
and night was fast coming on.
In cutting out two particularly hard
lighters, malo nnd fcmalo, I hnd
overlooked a young bull partly hidden
imiilnd nn Ico hummock. Wo had
strlppod both animals and, Walking
over to tho hummock whoro our guns
woro stacked, I was! leaning to pick
mlno up whon, with a hollow of rngo,
tho young bull roared nnd whipped his
Hnll-llko itlppera nt mo. Luckily tho
guns woro stacked bo as to form n
temporary barrier, but unluckily one
thick paw was Impaled on a bayonet.
Rearing In fresh rngo, tho animal
lunged nt mo with lnerodlblo speod,
snnppod tho gun hotwoon his Javelin
teoth ns though It woro n straw. I
leaped backward, but slipped.
Instantly ho clutched at my body,
but mlsBod In tho soml-tlarknoss, lung
ed nnd clutched ngaln, catching my
right nrm In his powerful Jnw. His
awkwardnoss enabled mo to regain niy
feot, but. . with a ripping tug, tho
animal fastened on to tho Bleovo of my
heavy skin Jackot, out of which I
sllnned Just as ono of my men drovo
a harpoon into him Just abovo tho
THE DEADLY CROQUET,
It Booms Btrnngo that In n country
ho cold as Northern RusBla tho spirit
of sport should not bo nioro dovclopod.
Tho tropics, oven, adopt football, baso
ball and other nthlotlc games, but tho
land of tho whlto boar BeeniB to hi
bornato under Its covering of lco and
snow. An article In Chambers' Jour
nal speaks of this fact and tolls of
tho suspicion aroused, a number of
years ago, by tho Introduction of nn
innocent form of diversion.
Unfortunately, tho Russian school
boy has not tho fnlnteHt knowledgo
of tho prnctlco, oven of tho oxlBtenco,
of football, cricket, fours, golf, hockey,
and so forth. Most of his tlmo is
loafed nway. Ho skates a llttlo in tho
winter if ho lives near tho Ico, but
ho will not go far for It, In summer
ho wnlks up and down tho vlllngu
street, plays cup nnd ball In tho gar
den, fishes n llttlo, and lazles away
his time without exertion. Lnwn-ten-nls
Is slightly attempted, but not
Many years ago, when I was n
schoolboy, I arrived from England to
spend a summer in Russia. I brought
with mo a box of croquet, a gamo nt
the tlmo unknown by tho Russians.
When tho box was opened nt tho cus
tom house tho authorities retreated in
horror nt Its awo-lnsplrlng contents.
Bombs, mysterious wenpona! It was
an awful box.
I drew forth ono of tho bombs and
plnccd it on the floor, to the accom
paniment of cries of consternation and
terror. I took ono of tho mallets, and,
to tho Inexpressible nlarm of all, I be
gan n llttlo explanation of tho gntno.
As I could not uso the hoops on tho
floor, tho custom houso officials grimly
suspected them to be boomerangs of
Tho box was seized and examined.
I got tho croquet set nfter a whilo, but
It boro marks of sevcro testing.
AGAINST PLAQUE SPOTS.
Action Tnken hy IlnrhniloN Court It
trnrtleil nm t'meful I'reveilmt.
Tho police court news of our es
teemed West Indian contemporary, tho
Barbados Advocate, contains a roport
of a prosecution unlike any In our
experience and providing a precedent
useful to tho gentlemen who nro pre
paring their campaign against tho ty
phoid fly In the summer now so nonr,
tho New York World says. Tho de
fendants were summoned for "not
keeping their premises frco of stag
nant water liable to breed mosqui
toes." Tho ovldonco consisted of snm
plos of the water, containing mosquito
larvae In each sample, and In ono In
stnnco containing "a mosquito which
had been hatched since tho sample had
been taken." With Buch crushing proof
tho defendants wero prudent In throw
ing themselves upon tho mercy of tho
court Tho magistrate remarked that
there was larvae enough to Bupply a
wholo district with yellow fever and
ho sentenced tho criminals to the
equivalent of seven days or 1.
This Is interesting in connection
with tho notice sent to all Now Jersey
bakers, requiring them to acrecn nil
windows so as to prevent tho access
of files' to their dough, baked or un
baked. In our own local bakers' strlko
sorlous complaints wero mado about
unsanitary conditions facilitating tho
access of gorm-ladon files to food. At
Its last session the Kansas Legisla
ture passed a fly-screen law, Colum
bus, Ohio, haB appointed n verltablo
"fly cop," whoso solo duty Is to onforco
tho laws regarding fly Bcreons. Our
own Merchants' association Is Inde
fatigable In Its efforts to provont tho
ravages of tho typhoid fly. Tho Bar
bados leading caso Is cited In tho hopo
of rolnforclng such laudablo efforts
In tho causo of health, as no punish
ment 1b known to havo boon Inflicted
In our courts upon the villains who
"harbor" flies and mosquitoes, as tho
BarbadlanB put it, ,
''What do you think oV my gradua
tion essay?" asked Miss ClarlBBa Corn
"Well," answered her father, "I
must say you'ro ahead of your broth
er John, It's easier to understand
than a collego yoll." Washington
Somo men aro so conceited that
whon thoy whistle thoy think thoy aro
maKing muBio equal to a brass band.
Peoplo have to loam to Joaf, th6
samo as they havo to learn to work
1701 Jacques Francois i n..,,.
iiiauo uovornor of Acadln
1711 Queen Anno's ilnm .
uu v,annua, arrived et Uoiton
17C7 Battle of Plasscv. whut, i'.
vu luuuuiuion or tho British
P.lro In India.
1759 Wolfn'n nrmv i. ..
1778 Congress met at thn Qt. u...
in jtwiiiRde iih a f'n
... CI" uci
UP lOflt BOBS on nt VnrU !,.
turning ro l'lilladoluhla.
f7fintn m .,1.1.... 1.1.
. miji .iiKIIBIfl M
inu Amor enm limine n n
I 7 I 'jmmmm I nn HP m 1 W W . T
- fllj mi llllIHllPnn Mritl.t
inc of 47ft nnn
Binn camimlcn bv thn ii...n. .
, mo xNiomen.
1813 TllO " Lnwrnn.. ' n .
I'nrrv'n flnr-nlilti ii.n.t...i .
1827 First Innim nt tl, n a. .
- -..w UUItbllD 1
1820 -KMruf limn nt l... tii.ii.... ..
1838 Coronation of Queen Victoria.
rated as cities.
u u vj i till, LL'iuuriiLii in in i 'hnviu
ttWT fnua ii tMH-t. 1. i
ilAH 1 I. - tl t
vf iw t iiiuuuiiieii
1844 JOKflllh flmtth Mia lApmAh lJ
or, wan killed.
w iMi'rnu nnnr ntnni vi ijaii it .
win n iiihl nv i ill mi nunc? n r tn
.... l mi t .nniP(iirnin nnrnrAftf
Rlltntni" itutrtfinit frnm Vaw
18G3 ftin. MfMifta KurrwAoA don
of tho rotornnc.
r .... cn-i.. . ....... i ol.h
..1..t. ..-II. W I I ..-.tl
Tiinrmm iinnvitn nn nrnni rn nrmin
fioLTftn nr i tt a. i j nn itpn nrau
I'pnaninni liT-riTir nimniiwi in
Pcaco Jubllco In Boston.
A.U I M I I1U ill J UUI'ltl UllVMtr UIF""
. . . . . ii
vors oi me roiuns Arctic eipi-ui
1880 National Democratic convention
i P i nnnt nnm nnfAd IIAH VV 1 If
i van. aid ioiu nr iua i ir anns au
tim fAiitii na Avtiniini irii
WU UVMJII 1111. V vvw
m .. ...H nminhni nr Awnni
iUtfU 1VU 111 UIMVII w
n flrn In MlnnfmnnllH.
iyi Franco propoucu c
ish oviietinto Kcyni in iwo jem
i vii'i 1 1 ran i iinvni ntvitiw in v
mouth, England, In ceieurauou
10 'JO I iiu JHJJllllunu luuiuvt,
Premier I to, resigned.
amm f ii . i mtit mnvarun 111
inmnric reiimuiis iv
. . . ri rtMPr
troons to tho nio Grande to en
lorco noiurnniy ugoiu.. -
... . . ..i..n.. thn mos
art im la HiiimnnrH nv uiv
m in ttin Norinwroii
illinium iiiiiiiiw. an - -
lng leaped Into fame by MW
runaway horso on a crowut-u
faro of Menomlnoo, Mien, H
wim unmirt. Tho horso, nttftcneo w
.nm annn cuiiiii'd -
tho crowded 8tr oi r u r; nl
scramming 10 gut -
lng with his master, reau
supremo moment ot ... ,
hnnd and grasped It. He J1'"1'
whoro It was , M ibn
Mill IJL1I7 HJ . . .hail
r i fi t" ii m ii wiiiu "' - hup
. i I .. i. . ltd iinnii. riiuv "
Anin nnd again ao
this trick, whirling "JffALfl
tho frightened animu. -
- ... U..1, 1,111 -
UUICIIK" " . . t ,.
...hlcn n" -
Every eaioon "-""-.: ,0 liaS bc
snowed for tho first perioa ,
For tho flt time Blnco - ;h
T II I 111 1 1 1 V - .1 AWH
un iiuiiiiiv . ...' iui.
iicitu m - ,ii never
from aloon licenses will nv
j . ..A Ann a var. -
low fiiwyjYv f--