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About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1886)
The Oregon Scout"
UNION, OREGON, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1SSG.
THE OREGON SCOUT.
An Independent weekly Journal, Issued ove y
JONES & CHANCEY,
Publishers and Proprietors.
j. K. .lo.NKS, 1 l 11. ClIANCKV,
Kuitor. ) i i-oremiiii
One copy, ono year f l to
mx mounts i hi
" " mrco uiontlis 7,
Invariably cnsli In advance.
Ifby nny clinnco piibfcrlptions nro not paid
till end ot year, two dollarn will bo churned.
Hates of advertising nmdo known on appli
cation. Correspondence from nil parts of the county
AddreFS all communications to A. K. Jones,
Kill tor Orejron Scout, Union, Or.
tillAMt IIONDK VAI.LEV J.OIK1K, No. Nt. A. V.
ond A. !. Meets on tho second and fourth
Saturdays of each month.
O. F. lini.i,, V. M.
r. E. Davis, Secretary.
I'.mo.v I.oixiK, No. yy. I. O. O. F. Ileifiilar
meetings on Friday cvcnlnjrs of each week at
their hull In Union. "All brethren In Rood
standing' are Invited to attond. Hy ordor or
the Iodue. S. V. Lo.so, N. O.
0. A. Thompson, Secy.
M. 13. Cimucii Dlvino servlco overy Sunday
lit 11 n. in 11 nil 7 n. in. SlllldllV school at !1 XI.
in. Prayer meotiiiK overy Thursday evening
at 11:30. Itr.v. Watson, l'astor.
Phesiiytuiiian Ciiuhcii Iteifular church
services every Sabbath morning and evening.
Prayer meeting each week on Wednesday
evening. Sabbath school every Sabbath at
10 a. m. Hov. II. Vciinon Hick, Postor.
St. John's Epifcopat, Ciiuiicii Service
every Sunday at 11 o'clock n. in.
Hkv. W. It. Powk.i.i,, Hector.
Judge A. C. Craig
Sheriff A. I,. Saunders
Clerk 11. F. Wilson
Treasurer A. F. Ilenson
School Superintendent J. L. Htndmuu
Surveyor K. Simonis
Coroner K. H. Lewis
co. Acklos Jno. Stanley
State Senator L. II. Hinehart
It KI'H KHn.NTATl VKS.
F. T. Dick E. E. Taylor
Mayor I). 11. Hoes
S. A.Pursol W. D. IloMlcmnn
J.S. Elliott J. 11. Thomnson
Jno. Kennedy A. Levy
Heeorder 51. F. Davis
Marshal E. E.rntes
Treasurer J. 1). Carroll
Street Commissioner I,. Eaton
Departure of TruliiM.
llegular enst bound trains leave at !i:"0a.
in. West bound trains leave nt 4:20 p. m.
J. K. CKITKS,
A'r'A'OKKBiV AT LAW.
Collecting and probato jiractleo specialties
Ollice, two doors south of Postoillce, Ui.ion,
Attorney at Law and Notary Pule,
Ofllco, ono door south of J.
11. Eaton's storo
J. N. CROMWELL, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon
Ofllce, one door south ot J.
11. Eaton's store,
A. K. SCOTT, M. D.,
I'hiysicmn aw si;ksi:oiv,
Has permanently located at North I'owder,
wheroho will answer nil calls.
T. II. CRAWFORD,
A TT IS 1 H V AT I, AW,
D. Y. K. DEERING,
1'liyr.iclau smil Survon,
Olllco, Main street, next door to Jones Ilros.'
Kcsldeuco, Main street, second home south
ot court house.
Chrouiadlscasej a sicclalty.
D. 15. REES,
OFFICE State Land Olllco building.
Union, Union County, Oregon.
II. F. BURLEIGH,
Attorney sit I.mv, K-nI ICnIuIc
iiikI ;oIlcclii(r Ak!(.
Land Oflico Husiness n Specialty.
Olllco at Alder, Union Co., Orogon.
J. W. RIIELTO.V
Will practice in Union, linker, (Jrnnt,
Utnntilla anil Morrow Counties. nlm in tho
Supremo Court ot Oregon, the Dwtrict,
Circuit anil Supremo Court of tho ITnitwi
Mining and Corporation bumnens u ape
Ollice in Union, Oregon.
THE ORIGIN OF SCANDAL.
Bald Mrs. A. .
In quite a confldental way, '
"It seems to nio
Takes too much soincth Ins luhcr tea."
Anil Mrs. J.
To Mrs. K.
That Tcry night was liranl to say,
She grieved to tin ch
Upon It mucli,
But "Mrs. It. took such and mchl"
Then Mr-!. K.
Vent str.ilght awry,
Then told a frleml the sclf-suinc day
'"Tuns ail to think"
ITere came a wink -'
'That Mrs. 11. was fond of ilrlnk."
The friend's illi-gni-t
Was such she must
Inform a ladv which she ''iiusscil"
"That Mrs. 15.
At half-past three,
Was that far gone she could'nt sec.''
This lady wo
Hare mentioned, sho
Gave needlework to Mrs. D.,
And at such news
Could scarcely cliooso
But further needle work refuse. --
Then Mrs. 1!., -
As you all agree,
Quite properly said she, that sho
The scandal back
To those who made her look so black.
Through Mrs. K.
And Mrs. J. ' ,
She got at last to Mrs. A.
And she asked her why..
With cruel die,
Bhc painted her so deep a dye!
Said Mrs. A., J r-
In sonic dismay, " f, (
I no such thing could ever say; "
I said that you
Much stouter grew
On too much sugar which you do."
Detroit Free Press,
A SEQUEL TO MATHIAS SANDORF.
33y Jules Verne,
Atrrnon or "joonNcr to tub centok
OF TUB KAnTII," " TniP TO THE MOON,"
"AllOOND THE WOULD IN KIGUTY
DATS," " MICHAEL STROOOrF,"
" TWENTY THOUSAND LEAHDE3
UNDEIt THE SEA," ETC., ATO.
Translation copyrighted by O. Jr. Uanna, 1SSX
PESCAEE AND UATn?OtT.
Fiflcon years after tho events relnted
in tho prologuo of tliis history, on tho
24th of May, 1682, there was a holiday
at Ragusa, ono of tho chief towns of tho
JJalmatia is a narrow loninio of land
lying between tho northern Dinarie
Alps, Herzegovina and tho Adriatic
It is just largo enough to hold a popula
tion of from four to fivo hundred thou
sand, with a little squeezing.
A lino raco nro these Dalmatians,
sober in an avid country, whero arablo
land is rare, proud amid the many polit
ical vicissitude tlioy have undergone
Uauglity towards Austria which gained
it by the Treaty of Compo Formo in
1815. and honest towards all, so much
that the country can bo called accord
mg to a beautiful expression reported
uy Ji. marto "tlioJaudof tho lockless
Dnlmatia is divided into four circles.
and tliepo nro subdivided into districts :
uio circles ars tnoso ot Zara, bpalato,
Cattaro, and Ragusa. Tlio governor-
general resides at Zara, tho capital of
the province, where tho Diet meets, of
winch many members form part of tho
Upper Houro of Vienna.
Times are much changed since tho
sixteenth century, when Uscoques,
fugitive Turks at war with tho Mussul
mans as well as tho Christians, with tho
Senato ns well ns tho Venetian Republic,
were the terror of fho sea. Utit tho
Uscoques have dinpnrared and traces
of them are no longer to bo found in
Carniola. Tho Adriatic is now as safe as
nny other part of tho poetical Mediter
ranean, Ragusa, or rather tho small state of
Ragusa, has been republican for cen
turies, oven before Venice that is to
say, since the ninth century. It was
only in 180S that a decreo of Napoleon
united it, tho year followi'iitr. to the
kingdom of Illyn'a and made of it a
duchy for Marshal Marmont. In tho
ninth century Ragusan vessels, which
ploughed every sea of tho Levant, had
the monopoly of tho trade with tho Infi
dels a monopoly granted them bv the
Iloly See and Ragusa, inconsequence,
was of great importance among tho
email republics of Southern Europe.
In these days Rngusa is famous for still
nobler things, and the reputation of its
fcientist", the renown of its writers and
tho taste of its artists liavo given it the
name of the Sclavonic Athens.
Tho modern shipping trade must hare
harbors where there is a good anchorage
nil water deep enough to receive vessels
of large tonnage. Ragusa has no such
Iiarbor. The basin is narrow, crowded
with rocks at the water level, and hardly
large enough to admit small coasters and
Fortunately about n mile and n half
to tho north on one of the indentations
ot the Bay of Orabia Fumera, caprice
of nature has formed an excellent harbox !
adapted for all the ueinls of modern
navigation. This is at Oravosa, and tho
harbor is, perhaps the best on the Dal
matian oast. It lias water enough
even for war Bhips; there aro soveral
repairing slips and building yards ; and
there tho large mail boats can put in
with which the immediate future is to
endow tlio waters of tho world. It fol
lows, therefore, that tho road from Rng
usa to Gravosa has beeomo n regular
boulevard, planted with magnificent
trees, bordered with charming villas,
frequented by the population of tho
town, which in 1SS2 amounted to from
10,000 to 17,000 inhabitants.
On th's 21th of Mav, about four
o'clock- on a beautiful spring afternoon,
tho Ragusans Mere crowding in great
numbers towards Gravosa. In thnt
suburb for Gravosa being built at tho
gates of the town may well bo called
such n fair was in progress with tho
usual games traveling booths, music and
sport, and dancing in the open air.
quacks nerobats, and entertainers, from
whose shouts, and songs and instruments
there aroso a tremendous uproar along
the streets and jetties.
For a stranger it afforded an excellent
opportunity for studying tho various
types of tho Solava race and tho mixturo
of .Bohemians of all kinds. In addition '
to the traveling showman, who has corao j
to the fair to make money out of tho
curiosity of tho locals, tho country folk 1
and mountaineers had thronged in to 1
take part in the public rejoicings. Tho '
womon wcro in great numbers, girls
lish-women from tho coast. Somo
wcro in dresses approaching tho latest
fashions of "Vetcni Furono: others
were in dresses which varied with each
district, at least in detail, white bodicca
embroidered on tho arms and breast,
cloaks of many colors, waistband with
thousands of silver pins quito a mosaic,
in which tho colors were as confusing
as in a Persian carpet whito bonnet
over hair tied with many colored rib
bons, the "okronga" surmounted by
the veil, which hung down behind liko
tho puskel of tho Oriental turban, leg
gings and shoes, fixed to tho feet with
plaited straw. And with allMiis elabor
ate rig-out, a heap of jewels in tho form
of bracelets, collars or pieces of silver
arranged in a hundred ways as orna
ments for the neck, the arms", the breast
and tho waist. Jewelry, too, was con
spicuous in tho dress of tho men, whoso
clothes were edged with bright colored
Rut among all tho Ragusan costumes
which even the seamen of tho port woro
gracefully those of tho commissionaires
a privileged corporation wero of a
kind to attract special notice, Tlieso
porters were regular Orientals with tur
ban, jacket, waistcoat, belt, largo Turk
ish trousers and slippers. They would
not have disgraced the quays of Galata
or tho Tophane at Constantinople.
Tho fair was in full swing. Tho booths
were doing a roaring trade. There was
an additional attraction provided which
was bound to bring a crowd tocrethor:
this was tho launch of a trabacolo, a sort
of craft peculiar to tho Adriatic, rigged
with two masts and two sails bent to a
yard top and bottom by tho upper and
lower bolt ropes.
mi. i i. i , ,
j-iiii jiiuiiuu was io iaito place at six
o clock m the evening, and tho hull of
tho trabacolo, with tho shefces already
cleared away, was only waiting for tho
key to bo knocked away to glido into the
sea. But up to the present tho mounte
banks, wandering minstrels and acrobats
had been in full work amusing tho pub
lic by their talents or agility.
Tho musicians drew tho most specta
tors, and among them tho guzlars, or
players on the guzla, wero tho best
patronized. Accompanying themselves
on tlieir strange instruments, they sang
in guttural tones the songs of their coun
try, and they wero well worth stopping
Tho guz'a used by these virtuosos of
the street has several strings stretched
on a long frame, and it issimply scraped
with a bow. Tliero is no risk of the
singers failing for want of a note, for
they go in search of them high and low,
as much in their heads as m their
Ono of tho singers a lingo fellow,
yellow of skin and brown of hair, hold
ing between his knees tho guzla, which
looked liko a 'cello grown thin was
singing with much mimicry and gesturo
a cuuzoner, of which tho following is
almost a literal translation.
When ray tho sour comes rinsing,
'ilia souk of the ypsy j;lil,
Mark well the work shu's IIIiikIiik
To help tlio words she's singing
Of theclpsy ulrt t
Too far away from her you stay,
And then her love-lit eyes glow tender,
And neath their veiling lashes say,
"Come nearer, love and I'll surrender I
When gay the song comes ringing,
The one of the glpjy girl,
Mark well the look she's Hinging
To help tin worth she's slngiiigl
Or take caro
Of the gipsy glrtl
After this tho singer with his wooden
bowl in his hand went round tho ring
and made a collection of a fow coppers,
lint tho take seomed to be rather poor,
nd he roturned to his placo to bofton
his auditors with the second couplot of
Wlien full the gaze of hrr glorlom tye
feet oun and all their witchcraft lend ber,
ToBWlieart the wins m her rightful prlre,
Blie'll kejp It and be'Jl ne'er (urrenderl"
"When gay the ong come ringing,
The ong of the glpiy girl,
Mark nll the look.ihe' dinging.
To help (be wordi die' nloglngl
- Or beware
Of theglpsy girl!"
A man of from fifty to fifty. five was
listening to the song of tho Bohemians ;
but, being littlo sensible to such poetical
seductions, his purso had hitherto
remained unopened ; and he was about
to movo off, when tho young lady who
accompanied him stopped him and said:
"Father. I have no money with mo.
Will you givo that man something?"
And this is why the guzlar received
four or live kroutzors which ho
would not havo had without tho girl's
intervention. Not that her father, who
was very rich, was mean enough to
refuse alms to a poor foroignor, but sim
ply becauso ho was never moved at
The father and daughter passed
through tho crowd towards tho other
booths just as noisy, whilo tho guzla
player disappeared, probably to liquidate
But ail tho open air artists, singers
and mountebanks wero not similarly
patronized. Among the most deserted
were two acrobats who wero figuring
away on a platform with no one to
Above tho stand was a sheet of canvas
in a very bad stato of repair, with por
traits of wild animals daubed on m dis
temper, in which in most fantastic out
line there could bo seen lions, jackals,
hyenas, tigora, boars, etc, leaping and
disporting themselves in a marvellously
unreal landscapes. Behind was a tiuy
arena, railed off with pieces of old
canvas, which boasted of bo many
holes for tho oyen of tho indiscroet to
look through that tlioy must havo seri
ously diminished the receipt. In front
of ono of the poles was a dilapidated
piece of plank as an apology for a sign
board. On it these live words wero
roughly written in charcoal :
l'ESCADE Jfc MATIFOU,
From a physical poiut of view and
probably from a moral ono also these
two men wero as different ono from tho
other as two human beings could be.
Tliey wero both natives of Provence,
and it was that fact alone that had
brought them together to fight tho battlo
of life in common.
Wheiioa came their queer names ?
Wero they tho geographical points
between which curves tho Bay of Algiers?
Yes. And the names fitted them per
fectly, as that of Atlas docs somo giant
CapoMatifou isan enormous mamelon,
strong and unshakable, which rises nt
tho northeast end of tho ast roadstead
of Algiers as if to defy tho unchained
elements and illustrate tho celebrated
Its mass Indcstnictable wearied our time.
And such was tho athlcto Matifou, nn
Alcides, n Porthos, a fortunate rival of
the Ompdrailles, of Nicholas Creste.
and other famous wrestlers who havo
tiliono in tho arenas in the South.
'Ihis giant was nioro than six feet in
height, with a voluminous head, uhoul
ders in proportion, chest liko a smith's
bellows, and limbs like tree-trunks.
with the strength of steel. lie was I
manly strength in all its magnificence, 1
and had ho known his ngo, wo should !
hate found, not without surprise, that 1
lio Jiau only just entered his twenty
second year. Although this giant was
not gifted with striking intelligence, yet
his heart was good, uud his character
was simplo uud gentla Ho knew not
hato or anger. He would do no ono an
injury. Seldom, indeed, would ho shake
the hand that was offered hira, for fear
he fchould crush it in his own. In his
powerful naturo tliero was nothing of
the tiger, although ho had tho strength.
And besides, at u word, at a sign oven
from his companion, ho would oboy, as
if ho hud been tho gigantic son of that
liUluslip of a wan.
Asa contrast, at tho western extremity
of tho Bay of Algiers, Point Pescado,
opposite Capo Matifou, is a thin, spare,
narrow, rocky touguo running out into
tho sea. From it the name of Pescado
was given to this fellow of twenty, who
was small, slender, skinny, and of not
half tho weight of Ins friend, but supple,
active, quick-witted, of inexhaustible
good humor through good uud evil for
tune, a philosopher in his way, inventive
and practical-u regular monkey with
out his mischief and indissolubly linked
by fate to tho enormous pachyderm
whom ho led through all tho phases of n
Both wero acrobats by profession and
traveled from fair to fair. Matifou or
Capo Ma'ifou as ho was also called
wrestled in the ring, giving all sorts ol
displays of strength, bonding iron bars
on his biceps, lifting the heaviest of his
audience at arm's length, and juggliiifi
with Ins young companion as if ho were
a tennis ball. Pescado or Point Pes
cade, as ho was commonly called gestic
ulated, sang, played tho fool, ainusei;
tho public by his clownish wit, aston
ished them by his feats as an equilibrist,
at which ho was very clover, and mysti
fied them with his conjuring tricks.
But why on this occasion on tho quay
at Gravosa nro these two poor follows
left out in the cold, whilo tho pooiilo
crowd to the other liooths ? Why have
they taken so littlo when they want it so
much i It is difficult to say.
Their language an ngreeablo mixturo
ot Provencal and Italian, was more than
enough for them to make thomsolves
understood. Since their doparture from
Piovence, whero they had known nc
relatives and .seemed to havo been pro
duced by spontaneous generation, they
had wandered about from markets to
fairs, living ill rather than well, but still
living, and if not dining overy day at
least having Mimetliing for supper ovory
night ; and that was good enough for
them, for, as Point Pescado remarked,
"We need not ask for tho impossible,"
But if tho worthy fellow did not ask
for it on this occasion, ho tried at it nouu
tho loss in his endeavor to get together a
dozen spectators before- his platform in
tho hope that they would pay it visit to
his miserablo arena. But neither his
witticisms, to which his foreign accont
gave such point, nor his patter which
would havo made tho fortuno of nvaudo
villists, nor his facial twists which would
have drawn a grin from a graven imago,
nor his crobatic contortioiip, which woro
quito prodigies of dislocation, nor the
attractions of his gnus wig whose goat's
beard tail dusted tho hem of his jacket,
nor his wdliof which wero worthy of a
Pulcinello of Romo or a Stontarello ol
Florence, had tho slightest c licet on the
And yet they had been practioing on
tho Schlavcs for many mouths. Aftor
leaving Provence they had crossed Loin,
bardy ond Venetia, mounted, it could
almost bo said, ono on the other, Cape
Matifou famous for his strength, Point
Pescado celebrated for his agility. Theii
renown had preceded thorn to Trieste in
Jllyna, 1 rom Trieste they had advanced
through Istria, descending on tho Dal
matian coast at Zara, Saloue, Ragusa,
finding it moro profitable to advance
than retreat. Behind them they were
used up, in front of them their enter
tainment was new uud likely to brinp
good business. Now, alas I tho tout
which had never been very good threat
ened to becouio very bad, and tho poor
fellows had but ono do.siro, and that they
kuew not how to realize ; it was to gel
back to their native land and never come
bo fur away from it again. But tlioy
wero dragging n weight behind them,
tho woight of misory, mid to walk many
leagues with that weight at their feet
was hard i
Rut without thinking of tho future
they had to think of tlio present that is.
of the night's simper, which had not vt
beeu earned. They bad not a kreutzei
in tho treasury, tt that prefenttotw nam
could be given to the corner of the
handkerchief in which Point Pcscadi
used to keep the money. Iu vain he
sparred away on his trestles. In vain
ho shouted despairing appeals into
vacancy. In vain Cape Matifou exhib
ited his biceps on which the veins Mood
out like tho ivy on an old tree! Notn
spectator showed tho slightest iden ol
entering tho canvas ring.
"Hard to move these Dalmatians!"
said Point Peseade.
"As paying stones," remarked Capo
"I don't think wo shall havo any hick
to-day! Look here, Capo Matifou, wo.
shall havo to pack up."
"Pack up where for?"
"You aro curious !"
"Well, I will think of somo place
where wo aro at least sure of one meal u
"What place is thnt, Point Pescado?"
"Oh, it's far far away and much
farther thau very far, Cape Matifou."
'At tho end of tho world ?"
"Tho world has no end, '' sentont iously
replied Pescado. "If it had an end it
wouldn't bo round ! If it didn't turn it
would bo immovable, and if it was
"Well?" asked CapoMatifou.
"Well, it would tumble into the sun
in less time than I could juggle a rabbit."
"And then ?"
"And then thoro will happen what
happens to a clumsy juggler when two
balls go smash in tlio air ! Crack f
Crash, collapse, and tho people hiss and
want their money back, and you havo to
givo it to them, mid to-night we bhall
havo nothing for slipper I"
"And so," asked tho giant, "if tho
earth tumbles into tho suu wo shall have
nothing for supper."
And Capo Matifou fell into infinite
perspectives. Seated on a corner of tho
platlonn with his arms crossed on hia
tights ho began to nod his head liko a
crockery mandarin ; ho said no more,
he saw no more, ho hciird no more. Ho
wasabsorbod in a most unintelligible asso
ciation of ideas all mixed up in his mighty
noddle. And this is what ho felt gapo
like a gulf in the depths of his being.
It seemed to him that ho roso high, very
high ; higher than very high ; this
expression of Pescado had struck him ns
being very appropriate. Then suddenly
ho was left alone and ho fell into his
own stomach that is to say into
It was quite a nightmare Tho poor
follow roso on tho steps with his hands
oxtended as if ho wero blind. A momenk
later ho tumbled on to tho platform.
"Eh! Capo Matifou, what's up?"
exclaimed Point Peseade, ecizing his
comrade by tho hand and dragging him
"Me," answered tho giant in great
confusion. "The do you mean?"
"1 bitve," said Matifou, collecting his;
ideas a difficult operation notwith
standing their number was so inconsider
able "I havo been thinking that it is
necchsnry I bhould speak to you, Point
"Say on then, my Cape, and fear not
that 1 shall not listen I Avaunt, thou
Tho giant tat down on tho stops, and
in his strong arms gently, as if ho was
afraid of smashing him, ho drew' his
companion to his side.
I to m: continued.!
Another Illusion Gone Glim
mering. "Tt seems like a pity to shatter a bo
lief that has existed for years," said a
dcalor in jui' dogs, pigeons and pea
cocks this morning to a news gatherer.
but tho old, old storv about the vanitv
of the peacock is n miserable myth. 1
cannot understand why pcoplo havo bo
llcod in it so Jong. Why, sir, are you
aware that tho peacock has, loss brains
than tho chicken? Do von know that
tlio pjucock is practically the idiot of
me leatlioroti tnuo, tho sanio us tho im
is of the canine raco? A peacock, sir.
hasn't seiiso enough to go in when it
rains. No, sir. What I say is literally
and actually true. I havo seen 'em
stand out in n storm and pick up corn.
while every sensible turkev. stoomj or
duck would ho under shelter.
"It iu simply the tniudv pluniatro of
tho peacock that has led to tho story of
ma vanity. 1 suppose In days erono bv.
when some parson or other had no text.
or was niad because monoy went for bon
nets Instead of Into tho contribution
box, ho just lit on tho peacock as a sub-
oct ana lumped in without recrard to
uico distinctions in natural history.
"Jt Is truo that when the peacock
hoists his tail and struts uround It looks
as if ho was trying to show off, and nil
tho women folks say: 'Just look at tho
vain thing!' Tho truth is that tho pea
cook rnrely, if ever exhibits his mag
nificent circular tail oxcopt when court
ing. A main pigeon swells out his
chest and raises his ncek-feuthers,
whilo a barn-yard rooster seeks for
da'uty morsels for tho liens and clucks
complimentary clucks. Tho peacock
takes a diflbroiit btylo, thnt's nil.
"I don't Hupposu that n peacock has
icuse enough to know that his feathers
nro gaudy or hia foot ugly. It's a dead
lure fact that ho has a smaller head
and less in It than any bird vow icri
mention that Is half his hw la body.
Vanity bo hlowod V'rMtuUtlfhia