The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, October 06, 1905, Image 6

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chapter xxiii.
Yolande was n strict and faithful
guardian; and Mr. Itomford, no doubt
finding It Impossible to Bet speech of her
mother alone, had probably left the place,
for they saw no moro of him. Indeed,
they wero thinking of other matter. Yo
lande was anxious to cot away to the
south, and ret afraid to risk tho fatigue
of traveling on a system obviously so
frail as her mother's was. She kept lln-
goring on and on In the hope of seeing
some Improvement taking place, but her
mother, though much more cheerful In
spirits, did not seem to gain In strength:
Indeed, sha seemed physically so weak
that again and again Yolando postponed
their departure. This also had Its draw
backs, for the weather was becoming
moro and more wintry, and out-of-door
exercise was being restricted. It wa
too cold for driving; Yolando had sent
back the pony carriage. Then she dared
not expose her mother to northerly or
easterly winds. Frequently now she had
vto go out for her morning walk by her
self, a brisk promenade once or twice up
and down the pier being enough to send
her home with pink checks. At last she
said to her mother, with soma timidity:
"I have been thinking, mother, that
we might take some one's advice as to
whether you are strong enough to bear
the Journey."
"I think I could go," the mother said.
"Oh, yes, I should like to try, Yolande,
for you seem so anxious about It, and of
course Worthing must be dull for you."
The girl went and stood by her moth
er's side, and put her hand gently on her
"Mother, my father la fretting that he
can be of no service to us.
"Oh, no, no, no, Yolande," the other
liar? ' jJi r2dilsikftvar. - v
cried, with a sudden terror. "Don't
think of It, Yolande It would kill me
be will never forgive me."
"There U no forgiveness needed, moth
er; all that U over and forgotten. Moth
er "
Hut the mere mention of this proposal
seemed to have drive the poor wowan
lata a kind of frenzy. She clung to her
daughter's arm, and said In a wild sort
of way:
"If I mw him. Yolande, I should think
be was eomlug to take yon away from
mc to take yon away from we! It
would be the old days come back again
and and the, lawyers "
She was all trembling now, and cling
ing to the girl's arm.
"Stay with me, Yolande stay with
me. I know I have done great harm
and Injury, and I cannot ask him to for
give we; bnt you, I have not harmed
yen, I oan look Into your faw without
"I will stay wit you, mother, don't
be nfrald. Now j.iay ealm yourself; I
won't speak of that again If it trouble
you; we shall to Just by our two solve
for as long as ever yon like, and as for
lawyers, and doctors, or anybody eluo,
why, you shall not to allow ed to know
that they exist."
So she gradually get her mother calm
ed egaln; and by and by. when she got
the opportunity, she sat down and wrote
to her father, saying that at present Jt
was Impossible be should come and
them, for that the mere suggestion of
riioh a thing had violently aUrid and
excited her mother, awl that excitement
of any kind did her most riou mis
chief. She added that she feared ahe
would have to take the responsibility of
deeming whether they should attempt
the Journey; that met likely they would
proceed by short stages, and that, in that
case, she would write to him again for
directions as to where they should go on
arriving In Paris.
They bad fixed definitely the day of
their departure, when on the very night
before, the varying northerly winds that
bad been blowing with more or low bit
tomes for some time, culminated In a
gale. It was an unusual Quarter most
of the galea on that part of the coast
coming from tho south and tho south,
west; but all the same tho wind during
lite night blew with the force of a hurri
cane, and the whole house shook and
trembled. Then, In the morning, what
was their astonishment to find the sun
light pouring In at the parlor windows;
uud outside, the world white and hushed
under a sheet of dazzling snow! That
Is to eay, as much of the world as was
visible the pavement, and the street,
nnd tho promenade, and the beach: be
yond that the wind-ruffled bosom of the
pea was dark and sullen In comparison
with thla brilliant white wonder lying
nil around. And still the northerly gale
blew hard; and one after another
strangely dark clouds were blown across
the sky, until, as they got far enough
to the south, the sun would shine
through them with a strange coppery hu
ter, nnd then would disappear altogether,
and tho dark aea would become almost
black. And then again the fierce wind
would hurry on the smoke-colored pall to
tho horlson; and there would bo glimpse
of a pale blue sky Decked with streaks
of white; and the brilliant sunlight would
be all around them once tuoro on the
boats nnd the shingle niul railings mid
the snow-whitened streets.
Now Vol A tide's mother was strangely
excited by the scene, for it continued her
In a curious fancy she hnd formed that
during all the time she had been under
the lutluencc of those drugs she had been
living In a dream, and that she was now
making the acquaintance again of the
familiar feature of tho world as she once
had known them.
"It seems years and years slnco I saw
the snow," she said, looking on the shin
ing white world In n mini entrancemrut
of delight "Oh, Yolande. I should like
to see the falling snow I should like to
feci It on my hands."
"You arc likely to see It soon enough,
mother," said the girl, who had noticed
how from time to time the thick clouds
going over shrouded everything In nn
ominous gloom. "In the meantime I shall
go round after breakfast and tell Mr.
Watherston uot to send the carriage; we
can't start In a snowstorm."
"Hut why not send Jaue, Yolando?
It will be bitterly cold outside."
"I suppose It would be no colder fot
me than for her," Yolande said. And
then she added, with a smile of confes
sion, "besides. I want to seo what every
thing looks like."
"Will you let me go with you? May
I?" said the mother, wistfully.
"You?" said Yolande, laughing. "Yes.
that Is likely that is very likely! You
are la good condition to face a gale from
the northeast, an I walk through snow
at the same time "
When Yolande went out she found it
was bitterly cold, even though the ter
race houses sheltered her from the north
east wind. She walked quickly nnd
even with a kind of exhilaration, for thl
new thing In the world was a kind of
excitement; and when she hat! gone ami
delivered her meage, she thought she
would have a iurn or two up and down
the pier, for there the snow had ton In
a measure swept from the planks, and
there was freer walking. Moreover, she
had the whole promenade to herlf; and
when she got to the end she could turn
to find before her the spectacle of the
long line of coast and the bill Inland
all whitened with the snow, while around A
her the sullen-hued sea wanted to shiver
under the gusts of wind that swept down
on It. Walking back was not so com
fortable as walking out; nevertheless,
kite took another tnrn or two, for she
knew that if the Know togan to fall she
might be Imprisoned for the day; and
she enjoyed all the natural delight of a
sound constitution in brisk exerrbe. She
had to walk smartly to withstand the
cold, and the fight against the wind was
something; altogether, she remained on
the pir longer than she had Intended.
Then something touched her cheek,
and stung her, as It were. She turned
and looked; soft white flake a few- of
them only, but they were large were
coming fluttering along and past her; ami
here and there one alighted on her dre
like a moth, an! hung ther. It was
strange, fur the sunlight was shining all
around her, and there were no very
threatening clouds risible over the land.
Hut they grew- more am! more frequent;
they lit oh hei hair, and she took them
off; tbey lit on her eyelashes and melt
ed moist and cold into her eye; at longth
they had given a fairly white coating to
the front of her drew, and so she made
up ber mind to make for home, through
this bewilderment of snow and sunlight.
It was a klud of fairy thing as yet, and
wonderful and beautiful; but she knew
very well that as soon as the clouds had
drifted over far enough to obscure the
sun, It would look much less wonderful
and supernatural, nnd she would merely
be making her way through an ordinary
and somewhat heavy fall of snow,
Hut when she got near to the house
something caught her eye there that
filled her with a sudden dismay. Her
mother was standing In the balcony, and
she had her hands outstretched as If she
were taking a childish delight In feeling
the flakes fall on her fingers, and when
she saw Yolande she waved a pleasant
recognition to her. Yoluude sick at
heart with dread hurried to the door,
run upstairs when she got In, and rushed
to the balcony. She was broathless, she
could not speak, she could only seize her
mother by the arm and drag her Into the
"Why, what Is It, Yolande?" the moth
er said, "I saw yon coming through the
anow. Isn't It beautiful beautiful! It
looks like dreams and pictures of long
ago I have not felt snow on my hands
and my hair for so many and many
"How could you ba so Imprudent,
mother!" the girl said, when aha had
got breath. "And without n shawl!
Where was Jauo? To stand out lu tho
"It was only for a minute, Yolande,"
said she, while the girl wit dusting tho
snow from her mother' shoulders and
arm with her pocket handkerchief. "It
wns only n minute- and It was so
strange to see snow ngnlu."
"Hut why do you go out? why did you
go out?" the girl repented, "On a bit
terly cold iimmlng like this, nnd bare
headed nnd bare necked."
"Well, j es. It I cold outside," she snld,
with nn Involuntary shiver. "1 did not
think It would be so cold. There, that
will do, Yolnnde; I will sit down by tin
tiro and get warm again."
During that evening olaude's mother
seemed somewhat depressed, and also a
tittle bit feverish and mutimfortnhle.
"I should not wonder If you were go
ing to have it very bad cold, mother,"
girl said. "1 should not wonder If you
had caught n chill by going out on tin
"Nonsense, nonsense, child; It wns only
for a mlnuto or so. Hut I nm n llttls
tired. I think I will go to bed now; and
perhaps Jane could ask for an extra
blanket for me. You need not be alarm
ed. If I have nm tlit n slight cold
well, you say we ought not to start in
such weather .In nny eai."
"Shall I conic and read to you. moth
"No, no; why should you trouble?
Most likely I shall go to sleep. No, I
will leave you to your novel; and you
must draw In your chair to the lire; and
soon you will have forgotten that there
Is such a thing a snow."
And so they bade good night to each
other, and Yolando was uot seriously
(To. be rnntliued.l
,, j!,
Cooks nnd Htcmnrda Who Oct Cone
missions on Purchase,
Perquisites for tho bond of tho
kitchen nro matters to bo mentioned
with bated breath. They lire some
thing that neither the cook, chef nor
market man will nllow, yet It Is n well
known fact that In most largo house
holds the steward of the establish
ment, whoever that mny be, makes n
comfortable income In commission. It
was the dealer, undoubtedly, who bo
KHti this, but the custom has developed,
n It Iih grown, and demand for com
mlIon have multiplied niid occasion
ally n little Information crop out
through some one who feels ag
grieved. "It wa all right," gnvaned the mar
ket man the other day. "when I al
lowed them f or 10 jier cent on flit
bills, but when they begin to demand
lu nnd 30 It look serious."
At some of the bureau where high
priceil domestic register they will not
take one whom they know exact com
mission. There nre few who are re
fused on that account, however, for,
n stated. It I not n subject that I
usually mentioned. One high-priced
cook, however, !m waited for several
months for n position because she re
fused to take one where n housekeep
er wns employed, nnd she was con
scientiously kept from other on tho
ground that she was looking for per
quWItc. One family In New York absolutely
refuse to nllow nny one In It employ
to receive commission nn lMiuehold
supplies purchased. They look Into
the matter carefully nnd none I given.
However, If the shopman Is so mind
Hi or the cook sow! n letter saying
that time are hard ami money scarce
am! he then send out a little present
of $20 or ?ar who ean object? That I
a pimple way to gt around the matter
and no one I the wiser.
There may be an understanding with
the family that a commlfwlon I to bo
received ami the Mibjet't I then on a
legitimate a basl a that of any other
biislne. A a rule, however. It 1
generally understood, ami the mWnwi
of the house, though he limy Itave ob
jection, flowM her eyet and put the
whole thing comfortably out of mind.
If she dooan't. It make no dirronmee;
ahe can do little to prevent It.
"I know my houe employe receive,
commission," aald the mlHtn of one
wealthy family the other day, "but
what ran one do? If I bouh! allow
myself to lie worried by uch things I
should be perfectly inotemble ami If I
watched the doiiietttlr all tho tlmo I
could 'do nothing else."
Dog .Mot an Odd Dnnlh.
There wan mourning In the house of
enlno comitany No. 1'J In Manayunk
Inst night, nay the Philadelphia North
American, l'tirey, tho colllo dog, the
pet of the company, I dead.
I'orcy came to No. VS bmi four
year ago In a Mr owtoriii. Tho
Hremw took him In. fed him ami gave
him a bod. He iver lft- '
The firemen taught him trick, and
ho iMrnetl to know a well mt tho
horses what tho wuud of the gong
meant. Ho wna nlwny on linrul nnd
raced ahead of the liorsen to the lire.
Yesterday ovonlug nircy Mplwl n
pigeon on tho roof of tho flrohoiiHo.
He ran up tho utop and out on the
roof to chaue tho Intruder nwny. Tho
pigeon dodged Into the drnln pipe. I'or
cy put hi bond In nftur It but ho
couldn't roach tho pigeon nnd hi col
lar became wodged bo tliat no couiuiri
withdraw It.
If ho bnrkod none of tho men honrd
him, and no one huw him on tho roof.
After a whllo It began to rain. Tho
firemen below uotlcod that tno water
wns falling down over the ledgo In
stead of coming through the pipe nnd
ono of them wont up to Investigate.
The wntor had run down about Per
cy' bend In the pipe nnd drowned him.
When hi body wna pulled nwuy tin
pigeon How out uuhnriucd.
Getting Younger.
"I hennl Mrs. Giddy nay yesterday
flint sho was enly 112. You've known
her for n long time, haven't you?"
"Yes. When I first know bor nho
was SV Cleveland l'lulu Denier.
(JoodiHInipIn liny Hlnrkrr,
An Imvii farmer write. that In hi
pnrt of the country, where n Inrgo
amount of hay Is raised, but few farm
er lutvu burn room enough to
hold It, so nro compelled to t'k It.
lu stacking liny out of door hoiiio
Ins. I unavoidable, but an effort
should be Hindu to reduce till Ins to
the minimum. One of the grentet
mistake I iimklng the stack too
Hinnll. The smaller the tack Is, the
larger the proportion of hay I spoil
ed by being on tho top, bottom or
side, lu making a large Mtnck, a
stacker of some kind Is n neoeslty,
and the one Illustrated here seems to
be best all-around device for tho pur-
H).se. The device stands straddle of
the stack uud Is held In place by brace
rope. The hay rope run through n
pulley lu the croplece. Drive the
load of hay up to one end of the stnek
to unload. After you have trletl this
method, say the farmer oorrepond
cut, you will never stack another load
of hay by baud.
Cupacltj or ll.
A ready rule for arriving approxi
mately at the number of gallon per
foot of water: I'mm the square of
the bottom diameter of the well. In
Inches, cut off one figure mid divide
by three. Thu: If the well I sixty
Inches In diameter. i'-oxO) equal A.iKio:
cut off one figure It leave JUk). This,
divided by three give ILN). which Is
the number of gallons for each foot of
depth. If, therefore, the depth of wa
ter were found to be ten feet, the
available supply lu the well would be
,'M) gallons. As the ImiMoih diame
ter of n well Is sometime left than
tho top dlametor, care must be taken,
In ascertaining the volume, a above,
to adopt, for the purine of cnlculn
tolu, the dlHineter of tin1 part where
the water I: A lighted candle lower
ed down the well will serve to show
any break of diameter nltovo water
level. American Cultivator.
When the Cow Choke.
A neighbor turned hi cow Into hi
orchard with fallen apple. One cow
became badly choked with nil apple.
Wo took n piece of rubber lioso three
feet long, rather stiff; we greased this
with lard, hold the cow' head up
ami shoved the Ihmo down Iter throat,
pushing the apple down In the stom
ach. A piece of rubber nhout 1V4
Indie in diameter I the proper Ue.
Cow all right. Another plan I have
tried with good mice. Soon n the
cow I clinked line no time In getting
her Into the stanchion, draw the head
up with a rope mid fasten. Melt one
pint lard, put lu a long-necked iMittle;
wiitle warm pour down throat. She
will struggle to throw lard out: the
throat being well greased will phii
the apple or potato to slip out easily.
The cut hIiowh tile plan of n ham,
which combine capacity with cheap
no. The upright Hiipport may bo
either -Ixil post, or round pole, mid
whore largo Hat Htono nro not nvnll
ublo mny bo net lu hole with concrete
In the bottom nnd all nroiind the post
well nil uud beveled ut top, so a to
shed tho water. Tho Imrn Is Vi, fent
wldo by nny desired longth, tho side
post to bo sot 8 feet npnrt. On ac
count of the double angle of thn roof
purllne posts nro not required. As
Uioro nro no timber In tho center there
Is plenty of room for hay.
Cows for tho Dairy.
Iloforo tho dairyman enn bo siiccpsv
fill In cither branch lie must draw tho
lino between tho breeds that excel In
yield of tnllk nnd ttioso that glvo milk
rich In crenm. Tho first thing tho
scientific dnlryninn doc Is to solect
tho breed for tho purpose ho may hnvo
In view, Tho noxt will bo to feed Jn
such n innnncr ns to securo tho larg
est yield of cltnor tnllk or buttor In
I proportion to tho cost of food, and tho
I'luii ofOrnln llnrn.
rfr KAY CM-
If 10 i U
Xy i
cost of thn food depend. upon II
mliiplablllly for conversion lulu tho
liiKiedleuU entering Into the coiupi'
sltloti of milk,
One .Man Crosscut Haw.
Most crosscut saw nro made with
two bundle mid are Inlmulrd to be
used by two men,, but It I frequeiilly
desirable on the farm to have the huw
available for use by a single man.
Log to be sawed limy be loo largo
fur the bucksaw, nnd n sharp
man crosscut will aw almost If mil
fully a fast a a bucksaw nnd with
out Hie back breaking effect. In nny
event, whetjier n saw Is to be used by
one or two men, It Is nn advantage,
say an Ohio Parmer writer, to hav.t
one end of It furnished with n tw
handed handle. Some small crosscuts
are mnde with such n handle nt onn
end (l-'lg 11. but. If not. the ordinary
Handle call be removed from any
bnmd blade! saw and a homemade
handle Inserted (I'lg '.'). In use. tho
sawyer will, of course, hold the main"
stein with lit left baud while with
hi right he will grasp the lower and
forked part of the hnndle. He will bo
surprised nt his Increased coinmniid
over the working of the Implement.
Lire nil Cattle or llnu.
Prof. Thoum Shaw, of St. Paul,
recommend the following prcpnrnttou
for dlsMHlng of lice on mttle or hngn:
Take one half pound of soft soup,
or common soap If the soft ennnot Imi
obtained, put this lu one gallon of wn
tor ami boll slowly until the soap I
dissolved; then remove from the stove
and add two gallon of coal oil, then
heat until the soapy water and oil are
tlHtrotighty mixed, stirring It gently
lu the meanwhile.
When you w!h to apply It, tahe
what I neceary from thl stiH-k am!
add from eight (o ten time Its bilk
of water ami apply with a cloth or
brush. Make n second application
when tho lilt hatch out. usually about
ten day after, to destroy thl sweoiul
Handle for l.urise lUakrt.
To make Iih mile for bushel Imsket.
save the hand piece of all the worn
out water buckets, or else make other
like them, and alug a wire through,
bend It down nt right angle to the
hand piece. Clipping the wire oft nt
n proper length which I about (I or
7 Inches, bend the ends up Into hoop.
Taking two of those bundle hoop
tlieiu lu between the splits, under the
rim of tho basket, on opol(o Hide,
and quickly have two good handle for
carrying a basket filled with iHitatoo,
or nny heavy article. Tim liaudli-
enn remain on thu Imsket, or bo re
moved at will.
Tlit) llnriiyiiril.
ill ore I nothing ho repulsive n a
wet and filthy lmruynril, In which the
Hiilmnl nro compelled to walk kueo
deep lu filth. Such a condition I not
ueciHomry. and can be prevented If
the Immynrd I kept well supplied
with absorbent material. Throwing
whole corustnlk Into the tHtruyard I
the old method, but cornstalk do not
Hbsorh until they are trampled to
pieces, am! Ill the meantime much of
the liquids aie carried off by the
inlii. It will ay to shred the corn
Ntnlk or cut the straw for bedding,
while leave and dry earth may also
be UKod In the IwrnyHrd with advant
age. A Now I'riilt.
Tho belle of (ho ball Just now (hor
tliMiltiimlly speaking) I the peach
tomato! Thl lovely frult-vogetHhlo
I of a glowing deep watermelon red
color. It I exhibited by a fruiter lu
tho shape of one Hue cluster. On thl
cluster lire eight tine example, all
cltiHtorcd thickly together ami lioiuul
lied by ineniiH of Inure) leave. Om
of tho cluster I yet n deep red
They lire said to ho of nu exquisite
llavor out! to contain few needy,
l'cnlhiif Ileus,
Hen like u variety of food, ami
they should be given u much In that
line us possible, On tho off morning
give it feed of equal part corn nm!
oatmeal, -wet with milk, or boiled tur
nip or potatoes mixed with n little
wheat bran. All scrap from the tahlo
mid refuse from thu kitchen should
bo mixed with tho morning feed, A
dally ullowaiico of n small quantity of
meat, ground bono nnd oyster shells
should not bo overlooked.
Our old nnd often recommended pro
vontlvo of llco In ncsU Is n big linud
fill of dry slnkod 1 1 mo in tho bottom of
nest boxes. A llttlu carbolic ncld Is
put on tho llmo before It Ik slaked.
I.vory tlmo tho hen stops In Hint neat
sho stirs up tho corbolatcd llmo duit.
C"T"ww'l frSK
Dr Doyen, thn noted Kreueh phys.
clnii, whoso much heralded cure for
cancer ha been pronounced u fallnrn
by u ciiiiinillii'ii
from the Paris
Aeadeiny of Midi
tine, ha been tint
reilpleut of iiimii
criticism and souin
laudation during
the it a t lx
month Ho caiiia
In the uotlto of ilia
iiicrliau pu Is 1 1 o
in Not ember lust,
when lo org
Crocker, of New
mm a
York brought suit against him for the
return of a medical fee of f'.lMss). l
leged to have been paid him on a guar
antee of a cure of .Mrs, Crocker, a w
1 1 tit of cancer. Mr. Crocker died, mid
her husband brought suit mid iiintn
some sensational charge, which wem
so grave that the Trench academy, of
which the doctor wn a member, ap
pointed It committee to Investigate bis
alleged cure. That coiumltlee hs now
reported that II has been unable to find
a cas which Dr. Doyen lias even ro
lliiveil. Hrtgadler Oeneml William Harding
Carter, who has been assigned to thn
pouillinnd of the Dennnmelli of tint
Lakes, Is a dltlu
glllshed Mold I or
whose book
"Horse, Saddle
ami Hrldle," Is tin
text -hook fin
mounted nlllcers li
the army He wa
iMiru nt Nashvllb
i'enn . and wn
graduated from tin
military academe
In 1S7M. lu time to
take part In the ex "r ",AI ,A,"l!l
ivmllitou again! the Hioux I iter f r
sixteen year he snw Hidu-i'i s r ti
In Art win, and for brawry (u '.i
battle against AlMdiir at H. U
tVeek, Aug SO. IhNl. he recited a
mm I I of tumor During the Mpiiisli
war (Jetieml Carter rendered c lib it-itt
service In the War Derimcut
Will CtttnlMtrk, well known a an
author, politician and le. lurvr. died
r.--. htlv n li' homo III llreeusburg.
'ml. He was bom
u Indian lu PC)
Hid prarti'-ed law
it (iret-usburg tho
ri-aicr part of hi
ife He was fleet
d In ( otign In
'.l ib-f.-.iung W
rst rue Hi lii-il
d the liid'niia 1 1ft ti- krt in W4
was a paymaster lu
the I luted State
win, it UIIAIK
A nny during the war. ih-wlm-d the po
sltlon of Minister to Portugal uud-r
President fJrant, rme wllblu Iwn
vote of iM'Ing elected I'lllted Sb 1
Snator In li. served In ih Mf it
Kwoate and was formerly Ueuti n ml
(Inventor of Indiana.
! I.
One of the sfieaker at the rviuiim 'I
oration exercle held at Sutut Nte Ma
lie, Mich . In honor o' '
III I of the iqieulug
of the Soo 'nun I
was Peter Whlto
wio I known ns
the "father of Hie
l.ake Superior
country" lie I
Die president of tin
S o m I ceiitfuulbi)
A so elation and
wb the ii r I in
mover lu the pro J
iwt to hold a ffle
hratlou. He wn
Itorn Hi Home. N. Y., In S.'I0, an I lo
cated lu Oreeii Hay. Wis, with hit
father lu 1KHI. He ha been lu th
lake country ever slme. removing t
Marquette, Mich., hooii after tho
town' founding. He ha been stuvi'M-
ful as a merchant and a lawjer mid
bus also host 1 1 connected with lulutuit
Htid railway Interest.
Judge William It. Ciirrau, wlm hn
been mikhI by the Santa I'e
Company for f cent, storage thiirge
for one dav on A
safe door whipped
from ( hi ago. It
one of Hie uiont
conspicuous attor
ney lu Taxcwt'll
foiinty, 111 For
thirty years he h
been u resident of
Pckln, mid has en
joyed a liitrntlvo
legal practice !!
I a leader In H
councils of the He
JllHil. nuii.v..
publican parly, and for four year '
judgo of the County Court,
ltufiiu Chorato once trlctl to get a Ilo'
ton wltnc to di'llint nbseiitinludeiini'"
with the following result; "I shouM af
that a man who thought Hint he'd left
his watch to hum and took It oiit'n to
see If had time to go hum and get It '
a llttlo absent minded."
llAtrlnnlil Wnrit. Amerleflii mtlllnnnlre.
society man, friend of King JMwnrd. nl
niico n Hostou broker, nn almnilniiiMi m,
title of "count," conferred on him W j
Pope Loo XIII,, on account of advert c
! Sjlll II II S
, var
i.i i it