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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1908)
HThe "Xlhited Cepulchre
X The VV Talc of O Pclcc
By Will Levinctok Comfort
CoprrWhL 136, br WU1 Lerlnstim Comfort
Coririihu tWT. br J. IL Lteriscorv Coxr.-rT. AU tUhti rft4
CHAPTKIl VII. (Continued.)
"I guess that'i right, too. So you had
to lock up Stembrldge?"
"Yes, I found It advisable on? day af
ter he had tried to steal the ship white
I waa ashore In San Juan." Constable
explained Ingeniously. "I'm glad you
came, because It will are me from taking
him back. That Is, unless you decide
that I'll hare to to back, too. I did play
pretty rough with you, but your man
had tne going strong about that time.
You're cot to acknowledge that he'a an
artist. Let's get out of this. What do
you plan to dor
"(Jo out and get Strmbrldge, and settle
"The word 'settle usually refers to
dollars up tn the States," Constable satd
"It doesn't pay to buck the detective
bureau, Constable, and I'm authorised
to take cash for your part this time."
"Fire thousand dollars and expenses."
"It coats money to keep you off one's
"I'm Crusoe of the detective bureau,
and I usually go where I please," was
the dulcet answer.
"I'll hare to go out to the ship to get
so much money," Constable declared re
signedly. "I'll have to go out to the ship to get
8tembridge," said Crusoe. "We'll go to
gether." "Where are your men?"
"I'm working alone this trip."
"You can pick up a couple of gen
darmes to help you. If you think you'll
need help," Constable suggested. This
was the galvanic Instant.
Crusoe glanced at him keenly. He had
been able to pick no flaw in the moment'
talk. He was a ahrewd man in his line
and schooled, but Constable had rung
true. There Is no inclination on the
part of the public at large to concede
brilliance of acumen to the heir of mill
ions, unless the sparkling quality has been
exposed In a strong light. The suggestion
concerning the gendarmes, and a last
glance Into the face of the young man,
vanquished Crusoe' final doubt.
"I can bundle Stembrldge very tidily,
having your moral support," he declared.
"He's too old a bird to resist arrest when
he's once cornered."
"Just a you say," Constable said
swiftly. 'Turn your rig about and fol
low on. My launch la ahead, at the
It was not until the other was behind,
and the back of his own carriage shut
ting off the view, that Constable realised
bt had lost bis headache, and was drench
ed with perspiration. It was now eight.
The ladles had agreed to be ready at nine.
In case Uncle Joey bad returned with
(he mail by that time. His several er
rands must wait. The present matter
would take the entire time, and must be
dons decently and in order. The driver
waa commanded to make good speed to
ths launch, which was in readiness. Cru
soe dismissed bis rig; Constable bade bis
driver wait, and the two men boarded.
"Make ber buzz, Ernst," the owner said
to the sailor in charge. "I'm expiring
for a drink and a mouthful of clean air."
Crusoe was deeply Interested in the
present manifestation of Martinique's cli
mate, and waa not readily diverted to the
subject which challenged bis companion.
Once launched, however, upon the deal
ings of Nicholas 8tembrldge, alias Hay
den Ilreen, be- became fluent, and Con
stable learned that his guest was "the
Itajah's Diamond" among the swindlers
Stembrldge, according to Crusoe, had
started a Central American revolution in
order to seize a range of, rich silver hills;
had made good, worked the mine, and
old them, a year later, "salted to a
brine," to a syndicate of New York capi
talist. He bad engineered the Yarmouth-Learns
oil syndicate which disor
dered London financiers for a day. Of
these and other interesting engagements
Constable learned as the launch sped
across the fouled harbor.
"What does this prince of manipula
tor do. with ail his money?" be asked
"Well, you see," Crusoe replied, "he
has bis army to pay, and he must pay
the men pretty well, for the rumor 1
abroad that tbey would go on the cross
for blm. And then he Is a golden glory
of a spendthrift. I've heard that I'arls
looks for his second coming as for a Mes
siah, since be has promised the Tender
loin a punch from the Milky Way.
Here 'we are. Perhaps you don't think I
was pleased to see your craft lying here
this morning when I came in on the Pan
ther?" "I presume you were," Constable re
Tbey were on the ship's ladder, Crusoe
walking ahead. The sailor above, on the
main deck of the Madame, caught a
strange gesture from Constable's hand,
and a stranger expression from the eye
of his owner. The sailor did not under
stand exactly, but be stood ready for
anything that might occur, and accord
ingly made haste to assist when Consta
ble sprang forward and pinioned the
newcomer about the waist. Crusoe ac
cepted bia defeat nervily, but when his
gun was removed and bis wrists enclosed
for the time being in his own manacles
he regarded hi captor with eyes of hate,
In which a little reproach was mingled.
Whit' your lay, Conlabla?" he In
quired almost steadily. "You're smarter
than I thought, and a drat more crooked."
"Listen," the other said hurriedly. "I
didn't like to do this, but there wasn't
any nay out of it. I've got a lot on my
mind thli morning, and you complicated
matters. It may be that I'm saving your
life. The mountain yonder looks as It
he were about to blow his brains out,
and I couldn't be interrupted until I got
certain ladles safely aboard here from the
town. As for the fascinating person you
call Strmbrldge, he may be my guest, and
he may not. I'll see you about that later
on. He's been square as a plumb-line to
me. You're a good man, Crusoe, and
Ilreen la, too. Your lines are different,
that's all. You'll get your five thousand
that I promised to-day. Just sit tight,
and call for anything you want. We'll
be good friends yet, Captain
Negley, have Mr. Crusoe quartered pleas
antly aft, and tell Macready to serve him
with anything be desires. I'll be back
with the ladles In about an hour. You'll
of course hare the ship keyed for a sprint
to Fort de France."
Constable hurried down the ladder, and
an Instant later was again In the launch,
which was aimed at the law-hanging pall,
back of which lay the tortured city. It
was now twenty-five minutes to nine. He
could make the plantation house slightly
after the hour.
It waa but a moment from the pter to
the carriage, and thru the half-strangled
ponies struggled gallantly through Hue
Victor Hugo and up the morne toward
the plantation bouse. Uncle Joey's rig
was at the gate, good evidence that the
mails had been brought.
Constable entered the bouse hastily at
ten minutes past nine. There was a
word of che-r upon his lips. No one was
In the library or the music room; no one
but a maid servant was on the lower
.floor. She was gathering up the litter .of
broken envelope and newspaper wrap
ping upon the library table. Constable
Imagined that the maid servant regarded
him strangely. He ran to the stairway
"Are you almost ready, ladies?"
He beard footsteps above and low
voice; then a door opened and Mrs.
Stansbury crossed the upper ball and
appeared at the head of the stairway. Al
ready he was filled with a confusion of
"Pardon me for calling you, but every
thing Is ready as soon as you can come."
"We are not going on your yacht, Mr.
Constable," the elder woman said coldly.
He sprang up the stairs and faced her
in the dim light. Two or three time In
hi life he had become cold like this,
some trait of his breed equipping blm
with an outward calm, when the Issue of
the moment waa won or lost, but lifted
from hts hand.
"What I the latest difficulty, please?"
"I would rather npt discuss the mat
ter, Mr. Constable."
"May I speak with Miss Stansbury?"
It was not given to the mother to ac
cede or refuse, for the door behind her
waa opened and the girt stood In the aper
ture, ber anguished eyes Intent upon blm.
"I returnrd to announce that every
thing Is ready," he said quietly, "and your
mother tells me that you are not going."
"No, we are not going," she repeated
in a lifeless voice.
"Is it too much for me to ask why?"
She did not answer at once, but seemed
trying to penetrate bis brain with her
eyes. "Then, you have not seen the New
York paper?" he said. "You may have
this. The others are below."
She handed blm the front page of a
daily Journal, dated three weeks before.
Ills own name was there, and not in
honor. When be looked up from the pa
per the door was shut. Constable went
"Where Is Mr, Wall?" he dully Inquir
ed of the maid servant.
"He went out to the plantation, sir,
Immediately upon bringing in the malls."
"Where is Mr. Ilreen?"
"He went down to the city, sir."
Constable left the bouse and walked
rapidly out the driveway, turning toward
Saint Pierre. Here the man's pride In
tervened. He bad committed a folly,
perhaps, but no broad evil. The state
ment of the press war farcical. Lara
Stansbury should not have allowed ber
mother and the New York reporters to
shake ber trust. With reaction piling
upon blm its most bitter and tragic
phase, I'eter Constable conceded bis fail
ure as a lover, and turned to bis second
ary paaslon I'elee.
Ilreen was not wholly unconscious of
danger when the large bundle of New
York papers was brought with the malls
into the library. The ladle bad busied
themselves over a joint epistle from Mr,
Stansbury, and were scanning the front
pages of the journals, when a sudden
exclamation from Mrs. Stansbury Inti
mated the ugly truth. Ilreen was chang
ed from guest to outlaw. Miss Stansbury
followed her mother upstairs, the former
i.A.l, 'ti imruip with her. A second
account of the demoralising Incident waa
not difficult to find. Ilreen read tne fol
"Th. fi1m it Star). Mr. Peter Con
stable's splendid private yacht, cleared for
West Indian ports this morning, naving
on board the young millionaire-owner
aid. It U alleged, Nicholas SUmbridge,
the notorious revolutionist, adventurer,
and swindling promoter,
"The purpose In common of the capi
talist and fortune hunter cannot be told,
Mr. Constable has figured In the public
prints on several occasions, but chiefly
through his eccentric Ideas of practical
philanthropy. So far as Is known, he has
never before allowed himself to be sub
jected to the attention of the police. It
Is feared that he will lose at both ends
as a result of his present atllllatinus.
"Mr. Constable's frlrnd aver that the
young millionaire could not have under
stood the character of his companion for
the voyage, and point out that Nicholas
Stembrldge, at his In'st, Is a man of fasci
nating manners and rre personal accom
plishments. It has been added also that
Mr. Constable Is of a most Impulsive tem
perament, and apt to choose his compan
ion from queer arteries of society. The
young man's Innocent Intent, however,
mtght more readily be accepted, were It
not for the Important fact that Nicholas
Stembrldge, who Is known to have been
In hiding for several days In New York,
was seen on board the de Stael shortly
before she sailed; positively recognised.
It is satd, by an astute and reliable mem
ber of the local detective force."
A sptrlted description of the episode on
the Ilrooklyn pier followed; also a por
tion of Nicholas Stembrldge' police rec
ord. The conservative character of the
paper In which the foregoing appeared
led Ilreen to believe that the account
which had fallen Into Mrs. Stanbury'a
hand might be considerably more emblaa
oned ami embellished. Ills first thought
was that he had become a source of hor
ror to the women, and that he must put
himself out of their sight.
Hreen was not a conscienceless man. A
fatalist, a-spendthrift, a power that prey
ed upon the powers that prey, a polished
reveller all these he might be, but his
blood waa clean from the taint of person
al treachery. He had come to like Con
stable. The friendship was guileless. He
had even thought, with a trace of humor
In certain moments, that It was worth
being called bark from the Ilrooklyn pier
for such a large and clear emotion. It
I possible that he had never in his life
been troubled as now, having brought a
vital hurt to the man he wished only to
serve. Ills face showed nothing, not even
the heat of the day, as he left the houie.
Ills own body had felt all, even the
moral dissolution which crawls Into the
brain to prepare a place for the sinister
guest, sutclde. The law of cause and ef
fect, unable to find any hold upon him
self nor inspire any fear this side of
death, had linked him with another, and
made that other suffer through him.
Ilreen was smitten with the ugliest pun
ishment that clean fiber Is given to writhe
beneath that of seeing a friend beaten
to the ground by the rebounding volley
of one's own sins.
Half way down the Morne d'Orange,
he saw Constable's launch turn shoreward
from the ship. Constable waa probably
aboard. Ilreen wasn't ready yet to meet
the roan he had hurt- He must think.
Moreover, by no means did be Ignore the
possibility of the Panther bringing one
of his logical enemlrs, nor was he ready
to face an accumulation of consequences
In the shape of a man hunter. He turn
ed to the right at the base of the morne,
and made his way up one of the winding
paths to the terraced streets. That his
step led blm to the fruit shop, where he
had planned not to go again, seemed now
but a paltry addition to the Incubus
which bad so suddenly possessed blm.
At the first terrace be turned and star
ed bark through the smoke. The launch
bad just touched the pier at the Sugar
Landing. The tall figure of Constable
stepped forth and hastened to the car
riage, which was driven rapidly toward
the morne, Ilreen smiled, because It waa
easier for him to smile than to cry for
mercy. Constable was belng driven swift
ly to the plantation house, whr he
would find the ugly work that had been
done there. Mrs. Stansbury would not
board a ship that had been a thief
Hue de Illvoll was white and empty.
The door of the shop waa shut but not
locked, and the little round window dark
ened with a cloth. Ilrren entered, slam
ming the door quickly, to keep out the
hot, poisoned air of the street. The dark
shop was a empty of human as the
thoroughfare, but a quick step sounded In
the rear. Pere Itabeaut entered from the
"What a day, M. Ilreen t Ths birds
are dead and dying. Soronla Is III unto
"Soronla III I" Ilreen said under bis
The otd man hastened away. At the
rear doorway, Soronla pushed by him.
Her hair was unfastened, and ths loos
white garment that she wore waa open at
the throat. The father stared a If shs
were a specter. His lip moved, and be
turned suddenly to the man (landing In
front of the ihop. She moved toward
Her eye aroused him. The darknes
had no power to divest tbem of expres
sion, for the passions were burning there
fear lest this was not flesh which filled
ber gaze; ecstasy In that he was there at
all, In life or death or dream. HI act of
yesterday had wrought the ghastly pallor;
the deathly illness wa heart-starvation.
She touched his shoulder and hi cheek
with chilling hands; there fell from her
Up strange, low word of no language
that he knew. Suddenly she caught hi
hand to her breast, whispering that she
had feared she wa dreaming.
"What were you dreaming, little one?"
"I thought I wa dying when I heaid
your -voice. You said you said you
would come no more."
"Hut did I not come, little fairy? Who
could remain away from you?"
She seized bl face In her cold bands,
whispering, "Do you mean that you wlli
(To be continued.).
ttj" "jf"' BPI L G' -HMHsasHsaaxsa? ii, 'fl'T ?lf HLkMpJB MgMf's
ft 1 1 rua ii (ram the Atr,
A dctnllcd account of the progress of
tho work now lit course of erection on
tlio fulls of flio Hvnclglos nt Norvddeti,
In Norway, for the separation of ntmos-
pherlc nitrogen, on tho system of
Messrs, pjrkelmid mid Kydc. la given
In La Nature. These works are the
property of n French company, mid tlio
available power la stated nt .11,000
horoo-iower. A second undertaking on
n far larger onlo I now In course of
construction to ntnkv use of tlio falls
of Itjukati, where not lesa than 250,-
000 horse power wilt bo utilized. Pho
tographs ahow thnt the buildings nro
now completed, ttud that much of the
machinery Is In place. The factory 1
contained In two separate divisions,
tlio hydro-electric generating station
ami the chemical worka. Detntla of
tlio revolving furnaces, with the Inter
nal electrode nut tho flame arcs, are
l.af Women Hun Ineubalur,
Please do not get the Idea Hint tho
Incubator la so everlastingly automatic
that you do not need to giro It nny nt
tentlon. The result with the use of mi
Incubator la a great deal like the re
sults with the um of other tiling. They
will be In pruiMirtlim to the effort you
make to a grent extent. Of course I
aui not personally acquainted with you.
but a n long-distance proposition I
would n heap Night rather you mould
turn your machine over to your wife.
The women folk have more, tiaturnl
good Reuse In mlslng poultry, and you
can bet your boot ttiey look nfter the
pennies and dime tn whatever they
undertnke. Wtillo n man that Is nccus
tomed to dealing In big money often
overlook sccmlt'gly Immaterial things
thnt go to make the use of Incubators
and brooders a success. M, M. John
A Clover Haneher,
Clover that I pastured until the
middle of June and then permitted to
make a second growth will escape In-
Jury from the midge and usually give
bsitter yield of seed. When 03 per
cent of the head are a dead brown
color the mower may be set to work.
The Illustration shows o flnger-tlke
mowing machine attachment for bunch
Ins; and laying the clover out of the
way of the horses.
To I'revent Tunslo Hat,
The disease often attacks plant that
are not sprayed. It Is first noticeable
as small black or brown spots on tho
leaven and steins of tho plant, occur
ring first on the tower nml older leaves,
but with favorable weather It spreads
rapidly till tho plant Is defoliated ami
the spots on the stems bare coalesced
Into Irregular blackish patches. If a
piece of bark with these spots be ex
amined under a high power mlcroAcopo
Innumerable small, cresccnt-slinped
bodies may bo seen. These ore the
frultltiii aiwre of the fungus. Spray
with Bordeaux mixture.
Get Disk Harrow.
Ths disk barrow is a, tool that la
almost Indispensable on an up-to-date
fa nn. For working land that Is Infest
ed with weeds that spread from their
root systems the disk barrow Is the
only harrow that should be used. It
cuts the roots where they lie and does
not drag; them from ono part of the
field and transplant them In another.
With plenty of horsepower It will do
the work of a plow on soma kinds of
noli, especially In fruit orchards,
where a plow is liable to tear up largo
roots and start suckers to growing up
where tho root Is cut.
Halloa for Cow, i
Experiment conducted last year nt
the West Virginia Agricultural Station
go to show that, while a ration of grain
given to cow, that are on pasture may
keep them In somewhat better physical
condltllon and keep up their flow of
milk, tlio Incrcaso In butter fat Is not
sufllclcnt to pay for the cost of the
grain ration. This would seem to be
on the assumption of a flush pasture
and that the cows would eat additional
grass to take tho place of the higher
priced grain ration.
Illreil MHH mill The Horse,
livery iiiiin who work on a farm
ought to know how to care for horse.
lly "cure" It I not meant that lie
should know Just enough to feed a
horse, but ho must know how to take
earn of n mare In foal, how to break a
colt and how to feed It to the best ad
vantage. He should know nil about
horses' feot mid something nlniut shoo
ing, too. Mmiy a limn tins dropped
Into n fine and permanent Job Invnuso
he knew these things. Horse are the
tutwt valuable ntiliimls on the farm, of
course, mid tho man who can take tho
tcnt care of them Is the most valuable
Ctinimrs In KarmlitM.
Farming Is not what It was twenty
years ago from u revenue standpoint.
Corn and cotton were the main prod,
uets from which the farmer drew hi
Income, nml Hint, too, only once, n year.
Now the process tins changed up. In
stead of ttie ono crop, cotton, farmers
have Invoked n multiplicity of crops,
mid not only grow corn and cotton for
revenue, but have supplemented pota
toes, both Irish and sweet; peaches ami
tiir. onions, melons, lierrlc, peanuts
ami ribbon cane, alt of which bring
money at all seasons of the year, mid
there Is n continued market for what
lie ha to sell. Sulphur Springs (Tex.)
41ronln Hairs In Tessa,
An rx-n-rlriirol date grower of Cali
fornia who visited the lower llln
J ramie region of Tctns two years ago
discovered large numbers of date palm
trees, some of them very otd but all
of which were Iwirrcii. Ho proposed to
Millcnlxe the tree artificially and
hare In the proceeds, a proposition
which was rngrrly accepted by the
owners. Hundreds of these tree are
now bearing delicious fruit. The poor,
crippled mid sick Mexican of that sec
tion regard the man as a sorcerer ami
when he visits them they fall Uon
their knees mid leg Mm to cure them
of their Infirmities.
Human Slaaahlrr nt Animals,
Tho American Society for the Pre
vention of Cruelty to Animals wilt
shortly begin rxjs-rlments with a new
method for killing animals. Henry
Ilergh, tho treasurer mid former presi
dent of the society, has Invented an
air gun of large size, working like n
pneumatic hammer. The society some
time ago offered a rewnrd of ,VX) for
an Improved and humane method for
slaughtering purposes. Mr. Ilergh
thinks hts Invention fulfills the require
ments of the society for an Improved
device for slaughtering animals.
frail Trs-a Harare.
August Is the time to look for borer.
Dig the soil away around the stems of
fruit trees to the depth of 3 Inches,
scrape tho bsrk with a knife, and If
any sawdust or exuding gum Is found
It Is time to get to work. Dig out the
borer and wash the uncovered parts
with a mixture of soft cow dung, lime
wood nshes and a little crude carbolic
eld. Then return the soil. Tho quince,
dwarf iK-ar and peach trees aro pir-
tlcularly affected by thla peL
I'oa ul Ibe (irren HuaT,
Last season farmers of tho South
west were greatly alarmed over tlio ap
tiearanco of the wheat plant louse, com
monly known as tho green bug. They
caused a tremendous amount of dan
age, but this year Its rarnges were
much less, owing to the appearance of
a parasite bee which destroys tho bug.
The bee lays Its eggs on
the body of the green bog,
which aro shown In tlio
picture on tho wheat leaf.
When the eggs hatch out
the larvto feed on the bug
until they become bees,
when they lay more eggs
on the hugs, and this proc
ess Is reieated over and
over. Tho bees aro shown
In tho picture, and farmers
should become fumlllnr with them, so
they may recognize them as ono of
their best friend. Exchange
Nature has provided a leguminous
crop for every part of tho earth whoro
it was Intended that man should farm.
Cow peas, soy beans and Japan clover
In the South, crimson clover In the
Kastern slope, roil clover In tho Cen
tral states, alfalfa In the West, and
Canada peas In tho North show how
thoroughly the distribution has been
TKLlU'IlONEa MOVINO TRAINS
Knuliieer's Cnh ('-iniiretril lir Al
imrnliis will HIsiiHlebrr'a Oltlee.
It bus long been rcoognlred thnt minm
menus by which telephone communing
Hon could be held by trnlti In motion
would be of grent nilvmitiiKi' us mi ad
junct tu the block hi Mem, 0u of tin
most recent suggestions along this lino
is mi npiNtrnluM liueuteil by nn iown
limn, the detnlls of which lire shown
In the iiccouipiiujliig Illustration.
A horizontal bur of metal extends
from the side of Hie tender for lis en
tiro length. This bar droi close to
iroi'iinME i caii or tMiimc.
the outer rait, making ehvtrlcnt con
nection with metal standards set In tho
ties beside Hie track. The distance lx
tweeii these standard Is a little I cos
than the length of the tar, so that thn
latter ts always In contact with nt least
one of Hutu, A telephone Is mounted
In the call of tho locomotive mid con
nected through the locomotive wheels
ami the rails to the dispatcher's sta
tion, blocKtimis" or other oliit. It will
tx- seen therefore that communication
mar ! had with the train nt all tlnt
nlnug the track where Hie standards srn
locnteit, These can la' placed at the a
ginning and end of blocks, or nt oHmt
points wlire It would tx- of ndvnnlsgn
to hold communication with the mov
Tho man who Is always paying com
pliments to wisiien may txt nn awful -
liar, but he doesn't need any affidavits) I
In that ImslncM.
When a girl can love an old man It's
a sign she can fool him Into thinking
Kvcryliody Is Intolerant of other pco
I ite's bad habits when he has different
ones of his own,
A pleosant thing atxnit exptvllng
money Is nil you ran plan to do with It
until It comes mid your family gets It
It's the easiest thing tn tho world
for a woman tn make a man think he
la In lirvo with her unless they nro
If a man had all thn money there la
In thn world he would blame tils luck
because there wasn't more.
The thing a woman ndmlrrs nl-out
her husband's business sagacity Is how
nearly successful It sometimes Is.
The reason n woman snys her pray
ers so faithfully Is so Hint If anything
goes wrong It won't Im her fault.
A girl who freckles feels Just a phil
osophical nlxnit them ns n man, docs)
about being In a stock market panic.
Now York Press.
rrahlblllan In Mrslro,
Is the prohibition sentiment spread
ing even to Mexico? The State of Mnr
ella ban Just enacted n law prohibiting
the sale of liquor by thn glass to Im
drunk In tho place where It Is bounlit.
Liquor may be bought and sold by tho
bottle only and must bo curried away.
Many of tho states have largely uv
pressed gambling of the worst sort by
stringent laws and faithful enforce
ment. High license prevails nearly ev
erywhere In cities, and tho number of
saloons In tlio various states has bivn
greatly curtailed within tho last few
years. Pollco regulations nro nil the
time being made more strict. Tho stnto
of Chlhtmhtm enforces -cry close regu
lations. Oovernor Creel's views on the
subject of Intcui'icraucu nro well
known. It Is due mnliily to his Initia
tive thnt tlio stnto Is ono of tho most
orderly In tho republic. The Hnlooim
nro well regulntcd mid closed nt ren
1 . z
sounblo hours; gambling Is either mi p.
pressed or carried on under closo sur
vclllnnco, and recently tho governor
even put a stop to tlio bull fights at thn
stnto cnpltal owing to thn disorders ac
companying them. Kl Pnno Hornld.
You may think you linvu a great
many friends; how many would stick
to you, and euro for you. If you had,