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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1910)
QUAINT COLONIAL TOWrt
Many Interesting Structures In
Esstvllle, Va., One ef lit
C0UTH0U8E BUILT IN 1051.
First Xdlflca Cost 7,000 Pounds ci
Tobaeeo Th Taylor House
aad the Masonic Hall.
There Is a certain qutot charm and
tinge ot beautiful romanco about tho
old scene and old things In Eastvllle,
Va one of the oldest settled portions
f the original colonies, the Detroit
Free Prosa says. The earliest settle
ment on the eastern shore ot Virginia
was made by Cant. Thomas Ancient
Bavago at the foot ot garage's Neck,
near -this place, on a grant from the
Indian king ot the Accomack, called
the "laughing king." ThU grant In
truded the present site ot Eastvlll.
In the old clerk's o&ce, erected In
1719, there are records going baek to
1(12, and unbroken to the present
ay, forming tho oldest coatlauoua rec
Kds In this country.
From these one Ands that the first
soarthoase was erected by Col. Wit
Ham Waters In lSt at a cost ot 7,000
Bounds of tobacco. The next one was
erected In 1683 by Joseph Godwin,
and In 1731 It was rebuilt In brick by
Capt John Marshall at a cost ot 50,000
pounds ot tobacco. The old building
has therefore n long and Interesting
The other building, howerer, has
been allowed to stand, and Is sow a
renerable object ot antiquity In the
midst of change and deaay. In this
-jualnt and unpretentious structure
were heard tome ot the most note!
eases of colonial times. It was 10 by
10 feet, one story high, with a loft
tor the Jury.
, Oodwlns UTera existed for many
rears, out In 1739 the Taylor house
was built to supersede the other, and
It still Is doing service an the town
hotel. Another quatnt old structure
Is the old Masonic hall, built Just after
the revolution and used hy that or
der for about a hundred years. In
18S1 a body ot northern troops entered
It and was charged,
The old clerk's office was erected In
1719 and the debtor's prison some
rears later. It Is situated back from
the street and contains many later
eetlng articles, the old clerk's desk,
'the attorney's table and other furnl
iHre of the eld courthouse and the
:e-s filled with old court papers, go
ing back to the year 1700 and earlier.
These furnishings are ot solid walnut
and did serrtee fer some two hundred
years. The building Is ef brick, ot
ta quaint design, but well built and
w'eH preserved. At the doer Is the
measuring pest at which negro slaves
were stood and measured before being
auctioned. The debtors' prison adjoins
the criminal Jail and also Is queer
leaking. In It these who were unable
to pay their debts were confined until
tbey could make good with their credit
or. They were limited to certain
bounds, which were declared by the
Flaaa-IJaBtlaaT la Jaasle.
In British East Africa flash-light
photography Is full ot adventure. The
possibilities are unlimited and the
conditions most favorable. A. R. Dug
more, In an Interesting article in Col
Iter's, describes some of the adven
tures which befall the photographer In
One cannot tell what animal will
aeme within reach of the camera. It
may be a lowly Jackal, a mighty, snort
ing rhinoceros, an exquisitely beauti
ful sebra. or a stealthy, sllent-foetsd
lion; but whatever It happens to be, It
to game for the photographic bag.
One morning, while we were taking
n nap after being up all night with
fiash-llght work, we were aroused by
the magic word. "Slmbar which Is
Bwahlll for lion. The porters, while
gathering wood, bad seen a lion about
n mile from camp, and oK we started
with nearly the whole outfit follow
ing. I carried my rifle, while the camera
hearer followed close behind with my
earner ready for use. It wm not long
before something was seen to move in
tho papyrus not more than eight or ten
yard In front ot me, and out rushed
a lion cub right Into the midst ot the
men. A more ferocious little beast I
have never seen.
We decided to use tt for a lure for
Um old lions, and with this Idea we
bound Its feet.
I was keeping a sharp outlook, and
soon had the satisfaction of seeing my
first wild Hon. Not one, but the pair,
attracted evidently by the cries ot the
young one, came within three hundred
yards. A finer sight I have seldom
seen than those two big tawny creat
ures. Fer a minute or so they watch
ad us, then turned and disappeared;
Incidentally, I may add, so did most
of tho, men, tall tree being considered
the favored retreat.
BftHerJpg that he lion would re
turn, we (elected a tree with large
borlsontal branches, from which I
hoped to be able to tt the camsra,
and there we proposed to stay. All
day we stayed In the tree, but noth
.tag further occurred, and we deolded
to aaand part of the night there. We
at la our uncomfortable perch In a
eWwFav " aTuW ap"eWilWTVaTJ. flMane '
approaching uru-gu - -
Nearer mid nearer It came, 1 thou. .
It I could ga Uouii to a lownr wr.u 'i
1 might no ftilu to so .o.ivr, ahu
noiselessly as potsL.u I tot Jo.. n
wlttiln nuout six fctt ot tho guuu
Just iia I reached th.i place thuy pa.
ed directly undo) me, uUt thy d.r n -was
o tntenso I could svo nothing.
Wo heard thorn contlnuo their w
up tho bod of tho itronm, ttoppli :
onco to drink At n pool, nnd that w
tho lt wo heard of tho lion. A'oout
10 o'clock tho moon rose, nud as we
vero too tired to stiy any longer Id
our uncomfortablo position, we started
for camp, and It wu not n particular
ly pleasant walk, ni every buh a
sumed tho form ot a lien to our over
wrought Imagination. Wo wcro thor
oughly glad to reach camp tn safety
and get a good night's sleep.
Intcillaenre ot the Foe,
The Intelligence ot the fox Is often
shown by tho way he refuses to bo
headod when he has made up his
mind as to the safe courso to take,
ays tho London Globe. The MMt;My ono of , nU ,, uoublfu,,
Somereet have an excellent fixture at 0,DeraU well and m0Y, llowy. 1t
Kllve, but tt ha ono drawback-thr ju haT, ft fat bnnk accouat and a
ea I not far off. and foxe naturally wlfa td to th, flnpota of tna cUy
often mako for the cliff., a socuro rcf-you Mn do notMnK ,n tho country.
ug. A fox can bo easily headed ntjbut on tne otnor handi ,( your wfo
time, but that Is nearly alway. when! ono wlth ,, hwt ftnd loul then
to bo een would betray htm to hli(Cftpltal mIgM Rt a plnch ba forKotton.
enemle the hound and give them an A, t0 thft iooonJ nolnt that of voar
advantage; but when. If he makes his
point, the advantage Is on his side.
then nothing will turn him.
To return to the West Somerset at
khvo; mey rouna n rox, ana me(tn Jcarf( who thnk that the country
whlpper-ln. seeing that th fox meant wouj,i affora nn, an eaay n,eani 0f
to go to the cliff It poMlble, tarted earnlnit a llvlnir. There Is nothlnx
...... . - .i'
to head htm off. The ground was
open, and for half a mil the whlpper
ln and fox were taking parallel line,
the fox clearly meaning to slip by and
find a refuge la the cliff. The man
turned th fox away it last, but In a
short time the hound lost him, and.
I believe he got back after all. I
AgeJn the master ranged up some '
of the field to prevent another fox
going back Into a certain covert. In '
-in whin. nT ntttad mleit aad. .
die Sap; the fox went right through
the watcher and mad ni point it
1 a thing I have often noticed both
with stag or fox. that h quarry
seems to distinguish between real am
Richard Harding Davis, at a pla
wrlghf dinner In New York, ridi
culed the pretension ot certain snob
bish American famllte to be descend
ed from Charlemagne, William the
Conqueror, Richard Coeur de Lion and
"Ton see," said Mr. Davt. "proof
ot such descent are very easily ob
tained. A herald, suitably remunerat
ed, will trace a man back to the pro
Adamite king, Jut leaving a alight
gap to Indicate, you know, the flood.
Once a millionaire trust president
went to a herald for a coat of arm.
He knew none ot ht ancestors, nor
had he any mean ot tracing them.
" 'Oh, we'll arrive at something yet,'
the undiieoaragsd urald said. Tell
me, bow, It you have ever performed
any signal or heroic feat on your own
" Well.' ald th millionaire, 1 waa
once In Jail, and I ecapd by tawing
the bar of a fourth-story window.'
"And bow did you get down from
that great netghtr the herald asked.
"'Well, there was a lofty status of
George Washington In front of the
window, and I tied a rope to that, and
"Goodl cried the herald. Xlneatly
descended from Oeorge Washington!
We'll gtre you Washington' arm, of
A Maahroom Lover.
Senator Depew, at a dinner la New
Tork, praised a turkey's mushroom
These mushrooms," he concluded,
"remind me of as Incident that oc
curred while I was abroad In the au
tumn. Tou know how, oa an English
train, the passenger are locked In
small compartments, and there I an
emergency signal for them to pull la
case the train must be stopped. Well,
the signal waa pulled one autumn day,
and the train, with a great grinding of
brakes, came to a sudden stop, aad
guards and conductor, pale with hor
ror, ran up and down the carriages to
see what terrible thing could have hap
pened. They found, in a rearmost car
riage, an old woman leaning far out of
the window, waving her arm aad her
- "What' the matter, madam? Why
did you stop the tralnf tbey asked
"Tou fools,' h answered, "why
didn't you stop before? We've Just
passed two of the finest mushrooms
I've seen this many a year."
"Ye, tr, I belong to d army of df
"Want a week' workp
"No. I couldn't desert from de
"Then Jutt pretend you're on a fur
lough." LouUvllle Courier-Journal.
MrP"Plofc, a Sarmaajr,
Though hypdrophobla ha been
tamped out of Britain, It Is still ram
pant in Germany, where trtry year
over 1,500 dogs and cats aStlcted with
the disease are destroyed.
When a man put on another Mlt,
th other men will say: "New. or
Frederick H. Weyerhaeuser, th lum
bar king, I a darxnan and same to taJa
oouatry in IBS'
Ilnel to the I'nnn,
Thcro nro throo nll-lmportnnt things
(o bo weighed by tho city man who
wlfchca to return to tho farm. Tho
llrst Is his wife. It ho Is In crory
sense ct tho word a helpmate, loves
the country and can give up what site
has been used to tn the city tor the
sake of the children and the building
of a real homo, then tho prospects are
fairly favorable to begin with. The
second thing to be considered ta your
years and capacity tor work: the
third, what I your capital! It all
these are favorable, don't lose, a day
In trying to get suitably located. It
and capacity for work this t very
Important, because eo many ot thosn
who ru earnestly desirous of forsak
ing th city to-day are well advanced
easy on the farm.
La oa Farm Crop D to nnt.
Prof. W. A. Orton, In an article on
the Importance ot the development ot
farm crops resistant to disease. Just!-
tics hts statements by pointing out
that the present losses from plant dls-
ease are a heavy tax upon the farmer,
He states that in the United States
atone the average annual loss from oat
mut 1 more than 14.500.000: from
looso-mut of wheat. J3.000.000, and
'rem uuhi, ur lunimn iuui 01 wncai.
more tnan 111,000,000. Loose-smut an-
nually diminishes the value ot barley
t:,000,000, a careful estimate ot the
loe In one State last year placing it
a 7 per cent. The combined effect of
the various disease of fungal -origin
attacking the potato diminish tho
viiuvjni.iimi. ivivvaaLPFaw aHav
V- iil.il..w4 .4 4 1 ' iTrTBTaaraFTrpaaji aaaa sasr
A stall with movable wooden floor and fastening for the same. The ad
vantage of this delgn will be appreciated In winter when the concrote
I too cold for the comfort of cow. Two iron pins set In the concrete floor
near the front corners ot the stall keep It In plnco. Th floor panel I easily
removed for cleaning.
yield of thl crop over 138,000,000 each
year. The above account how that
an annual loss amounting to over 55,
000,000 is sustained, due to the tnjary
caused by. fungi to cereals aad pota
Where ends the road across "the bill!
I do not know I do not know;
Dul all day Ion- and all the night
I Ion- to o I long to oI
It runs so straleht beneath the sua.
So whits beneath the moon;
It tails me from my work and dreams.
And I must answer soon.
I bolt my door, I do my tasks,
I kiss my goodman' cheek
Yet I cannot hear my baby laugh
For what ths road would ipeak.
Where ends the roadt I only know
Here, from th pssture-bar.
It i familiar to the sun
And mistress to th star.
w Iteilnald W. Kaufiman, to Llppln
cott's. Wladont ia BaylasT V&.
When much food i to be bought
the aim should bo to grow so much
coarse fodder that whatever I bought
will bo bought In the abape ot fer
tiliser. The .wisdom of doing this
arise from the le cot of transport
ing concentrate because of the 1m
bulk which tbey contain in proportion
to their nutrlmenL The fertiliser .may
be very profitably used 'la gTewing th
tears fodder needed.
Correatlasr Defael a( Haaf.
If th hers ha dfeetlv feet keep
them carefully trimmed and shod, If
necessary. The aoft hoof should bo
shod aad re-shoJ every six or eight
week In the winter when the ground
1 frozen, aad at all time of th year
where th road ar rocked or gravel
ed. By keeping th horse with poor
feet properly shod It will do good er
vie without loss of time. It is best,
however, to breed for good feeL
Animal r"ind rot rauiirr.
Done and meat secured from the
butcher nnd cut Into fine piece by
mean ot a bono cutter nro perhaps
the. best substitute for tho Insect a
hen finds when on freo range. Horse
moat being free rrom tuborculouls, Is
probably slightly preferable to that
from the butchoro' stntl. flktm milk
Is a good sulmtltuto for meat, but be
ing so bulky tho fowls raroly cat
enough ot It to supply the required
nutriment unless tt I sourod to a
clabber nnd whey drawn on. Dried
beet scrap I a product of tho packing-
houses and if ot assured quality
makes a fair substltuto for troah meat.
It should bo fed In hnppors and should
conitltuto nbout 8 or 10 por.c.on.t ot
the grain ration.
Irftnillan lllorb nl ,
An easy way to take the blocks ot
Ice from a pond after they are cut I
shown In the accompanying sketch,
from Popular Mechanics. A plank ten
to twelve feet long, with a handle at-
ItOW TO RCMOtK TUB ItUKK.
tached to one end and a block ot wood
nailed to the other, takes the place ot
tee tongs. One person can take out a
heavy block of Ice as easily as three
men could with Ice tongs. In remov
ing Ice blocks with this board, the op
erator will not get wet.
Onla for Orchard.
Th fruit grower ot New Zealand,
after long racking their brains In vala
to find some way ot getting rid of the
small bird pest, recently thought ot
trying owls, say th Sydney Mall. A
hundred email Oerman owl were or
dered fron Europe, and a part ot the
order waa delivered last September.
The owl were liberated In tho fruit
growing district nd Immediately
proved a wonderful success. They kill-
cd waxeyes, finches, green linnet,
thrushes, blackbird and sparrows;
also mice, rats and young rabbits. They
fed their young on caterpillars, grub
and beetle, aad their only fault
seemed to be an occasional fondness
for a barnyard chicken.
larraaalaa Ktoir at Milk.
It must be remembered that beyono
a certain point grain will not Increase
the flow of milk at all. The cow ha
a limit; she can use Just to much food
and pay for It, and no more, and It Is
the business of .the dairyman to find
that limit, and be can readily do so by
ry gradually. Increasing the ration
aad keeping close watch of the cow's
condition, of the voiding and or the
milk yield. Every cow should be forced
right up to her limit She represent a
sum or money and when Idle earn
nothing, but ha to be fed and Is tail
ble. Most profit comee from keeping
cows busy, and at their bsst all th
time that they are in milk.
Profitable He Haa Streaath.
The profitable market hog must pos
ses a good, strong constitution, for
without thl no hog can make a good
anarket hog, The hog that possesses
good, strong and vigorous constitution
Is invariably extremely good through
the heart and cheat, and here i when
he lives, and b cannot b strong and
vigorous If he lack In this essential
of development II should have a
good strong back, be broad and strong
through the loins, for it Is a rasr
chance It w ever find a profitable mar
ket bog that I wtak and poorly de
veloped through the loins,
MUtare far Breed Xft-a.
A hen left to herseir will get ot her
nest very early In th morning, when
th air I oool. She ha th gg hast
ed to 103 or 104 degree. She get oil
th nut, aad th cool air, coming la
contact with th warm eggs, cause th
moisture to precipitate, and It moisten
them tuncUntly without any addition
This gnmo, whtih I really a trick.
Is plnyod wltli n cnnteilurixto, mul l(
cleverly dono, n "goodllo comptmlo"
limy bo deceived,
A Hhow'mnn, armed with n long,
pointed ntlck, stay tn tho room ntut
hi eoiifodomto, tho tluesnor, I ahut
out, whllo tho company think ot n
word. Tho (luemwir I railed In, nnd
tho Showmnn proceed to spoil out tho
word on the Hour, with sundry tap
nnd strokes of his stick.
Tho solution Is slmplo onough. The
tap ropresvnt tho vowels; ono tap tor
a, two taps for o, three I, four for o,
rtvu tor u, nnd tho aucter need pay
no attention to any .othor talking,
Suppose, for Instanco, tho company
select tho word "book," Tho cue I
given In tho sentence which the Show
man uses o rail the Quesser In. Ho
would say, tn this case, "hotter como
In," nnd tho Ouemor would know nt
onro that tho first letter pt tho first
word In thnt aontonco will be the first
letter of the word to be guessed. The
Showman taps four time with hi
stick nnd makes a lot of misleading
stroke and lgnj then he tap four
time more for th second o, then he
says, In an off-hand way: "Kind of
hard, Isn't I IT" or any other sentence,
introduced by tho letter k. He finishes
up with moro signs nnd strokes, as If
to puttie the Quesser, who, ot course,
ha already secured hi word.
The Showman mutt bo quick and
clevor In placing hi consonant nt the
beginning of spicy sentences, other
wise the humor of the trick I lost.
What Hlrita Are Tha.aJ
What bird la mado familiar to tittle
folks by the talo ot "Ilabos In the
Woodr (Hobln )
What bird can Imitate the notos of
other birds? (Mocking bird.)
What bird is the emblom ot the
United States! (Iigle.)
What bird ot tho ocean clings to
Qreat Salt IJikaT (Sea gull.)
What bird' nest Is eaten with relish
In China? (8 wallow.)
What bird can stand motionless for
bonr watching for its proyt (Heron.)
What bird stand on on-kg most
of the timet (Stork.)
What bird I a menace to farmer?
What large bird of prey soars soli
tary to height or perpetual snow?
What bird awaken the day with It
Whit bird sing at night? (Night
tngalo.) The atlllaaHoita Lamp,
Aunt Ethel took oft the ahade from
tho lamp on the sttttng-room tablo,
struck a match carefully on the llttto
Iron Chinaman's back, and In a mo
ment thero wo a pleasant light In tbo
"Aunt Ethel, what makes tho tamp
buruT" asked Constance.
"Korosene," replied Aunt Ethel, who
was busy with her knitting. '
"Would tbo lamp burn If there waa
water tn It?" asked tho llttto girl.
Aunt Ethel shook her head smiling
ly. "Of courso not, Constance," she
said. 'Tho oil feeds the cotton wick
In tho lamp, and the wick feed the
"What doe ker-o-sene mean?" ques
tioned Mary, forgetting the shadows
in the corner and coming close to th
table, where she could watch the flame.
"Dear mo," replied Aunt Ethel, "I
shall have to find that ouL I don't
know myself," and she laid down the
knitting and brought a big book rrom
the book shelve and began turning
"Here It is," h ald. "Welt, It I
a made-up name, partly CJreek, It
mean fuel that Is, something that
will burn and It mean light"
Doth th llttlo girl repeated the
word over a If not quit latiiflcd.
"It I really an oil," went on Aunt
Ethel, "that ia round In the groand,
and It la of more valu to all th peo
ple ot the earth than all th minerals,
such as silver, gold and copper, Out
It real name is petroleum. Kerosene
14 mad ot petroleum.
"Doe everybody bav It?" asked
"Who found out that It could be
burned In lamps J')jak'f( Coai , be
fore Aunt Ethel MM awr Mary'
"Well, conitauoe, rw jaaawsr-yaur
question first, bee W rH on
this very psgo that' w ayr hnw who
first used petrol jrtwsya ) a tJfcuHand
the Japanese were tj V Wiled
It 'burning watery aaaif-'K eamb
from the ground. AJN O w ag wells
where the oil wm itmm4 td' hmN a
supply. And In Bin lit 'were' wells
ot oil, and the peaf' farlltfat,
very much a we mh "
"I guess everybody kni ,W It,"
said Mary, tor her aua 1 4 aMwered
QOin queeiiuua. t 4
"There are olUi),
State, New York,' wj
"and In Ohio, what,
and la Texas, anil ia
a) . . fnB
years before tho lllblo wns wt Uteri
way off In ltussla, on thu wentttrit
shore of the Casplnn Hon, nro tunny
well nt oil that supply nmny people,"1
"Walt, I'll got tho big utlnn, and
you ran nhotv us on tho mnp Just
where tho oil wells nre," wild Mnry(
cngurly; nml In a few minutes tho big
book with Ita colored mnim was sprend
out on tho table, nnd Mnry nnd Con
staii ro found tho places In China, In
Jnpan, In Ilurnm nnd tn Hussln where
petroleum Is found. Then Aunt Kthol
told them ovor again tho list of Btatos,
and these they found very easily
"Myl I never thought before about
what mado the sitting-room lamp
burnt" oxcialmed Mnry, as thay put
away tho big atlas. Youth' Compao
Winter Nature JVI.
The Juncoes nre collecting Junk,
They're always on the wing;
They plan to atari a Junk-shop
For bird who come In spring.
Th Cat-UIU. who In meadows live.
Are losing all their fur,
They surely need a good shampoo,
They're too forlorn to purr.
Th Hpnrrowa' favorite resting ptaa
On ch cold winter nlnht
I close upon a leafless branch
Near an electric lliht
Now Is the time for rabbits all,
Who wear a oiwt of gray,
To hid themselves or else the snow
Will aive them quite away,
Rnnrlae anil the llnoalrr,
Onco there wn a man who was
awakened overy morning by the trum
pet ot a rooster, This so proroked him
that at last, putting lilt head out ol
tho window, ho shouted!
"Mltorablo creature! I It not
enough that you crow by day? Early
every morning you crow nnd crow un
til you causa the sun to rise. Then
I havo to get up and work. If you do
not keep qulot In the morning I shall
certainly 'wring your neck."
And so he did. but too lata ho found
that the sun roso from other causes
than thn crowing of a rooster Chi
Kolhlnsr Waa the Matter.
"A newsboy I knew," said a yachts
man, "took to th sea. He bocamn
cabin boy on a tramp collier. II wa
a good boy, but
"Once, when our white squadron
was at Newport, this collier steamed
In her slow way1 shoreward with her
ensign upside down, the signal of dis
tressdistress or th direst Instantly
a pretty sight wa to be teen. Every
warship In the fleet lowered a life
boat, and alt of those beautiful, snowy
boats, manned by Jackie In spotless
white duck, raced for tho grimy old
collier at breakneck speed a pretty
sight Indeed. The captain of the col
lier stood on tho bridge. He wavod
his hat, and the crews pulled all the
faster, As they drew close they beard
the man's cries.
"'Come onl Pull! Oet down to HI'
ho reared, dancing about wildly.
"'What's the matter, captnlnr the
first officer to reach tho colllor asked
'"Why, nothing's the mutter,' tho
captain answered In a surprised voice.
"'Then why's your ensign upside
"The captain looked aloft, then
"'It's that boy Hank again,' aatd he.
'And hero I thought tt wa a regit
Wfcr Hadn't Tried II.
The party waa encamped on the Ileei
river In eastern Utah, when a pros-
nctnr nml atonr nni tnnrnlnv-rtn a &'
mul. II had ht Jaw tied up and at
first seemed Inclined to pass on with
out a word. On second thought, how
ever, ho halted and gruffly queried:
"How fur to Salt Lake?"
"Three hundred miles."
"About 200 mil."
"Oet your Jaw hurt?"
"No; It's Just an Infernal toothache,
and I'm a-rtdlng five hundred mile to
get it pulled."
Wa Invited him if Awn anil nn, nt Hil.
crowd got a piece or atrlng round the
tooth and Jerked It out as quick as you
please. After th overjoyed man had.'
ceased dancing about I inquired:
"Why didn't you try the string W k
fore starting out on such a long rtd? ''
"Best kind or reason, sir. I bada' t
nary a string."
Aaacdotea Told of Wit, I
Whtn A. T. Stewart conraJvad tauV
Idea of setting up a coat or arms hi
went to W. U, Travere, tbo Now Ytr'fct
wit, for advice, Mr. Trar luggeSlV
ed an employer rampant, chasing
laty Mlema with a yard-stlelc. as
Mr. Stewart did not speak to hi a
again for a month. Thl anecdote i
probably a authentlo a th othi ,
which states that Mr, Stewart beta g
extremely loquacious at a stata ban
quet at Delmonlco', Mr. Travera si
lenced htm by calling the length of taj
One of thn (W) Itiuui lilnd.
Maud So your new beau posse
an airship, does ho? What kind It,
Ethel The best kind posslbL
heirship to about a million
K?"? wMiei w- Meaea
Hey,iiiinii i -