OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 10, 1912, Image 9

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 9

| [ p<^ge I
A Beautiful Miss
China Closet, Chairs, Tabh
j|$49,5(1) $5 AS $34.
The Dining Suite above illustrated is a beautii
the manufacturers of the citv of "Grand Rapids. '
ished throughout, and built to last a lifetime. T'i<
line quartered oak. and the table of the celebratet
tenoned tc insure strength, and covered in genuii
early English.
Other Matched Dining Suites in fumed oak, ?
6 60 lee wood" Ranges
This Cabinet StySe
[J " ""fl "GlenwoodT Range,
tf" Mantel Closet, $13.7So
J?? "p?4e _^11 This is an unusually large and
X /Sfc?lieavy range, built just like the cut
to the left. Notice that on this style
M range all the doors, clean-outs, etc.,
1 Ifllare on the front of the range, easily
** ? accessible, and enabling either side
eOmth of the range to be placed against the
Up iHQLENWDOD III wall. The sheet-flue construction of
|H tins range proviaes an uuusuaii*
HIM fiHMMMfiiMmwJm strong draft, keeps the entire top of
the range hot enough to be used for
cooking upon at the same time, and
insures perfect satisfaction. The
thermometer on the oven door tells
li? 1Ml i|f the exact temperature of the oven
at a" 'imcs. regulating the baking
or roasting with absolute accuracy.
; ? Other Glenwood Ranges, $28.75 up.
I "New Dandy" Stoves, $ a 0.75
"White" Sewing Machines
jj ^h^Auton^ic^Lift Drop-head "White"
Ipai^ni wmie i^nsiuii muivaiui anu W IMJU
stitch regulator: latest vibrating shut- ^MaMjauaiA f yVI
tie mechanism; complete attuchments, ' / II
and excellent finish. All other pat- L a
terns of "White" Sewing Machines at <5
special prices. ? ^ Q c. ^
;j $52.50 $42.50 $34.75
In Genuine Mahogany
Ti e lhr.ee pieces above illustrated are one of the prettiest bedroom
combinations possible to secure. They are made of genuine mahogany,
with heavy Freneli plate glass mirrors, full swell front, full partitions
. between each drawer, wood knob trimmings, and are nicely polished. The
Triplicate Mirror Toilet Table is an unusual value.
I MAYER & CO. 1 Credit Is Yoi
f 1 1T-J.r Tl?w?r Cfrait* quence of a great Kuropean war. The
TOlinCl UnuCr 1/OVCr Otittiis. supremacy of the ltritish fleet is still coiir
m ?>r. n.? Y?rk Sun. ceded, but its concentration In home
British opposition to the construction 1,as >*? British commerce in the
i.iii.sii seven seas exposed to attack. In the
f a aunnel under the Stra'ts or uo\er, ^jpditerranean Italy ami Austria, allies
ne of the oldest and most amusing ot 0f Germany, lie across the British bread
Kng ish nineteenth century policies, has line. Even in the channel and the North
just been attacked from a new direction. i?a,, jrman influence in Belgium and
... . v. , . ? Holland would prevent the dispatching
Writing in a recent number of T^a Revue af H(Jpplies. while British connnunlc&tion
1 lebdoinadaire M. Benard argues tliat so with America would surely be imperiled
far from being a menace to British safety by German cruisers.
and security, the tuunel has become a In such a situation the-tunnel to France
pilme necessity for England. would be of immediate value. France
The arguments by which M. Benard still remains, next to Russia, the great
sustains his thesis are at once interesting food producing country of Europe,
and novel. England, as he demonstrates. French north Africa has already taken
and it needs only the citation of the tig- something of the place it had in the Roures
of British commerce to prove it, man empire, and to guard this line the
ha? become almost wholly dependent upon French fleet remains wholly sufficient,
foreigr countries for her food supplies. French Atlantic ports, too, would be far
S, e draws from the wheat countries of more available, since less exposed, than
eastern Europe and from ttic two Amer- British for receiving food supplied ini<
t?* for bread and from Australia and tended for Great Britain. All these
tn- United States for meat. An inter- sources of food supply would be placed
:;ption of this supply would mean a beyond the peril of interrupted cornBritish
defeat in war produced by starva- munications by the construction of a tunt;on
alone. - nel between Calais and Dover.
Such an interruption. M. Benard. like But the French are not merely inter
host of British military and naval ested or even chiefly in the tunnel project
entice,-argues, would be 'a certain conse: because of ils value to England. To
Seventh Street. You* J
t. "*" ^ ^ ?1
ion Binning Suite
5, Serving Table, Buffet,
BO $22o00 $66o00
ill production?made in the way known only to
Each piece is massive in construction, well iin?
Buffet. China Closet. Serving Table, etc., arc of
1 "Hastings" make. The Chairs are mortised and
le leather. Finish, a beautiful polished shade of
joldeu oak and mahogany. , '
Came Chairs fW^J
Xlhns Qn- ratmn- Hair fanP-Qaalh El \ I I i I Ki
u Vi.il V^CUL IT* 11 U^ ?fc^^CUi. IL C* n y U II I T"l
Chair, M ||||f I
79c fw|
? Strongly Made Golden Oak Dining Chairs, like i r' h
the cut to the right. They have carved backs, 1 ~ **1^ Jj
turned posts, strong spindles, braced arms, cane Tl f
seats, and are nicely finished. Special net price I W V
All-Iron Bed Springs
' II4 51?n S ry A H H ? II (V?,0\ r>?n
_ a Bins ni!iu=iia'u'uu
1 1 "National Link"
vv,v,vvy, | c | tC^* Heavy All-iron "National
iriT iiTT ilii jfl Link" Bed Springs, like the cul
q X 1*1 lllllliil DM choice of any size for iron
5?t r ? X~Tlli T J 1 T I iQ brass or wood beds. They hav<
4 V ? ? 4 t 9 r 4 T heavy tubular sides, -strong
- . ? . . . . angle-iron ends, and are supported
by heavy coiled helica!
springs at each end.
Qmiarainiteed Brass Beds
This Massive Twoioch Post Brass Bed,
$20o00 -ipj
Very Heavy Continuous Post I I I ill , I fH '/
Brass Bed, like the illustration to * S ...1. I I |B
the right. The posts are two ijf (j X I'/'/ ll 7J ll-^VCTMV\1''MV\V* ^
inches in diameter, the fillers each if Jf tj.ml lm /lljfV MraW/Vv 11V mTM
one inch in diameter and the beds J il Hvlnll.iS)U t M W\//\| \'7* \I ft
are in choice of bright or satin T ^>3L I' IB It I I ymI B >1'// w \(L LLa_
finish. The lasquering guaranteed 9mjg^ I !
This Three-Piece Silk <dP q> /=7e=
Plush Parlor Suite .... / o/ w'
Highy Polished Three-piece Silk Plush Parlor Suite, like the illustration
above. Made in dark mohogany finish, with rounded backs, higt
arms. French logs, springs under the loose cushions, and hand-rubbec
' 1 *= === - ~ ~ ?
ir Privilege. 409 to 4] 7 7th Street.
~ ?
France it means a certain and rapid line ingtons tctnimrary headquarters anc
of transportation for that Brititsh ox- witnessed the graduations of (,rant
peditionarv army which is necessary to Sherman. Jackson a:ul Sheridan
put France and Cermany upon -terms of 'I he trees of the cast have liad a
eoualitv iu the Vosges. The difference time of it m late years. 1 he gypsy
between the difficulty and danger ot has ravaged the elms of Alassachi
water transportation and rail, the saving the chestnut hhght and an unit
of time, the most vital of all elements, enemy of the hickory have Played
by using a tunnel, need no elucidation. with trunk, limb and foliage. The
J at West Point were old. The Hut
~~~~ storms are fierce. The trees weat
The Soldiers' Trees. many of them, but now. ill their oh
scores of them have bent and succu
From the t'hieago Post. Some of the ancients have been s
West Pointers will lament the destruc- other trees will be planted, but they
by .form .,f many of the *?
and maples which have guarded the in ^
fantry plain and the summer encamp- ' , ~
ment grounds at tlie Point since before Th0 M.6.&ncnoly JJflyS.
the cadet days of soldiers made famous j.<ronl u?. Boston Ololie.
by the campaigns of the civil war. The 0|(] Fat}ier Hubbard went to the
maples were the particular sufferers. robe {Q get out bi8 ,a?t wilUers
They shaded the tents of first-classman but lbe 0j(l ci0t)ies man had been a
and "plebc and their branches could aunimer and bought about every
a,\e \?- n?any .a . ?t, from Mother Hubbard and so the
I'he big elms standing sentinel over the wardrobe was bare.
parade ground were there when Kosciusko
surveyed the highland plateau, *
and when Benedict Arnold betrayed his If you want work read the wan
country. Th'ey shaded the camp of-Wash- umns of The Star.
| Winter Unusually Early in
|l Hudson Bay Country.
j| Vessels Find Difficulty in Reaching
the Bay Stations.
|| Substance of the Information Derived
From Letters Received in
l| Washington Lately.
jj letters received in Washington. from
| i the Hudson bay country indicate that
J i winter set in considerably earlier than
| | usual. and that conditions in that far
! nortiiern region favor a season of exeepI
] ' tionai severity. The letters are the last
|i'|!l | that will come out of Hudson bay until
'J-j j! the December mail packet starts soutli:
f j ward.
Ice ir. the bay and straits is reported
worse than in many years. The two
! steamers that ply the bay. the Adventure
and the Beothic. on reaching the upper
settlements were leaking like sieves,
' the former having eleven feet of water
in her fore hold. The local supply
; steamer of the Hudson Bay Company,
the letters report, had great difficulty in
j reaching some of the posts, because of
the unusual ice floes and fields' encountered
during August, and September 15,
when the letters were mailed, the company's
new steamer Nascoupi had not
reached file head of the bay. fears being
expressed for the vessel's safety.
' Should the steamer fail to reach the settlements,
it was stated, great hardship
will he experienced, during the coming
I winter, as many of the posts were short
J |,| of supplies as early as September.
Prospecting Parties Sighted.
)Ths letters report the presence on the
bay of a number of prospectors during
the past summer, among them several
parties searching for diamonds. None of
i the gems was found, according to the
! reports.
A big government survey party was at
! Rupert House during the summer,
locating a road from there to a point on
the new transcontinental railroad, a distance
of 250 miles. Clyde Ladd of the
Carnegie Museum of Natural History at
Pittsburgh, with an assistant and party,
i have been at Rupert House and have
! made a fine collection of birds and small
i animals, the party penetrating as far
' J porth as Fort George, on James bay. It
' ! I is reported that Rev. W. G. Walton, misi
i sionary on the bay to the Eskimo and
Indian tribes', has left for England on a
year's furlough, after twenty years' continuous
service in the far north.
Forms of Recreation.
Tiie letters add that while waiting for
j supplies the residents of the various settlements
on Charleton Island passed the
I I time hunting, fishing and gathering im]
mense quantities of blueberries*, strawberries,
raspberries and cranberries,
|l which, it is reported, were to be found
last summer in the greatest profusion.
ji Millions Without Claimants Locked
in British Banks.
I From London Tit-Bita.
Twenty millions of Unclaimed money in
the coffers of British banks?derelict gold
which nobody owns, and which the banks
are naturally pleased to take care of!
Gold more than sufficient to pave every
square foot of Cheapside with sovereigns.
The sum total may be exaggerated, but
make a liberal deduction and you still
have many millions to which no rightful
owners make a claim. There is no bank
in the whole length of Great Britain (or
elsewhere) which has not its lists of these
bank balances that may be said to go
a-begging. Some are for trivial sums,
I scarcely worth the trouble of pocketing:
scmie are for amounts running in<o thou(
Some years ago, when Mr. Goschen's
I conversion scheme was in the air, it was
, found that the Bank of England alone
had nearly 11,HUB of these dormant ac[
counts. Forty of them had more than $50,000
apiece to their credit, one balance was
written in six figures?007.990. The total
q t tlin KaI t Am a f thft Ia??? Uf * ? ????
Illl Ut HIV wunwiii VI HJC IV/IIK, liSl was OW,?
if4S,875. Tills amount was very largely
made up of unclaimed dividends on government
I Scottish banks have, it is said. $45,000,000
of tliis overlooked gold. English
banks at least double this sum. How
does it come there? And what becomes
of it?
It seems inconceivable that so much
money, for all of which there must have
been owners at some time or otfier, should
be thus lost to sight. A score or more of
f simple causes account for the seeming
5 ,!' impossibility. A man may, for private or
I business reasons, have accounts with
] more hanks than one. He dies, his exI
editors know nothing of any but his usual
' banks; the balances at the others remain
He may die abroad, or disappear, leaving
no clue to his banking affairs; he
may even forget that such and such an
account is not closed. In these and many
similar ways?mostly the result of carelessness?money
is left in the hands of
bankers to swell the dormant funds.
For seven years the hankers keep the
accounts open, prepared to pay over the
balance to any one who can prove a title
to it. This term expired, they regard the
forgotten gold as their own. Five million
dollars of such ownerless money went
to build 1-ondon's splendid law courts.
The city, it is said, has more than one
magnilicent bank building reared from
tlie same handy material. The Hank of
England, one learns, provides pensions
for clerks' widows out of such a fund.
But, whatever becomes of it. these millions
of "mystery gold" are always growing,
fed by man's carelessness or forgetI
fulness, their secrets hidden awav in
Ill thousands of musty bank ledgers.
| The World-Wide Boy Scouts.
1 I From the Providence Journal.
One memorable day a Dutch farmerwarrior
crossed over into the neighboring
country where floated the British
flag, and bottled up a place called Mafeking.
In Mafeking was Col. BadenPowell.
Of the white persons there, only
about 1,3H> were available for the defense
against Gen. Cronje's eager arnty.
The investment proved to be poor strateg.v
for the Boers. Col. Baden-Powell
" refused to let them into the town. and.
I they as they" were too stubborn to give up tlie
, Dee. attempt, the general campaign Jost the
hard bonent of tne,r service whore it might
moth ll?vp bpe" fffeetive. The defense of
isetts Mafeking was one of the finest per formmown
anccs of the war on either side,
havoc Its brilliant success was due in no
trees small measure to the Boy Scouts, who
1 ?on's were then and there organised to relieve
liered the small fighting force of necessary
1 age tasks of a military kind not on the firing
J J ' ' * - '
uiucu. line. ? nai proveu a roou tiling 101 Maiesaved.
king and Its boys is now regarded as
mus* good for nations and their boys the
hisper world over. Col., now I?ieut. Gen.,
Rader-Powell takes pride in the rank of
chief scout. He lias just completed a
trip around the world, and finds the Boy
Scout movement not only flourishing in
lSnglish-speaking lands, but exciting inward
lerest ln rh,na and Jaiianwear,
round Strong Test.
thing . ?
whole l'roin Woman's World.
If you can live with a thoroughly unsellish
person and not become yourself a
t col- greedy parasite. It's proof you are made
of pretty good moral stuff.
? Our Membership Is Opera
| to Any Reliable Grocer note ? i
^ This organization will consider i list of menil
(B7 an application from ANY RE- timo. Ins
^ SIRING to join with its present quent. ami
iS! membership in an cfTort to further patrons as w
!g| reduce tlm cost of livitiR to the RATRO
jl This is an accurate list oi ?T??ccrs in tin
Consumers' Friends. You sNutld become fai
as tlicv mean much to von in the \vav of hot
1 NOR!
; | A. HI. PSStt, 6th and Q streets,,
g C. V. Sparrow, 806 North GapatoU s
| i| W. S. Brown <& Co., 116114 H4th st.
| Jo R, Stone, 2444 118th street,
g W. S. Brown <& Co., 1111113 H4th stre*
j ^ Marigold Oleomargarine, l-lb. prints.... J5
I |& This pure ami healthful article is taking the plae
E| of "butter iti many homes where quality is appreciate,
; pw Once used, its future use is assured.
H Fancy Sugar-cured Hams, per lb 18
! [1 Picnic Shoulders, the kind you wiil like,
j per lh 13' j
^ (iambrill's Patapsco Hour?
i || 6-lb. sack ig
| sL 12-lb. sack 38
jsj I'sers of this flour enjoy an advantage in, hot
3j quality and price.
gc Good Quality Coffee, freshly roasted, per
1 lb ' ; _>5
j Vj- We defy competition on this* article.
; X? ??
y Banquet Brand Coffee, per lb ,}a
y This coffee should he classed with brands sold a
from Ave to ten cents more per pound to get a line o
, Sj its true value.
! ^ Royal \'elect Genuine Maine Corn, per
I I ' can 12
f Northeast.
D. T. Batson. 021 7th street.
gj J. E. Diggle. 7th and H streets.
EH Thon as Haden. <HO G street.
^ I/Uther F. Hall. 12th and H streets.
gr Frank Mace. 7th and F streets.
j*I Columbia Tea and Coffee Co., 1305 N.
j g? Cap. street. ff irrt
S R. E. Roberson, 5th and A streets. / j\
gl J. F. AH wine Son. 500 12th street- /-4-A
? J. M. Annandale. 1200 H street.
g< J. Kraus & Son. 910 12th street.
51 J. Brayshaw, jr.. Cth and A street*
8 Southwest.
H. T. Gover, 7th and C streets.
William H. Leimbach. Cth and G st* ,
gJ R. E. W. Schmidt, Sth and D street*
5, A. G. Schmidt, 4^ and F streets^
H M. J- Whelan. 3d and C street*
a J. H. Goodrich. Sth and F streets. r?\.
& Sylbnarlbiainio USuj^
a E. M. Tabb. Kyattsville. lid. pvNyjll
1 5v W. J. Cook. 12th and Irving streets. *5r
g' Brookland, D. C.
j ' SST'Free Oeilavery to Eve
r\( -? ??
1 The Women's S
| The Women's Store.
I Showing styles that accentuatt
1 part slender lines to "round" figi
j| ness to waist lines that are too high
& is in style is here.
j I Best Suit Values at
I $19.95 and $25
Corduroy. cheviot. tvco-tone e
i /Vr/j* and smart boucle. All sizes, /,
| eluding sizes for misses.
I Charmeuse Dresses at
| $/<5 and $25
| 7/j ///<? smartest models. Don t pc
g or $35 elsewhere.
1 Chinchilla Coats9
ji $19.95 and $25
J I ery smart models; full length <
2 three-quarter length; in navy, bla<
|j and brown.
i ! ? m mTTn n If TV ATT fTtTT T1 T\ I
"Now, Maria," said Quigway, "1 sec being where the
by the expression on your face that you The hotel wasn't
are suffering to tell me a story eighteen or the Indians
parasangs long, and I don't want to hear liberal. Well, tin
it. 1 see by the headlines that the even- 'be ''"ado was pi
ing paper is full of hot stuff, and I want ^^n^watT
to read it without being disturbed. "Amelia had 11
"That's a polite remark to make to the. eestor before, bu
wife of your bosom, isn't it?" inquired ber tliat she was
Mrs. Quigwav. "You wouldn't talk Ilk- so"iothir
. ^ , charged her ff'JX
that to any other woman. Only last hH(1 ,,, ,l0
evening Mrs. Kihosli was here, and she plained, and thi*
told a story longer than the moral law, sum, but in the <
- - vlip t:i kn r?,
and you sat there smiling; ami smirking, ??-r- -----
Amelia told n
as though you never had heard anything Hgn an(| j mU}
so interesting. If I undertook to begin modest and sensi
such a tedious story you'd snort with in- was going to lie
dignation and go to the roof to read "P with pi
_ asked my advice,
your paper. Sj|e ollsj,t to tea
"However, you don't need to be afraid and business bio
that I'll disturb you. and you can read plant an orchard
your silly old paper all night if you want that a fruit fari
to. i was going to tell you the news I thVro^s'^nothlng^
hean? from Amelia Swat this afternoon. The simple life* a
but I don't force my news on anybody. Hons for me. and
Amelia returned from New York vester- needs, she lias he
day. She went there to look after an house for years,
inheritance of hers, and found there "Well, tiio law >
wasn't any. A year or so ago Amelia her, and every ti
received a letter from a lawyer in New for and A me
York saying that she was one of the raising the mone
heirs of the Swat estate. pony and phaeton
"According to the lawyer, Jonathan tiling that was
Swat arrived in New York about 'J00 and still that la
years ago and traded an open-faced on the matter of
Watch to the Indians for a farm, the farm mallties were an
ant?Rsaa TMs for Your Protecttea ?
"rlcnds and patrons of this organization shonlil read our >?
tershlp 'carefully caoh wrek. ax changes occur from time
stances where dealers who are not nusnbers of this or- ??!
ave reprc-sent ed tliemrelves as such have not been infrewe
make this announcement for the protection of our
roll as ourselves. JK
? iu?rtli\vcst who arc members ??t the i .cagne ?>i ^
miliar with these names ami also with thc?c store -. S
ic>t value at honest prices. rHWEST
W. T. Davis, II 5th ana P streets.
it. C. Ramsnling, 3112 Penna. avenue.
IuT A T^i/rvri] cm r74% fjimiA T roo^c .2,
U o I\\m ?> ^ n IWUil J Tj
Hi. E? Q. BesGey, 3322 M street. 5
st. O. A. Pendleton, 11336 91'fi street. *
c Xo. i 1'otatpes. per peck joc 5
I Standard Tomatoes. 3 cans fcr 25c ?
Pink Salmon, tall can foe ip
Ai I?rand Sweet Wrinkled I'cas. per
can 1J1 jc E
c j An exceptionally focx) article ;it ;i reasonable price.
j Hccker's Flapjack Flour. per pkg 10c ?
C For making breakfast cakes that i>'ea?e. this arti- ^
^ ! cle is unexcelled. fl
II j Granulated Sugar, per lb 5T-*c ^
Good Quality < )le<>margarinc. i-ll>. prints.22c $
c Fresh Creamcrv Butter, 1 -lb. prints >v
? ??? ? ? ?- SBi
IC~ Sugar-cured Boneless Breakfast Bacon ' $
t (sliced), per lb 25c ^
I'earl Hominy. newly milled, per 1!> v* %
Economy sfckers ilnd it here.
c ! Yellow Onions, good quality, per '.i peck, .oc ^
_ Northwest. gi
A. II. P:itt. Cth and Q street*.
C. V. Sparrow. S06 North Capitol at. s
W. S Brown X- Co.. 1814 14th at. fe
j. n. Stor.e. 2444 18th street.
W. S. Brown & Co.. Ilia ltth at.
\Y. T. Davis, loth and P streets.
C. Ramnllntr. 312 Pa. ave. &
F. A. Dorl?p. 7th and T streets. M
II. E. G. Besley, .1222 M st.
>?O. A. Pendleton. 133G 9th street.
Southeast. a
II R. A. Rollins. 11th and M streeta. H
' H. C. Roberson. 9th and S. Car. ave. ag
G. E. Boliannon, 335 4th street.
Brinkley Bros.. 1101 3d street. ?
Brinkley Bros.. 5>'jr, 4th street. isi
I V. P. Zuschnitt. 2d and N street*
IVy#fl James R. Tune. 2-0 11th at.
?R COST KuUna & Howes. 14th and A streets. r?
V Brinkley Bros.. 108 M street.
L. F. Lnsby. 8th and East Capitol sts jgjj
ry Section of tine C5tyc=^J %
'tore, 1109 G Street |
The Fashion Center. f
? the tall, lithe fiqure; styles that im- |
'.res; styles designed to give a natural- gj
i or too low?in fart, every style that fNobby
Fall Coats at $15 |
New Three-quarter-length Coats. ?
in a large variety of cloths, with new ?
n_ Glengary collars. pi
Waistso |
l 50 dozen Sample Waists, z/z chif- E
foil. messaline, satin and dresden ^
jv/?. O/z/v one-of-a-kind styles. Fri- m
IV dav, i
?2.00 I
Waists. I
jO dozen Handsome Marquisette. ?
or Voile. Char me use and Lace Waists. E
k made to sell for $10 and $12. Special $
Fri da j ............ $548 0;
_ ? r Jg[
?i Amelia began to fear that she'd have, to
walk to New York to take possession of
Tim ATIT her ^atate when the formalities flnaJly
I (VI 1)1 llftf were ended. About two months ago tin?
I 11 Ijl I yu lawyer quij writing, and Amelia couldn;t
.All J*'" 1* I Ket a word from him. She was afraid
he must be sick, and so she made tip hei
mind to go to New York and see him ata'd
nurse him back to health if neceasar?\
VIM^P She had to ,)Ul a mol,SaSe 011 her cotII
lVrfC. tage to do It, too.
# "When she arrived in New York she
went around to the street number the
lawyer had given her and found .the
street blocked with excited people, wfcn
insisted upon lynching somebody, ami
? - =- Amelia soon learned that all these poo*
pie were descendants of Jonathan 9wat.
Waldorf-Astoria stands, and each one was the solo legitimate
there then, of course, heir to that Waldorf-Astoria farm. EaHi
n. I.-".--. one liad been purcliasing legal formalities
wouldn t have been so at ^ of a throw rifJ a
? lawyer discovered that explained to Amelia. The poor woman
ufectly good, according jjaw nnco that there was nothing tf>
isequently tlie lieirs of t|0 bint go home, and liome she came,
ere entitled to the land. However, that wasn't the news I intendeirl
ever heard of this an- to ^jj voll Amelia says that while shjr
t the lawyer convinced m New York site saw "
s tils areat-aranddauch- .<r j. ? ?- - -
i 4\ 4 i.??^ .M1i 1 1 ' ?? yaw. r"irfi
o i f r , , QuiKway. lu* rushed from th* r^oWi.
Sonic legal formalities w.,nt |mJr ..
>r\cd. the lawyer ex- r
i would cost a trifling ,
ourse of a year or two -,
ossession of her estate. Vm. LehflnHV
le all about this long ame' A*D?uay.
it say she was quite prom tj?? ixiudon t'Urenirle.
hie. The fact that she
rich didn't make her The richest woman in Europe, next to
ide in the least. She Prau Krupp von Bnlilen, owes her foi>
and I told her that tunp tQ the beot SUffar industry. Mme.'
Lr down all the hotels ... .. , , ..
cks on the farm and I^baudy. mother of Jacques. Emperor of
It stands to reason Sahara, is worth at least ?8.000,000. She
n in the heart of the holds her wealth in horror, and lives
lily profitable, and then un(jer an assumed name in order to
like outdoor exercise. ... , ,,
Iwavs did have attrar- avo,d Publicity. Her residence all the
I it's just what Amelia year round is a sma'l fiat in Versailles,
on kept so close to the where the domestic staff consists of one
. servant, who is assisted in the work by.
me he'wrote^he 'asked hcr mistrete. Mme. Eebaudy gives atffcy
lia bad an awful time pretty nearly the whole of her income*
y. She had to sell her most of her donations being bestowed
and her cow and every- anonymously. It is an open secret, howloose
about the place, ever, that for many years past she hsa
wver kept on harping made up the annual deficit of the lead$25.
Those legal for- lng French Royalist newspaper, whlca
exnensive Inrurv. end usuallv amounts to about ?16.900. -

xml | txt