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A BOY VISITS A KING.
FINDS EDWARD OF ENGLAND AN AFFABLE MAN. W M Camara Tear la Forbidden to Toko Plctnre of Marl borons* Hoaao, bot In Olren on lotorvioar by the Knl* or and HU Quean. ▲ Washington high school cadet, who, without influence.or Introduction, recently bad a talk and lunch with King Edward in his palace, thinks the British monarch Is almost as demo cratic in his manners as the new occu pant of the White House. This lad is Wilbur Johnson, son of a Washington storekeeper. He set out alone on a camera tour of England, and ' incidentally came to Marlborough house, King Edward's residence. . "1 handed the guard a piece of sil ver," remarked the cadet, in telling his adventures, "and went inside the gates. Securing a good view, I planted my tripod and got the focus, when I was startled to see an elderly gentleman standing directly in front of me. " 'Hello, sonny. What are you going to do?' be asked. "He told me I could not take a picture of Marlborough house, that the camera must be stopped somewhere, and that they drew the line at the King's pal ace. "I fancied he was a clerk, and, band ing him my card, I asked for bis. Then I nearly dropped, for he said: * T haven't a card; I'm the Duke of Argyle.' "Well, vhen I had recovered, he asked m-> if 1 wanted to- see the king. That, I assured him, was just what 1 most desired. He smiled and said be might be able to anrange It I was to present myself at Marlborough bouse at 8:80 o'clock. At that hour I handed my card to one of the two guards. He disappeared, and a moment later was back again, bowing and calling my name, 'Mr. Johnson.' "That room was the most beautiful I ever saw. All mosaic and gilded chairs, and beautiful furnishings. At the far ther end—it seemed a long way off to me—stood a man in a black Prince Albert coat alone. I looked at him, and my first thought was 'a big burly man.' Then, when I got to thinking that this man was at the head of all the British empire, I became nervous. "As I walked toward him I was at a loss to know what to do. I had to decide In a burry, so I Just raised my hand and saluted him as I would salute any officer of our cadets. "The King's face was very pleasant, and he smiled a little. He returned q>) aalute and extended his hand to me. We shook hands. " 'I see you are an officer,' began the King, 'in some military company.' " 'No, sir, I am only a private,' I an swered. " 'Ah, I thought you were an officer/ "Then I explained to him that our officers wore shdtalder straps. He asked me ail about the high school cadets, saying that he'd beard of our compan ies, and 1 told him. "The King smiled now and then. He seemed interested, and asked many Questions about the cadets. "I was terribly upset, for I had no idea what to do when with a king. My face was burning red, and I was always afraid he was gping to ask me some thing I could not answer. He asked me how I liked London, and I assured him that 1 could not complain. "There was an interval of silence. I was very much troubled, and would have given a good deal to be well away from that place. I wanted to leave most of the talking to the King, and things were getting awkward. "At last the King leaned forward and tapped a little silver bell. A servant In gorgeous livery appeared and bowed low before bis Majesty. Then he bowed to me. The King ordered tep, and the man brought it to us. It was served In the smallest kind of cups, and with out milk or sugar. I was about to ask for these, when I thought that some :people don't use them and that it might .not be just the right thing. That tea was fine. "Just after we had tea—the King and I—a tall and very beautiful woman en tered. It was Queen Alexandra, but -•he did not look at all like any of her pictures. She Is far better looking. Mow, I hadn't expected to see the King, «nd to meet King and Queen both was « trying ordeal. My face became more red than ever, I suppose, for I did not (know just the right thing to do. "The Queen held out her hand. I walked to her, kneeling, bent over it Mow, I knew better than to kiss her hand, for I had read something about that In books. I took her hand in mine •and kissed the back of my own hand. Then the Queen 'raised me,' as you «sight say." Young Johnson admits that he was ta great confusion, and heartily wished himself safe back in bis hotel. The •Queen, however, asked him a few ques tions, and he told her of his little sister «ad brother, who admired her greatly, he asserted. The Queen said: "Dear little girl,''«of the slater, and «ent both her love. After a few mo ments she left the young American •gain alone with the King. "Again I did. not know what to say," (he remarked. "I had read something of the royal jewels having been moved « short time before from the Tower of London to Marlborough house. I had the audacity to ask King Edward to let •me see them. He hesitated a second, -then assented. "We wait Into a s m all er room on the aide, and then I saw the jewels. Queen Victoria's mown, which weighed thirty nine ounces, was there, with its aap that la sup p osed t* have asms down from Edward the Confesses, and also the sword of Edward the Black Prince; th4 crown of Mary, II.; the sword of Excalibur of King Arthur of the Bound Table, and many other won derful relics. It took us some time to view them, and during this time the King said not a word. "When we got back I wanted, to get away. I was afraid it was not right to take out my watch, but I did so.- It was five minutes past 4. I bad been with the King half an hour. " 'Well, I said, T've got to get back.' "The King said 'Good-by' pleasantly, and hoped thgt I bad enjoyed the visit" ODD INSURANCE CA8E. AU Huag Upon Which One of Two Died First. Justice Kenefick has decided the pe culiar Southwell luberitance case, which was tried in tbe Supreme Court in Buffalo several mouths ago. Peter Southwell and his second wife were found dead In bed at their borne in Aus tin, Pa., one night In January, 1900, They bad been asphyxiated by gas. Southwell left an Insurance policy foe $3,000 issued by tbe Royal Arcanum and made payable to his second wife. He left two children by bis first wife, Johanna and George W. Southwell. They claimed they had Inherited tbe in surance money, but relatives of Mrs. Southwell No. 2 also claimed it. The administrator of tbe estate, John R. Gray, refused to turn it over to either of the sets of claimants until the courte decided who was entitled to it Then tbe Southwell children brought suit in the Supreme Court to collect the money. Everything hinged on the question of which of the asphyxiated couple died first If Mrs. Southwell died first, she could not have inherited the insurance that was made payable to her; it would then have reverted to Southwell's next of kin, his two children, but if her death occurred even a single moment later than that of her husband, then tbe ownership of the money must have passed to her, and upon her death to her next of kin. Those next of kin contended that the husband bad died first. Southwell's children held that Mrs. Southwell had died first Each side produced numerous medi cal experts at the trial to prove by the disclosures of the autopsy on tbe bodies that the particular side they represent ed was right. Tbe result was that when the trial was finished, the question of survivorship was still a very doubtful one, and the delicate task of settling the case was left to Justice Kenefick. He spent much time on it and surprised some of those Interested by tbe manner in which be disposed of tbe case. He decided in favor of the Southwell chil dren, holding in part, as follows: "It would serve no usefnl purpose to discuss here tbe reasons assigned by tbe various medical witnesses for their answers to this question, inasmuch as the court, after careful consideration, has reached the conclusion that it would be mere conjecture, surmise and speculation to essay the decision of survivorship in this case upon such tes timony. This controversy must be de termined, therefore, upon the assump tion that there is no proof to decide which of these individuals predeceased the other. Under such circumstances the civil law indulges in presumptions based on age and sex to aid in deter mining the survivorship of persons per ishing in a common disaster. The com mon law, however, recognizes no pre sumptions on the subject. In the ab sence of evidence the fact is assumed to be unascertainable, and a rule of dis tribution has been adopted whereby property rights are disposed of as If death occurred simultaneously. "Under the certificate of incorpora tion of the society as well as under its constitution and laws referred to above,' this fund was intended for the widow, children, relatives or dependents of the insured; it was not in the power of the insured to designate as beneficiaries the person represented by the defend ant. Yet tbe practical effect of sus taining the defendant's claim would be to divert the fund from tbe insured's children and pass it directly to the rel atives of the beneficiary. Judgment 1 b directed for the plaintiffs according ly, but without costs." Cheap Dinner* in London. A company has been formed In Lon don, the promoters of which propose to provide the laboring classes with dinners at the rate of four cents each. Tbe company has built an extensive, complete and central steam bakery and kitchen covering more than an acre of ground, and connected with the princi pal railways. Here meat, flour, eggs, vegetables and fruit will be received direct from tbe farms. Prime joints will be sold to consumers. Tbe boil ing puts will be converted Into dressed provisions, soups, and beef teas to com pete with tbe large Importations of for eign masts. Tbe kitchen will prepare family meals in the form of stews or pies, consisting"of a pound of meat without bone, six pounds of vegetables, cereals and dried fruit, sufficient to provide s savory dinner for six persona at a cost of 24 cents. Tbe meats need are beef and mutton only. Tbo vefeta bles range from potatoes to spinach. Of cereals there are twenty-three va rieties, Including several American breakfast foods. Tbe service of tbo dinners will be on Unes similar to those which workmen have already proved to be su ccessfuL _* Spanish Income Tax. The new Spanish income tax sched ule Is based on the Ids* of taxing busi ness profits wherever found. Bonks most pay IB par cent of their lnoom* to the government, besides 6 par .cant mere on all dividends paid, while or dinary corporations most pay 13 par cent on income ted • per sont a* dite SHE WAS PHILOS OPHICAL. Widow Wasted Mo Tears bat Fortified Herself for a Mew Mete. "I -70s stopping for a couple of days with Uncle Rube Oliver among the Cumberland mountains/' remarked our southern tramp, "when a boy brought word that a squatter living about a mile away was dead. Uncle Rube and I went over and found the news to bs true, although neither wife nor chil dren seemed to appreciate the situa tion. She said the funeral would be next day, and as no preacher was to be bad nearer than eight miles she asked me if I couldn't attend and make a few remarks. " T would like to oblige you,' I re plied, 'but there must be others who can do better. I should hardly know what to say about the late lamented.' " 'Who's that?' she queried. " 'Why, your husband.' " 'Well, I can tell yo' what to say. He was mighty slack on hard work and mighty ambitious on the bunt. He was alius expectin' to die, but didn't git around to It till last night. While be didn't go much on religun, he didn't steal co'n. That's about all you can say about Tom.' " 'Yes?' " 'Yo' can say about the children that there is five of 'em, and all need to be whopped a dozen times a day.' " 'Yes'm.' " 'That'll be enough about the chil dren. Then yo' can say that thar's a good cahin and two acres of co'n and three of potatoes and a mewl on this 'ere squat.' " 'Yes'm.' " 'That'll be enough about the squat Then yo' can turn to me and say that I'm healthy, lovin', hard workln' and savin', and "that the right kind of a critter who comes along will find the right kind of a critter waitin' to walk eight miles and back with him to get married.' "I made an excuse that I must re sume my journey next day," said the northern tramp, according to the De troit Free Press, "and that Uncle Rube would probably fill the bill, and she shook hands and replied: " That's all right, and as yo' jog along-yo' might Jest mention that Tom Henderson has departed this life and his widder kin be found day or night at the old stand and prepared to replace him with a better.' " FIRST SPRING BED. James Lid dr Made It, Usina Baasr Springs in lte Construction. The first spring bed ever made was recently unearthed from a lot of old rubbish in a garret at Watertown, N. Y., where it had been stowed away many years ago by tbe inventor, James Liddy. It consists of a series of par allel slats, between each pair being firmly bolted a buggy spring of the end variety, the mattress having been laid upon the upper tier of slats. Liddy, then a boy, was an apprentice In a blacksmith shop. Apprentices in those days were expected to furnish their own beds, bedding, crockery, etc. Mr. Liddy received $3 a month, and slept on an old foiir-poster bedstead with rope cording. One day during tbe noon hour the ap prentice sat in a bugy that stood in front of the shop, where it had been left for repair, and was watching a game of ball, "three old cat," as it was called. He enjoyed the easy springing motion of the seat, and the idea occurred to him that a bed that was as easy and springy as the buggy seat would be a great improvement on the rope bed stead. He bunted up a lot of old end buggy springs, fitted them with slats, and set his contrivance on the frame of his four-poster. Thereafter he slept upon his spring bed, after a bard day's work in his smithy, and was so reluc tant to leave his couch that many a morning his master, after calling his 'prentice boy several times to light a fire in the forge, would threaten to smash the "buggy bed" with a sledge hammer. Mr. Liddy used his buggy spring bed for several years, and then contrived one with spiral wire springs. Whether there were contemporaneous inventions of the spring bed is not known, but it is certain that nonç were brought to Watertown for many years thereafter, and Liddy claims the invention, al though it never occurred to him at the time that he had made anything pat entable.—Chicago Journal. Queen Mary's Consolation. This following anecdote, as told by M. W. Rayens, Is as good as new and as new as good. When Mary Queen of Scots stepped loftily up to the block In the castle of Fotheringhay to be be headed she appealed to the executioner for th privilege of saying a last word, and, consnt being given, said, in that voice whose charm was irresistible: "Many crimes are laid at*my door, it la said that 1 murdered Darnley In or der that I might marry Bothwell, and that I conspired against Elisabeth. Tbe world , has pronounced me a beautiful degenerate, and my own people have called me witch, ogre, dragon, virago, shrew, Tartar, vixen and fury, but at the end of all, as I lay my head beneath the deadly ax, it Is a supreme conso lation to know that nobody ever called ma 'Mamie.'''—New York Press. Th# Secret. "So yon and Tom were finally mar ried. eh, Nell?" "Yes, but we're not happy." "Why, how's that?" "We didn't marry each other." When yon see a man shaking dice tbe difference between sound and sense la apparent A man seldom gives his health a thought onto after be loses It RAM'S HORN BLASTS. Warning Motes Collins tha Wicked to Rsseutane* HRIST marke tbe crisis In ev ery life. Falling- meteors always attract attention. Opposition of ten furnishes in spiration. No evil can harm us as long as we hate it. To impart happiness is to increase it Following the Savior is fleeing from Bin. Mercies do not depend on merits with God. Confession is our answer to God's call. An upright walk is the best kind of talk. Long praying cannot piece out short living. Zeal Is good in the cylinders, but bad in tbe cab. Self-denial Is tbe thermometer of true charity. It takes a great heart to be grateful for little things. Conscience bas a greater commercial value tban cash. yVe may find our greatest profit in our lost prayers. To recede from a wrong position is really to advance. Godliness cannot be measured by a lack of manliness. Chaff and straw always stack np higher tban grain. Pessimism comes from looking out without looking up. The loss of money has often meant the finding of manhood. They who have God s portion do not crave the devil's potion. Heaven blushes for tbe man who blushes for his religion. Christ's life teaches death to sin and His deatb life to salvation. They who trouble not the bait of sin will not be bothered with Its hook. Tbe blue sky is always bigger than the cluods, though we may not see it They do not have to wait long for true prosperity who wait on the Lord in prayer. We get no blessing from public wor ship unless we have sought it in pri vate prayer. HOUSEHOLD PETS DANGEROU8. Bird# and Anamils of Various Kinds Carry Contagion. "Pet Animals and Disease Distribu tion" Is a subject treated interestingly iu this week's issue of American Med icine, a Philadelphia publication. Tbe article alludes to the publication in New York newspapers of tbe inter esting details of a prominent society woman's display of affection for her dying and dead parrot. There was even question, it seems, of an expensive funeral, with many of the accessories usually accorded to those higher in the scale of being. The par rot is said to bave died of a severe throat disease. According to one of the New York pa pers, owing to the swollen and inflamed condition of tbe bird's throat it was unable to talk and seems also to have been unable to swallow. Notwith standing this, members of the family are said to have bestowed many ca resses upon tbe ailing bird. It may be as well to remind foolish individuals whose affections are so per verted that there is a very contagious disease which attacks especially tbe throats of parrots and which on a num ber of occasions has been comipunica ted to human begins with serious and even fatal results. Tbis disease, called psittacosis, from tbe Greek word for parrot, was first studied about five years ago in Paris during an epidemic that developed in that city and was for a long time a mystery to attend ing physicians. Altogether about sixty human beings were attacked by tbe disease during one winter and of these about 40 per cent died. It is very probable that pet animals are vehicles for the distribu tion of a good many more-diseases tban has been thought. Disease germs very seldom travel through the air, though this is popularly supposed to be the usual method of conveyance for mi crobes. Flies, mosquitoes, birds, pet animals of various kinds, are undoubt edly quite often the medium of conta gion. The more that Is known of the biol ogy of disease germs aad of tbe Inter mediate host between man and man, the more is it realized that usually liv ing things and not inanimate objects are the carriers of Infectious material. Borne time we will reach a stage of civ ilisation in which it will be realised thst wild extremism In making pets of animals, denaturalizing their lives and making them liable to all tbe ills of hu manity besides their own, is a relic of savagery and Is too often a manifesta tion of that barbaric selfishness of spirit that delights in slaves. When this bit of unthinking primev ality la done away with we shall have less of the morbid spirit that fosters antivivisection and similar movements. Appreciated at Last. "What did you think of my gradua tion essay?" asked Marguerite. "It made me proud of you," answered her father. "I felt that I had not pre viously appreciated yonr true worth. You don't know how interesting and sensible that essay made yonr every day conversation seem by comparison," —Washington Stan REPORTED APPARITION In s Martiniqae Church Just ss fit« Pierre Was Overwhelmed. The reported miraculous apparition of the Savior in the little church at Morne Rouge, on the morning that the volcano of Mount Pelee emptied the vials of its wrath upon the doomed city of St. Pierre, bas created a good deal of public attention and tbe eccle siastical authorities of the Catholic Church have been conducting an in vestigation of the' matter. According to tbe reports there were assembled lu the church, just before St. Pierre was enveloped in the cyclone of fire, twen ty-two conventual sisters and 300 oth er persons, who bad fled to the place to implore heaven for protection. All these are witnesses to the miraculous apparition and testimony has been col lected from them by the church author ities. Tbe story was first given to the pub lic by a newspaper correspondent who conversed with tbe fugitives after they had made their escape to Castries, on the British Island of St. Lucia. Witb CHURCH IN MORNS ROUGE. him at the time was W. H. J. Reaney, chaplain of tbe United States navy and who was with Dewey at Manila. Chap lain Reaney says there is no doubt in bis mind of tbe apparition. Rev. Father Tapson, a Catbolic priest of St. Lucia, expresses his belief, after an investigation, in the apparition, and ad 's: "There are 300 persons who saw the vision, and surely that number could not have been mistaken. You will also note that not one soul of all tbis de voted congregation was as much as harmed, while deatb and destruction swept the mountain sides above and around tbem and the populous city at their feet." Morne Rouge was a suburb of St. Pierre and was situated on the side of Mount Pelee between the city and the volcanic summit. * PROF. BROOKS. NOW A COLLEGE PRESIDENT. How a ïnung Man Rose from the Posi tion of Section Hand. At the close of the recent term at Baylor University, which is located at Waso, Tex., Professor S. P. Brooks became president. His advancement illustrates tbe pos sibilities of the American youth who determines to succeed in spite of all the difficulties and obstacles man has put In his way Professor Brooks is now about 45 years old. Less than twenty years ago he was a member of the section gang on the Santa Fe Railroad, earn ing only 65 cents a day with his spade. He was considered by the foreman one of tbe best hands in the gang, and en tirely trustworthy, though he was by no means a favorite with tbe other hands, because he took care of hla earnings and engaged in no pastimes of questionable propriety. In the sec tion bouse at night, and when prevent ed by the weather from work on the roadbed, he spent his leisure in study and reading, and was utilized by tbe unambitious la*borers as a kind of bu reau of useful information. He was also a sort of supreme court, to whom all questions debated by th# section gang was appealed. By his reading and study be fitted himself for a col lege course. HeVorked for the Santa Fe between Galveston and Brenham for about ona year, during which time the foreman had never charged him for one hour's lost time. Another thing said of him Is that be never lost or broke an imple ment of any kind, and^bis spade was not only always in place, but aa bright as a dollar and aa sharp as it Is neces sary for a spade to be. At the end of the year's service for tbe Santa Fe he had saved enough to pay his expenses fer one year in Baylor University, which he entered. After graduating at Baylor, Professor Brooks was s member of the faculty until two years ago, when he entered Harvard to take a poet-graduate course. Professor Brooks now ranks easily among the ripest scholars in America, la a fine speaker, and has won distinction as a lecturer. He speaks very rapidly, enunciates very distinctly, and gestic ulates with grace and force. If your credit Is good, a banker re gards it as a favor when yon ask hlqp to loan you money. Many a blessing in disguise off actu ally escapes detection. & » "I am afraid that Biggins plays goM on Sunday." "May be." said the con temptuous rivaL "But if so it's tbo only day in the seven on which he does play it"—Washington Star. Teacher—Now, Ethel, who wrote tea Elegy in a Country Churchyard? Ethel —Please, ma'am, it was Willie 8mi& 1 seen him goin' in tbe churchyard at recess, ma'am.—Chicago Daily News. Mr. Bingo—I am a floor walker and buyer for Lacem and Skirts. Mr. Bango—Arduous job. It must be a great relief to get home nights. Mr. Bingo—Well, no; 1 am floor walker and buyer for that bouse, too.—Judge. Crabbe—To-day for the first time I was really delighted to hear Miss Nex dore's piano going. Ascum—Some thing worth listening to, eh? Crabbe— I should say. 1 beard tbe Installment men taking It away.—Philadelphia Press. Yeast—They say the darkest hour Is Just before the dawn. Crimsonbcak —Yes; well I know, when I've gone home in the morning, and knew my wife was waiting for me, thinks have looked unusually black. — Yonkera Statesman. Attorney for the Defense—You are a blackguard and a bluff, sir! Attorney for the Prosecution—And you, sir, are a shyster and a rogue! The Court—Come, come, gentlemen. Let us get down to the disputed points in tbis case.—Smart Set. Sunday School Teacher—And when Delilah cat Samson's hair he becama mild as a lamb, and there was no fight in him. Do you understand that. Tom my? Tommy—Well, I know it makes yer feel awful 'shamed o' yerself when yer mother cuts yer hair. "He does not have much admiration for modern actors, authors or public men of any sort." "No," answered Miss Cayenne; 'be is one of those peo ple who believe that notbing is as good as it used to be. except tbelr own opin ions."—Washington Star. Mr. Van Albert—Great ScottI Why are not all these dishes washed? Mrs. Van Albert—Because the cook is using tbe kitchen table. Mr. Van Albert In what way? Mrs. Van Albert—She is playing a game of ping-pong witb tha policeman.—Brooklyn Life. Guilty: "Do you know anything about hypnotism ?" asked tbe girl in the pink waist. "Well," replied tbe fluffy-haired, maid, as she held up her left hand to display a sparkling solitaire to better advantage, "you can judge for your self."—Chicago Daily News. "And does yonr dolly close its eyes?" said the minister, visiting at tbe bouse of a parishioner. "No, sir," replied the little thing; "but I'm going to take her to church some day, and see if sbe will; papa says nearly everybody goes to sleep there!"—Yonkers Statesman. Bedwin— Heiter has a rather offen sive way witb him. He doesn't know me. never saw me but once before, and yet be walks up with a provoking cool ness and called me "my good man." Ticknor—Called you good man. did he? Oh, well, as you say, be doesn't know you. Still Booming: Eastern Man—How are things in Dugout City now? West ern Man—Booming, just a-boomiug. why, I happened to want a little spending money last week, and it didn't take me half an hour to get a third mortgage on mÿ house.—New York Weekly. Jenks—1 should think you humorists would get lots of funny squibs out of tbis new plan to exterminate tbe mos quitoes. Hugh Morist—Not much. It's really serious. If the plan succeeds, as it promises to, wbat on earth will we bave to joke about in tbe summer time?—Philadelphia Record. Mr. Ascum—I was rather surprised that you didn't contribute to that char ity. Mr. Phil Enthrop—I didn't bavs my check book with me. Mr. Ascum— But a flfty-cent piece would have look ed big to them. Mr. Phil Enthrop— How tbe deuce could I write my name on a flfty-cent piece?—Philadelphia Press. Mrs. Greene—Miss Black and that Brown girl made themselves ridicu lously prominent at the musicale last night It was positively scandalous! Mrs. White—For mercy's sake, what did they do? Mrs. Greene—Do? They Just sat tbere all the evening listening to tbe music and never passed a word between th^m.—Boston Transcript The Boston Boy: "Lookin' fer a bird's nest, sonny?" asked the good natured Westerner of a 7-year-old boy whom be met in Boston Common. "No, sir," replied the intellectual prod igy, as he continued to gaze up Into the tree; "I am merely endeavoring to cor rectly classify this tree as a botanical product''—Columbus State JournaL A Boston servant, like many of her class, does not know her age. She has lived with one family eleven years, and has always been 28. But not long ago she read In the newspaper of an old woman who had died at the age of 106. "Maybe I'm as auld as that.mo ■llf," said she. "Indade, 1 can't re mlmber the time when 1 wasn't alive." "Oanvaaes?" said the artist flattered by the presence of the millionaire in hia studio. "Yes, sir. I shall be hap. py to show you my best canvases. Something allegorical? Or do yon pre fer a landscape?" "What I want" ■aid Mr. Newrteh, tbe eminent cap trac tor, with decision, "it something about a yard and a half long and a yard wide, to cover some cracks la th* fia» coin'."