Newspaper Page Text
J. W. OiRtYA!:
Only a worker can enjoy a vacation.
No one ever accuses an aviator of
Clocks are to be taxed in Berlin.
Some band leader:s act as if they
were shadow boxing
Doughnuts being sinkers, pretzels
are probably floaters.
There can bh no romance without a
man in It--unless its a girl.
What is the sllk skirt movement
going to do to the bathing suits?
When sour vacation is over you can
start to save for the winter coal.
Afrboat tourlsts :-I.L only that the
elements keep crtl: , n: iook pleasant.
Careless people ..ave no business
taking thldr recreation on the water.
There are the usual number of dis
appointments in the 1913 watermelon
Bull fighting in Barcelona is doom
ed. They have started a baseball team
Almost anybody can reform his own
currency by making it go farther and
There are several kinds of gamb
IIng, among them eating hash in a
It Is hoped that the garment work
ers' trouble will not affect the output
of bathing suits.
Some men must stand criticism for
being bachelors and others are pun
Ished for bigamy.
The pedestrian who is disgusted
with dodging autos should buy an
auto and get even.
The man who has just bought a new
automobile or yacht is discovering a
lot of new dear friends.
It has come out at aut. A Denver
professor admits that the study of
mathematies has no yr lue.
The summer drownings are going on
with their usual regularity and disre
gard of persistent warning.
It is a poor ralread manager who
esannot prove after a traint wreck that
nobody was responsible for it.
Idmoston Alberta. has twice as
ssa me as women. This fact
should be seleed around ungland.
if easckig your feet on high in.
des heblth. the the average trav
eag ma should e well be person.
New sa spots have teply been dis
severed beides thesn athe arms and
ebulde s of tacntloes lake bathers.
Sparrows sad aviators are sot la
the ea clauss when it comes to fail
InS. "One by one the sparrows fal.
Most of as are not worried over the
tet that the Ladon syndliote con
trle all the diamonds in the esnuts.
Nb one has explained in a satisfe.
t manayr why it takes three grown
people to take one eail boy to the
yem Drompeaa who lve na eoun
toees where mesorals are notay a
takea slam at Americna bish speed
The misalgded person who knows
Lmt heo to remoove tu i deservedly
avpplar t bathing beach tre.I
We have remss to believe that the
eeams man who said the slgig at a
Lab best the town awake told a gosd
ani i=be mak lsi r~lde strld Id
ua world lalnage buIt It is our ob.
aervton that the elrvIlad weorld eats
An sviter ia rae seared a aew
a eath. Knowmln what gate up
uecuflly cemes dews. the ow bhad
4e- oor fear.
Spkasi of baeball reports t the
Weemeslar, ave you tried to auder.
stead a report of a champloeshlp
match ot checkerst
It mver pays to crttelise the weath
em au. Tb eritielsm may be Just. I
It my be deserved, bet be ean always
revene htrself by lettir loose Ile
too41bndsat stock of hamldtty an
a mehring pSable.
Qtrteo inooently oan eatera news
aper says that dorts were mdeo
at o0ea to qautet dispateh the nu
mo5is rats which had chewed up ser.
euId thousad delars worth o
blesbe t a eleraph oee.
) ecent solar disoveries promise
that eaorto wil be eala d toI mas
aare foresort etrmety rvae
eMe to ters4 maothe in advance.
Rut enadtioma will not.be perfest'
., r the puMie eadsed nntil sess
'wev is discovered f controllias the
thser ese a en aru e peole ga
4~ e wd who ent know wht p
oR thm, ties I theYt it eel
ageu emesA smeebeod else win
of bane s aI aet seal
,tbllty, t te brs a the
a ha e anew oles ma is i he
PRESIDENT'S DAUGHTER AND 'HER FIANCE
The camera caught Miss Jessie Wilson, daughter of the president, and
Francis way to
The : e er ca htMs el loduhtrothp reint d
her ianc, Fanci B, ayr. onthei wa to hurc InCornsh, . H
Survivors Live Again 52 Death
Of the First White Persons to Cross
the Desert in 1849 Only Four Are
Now Living--Boiled Ox
Hide for Soup.
San Francisco.-Of the hardships
endured by the "Jayhawkers of '90,"
as the survivors of the first band of
white people ever to cross Death val
ley are now called, little has been told.
The memories of 52 days spent in the
sands of the Mojave desert, with boil
ed ox hide for food, and water as an
occasional luxury, however, are kept
alive by the Jayhawkers' society.
whose four members, one of them a
woman nearly 100 years old, hold year
These meetings, preceded by a din
ner, take place on the anniversary of
the day in 1850 when the remnants of
the party left the desert behind them
and wandered, more dead than alive,
into a Mexican rancho in the valley of
the Santa Clara river, near the pres
dat site of Newhall, a southern Pa
cific station on the route to Mojave.
At the home of Mrs. Juliet W. Brier,
the only woman of the party, who
brought three children under the age
of tea years with her on the Journey,
the remnant was held this year. She
now lives at 94 Myrtle street, Santa
Crus. Col. John B. Colton of Gales
burg, Il.; L. Dow Stephens of San
Jose and John Grosscup of Laytoeville
now compose the rest of the Jayhawk
ers. Only three were present, as Mr.
Grossecp has been unable to make the
Journey for a number of years on ac
cout of ill health. Absent in body,
he has been present in spirit, sending
a letter each time, which l read at
In 1849, when the party started for
Californla, Illinois was a frostiter
state, and west of there Indiannu were
praiteally the only inhabitants. By
the time they reached Salt Lake and
the Mormon settlements practically
all their cattle had been stampeded.
The desire of the Mormons to have
some one break a wagon trail to south
ern California led them to advise the
jayhawkers to head for Los Angeles, i
says ColIel Colton, and the start
across the desert was made against
the advice of Kit Carson and oher
noted plainsmen Hearing of the
hardships of the Denver party, how
ever, they hesitated at taking the
route over the Sierras, and so, after
waiting for six weeks In Salt lake for
the desert to cool of, they started
Captin Hunt of the Mormon bat
tallon of the Mexican war was en
Saged to lead them at a price of $1,000
for 100 wagons. Nearly 290 persons
were in the party at the beginning.
They soon found that they could eat
the desh of their cattle, and so a diet
of oxen was begun, to continue until 1
they reached California. These poor
animals, scarcely more than skin and
bones, were killed regularly, and the
skin boiled until it was eatable. Poe
sibly a pailful of blood was secured
from each. and this made a blood pad
ding. By boiling the entrails, a dish
on the order of tripe was made. There
was no other food.
Three ot of five water holes they
reached contained alball and so had to
be passed by. Me and oxe alike
droped in their tracks, never to rise
againl According to the account ef
Rev. Mr. Brier, husband of the 'iS
tie woman." one man was left behind.
nale to walk, d the party too
80Y OF 8 TO HIGH SCHOOL
e speaks Thbreneta w ua to a
AIvased Is Mt Othe
3eswel, N. .-Met yt eig-ht yearn
i s, whd h wa do, apeu sa,
-~ ,,-tr 1
I pl.r r-:r !tJ
wieak to aseist him. When "Provi
dence Spring" was reached they went
back to look for him-he had crawled
four miles ou his hands and knees be
fore he died. A second wandered
away lnsane, a third fell dead without
a groan, another staggered into one of
the springs on the route, and died
with the first taste of water on his
lips. When his veins were cut open,
a watery fuld bearing a faint resem
blance to blod flowed out.
MUSIC SAVES A MAN'S LIFE
Wrapped Around Carnival Manage..
Snake Loosens Coils as Mile. La
Beneto Plays Weird Tune.
Punxsutawney, Pa.-With the coils
of a python 25 feet long tightenlng
gradually around his body, James
Harve Stenger, manager for a car
nival company, escaped being crushed
to death only through the power of
musice to soothe the reptile after the
efforts of six men had failed to ds
Mr. 8tenger was superintepding the
unloading of a box of snakes when
the python escaped. For an instant
the reptile seemed to be dazed, and
as Mr. Stenger took a stick and tried
to push it through a door into a big
glass age the snake turned like a
flash. In an Instant the python en
twined itself around Mr. Stenger, pin
ninl his arms to his sides.
Six men went to Mr. Stenger's aid
and attempted to poll the snake from
his body. The folds of the big rep
tile, however, only drew closer, and
Mr. Stenger was on the verge of a
collapse, when Mile. La Beneto, who
owns, the reptile, appeared with a
flageolet between her lips.
Stationing herself near the snake
she began to play a low, weird mel
ody, at the same time swaying her
body to and fro gently. Raising its
head, the python began to sway in
rhythm with the player and the mu
sic. and gradually loosening its folds
from Mr. Steager t coiled on the
ground with its head swinglng from
side to side.
Slowly approaching the snake MIll
La Beneto, still playing gently, forced
it into the glass cage. In the mean
time )Mr. Steager, who had toppled
over unconseious when released from
the folds of the snake, was revived
had found to be untinjured.
PREDICTED THE RUIN OF N. Y.
Yellow Invaders and Negres Will
Throew DIce fr Spells in 1914,
Paris.-There is much talk here of
the death of one of the most ptcturº
esque figures in urope, Maria Benita
Prey, who breathed her last recently
near Rome after having been bedrid
den 52 years. She is said to have
made many predictions which were
fulfilled with absolute accuracy, 7hich
gives a sinister significance to her
last utterance dictated of her death
bed to the nuns:
"Before two years are past-about
the end of 1914-yellow invaders and
negros will be throwing dice for the
fate of the last American girl in Cen
tral Park, N. Y., amid the smoking
ruins of the great city, given up to the
kolatrous cult of the Golden Calt"
Lightal Kille Mether.
Tltsville, Pa.-Mrs L. O. Bradley,
wife of a prmineat merchat here,
was instantly killed by a bolt of light
alas When ksll the woman earned
a small baby and It was gatred.
The death eemrre at the Bradlte
summer bhee at Mystic Park.
ines hee w a bab of a few ssthg.,
ay has alreay steen the teea we
geed. ot the aerage bo er grrl t
study in school
The sA maede. writes and tl •
SIee a ss1 ania nht addltla is
Latl as a resguar mases
ane meet ** IL .ee almeetr ea.
dieute at Itb to hea
ECITY OF MYSTERIES
Over 20,600 Disappear Every
Year in London.
Little Hope of Discovery-By Moving
Around the Corner One Can Van
ish Completely, Declares a
London.-The disappearance of the
Memphis "millionaire," Joseph Wilber
force M1artin, in the hidden depths of
Londen has served to remind the
whole world that the British capital
is in .nany ways the best hiding place
that anytbody can utilize.
The city is so vast that the police
can only investigate any case on well
understood and well defined lines. A
smart man learns these lines. lie
does not rush to the railroad depots
to get knocked down by an auto and
conveyed to a hospital. lie does not
take too much to drink and secrete
himself in a police cell. lie merely
changes his name, his clothes and his
address, and if he does not provoke
feminine curiosity he is as safe in
London as he would be in the desert
of the Sahara.
The best proof of this will be found
in the fact that on the day that J. W.
Martin disappeared in London some
where about fifty other persons van
ished. A similar number were lost
the day before, and a similar number
the day after. But no outcry was
raised on the subject.
"London does not boast or shout
about its mysteries. It is only when
something really dramatic happens
and there are shrewd folks like the
Americans concerned In the solution
that a real big stir is made. Then
one realizes with a start of surprise
that somewhere about 20,000 men and
women disappear every year within
that puzzling conglomeration of towns
and cities to which Is given the magic
name of 'London.'"
An outcry was raised over the disap
pearance of Antanas Vedegris. a
wealthy Lithuanian, who came to Lon
don on business in January, and on
the 17th of that month visited a friend,
a priest, and has not been seen since
Yet he was a man of forty, could
speak English fairly well, and had a
physique that few "toughs" would care
to tackle in the daylight. He had
about $10.000 In his possession and
facilities for obtaining more money it
he wished to do so.
Some time ago two girl students
took rooms together in the west end
One night they were hanging pictures
and they found they had run short of
nails. "I'll go out and get some." one
said. She went. Just ha she was, with.
out hat or coat, to a little store round
the corner, while her companion set
about preparing the evening meal.
The girl never returned. Inquiries
showed that she did not visit the store,
and she has not been beard of since.
"London has cloaks enough to hide
us all," Sherliker contends. "If you
want to disappear all you need do is
to move around the corner. Very few
people in the metropolis are on speak.
ing terms with those who live in the
next flat or in the next house. There
have been several cases in recent
years of policemen having resided in
the same block as men who were
wanted for some notorious crime, and
there is an instance on record of a
wealthy ex-convict who vanished, as
sumed a disguise and another name
became a property owner and actual
ly leased a house to the judge who
some years before had sentenced him
to penal servitude."
RETURNS TO THE OLD HOME
Kentucky Farmer Gives Goose to a
Friend but She Returns
Louisville, Ky.-A Kentucky farmer
gave a gooe to a friend who lived
six miles away. The goose was put
Into a bag and carried In a wagon, a
river separating the two hfrms. Os
Gose Retume Homea.
the afternoon of the next day the
goose vas seen walking up the hill to
her former owner's home, having
swan the river and walked the entire
distanoe during the night That goose
waa't giveo away again,. you may
BOOT TOO TIGHT, SNAKE IN IT
After ReturnIlg to Farmhouse Freo
Feeding Chickens Woman Makes
Junction City, Kan.--Mrs. Grovetr
PUilby, wife of a farmer near Skiddy.
raises ducks. Mrs. Filby also has a
pair of rubber boots that she wears
when attending to her charges. When
not in use the boots are left lying on
In the morning, when Mrs. Fllby
slipped them on, she noticed that orne
of them was rather tight, but did not
pOll it of to Lnvestigate, as she sup.
posed that the children had stufed
paper or rags into t* toe, as a joke I
She looked after the ducks and re
turning to the bones. pulled ef the
hoots. From the tight one dropped a
Mrs. Pilby has no recollectloa of
-hw large the serpent was or its indMa4.
laiStans his present rate of progres
he may hbe qualied to entr ecollege
when ten years old. Wiener matr t
lated at Tafts eolege when he wat
The mother of tLhs boy, who has
S he hs only tutor sice the very
earliest ay that he eeld era, at
tribtes to him mene of the eara'o
istels of a predai er, perheaps of
a aaies.l He has been taught how to "
t y hin to eenstrats his min,'
-.~ ' t '·s
ST. LOUIS CATHEDRAL SINKS
New Orleans' Historic Old Church
Building Causing Much Concern
to People of City.
New Orleans.-The sinking of the
foundations of the historic old St.
Louis cathedral in this city is giving
much concern to citizens interested
in the welfare and prestige of New
Orleans, as well as to the members
of the church itself.
It is a problem whether the cathe
dral can be restored as it was, or will
have to be rebuilt, and that is now
in the hands of a commission of engi
neers and architects to be solved after
The present cathedral was com
pleted in 1794. under the care and from
large contributions by I)on Anrdre-s
Almonaster y Roxas. a wealthy Span.
St. Louis Cathedral.
Ish nobleman and official of the city,
under the then Spanish domination oif
Loulsiana. In 1850, one of the towers
having collapsed, damaging the entire I
front of the structure, the facade was
rebuilt as it now is, but the sinking
again of the foundations of a tower
presents new problems and demands.
Everybody who cherishes the his
tory and traditions of the city preserv
ed and perpetuated desires that the
historic old structure shall be restor.
ed and made permanent, but there
are others who want a new and splen
did structure as the chief ecclesias
tical edifice in this archiepiscopal dlo
Not less than a million dollars, and
probably more, will be required to
build a new and magnificent cathe
dral. All these matters should fur
nish food for thought, for they con
cern every citizen of New Orleans,
without regard to creed or party.
OLD NIPSIC IS AN ICEBOX
Warship That Survived Samoa Storm
Turned to Commercial Use by
Washington.-Converted into a gi
gantle floating icebox for salmon, the
old United States cruiser Nipsic lies
of the San Juan islands, near Belling
ham, Wash., being now a useful piece
of property of a canning company.
The interior of the old warship, which
is of wood, has been made over into
a row of great binas, into which the
salmon, brought from the fishing
ground, are dumped through a long
funnel at the bow and Iced. The proc
ess will not freese the fish, but will
keep them In cold storage until they
can be canned. ~osen fish may be
sold for table use, but are not thought
good for canning
The Nplsie has had an Interesting
history, though never In battle. Built
in 1873 at Washington, she wuas long
attache~ to the Pacdlo fleet. She was
one of the Amerlan warships that
were overwhelmed by the hurricanne
at Sam a 1 18 with vessels of the
Engbish and German navies. All but
the English aiser Calliope went
ashore, but the Nplmate fortunately
went oe sandy beach. The crew o
the Nlpie performad heroble deeds a
aving seamen from other vessels.
After beina hauled of and repaired
the Nipelc becam a rmelving ship at
Bremerton, and was. later turned inate
a prison ship. Inst spring she was
sold as no longer of any use to the
MURDER MYSTERY IS SOLVED
Merchant Who Disappeared Fre
Canada Feend In Texas After
Montreal.-The mysterios disap,
pearance shme two years ago of Wil
trld '. Pope, a well knowp merchant
of Bromptonville, Quebed, has been
The disappearance of Pope crated
gquite a sensmation, for it was generally
supposed that he had been murdered.
Word, however, was received by Chief
McCaskll that Pope was well and re
siding in Texas.
Pope's loree was found one winter
morning two years ago, lying dead on
the snow, and, there beting a long
trail of blood, It was supposed that
Pope had met with foul play, as be
had drawn money on that day. The
detectives could find no trace of the
man's body and the case remained a
mystery until now.
HAILSTONE DOWNS A HORSE
Marietta and Vinoinity Suffer Heavy
Demage by CRl-Windeowse Are
Marletta, O.--Ralastones so large
that one bf them nocked down a
horse bedg driven aup a hill, near here,
tel during a storm. The halltonese
mashed waindows, broke aslate roofs,
damaged erope and killed fowls that
were suddenly thraust unprotected into
the storm when their coops were over
trnrd by the wland. In the rural seo
tian asuy felds of coren were praet
-lly railaed It is estimated the dam
age will run late tboauads o dollara
Seam Tilmam Fried Chiekes.
Wasb~u on.-lrolloewSa his saev
am that the art of btrylgeaee e
w- umswn here, 8mtser Tllian s
was nampes walk maIea of fried ,
ti r-ea a8 lai l h a i wiwn.
!~-~·~l~es~~~~~ : 'i~
,: "': . .. . - . .
weamm .·· tw e e e
· I ~
I 'W Americans have ever visited
the isolated parts of Albania.
but those who have, recall the
"Duhan, rakia. pushke, dash
Meaning "tobacco, brandy, guns and
love." Guns are most in evidence, for
every man must shoot-or be shot.
This little land of blood feuds is
tucked away in the group of moun
tains that form Montenegro. Much of
it is a rocky, barren wilderness and
not cultivatable. The heat in mid
summer is overpowering; but cold,.
shallow rivers run through valleys
rich with cherries, figs and almonds.
There are few Lridges, and those who
wish to cross usually wade. Market
gardens line the river banks. In them
small ponds are made and the water
dipped out with immense wooden
ladles and showered on the crops.
Albania is inhabited by distinctly
different triber, each led by a heredi
tary standard bearer-an honor
handed down from father to son, or
the nearest male heir. The chief or
leader of each tribe is absolute mas
ter of the others and their flocks and
worldly possessions are held in com
Of Strange Mixtura
They are a strange mixture of emo
tion and unnatural insensibility. They
prefer to have a hand chopped off for
theft, instead of serving a short prison
sentence. They are broken-heartfl
over murdered son-but continue to
shoot. They are proud of their high
death rate and spend more for guns
and ammunition than for food. They
buy caps and powder and cast their
own bullets. Martini cartridges are
most popular because they are easily
filled and wound worse than the rapid
firing Maser. For a severe wound at
close range nothing can compare with
their old-fashioned flint-lock, rammed
with a dram of powder, a big bullet
spikes glass plinters, etc. Many of
the weapons are silver mofinted and
ornamented with Initiation sapphires
The old idea of purification by blood
-blood vengeance-is the ruling belie
in Albania. Blood only can wipe away
blood; but it is taken strletly accord
ing to rule and not classed with mar
der. A blow, or even an insult, re
quires blood. Blood only can cleanse
the sin of marrying a girl who was
betrothed to another. Abduction or
adultery demands blood. This does
not necessarily mean the blood of the
offender himself-any male blood of
his tribe answers the purpose.
It is against the rules to shoot a
man when he is with a woman, a child,
or a company eof rnds. Therefore,
many men never step out of door
alone. When on the march,-men must
walk a gun barrel apart; for if a gun
should strike someone accidentally
the blow must be avenged. Women
who always spin while marching. keep
the length of a distaff apart.
Have No Prisons.
There are no prisons. Albania pun
ishes by ines or fires. Death would
simply start new feuds. When a man
slays, he finds a place of safety and
then announces that his honor is
clean. That he is then liable to be
shot by any member of the other tribe,
troubles him not, but in a few dis.
tricts a council has authority to burn
his house, demolish his crops, kill his
Hem Causes a Strike.
The untimely laying of an egg in a
crate caused the strike at the North
eastern railway station at London,
A porter, in moving a crate of IJe
hens, noticed that one of the fowls
had laid an egg. Slipping his hand
through the bars of the crate, he took
the egg out and placed it on his bar
row for safety. A railway detective
Immediately arresated the porter and
teok him and the egs to the railway
Within a few minutes all the ral
way staff on duty ceased work, until
the dist~ict superintendent was in
formed of the inaeidest, and ordered
the man's release. The staff then re
turned to work, bat the omcalss are
still considering the fate of the eggc
which for the preat remains in the
Clurh for Deaf ad Dumb.
The Duees of d BuQklnham and
Chandos enatly hl the foundatlon
satone of a ehutrck ad Institute for
the daf and dumb In Oreen Lane,
Iaa Mewagldma Whom the chusub I
cattle and forbid him to work the
land. Hlowevwr, if he returns home
and defends it for three days so it
cannot be fired he is allowed to re
tain it. He can also save it by invit
ing the lord of another tribe to take
possession with a posse of sharp-shoot
ers to defend it.
Sometimes for business purposes an
oath of peace is taken by two parties
for a stated period, and at festival
time a week's peace is sworn; so that
all blood foes may attend church and
the festivities without danger of death.
During this week everybody is very
gay and friendly. At the end of that
time they instantly become bitter
In most towns the entire population
can turn out under arms inside of ten
minutes and the smell of gun powder
is like blood to a tiger.
Gauril (Black Stone) is a Moslem vili
lage that derives its name from an
enormous rock. It is full of greyish
white dogs with wolf blood in their
veins, who are taught to attack
strangers on sight. Poppies too young
to walk will snap fiercely at passersby
and no stranger can enter the town
In some villages houses are formed
of irregular stones, with a stable on
the first floor and living room on the
second, with a covered balcony across
the front Windows are small and
very scarce, and most of the light
comes through broken root tiles, which
also provide an outlet for smoke from
open fires There is little or no furni
ture. The rough stone walls are cov
ered with guns and field implements
aqd festooned with drying fish and
meaet Other food is hung in tight
baskets from the rafters, beyond the
reach of rats. Rude cooking dishes
made of clay and chopped pigs'
bristles are kept in an albove near
the fire. Large tree trunks are dug
out and used to hold food and small
pieces of the trunk are hollowed out
for bowls. A wattled larder for milk
stands on posts in the yard.
Clothes are kept in rudely-painted.
clumsy chests. The Boor of thick
planks, hewn by an as, is always clut
tered with household belongings. The
family sleep in hurdles hang from a
tiebeam of the root and supported
by a pole underneath. Sheets are at
thickly-woven white felt and pillews
of bright red aottoa. Very often a
sheep is penned In one corner o the
room and a pig It the otherl Goats
are tethered near the Are!
Albanians are friendly and eesp
table with everyone, as a rule, easpt
blood enemies Whe guests esean
within howling distane of the bhose
they are to visit, they begin to yes
greetings and empty revolvers--wlch
is heartily returned by their bst sad
kept up until they are inside by the
are that always blases and the tam
boritsa that always tlnkles music.
News travels uast-being actually
shouted from town to town. The Al
banians have peculiar, powertful
voices, and can 1trl messages across
the valleys with\ great forea In an
hour a message can be' sent and an
answer received from a place 12 hour'
distant by horseback. Anyone hear.
ing the shout, repeats it and sends it
There are no doctors in the country.
The sick usually wait for death on a
heap of rags in some dark corner.
is completed it will be the fifth whleb
has been specially provided for deaf
and dumb people, says the Graphicl
and it is intended to serve the district
between Hoxton and Hendon, where
there are at least 700 people so at
The cost of the buildings will be
£3,800; of which about £2,000 has al.
ready been raised. The Institute,
which adjoins the church, will consist
of a lecture hall, a games room sad
a kitchen, where yoanga women wl
reeaive cookery inatruction. The
church will be th1g first to be dedi
cated to St. John Bevitey, a islt Is
the English calendar who was supa
posed to have healed a dea and dumb
Aocsdlmg and Dseseeadig.
"You come up out of the gutter,
while I am desenaded from one of th.
oldest families In the country.'
"That's right I imagia that imas.
trates the diferenee betws as as
well as anything oCld."
You admnt the dieureneea , da yeat