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Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
Lyft
November 8, 1900     The Saguache Crescent
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November 8, 1900
 

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[i I i ~ i lal [ ii IIIIlI~[IIHI iiii ..... I IN I ] I I I i i ill I J'hey say the wor'd is growing worse, don't b~ [ dieve it. though; They say men worshi, but the purse, I don't beheve it, though; They say'that greatz~es~ is no more., That all the wi~e have gone before And on!y trouole is in store- I don t believe it, though. riley ~v there are no saints to-day, I clont l~elieve it, though; They ~ay we tread a downward way, I don't believe it. tlm~Igh: "rh~ say there's only gloom ahead. "~y sa~' that all the Knights are de.~d They say men's sweetest j~ys are fled~ I don't believe it. though. ~Ien had tlmir tro,~d,'~.~ 'on~ s-o. - And thats what I believe: The J~ord still loves uq here below. " And that's what I helieve: Old Homer. of the sighUess eves. _And Caesar lie 'neath other skie~, ]]ut srreater men than they will rise, And that's what I believe. Th~ world ~rows fa;rer day by day, And that's what I believe: The good l.ave not all na~ed away, ~nd thaCs what [ believe: ".~hoae'tl many a one we loved is gone. Feral hearts'and true are beatin~ on[ , The happiest days are still to dawn, And that's what f behev~. --S. E. Kiser. in Chicago Times-Ilerald. { A WELCOME CYCLONE HELEN M WINSLOW ~"T-~ aM an,l I had been engaged I fiye before he was in yetlrs, a position tot. marry. Even "~ tll~L my fanlll~ had said he was not. since' he had nothing b~t the qtmrter-seclion he had taken up In Iowa, and only a "miserable hovel." as they C~lled the little one-story ltouse whleh must be our first home. But five years is a long tin/e to wait. when two hearts are "as Impatiently loving as om's were. And besides. I argue~L what sot~ of love would mine ~, If i would not go with Tom until he had a mansion to put me IntO? And so. in spite of everything, Tom; had come East for me, and we were mar- ried, We were very happy. If did not seem to me that two mortals could be so happy on earth as we two were foe that first year. The house, it is true. was vet)' small, with only two rooms below and a loft above; but I had brought my old books and lilt- turns, with the few new ones that had been given ns when we were married. and after we had papered our tiny house with our own hands and put down ttm bright wool earlmt in the front room. we felt more proud of our little home than ~we have ever l~en of any other ~ince. even the showy hon~a we occupied in WaShington last win,el And. indeed, it was far beyoud any- $hing else on the prairies in the shape of a house, for many a mlle. Our nearest neighbors were nearly a mile away, so tha't we were obliged to de- pend entirely on each other fro' cam- " party: but we were so absurdly in love that neRher of us minded that: on lhe contrary, it w0nld have been a great trial to either of us had tlmre been neighbors to ~me dropping ih upon our cosy ~ete-a-tetes as we sat just out- side our door on those first summer evenings. But- young folks can't always be yotmg folks, aud Tom and L fond as we are of each other~ can never be so romantically haPpY again as we were daring those first two years. Tom wag so strong and manly, so patient and tender and loving. If any one had told me that Tom would ever be- come a great statesman. I should have laughed in his face: but I should also have believed him,. because I always kanew that Tom had the real Stuff in hi~a. and could do or be anything he chose. Did we ueverjhave a tiff? Alas! there was one. tl~ank Heaven: but one. |rig me slSrtng to meet him evetT time h@ eame. in: he was happy and con- tented in the fact that I was always tl~ere: but I STew foolish. As time grew accustomed to ways. he ~o meet. H~ ~w worried, a~ Like some otlmr young and ~ab- fell abort: not fell OUt anxious t~mr in the fields In , when 1 present his Joy at l~a~in8 witl| II,~.se,,, ,lays when to he, 'I' of the and our life t~. lii~l" 1 psi" UIy tllou~ilt~ haunttM ~had not d, and said: catch me iU his arms and fold me close to him. And 1. now that my llI- temper had been given rein. thought only of the curt refusal he had given to my reqoest, ant remembering how quickly he had softened to me when I showed him that I ~xms hurt. After a little l took his COat and sat down to mend it. Something fell out of the inside pocket--a letter. I picked it up. It was a woman's hand- writing, and notmtneI Something whispered: "It is not yours. Put it badk. Trust him. and he will re31 you about It in good time," ~mething else whispered: "Read it. If he is false to you. you want to know it--the sooner the' bet- ter." I tore it wildly open and read: "?ly Darling Tom--How glad 1 am to say 1 can see you again. Meet me at Gaff's. Station. on tile 20th, at the 6.2D train. I know you will be as glad to see me as I to see yon. dear boy! Untl] then. I am vo~r loving T~'~N' t,' " | was st ruck dutnb. Something seemed to be choking me. to be grip- ping my very Imart. I thought I was going to die then and there. "Teenier' I had nevr heard of her. Whom was this woman whom Tom was going to meat? Aud why ha~l he not tohl me? Oh! I saw It all. I knew why 1 must not go to the station with hhn. To-day was the :,qlth. To- flight he was tO nleet "'Tel, ale." Very well. He shoutd have his house .in which to reeeti'e her then. I verily L~elleve I was insane as 1 rose and made preparations to leave the little house which for two years had been paradise to me.' Toni bad two hundred dollars In one of our bu- reau drawers~money I had iwlped him to save by close and pim.hiug economy that sgmmer, towards paying the only mile tlmt lie had out against him. I took the money and hid It in my bosom. Then 1 wrote a note afiil left it on the table--plvclsely as other women have done %vh~n about to wreck theh' happiness in a fit of Jeal- ous anger. "Dear Tom" (l sahlt--"Thore isn't room in so small a houHe for you and me--and "Teenle.' 1 have taken the money to go home" with. bnt will send it back to. you as soon as 1 get there." That was all. Nol even a good-by, [ was so angry. Then I started on foot, I could take a train at six o'clock, preeisoly, for the East, It was now three o'clock, and the distance was seven l~tles. I Was a good walker in those days, and cotfld~ I thought, easily make it. Oh. how miserable I was. as I plodded along that hatnl, dusty road! How ohl and worn I felt. aml how anxious to get to my nmther, where I could die In peace! Oi~iy once did it occur to me tlmt Tom would come in. by and by, from his work. and find ~my note: that he might be In despair; tim, his heart would be broken, and be woutd hurry after ~e to bring me lmck. But. pshaw! This was foolishness. I laid ula~self. He would be glad to go and meet his "Teenie7 and have her to himself. How I could have been so wicked [ ealmot tmderstand. My good and noble T~m: I am sure I was tem- porarily In~ne. " The sun grew very hot and I found It mueh harder to walk that seven miles than I lind anticipated. Bat I would not gi~e,~,, up, It Was prolmbly aI~nt five o'clock, and I had some two miles to go. when; lCmking up, I saw ea 'No,' he ~nswer~l promptly, Then, have business over I dhl not Icnow what it meant; but I wa~ frightened; nevertheless, and looked for simiter. I lind left the pral- t'ie moW, and was on a road which skirted a ravine, wlhl and rugged. To- wards that t ran,'as there was not a house in sight. My terror knew no l~mnds." I cried. I sereamed, I shrieked for ~'l~om. It was. of course, utterly rattling down the ravine. Two horses frantle with terror, with a wagon-- our wagon--fell at the bottom, and scrambled to their fact.while Tom him- self was thrown directly at my feet. as if in direct answer re my prayer. Bnt he did not stir: his face was pale as death, and his eyes closed. - In that moment all my petty Jeal- onsy vanished, amt I threw my arms about him. trying to lift him from the ground. IIe was like a log. and I be- lieved lain dead. Then I fahited again. ~Vlten I returned to eonscionsness once more the storm lind passed, leaving tim skies an blue us eve,'; but desola- tion was on every side. Tom was bending over me. his face full of love and grief and anxiety. He had been stunned and bruised, but not severely hurt. I ne, d not umlertake to tell you "our convernaiion, i ronlember it per- fectly, but it is sac/'ed to both of us, even now. ohl and stahl as we are. But when we finally were ready to disentangle ourselves from the deliria in the ravine.,Tom and I stood nearer to each other titan ever before. Near- er because of our terrible proximity to death, and because my foolish and unwarrantable behavior had well-nigh separated us- forever. The horses were unhurt, though un- able to extrleate themselves, and it was some tlnm before Tom could re- lair the wagon so that we could go ou. It had been blown ap ngalnsl: a tree and broken: but Tom followed the good ohl fashion of those days, of car- rying plenty of stout string in his pock- ets, and so was able to mend up the broken places where it was necessary, ~Ie he actually carried up the ravine where he could place me In the wagon; my ankle bad swollen frightfully, and pained me exceedingly, besides. ".Now," he said.~gettlng into the wagon himself. "'we must burry. I've got to meet Teeule, though the heavens fall:" anti he gave me a comical glance. He hadn't explained who "Teenie" wan. nor did I ,.are to ask. After the experien,~s of the last twenty min- utes my Jealousy looked to me inex- pressl~fly contemptible. "We meant it for a surprlne to yon. dear." Tom said presently. "but perhaps I'd better tell you. Ym~ don't guess who 'Tee- ale" is, foolish little girl?" I~ shook my head. "Tom. ! don't care: I trust you DOW. ntterly!" "Then I Inust tell you that It was the old pet name by whlch I called Ade- h~lde Saunderson. I hadn't thought of it. for yearn before, nor. do I suppose, had she: but she resurrected the name for the oecaMon. She is coming for a Iwo months" stay and was especially anxious that you should not be told. as she wanted to surprise you. I guess shehas. Anyway, you mwprlsed me!" "Don't. Tom." I sobbed. Tom drew me eloser. "Vuder the circumstances, I didn't wast to let it go so: but she was very strenuons, and Adelaide is so Intense that I had to let her have her way. When I read your note I could haye killed myself for allowing It. Forgive me. Josie,'" and Tom's voice grew. very temler. "Forgiw, you? Oh. Tom!" I sobbed, "when I was so dreadful!" "There. there!' he said. soothingly. "Let's call it square. Besides. we're ahnost there: and I can't delve np to the station wlth your eyes in tl~t con- dltiou. I'm afraid Adelaide will think it wasn't much of it success--her sur- prise.'" I wiped up as well as I could, al. thougll I fear Adelaide received a rather tearful welconie, after all. Adelaide Sannderson was Tom's cousin, and had always taken tl~e place of the slster he never had. I don't know What I should have done with. out "Teenie," as we began ealliug her again: for my baby was born the next morning, and my own life hung 1~ the balance a long time after. That was our only quarrel--if I may call t~ so. And. as Tom" says, "the very Idea of our getting along sepa. rately is enough to bring on a cyclone!" --Waverley Magazine, a~i~ Sntrs. If a man falls so as to strike his head violentl~ on the payement, or If he gets a blow over his eye, he is said to "see stars." The cause Of this cur- ions phenomtmon is found in a pecul. larry of the optic nerve. The func- tion of ~hat nerve is to convey to the brain ,lie lmpressiou of light. It rec- ognTzes ,othtng in the world but light, lt'ls susceptible to no other impression; or, If acted nI~m by any other agent, it eomnmnieates to the brain the In- telligence of the presence of that agent ~by sending -dang Its fibres flashes of light only./ Irritate this nerve with a probe or o~hel" Instrument, and it eon.~ veys no sensation of pal~, but slm. ply that of lt~mlnous sparks. The pain of Ihe blow or the fall on the head is realized through the nerves of gen- eral sen~tlon; but, unsusceptible to pain or any other feeling, the optic ~ nerve sends to the brain its report of the' shock by flashes sparks and "stars."~St James Gazette. ~stntngely quiet, Not a h, af stirred. " not a bouglt tremb|ed. The birda had Teaeh!lqK Ille Youna Idet, themselves, and all natm~ A Mancliester lawyer noticed the other evening that his youthful non, wile was studying arithmetie, seemed came very restless. Getting Impatient, the father broke out: "~rlmt 0n earth alia you? Why cml, t you sit still? ,Wriggling about every minute." "It's all your fault," murmured the b6y. beside a spilt reek. '%Vhy is it?" as I asked you last night how many a billion was, and you said i~ was a thundering lot, Teacher asked me the same question to-day, and 1 gave the same reply. That's why 1 can't l~eep stilL"--London Answer~. ....... r,, l~t~t~ I~t~lm4t wt~. stock market rea izes the power of rlches to fly. Farmers should always interest themselves in any bird protective measure. The birds are one of the farmers' many friends. Spain announces that she wtll build n big navy. Why? Spain has about as much use for a big navy as she has for a herd of purple paleotherlums. A man in Greenwich, Conn.. recent- ly tore down a $25,000 house in order to save some maple and elm trees that would have been sacrificed by moving it. If all citizens were like him the forestry problem could be quickly set- tled. Australia has a controversy over the right of members of Parliament to take service In the.army, which recalls the ease of General Wheeler. In the Australian ease the seat of a member who went to South Africa as a cor-- poral was promptly declared vacant. IH | So American manufacturers are to have the hullding ~)f trucks for lhe miners of the Rand. being able to fur- nish the goods more promptly and more cheaply than their British rivals. That is getting.to be an old story, but Americans do not seem to grow Weflry of Its repetttlon. There Is a strong movement in Greece in favor of the Swiss military system .in place of the German. The latter absorbs three entire years of the young men, whereas the Swiss sys- tent calls for only 100 days of drilling In the first year. and twenty days every second year thereafter, until the age of thirty-two is reached. __[ .................. A seientlfle expedtti~m is to go from the United States to Patagonia In search of a giant sloth. Such an ani- mal, a relative of the extinct mylodon, is thought, from the recent finding of strange skins and bones In a cave, to be still roaming in the unexplored re- gions of South America. and these ex- plorers hope to eapture a specimen or tWO. The decrease of pleasure cycling be- gan to be noticeable two years ago, but it was much more marked this past summer. The bicycle Is now used mainly fc: business purpbses. It is becoming a greater utility in lhe ar- mies' of the world, and its value in municipal police service is admitted- ly very great. But as a pleasure ma- chine the bicycle has seen its best days. The Philadelpl~ia Ledger otmerves: "Public opinion has an immense influ- ence. and each one of us ts helping to form it. Even now It stamps with disgrace the man who uses his physi- cal strength to attack the life. prop- erty, or liberty of another; let it also frown down that man who, with a power of mind and will capable of benefiting the commnnlty, yet employs it in the interest of self alone, or for purposes of injustice and oprreesion under whatever disguise they may as- sume." Sturgeon fishing, which la earried on more largely in the Delaware River ahd Bay than elsewhere in the United States, is in danger of extinctl0a, ac- cording to a recent report of the United States Fish Commission. There has been a decline in produetion from 1948 kegs in 1897 to an estimate of about 700 kegs in 1899, while the price per keg was advanced in fifteen years from $9 to $105. The larger profits of the industry for years have come from what might be called the by= product, the roe, which Is the basis of caviare, the Russian delicacy. The Delaware fishermen obtain better prices In foreign markets than at home, and much of the caviare brought: into this country from Europe has crossed the Atlantic once before in pine casks. There are opportunities on every hand. every day if they were taken ad- vantage of; but the great difficulty with most men is that they don't see them untll they are past and gone. Opportunltles eau be made, and every keen. farsighted man will admit this i n nn n inn n , n , , u ............ noth Are Pests, Itut Are ~t Benefit Bather Than ~n Evil. The flesh fly and the bhle bottle are frequently eonsidered as one. but the two differ not only in appearance, but their work. Both are pests in their way. lint. on the whole, in their larvae being ill some sort scavengers, arn rather a benefit than an evil. the moi'e especially as the harm timy might do Is easily to be prevented. Neither is a biter nor out for blood, preferring the perspiration and other t, xudatlons of the skin and of broken surfaces. The flesh flies produce living young, the eggs being retained until hatched when the young are deposited upon decaying flesh, wounds and sores being choice locations, Each female ean deposit tens of thousands of these nmggots, and. as they grow rapidly, and as they grow force themselves into the sores, the situation soon be- comes serious. The maggots when two or three days old will have in- creased in size train a mere speck to a half inch in length. They are white, footless, small to- ward the head. the other extremity being thlek and bhmt. When full grown they leave their food and. forcing their way into the soil. con- tract into barrel shaped puparla, from whieh in a few days the wlnged fly emerges. The blue bottle or ldue fly is to be seen on the windows, where t is sure to call attention to itself by its buzz- ing and bumping against the glass. Animal food exposed in summer, if for only a little while, is sure to show little piles of eggs just ready to hatch. So prolific is the female and such vo- racious feeders the young that It is said a pair of flies will devour an ox more rapidly than will n lion. A car- cass left In the fields in mid-summer Is soon nothing but Idde and bones. The only help for the mischief of el,her species ts to screen the whidows of dwellings so the flies cannot enter, to kill them on sight and to keep all food and all wounds covered. A good lotion for wounds. Dr. Lugger says, is one part carbolic acid to fifty of water, or one ounee of tar to twenty ounces of oil. Crude coal oil has been used successfully upon both man and beast, serving the double purpose of healing and of keeping the enemy off. As a preventive all dead animals or decaying flesh should not be simply hauled off out of the way, but should be either covered with kerosene and burned to a crlsp or put into a pit, covered w|th llme and then wlth a foot or two of earth. When left to be eaten every female maggot that goes Into the ground can. It Is figured out, have 508,000,000 descendants in a sLu- gle season.--Phllndelphia I~dger. helr l~r~t I~s$O.o A sister of the late E. P. Roe tells an amusing story of the first lesson which she and her brother ever recited In Roman history. Among our most lored and honored guests, during our childhood, was Dr. Samuel Cox. for many years a promi- nent clergyman in New York. At times our conversation turned on history,aud I remember, on one occasion, he asked Edward and me if we could give him the names of the First Roman Trium- virate. At this perlod of our existence the name "Caesar" was associated exclu- sively with an old colored ma~, whoin we often visited, and who lived upon a lonely road in the neighborhood. We were vastly astonished, therefore, to learn that the name had ever been borne by a more illustrious person than our dusky friend; but we list- ened entranced to the story of the ri- valries of Caesar and Pompey for the empire of' the world. Unhappily the good doctor co'uld not remember .the name of the third trium- vir, and the lack troubled him greatly, That night, about two o'clock, I was startled by a knock on my bedroom ~oor, and Doctor Cox called out: "Mary, are you awake?" I replied that I was--as, indeed, was every one else In the house by that time. "It's Crassus." said the doctor, and then he returned to his room, greatly relieved. Neither Edward nor ~t ever forgot that first lesson in Roman history.- Youth's Companion. The V~ue of S~V|m~. In New York State the past year, how widespread has been prosperity is betokened by a report on savtngs i~nkg, which shows that one out of every three perseus lti the Btate has a bank a~count. The total amount deposited was $'264,827,203. In France. the Government offers in- ducements to school children to open savings bank accounts.' The Govern- ment of the United Etates plays no such paternal role in encourdging thrift among Its people, lit is left to wise mothers in this country to encourage children to the virtue and sound bus~ hess principle of saving. The spirit- ual paradox, "To hhn that lurth shall t be given, and from him that hath not shall be ~tkcn away," is a stem, unre. tO ,be true. Instead of waiting and lenting condition of business success. whining for something to turn xtp, go Not alone Is It true nowadays that "a Out into this gteRt World determined ] penny sa~,ed is a penny eal~l," but, to be somebody and do something; [ more and mote It Is necessary to nave oU will find old n ch n ...... } the penny in order to earn one. The ..... g e .... a cesta =,~/.[ youth beginning life under present sl0e walung to ne Utllmeu. Tne worio [ ~'onomlc eonditions must have capital owes:o man a iivlng. ,f he wll, not I and a c v clt ; for ac ulr,n it. Say= work, failure and ruin will be his pot,- ing through childhood is a means to lion, but if he hustles while he Waits, both these Indispensable ends, and the solemn truth of this should be re- determined that he will get to the top llglofisly placed before the minds of of the ladder, and not be satisfied the young.--Harper's Bunt. until he does get there, his fortune is assured, 8ueh a man never sighs for opportunities, but whe~ one come~ hie wa~v he gl~mpa it aUd makes the very A 5EVEHF_.. JeLl-. I was seated in the corner of the car, When [ got a most excruciating jar~ Not the ordinary kind To which gripmen are inclined, But a jolt that shocked me more than that hy far. From : ;own the aisle a fascinating girl } Set my senses in an amatory whirl, .~ When she turned a pretty smile Toward my earner, and the whim Showed the tips of teeth that glistened as the pearl. T responded with a twinkle of my eye ] ('Tis a little trick I studied, by the bye), And although I passed my street. Still I kept my corner seat, For the hope within my heart was run- ning high. Then it was I got the do,or/tic jar; Just behind me, on the platform of the car. Stood the man at whom. 'twas plain, he was smiling throagh the pane, And--I'd ridden half a mile or more too fsr. --W. B. H., in Life. , PITH AND POINT. "Isn't that man over there an ad. mirer of yours? .... On the contrary, he's my husl)and.".--Meggendorfer Blaetter. Hoax--"Do you" always leave card~ when you call?" Joax--"Not always. Sometimes ! Ieave an umbrelln."-- Philadelphia Record. Lawyers are men who work with a will, At least, so the doctors say; :But the lawyer's work don't begin until The doctm" has opened the way. Chicago Inter-Ocean. The new minister had a decidedly slow delivery. "Mamma." exclaimed Beth after the service. "l wish they'd sent us a higher-geared speaker."~ Judge. "But. mamma, if I buy clothes first I may not have mouey left to buy a trunk." "Ethel you haven't any busi- ness sense at all: you can borrow a trunk.. "The doctor says yon ought to take life easier~to enjoy yourself more." "All right; I'll go take a trip on thts money which I had saved up to lmY on this btll."--Chicag0 Record. I love the man who's always late i Although he makes me have to wait ; Yes, though he east me time and pe]~, lie gives me grounds to praise myself. --Chicago Record. *'I suppose," said Miss Snapp's fiance, "you'll be sorry when I marry your sister and take her away to live with me." "No. replied hm" little brother. "I never did like you much, anyhow." --Philadelphia Press. "I know that a great many people do not like my business.'" m~ld the chimney-sweep; "but it soots me," Af- ter due acknowledgment of the cour- teous smiles of his audience, he went up the flue.--Baltimore American. He--"I notice that Fred and Harry have made up aud are as good friends as ever.'" She--"Yes. they had to make up. Everybody else had gone away, and neither had anybody to play golf wlth."~Boston Transcript. The lamb and the lion were about to lie down together. "'Don't you think," said the lion. with uncommon polite- ness. "you had better occupy the lno side berth?" What the lamb may have thought will never appear. It was the end.~Phlladelphin Press, Wife (reading)--"Another mysterious suicide---unknown man throws him. ~elf from a eltff." Husband (tho~gbt- lessly)--"Bet his wife was at the bot- tom of it." Wife--"Charles!" Hus- band (hurriedly)--"Of the cliff, my love; not the suicide. --Collier s Week- ly. a'.'" & Bli~ ~nutry. E~nglishmen know little of the geog- raphy of the "States," and what llttle they do know does not object to put tlng Philadelphia next door to Boston, or San Francisco alongside of New York. An American and an Engli~ho n~n who had become ~lends aboard ~ ship had a pleasant encounter about ~s on reaching New York. , They breaiffalted together and the following convemation ensued: "I gness I'll turn out to see Harry after breakfast," said the Englishman. "I've two here. Harry lives in 8an Francisco and Charlle in Chicago." "But you'll be back for dinner?" facetiously asked the Amerlean. The Britisher took 1~lm seriously, "Sure for dinner, |f not for lunch," he anawered, And accompanied by hla friend, now thoroughly alive to tl~ humor of the incident, he found him- self a few minutes later In the line of tleket buyers In the Grand C~ntral Depot.. "An exeurslon ticket to San Frane~s- co, atopping at Chicago station on re, turn," he ordered. The ticket a~gent put about a quar- ter of a mile of pasteboard under his stamp, pounding It for a minute or more, thrust It before the explorer and expectantly awaited payment. "V~en dods the train go"." asked the Englishman. "In ten minutes," was the answer, "How much is it?" "One hundred and thirty.eight dole lars and fifty cents." "What?" the Englishman gasped, "HOw far is It?" "Three thousand miles." "Dear me! What a country!"-- Youth's Companion. Theassociatlons of Newcastle HOur% the fine old Lincoln's Inn Flelda man- sion, which hang Just ~t ~old, are blow." We talher fancy lhat the "~ custom has recover~l from !is death blow~ unless we are. to regard the "tip,, as the walkiltg glmst of the "'vail '-~' Anyhow, it was here ih~t l~ir- Waldo (fine nld name!) offered