BACK TO PARIS A N D C E L E B R I T I E S more often than not, very " catty." There was another remark of his that I thought very funny: " Quand fetais jeune tout le monde nfa dit, ' Quand vous aurez cinquante arts, vous vemz, maintenant fai cinquante ans etje rial rien vuJ " I had some copies of this paper which, unfortunately, I have lost. At the beginning of the Boeuf there were hardly any English or Americans. Moise, I, Nancy Cunard, Iris Tree, Evan Morgan, Tommy Earp and a few others, but no tourists at all. Later on it became filled with dreary and rich Americans, who simply got drunk and either fought or fell asleep. Tommy Earp was still rich and gave us a wonder- ful time. He seldom said, "Will you dine on Friday, or lunch on Wednesday," but would arrive at the Parnasse and suddenly ask, " Will you have a small dinner with me?" The dinner nearly always ended at seven-thirty a.m. in the markets. On one occasion we took a taxi to Montmartre to a restaurant in the Rue des Martyrs called UAne Rouge. It is a very expensive restaurant and frequented almost entirely by French people. A band played special tunes that Tommy called for and we had a really stupendous dinner with white wine, not champagne, but much better and nicer. Tommy said that the night was too young to start on champagne. After dinner we started out to " do " Montmartre. We went to the Savoy and ordered a bottle of champagne. This one has to do in any case. The champagne in these night clubs is mostly sweet and horribly expensive. The sweet kind is really more drinkable than the sec, which '