Newspaper Page Text
6 THE SUN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1913.
AMATEUR POKER AT
Sfranr'rs Vpnlnrp In. lion rinjr
Un rhani)ions 1 1 a vp
(inuo to Toxn.
OOI HANDS DKAIi TO ALL
They Arc Kni'diinicil to IMny
KoMly. but. Their l'inlsli
Br IIAVIII A. t'l'HTIM.
"Th' ain't on'y one way fo' to keep a
man f'm goin' to the devil If lie's plumb
not on a-doln' of It. nn' Unit's fo' to
eae him go 's fur's lie likes." observed
old man Greenlaw with un air of ab
straction. "Kven Ihat ain't ul'ny.s no
good, bcln's he'll go any was If lie's
hll bfnt that way.
Most geniy tho way It's illil In fo'
lilm to Kit ninrtled. oncet a man glts
'tis mind sot onto a idee u' elolti' that
W ain't no use o' .ayln' nothln'. The
mo' he's xvnrncel agin It the mu' sot
in Rtts, ni a geti'l thing, anil timet
' lat's did 'penrs like th' ain't no gro't
i haunt o' savin' of him. They is a
stranglo holt onto him fo' sho", lulu' 's
what the devil can't think uf the woman
sho' will, nn' 'twl.xt the two on Vin th'
i.in't no man has a llvin' show "
"Oh, I don't know," said Mr Owen
Pepper. "I leckon they N about us
many single men goes to the devil as
they Is married one. Heln' 's the tnimt
on 'em Is headed tlutaway anyliuw,
"pears like it don't make no gre't cliff'nce
whether he's married or not. 1 kunwed
a man In east Tennessee oncet what
"Don't make no dllf'nce 'bout uoihln'
what happens In .'asl Teiinin-fe," Inter-luptf-d
the old nun with rude empliusl,
an' slmiar li don't muni fo' uothln'
whether o' all '..-lows nnthiu' bout it r
I'nt, What oall knows, un' mo' p'tlc'lnr
"hat yo don't know, ain't no 'nipo'tanre
nohow. Yo- all ain't no rtiter'on to go
There appeared to he In the old man'
uanner an he spoke some l.itlmatlon of
.nfrlendly disrespect, lint .Mr Pepper
snored it caiinly.
'nn. 1 don't know." he said "I hain't
.."vet set ui fo' to be no criterion, but
'vbatevci I do know Is most gelliy so,
that's ni)' 'n e'n be said o' some."
The consensus of opinion among those
.'m heard this retott was that the keen
tlVJ.Mll of it was .1 sulllcielll excuse
tor Its utterance. Did man (ireenlaw.
'Mwevrr, did not .ii.in In the consensus.
.! reached for his bung starter Instead,
uid Mr. Pepper, rather than he the
"i f trouble by remaining in the
barroom, went away from there.
' Yo all 'pears to be some ha'h. the
way yo' treats Pepper"' ollsernd Sam
IVar.-ali llsappi'o Ingl) "I ain't a-s.i)-n'
hut what lies inn' "r ie.i ,,f ,, nuis
ance toillid. but thev is H'lies wneii he
pear to talk hoss sense, s'pulu' a
man I not the mlsfortun' o' hem' mar
ried, that ain't no reason fo' yo' all to
b- twittln' of him "bout It c'ntinual. like
m' be. 'Pears like ho mought 's well
stay to home '. to come to yo' nil's place
'n hear about It nil the time."
'Oh, leave him talk. Ham." said .Ilm
Itlnlsdell. who was ali.o married, but was
less bitter about it than Pearsall. "It
mouKbt be .-one- dirf'rint If they wax
any Impo'tance to It. but 'pears like he's
iileegcd fo' to talk all the time any
ways, an' bcln's tY a'n't no way o
gettln' shot of It. 'p'mis like It inuiiglit 's
well be one thing i.s imother. Don't
make no dlff'rcnee no how"
'Docs to me." exclaimed Pearsall, who
seemed to be somewhat exasperated. "1
come here fo' to net a. "UW re.-t an'
peace Tin time to time, 'n' I don't
p'pose to set cpilet an' listen to no man
devlllln' me continual 'long ' me belli
married. Mought happen to anybody,'
he added by way of expostulation,
"They Is some truth In that." nd
jnltted old man nreeulaw. "Hut th'
sln't no "ca-slon fo' yo' all to Kit bet up.
Sam. i nln t nlmin to m.ilco no
rfrcncc to yo' all In p'tlc'lar. I'm on'y
d'scuFHln' goni principles when I- "
"Th' ain't no call fo' nobody to ills- j
c uss grni pilnclples," Interrupted Pear
sill with rising lesnper, ''If ha can't do
it 'thonten twiltin' on facts. 1 c'n
tnnil n heap, but they Is things what
ill' ain't no man c'n be 'xpected fo' to
tint up with. I reckon mo' 'n likely yo
all 'd bust If you couldn't keep yo' chin
wuggln, but I'm dnggoned If I c'n
fctaud It fo' to have It wnggln' to'ds me
all the time."
The old man was plainly troubled. Ho
was not one to shirk a controversy even
with ones of his friends, nor was he
irreatly troubled If at times ho ruffled
their equanimity, but even he per
ceived that he had in thin Instance
gone, too far, Pearsall was too valu
able, an nlly to be estranged by heedless
end needless talk, and being tnoro or
Irss diplomatic by nature, he said. "Let's
Ills faith In the ellleacy of pouring
whiskey on the troubled waters of con
troversy was Immediately Justllled.
Pearsall, though ho continued to mutter,
grumhlltigly Joined the little group that
gathered In front of the bar without
nny very perceptible reluctance, nnd tho
dove of peace smoothed out his
pinions and hovered over them again.
I Sut only for a time. Other events en-
The entrance of three strangers oe
.iired at Ihe precise moment when it
' as open to the old man to adopt either
. r two courses. It" rnlKht, as etiquette
"quired, Invito the stronger to Join
the round of drinks Just helm,
i i veil, or he might, by stretching n
point, treat that round h nn uccom
ihiMied f.iet, and clear away tho glasses
i preparation for another round, In
won- imother should Iw called for.
While he was clearing them away
enc of the strangers spoke,
Have another," ho said.
Winn the other had beun disposed of
another of the strangers spoke up:
"We uns done met up with a man
onto one o' tin boats t'other day what
sid lilb niuno whs Owen Pepper. Mcbbe
jo una know him.1
They is a man name n' Pepper what
new in here occasional," said the old
romes in nnrc rs-cusuuuii, smu mn e.iu
wan as one tvnii ws preparra 10 neny
any further knowledge,
"Thdb'n what he done said," continued
fjjj-Jrother, "an' -hf ym ttafl' -box.tHt
was liable fo' to be somo chuntte Into
yo' poker Kami, beln's how some o' tho
rcRiur plajers was tjwlno to Texan an'
mebbo 'twouldn't bo so hell roarln' dif
ficult fo' n outsider to set In 'tholltcn
beln' skinned alive, V what's nl'oys done
been leekotied. Kald be didn't know
but what somepln like that 'd been dime
did nfo' now."
Hho' was somepln' o' that kylnd hap
pened," ndmltU'il Ihu old man ii'Kiet
fully. "Was n time nfo' that when they
was the hest i;aine c" poker In the hull
Mouth piayad rlKht hero In my back
room. They was e.tuerts come f'm nil
directions what set In fo' the puppose o'
uustin' tip the Kame. but thev wan t
none on 'em ever done It. 'Pea rod like
they wn'n't none on 'em sleh likely
Jilayers us what played here rcK'lar. 1
sho' took a heap o' inid'! Into the Kame
"Hut," he continued, with a show of
niKer, "a'ter .Ilm Hlnlsdell nn' Joe Has-
sett an' Jake Wlnterbotlom an' Sam
Pearsall done Kot the fool notion o'
KWlne to Texas the lory o' the Katne
Is clone departed, as the (Jood Hook says.
They Is some, poker played f'm time to
lime, o' co'se. but "laln't nothln' but a
amachtire Kame. '.Most anybody c'n
win out Into It. They sho' is u op'nln"
Into the back room fo' anybody what
plays any kyltid o" a Kame."
This statement of n condition of af
fairs hitherto unsuspected by the four
worthies whom he had culled by name
was received by them without any show
of surprise and without comment. It
mlKht even have been thought that they
were more or less lndli;nam at helm?
classed as amateurs. The straiiKers,
however, listened to the story with In
terest and seemed to be pleased rather
"Set 'em up iiKin." said the one who
had not yet spoken, "We uns was
ttikin" o' settln' Into a Katne sume'res,
but wny wo leekotied was bow they
wouldn't be no show iut'Iii them pirates
fo' we uns, boln s we aln t no sre't expert-.
We doll" heer'd a !,eap about yo'
place, an' Just droped in fo' to hae a
look ut It. Iteln's the name ain't liable
fo' to be nothln' outeii the ordinary I
leckon th ain't no tenson why we
shouldn't set In if they is anvthln' dld
dln." "Well, I ctiinuo," said the old man
doubtfully. "Th" ain't nobody plays
here reRiar no mo', but mcbbe sum..
o' these Kents IlloUKllt oblige if yo' litis
Is yearnln' fo' a K.une."
lie looked Inquiringly fiom one to
another of the four famous plajers
who had not i;oi;e to Texas, but all ap
"I reckon th ain't no use o' me
settln' in," said Sam Pearsall deject
edly. "I don't mind playln' a little
penny ante occasional, ln-ln' 's a man
ain't liable fo' to lose his hull wad,
but 'pears like I lose my nene when
It comes to p'..iln' fo' 'mpo'tant money."
And he regarded the MrniKcrs In
ciulrliiKly. "We un don't play no penny qamr."
said one of them piomptly and de
"Well," su.d i Vat sail, 'that lets me
out, but I uln't a-sa.wn' what nobody
else s liable to do."
"I don't mind settln' in if yo' uns
is hell bent on playln'." raid Hlalsilell.
"I've clone beei'd a heap o' talk 'bout
Jim Illalsdell's came, hut I leckon he
never played no better 'n me.''
"Mcbbe I don't play no sich Katne 's
.fake W'lnterhottuni," said that nen
tlemen somewhat clltlldently, "hut I'm
willln' to take a cliansl If they Is KWine
to be ellddln's."
Rissett also express! cl a wiltliiKliess
to Join tli" party, and with no ureal
delay a six band mum was made up.
Pent sail pus'.stlnir in los refusal.
"i r co'se I stand in. same s if I was
playln." he sun! to tin- old man when
they were alone m the barroom. "I
leikonccl how i was -i.ihle to' lo help
yo all out if I wu to p'tetul how I
wa'n't no player." and the old man
In the back room the three other
champions made an elabor.no cl.spla. of
unfamiliarity with the ord.n.uy ipcikcs
of the Kame that continued the belief of
the straniteis that they were playini:
with tyros. IllaNdell iliullled the deck
awkwardly and started to deal without
oiferlnK It for a cat, whereupon the one
of the str.mi.-ers who was pone called
1,1m to account sharply.
"Don't I kH no cu.tnst o' cottln' the
cyards?" he deminded.
"Well, th ain't no 'bjcelions if o" all
Is that p'tlc'lar," said Hlnlsdell obliu
IiiKly. "We uns don't never bother with
the cut. 'peats like th' ain't no nte't
sense Into It nohow, but o nil 'n cut
"em if yo' like."
"It's mo' rcjr'lnr." said the pone apol
ogetically, nnd he cut them, UioukIi
ltassett crumbled, dninriutr that It was
a waste of valuable time,
Then when It came in his own turn
lo put up nn ante ho had to be reminde d
and blustered somewhat about the "I1k-
Klty character of a man who was so he"
roarln' particular about tr'tles." Where
upon Wlnterbotlom Jeered ban as one
too stlney to pay for his cards und thev
had hot words.
nncournKcd by such trlflliiK Indlca
tkms as thoe, the straiiKcrs showed n
disposition to press the Kame, and be
fore Ioiik nn excellent opportunity for
so doltiK was presentee),
Wlnterlsittom hnd given n Rood Imi
tation of a man ovetenthuslastic: In his
play, havlnir several times raised on
what proved to be two pairs only, nnd
when he opened a Jackpot for the size
of It tho f-tranirers were not visibly
daunted. Hlalsilell bad dealt and tho
stranKer on his left, IliulInK a pat Hush,
had passed for a play.
WIntirbottom sat next nnd when hi
opened tho next man also decided to
wait for a further npportunliy, ImvinK
a ten full in his liunil, so he trailed, as
did Hassett with somo Indication or
nervousness, The third cstrnniter. how
ever, with four ciKhts, played boldly,
maklnu u handsome- raise, nnd tho
Wlnterbotlom raised iiKaln without
frlKhtenlmr anybody, tho mote espe
cially as ho ellel It with the manner of
one who played desperately. And there
after the strangers boosted one nuolhei
In turn till their wnels were well iiIkIi
exhausted, Hassett havhiK lied at the
first indication of trouble nnd Winter
bottom elraKKliiK nlom,' ut the- rear with
much bad lauKUOKe.
When enrds were dtawn hi' took two,
and rcKAnlless of the three pat hands
nuninst him put up u lariter amount
than any one of the siraiiKors had re-1
malnltiK. S" ronlldent were they, how-!
over, that each one' called so fur as they j
could ami lie showed four queens.
Slowly and siiclly thn strangers filed
nut, pausing nt the bar long enough e,,
partake of Mime refreslimciit that old
man (Jrcenlaw put foitll with lirnrtyj
"I was kylntl n' icck'nln'," lie mI
dryly to his four friends after thn
ntranprers had departed and the spoils I
ji.,i4..i hi..... 1.1 ... .1.1.
nave ln ,, ' llllH .,,' ,r,iv'in'
'xpenses fo" In git hack f'm Texas. Hut
wero nt'iiiK iiiinii.i, ii.in in on nun
'xpenses rn lo git nacK f in Texas, tint
'pears like th' nln I gwlne in ho no call
for II. Pears llko Hie gamn Is High
'hout ns good as Iwaa nfo yn went
POEMS WORTH READING.
Th fickleJ Jewel flower lni
Its tilariom whera I In orchid hlunlieJ,
Ami where the wooillanel ileepa hunt liucheit
The raMurom veery tint'.
The niillnii criiok their armi at m
Ami whlper with their leaves, "Come, nee
The womler nti.l th myiUry
That haunt the heart of thing."
Anil then I iw a spirit wIM
That elaiiceil tipun the waterfall.
Ami. like th beauty of a child,
nunc Inttfhlnic over all.
I eaw the fairy of the fern
Toss emerald locks at ever! tut n,
Ami In the dew th elfin burn
That hotils the roue In thrall,
I saw frail prencea of lltht
clli-mii Into form nnd tllnuner luuiiJ,
Ami with hein, crystalline; In tight,
The wlml with wllet floweri croevneil
I saw illm eylvane elt at u
Within th hearts of hlillnt tree.
And In the lirumtilee, watchlnv Ihot,
Th faun that none hath found.
I anw th muxlr all around.
The Hup of leaf. Ilea water's aon
llvnlve a form, a ahape of sound,
Tliat allmmered areen alone.
I uw the happlneea that fill
The heart of things, that never eulIK
Pane--, like the rapture of the rllln.
And leap the woods among.
A moment more and I had eeen
The eoul Ite'lf of faery bared.
And all that nature' self may me.en
To me had been declared.
Hut lo! there ram a Hidden lull
In action, and o tep fell dull.
A mortal'", and the beautiful
Pled, tike a wild thing, acared.
U Madison I'uru,
Hill Slmpunn' Cold Mine.
Pill Simpson owns an old haymow
That ln't worth two eliucka.
Hut, e.iy. th nelghbor'a hen. eomeliuw.
i'um there and llfls her flucke.
Pill Slnipeon wouldn't rob a child:
He's lint a craftrr, no.
Hut he keep! tab upon that hen
While both nre laving low.
S.i Hill: "it ehe leeepe up the gm
And that hen's delnr In
I II lift the mortgage o the place
With thl gold held of mine.
Saw talk about the rich, rare da
Uf that old Western bunch
When thy dug nugget out Ilia dirl
tf not In with my hunch'"
That hen kept cnmlni; rlaht along
To Sliiiiiium's obi haymow:
She left her priceless pearls there.
Suj Hill: "I'll pinch them now "
lie iltrt' Nn illomnmle e'er hnn
Like et that hen had laid
In hl old havmow HIU's at eaee
Tlie innrtg.ne hae been paid.
HnsAcr fir.T.vioi a Kki.i in
lliialralns of lleiekaliealer.
reiu fte M oiii'e Polt-ltlp1t,
I !nte to dv ell on what orcetlme befa'l"
Ihls morning, when the fc's eoft bemllng
Were flushed with daien, 1 hetrd the ewleli
And the wild muilc when a nullmJ rjllv
i ewnet Dlina. what a elr.ht wa there
A ilnren of elteni wheeling through the air,
Ttie tcrceii heads Daubing In the niornlng
And ihey of Nhnrod hidden unaware
With wliHt preclelon did t slowly rl
And crrrt ih-iii llghlliig to their great .ir
prle' I their facee. white and blsnched with
And the buglike popping of their frightened
I picked a drake that llh back puhlng
AeelMecl progress In lie wild retreat.
Aii. I when I tired It (ell ultn eueh a thud
At Xr two fnt men In their pnealng meet.
And In' .'i ftrange thing .happened In my
The fink exploded, a if dnamlte
Had I'loHn I' up, nnd each duek went hl
As all the blow n part of o rrrnker tnliht'
I poked mv gun hue. there and eterywhere.
Hul smw them i,g..e!: thmlCIl the di celt
1 fled n lior m n, ! it nnlhlng dropped.
And trhd them ttoi k BRaln .n high mid
1 Uihiw what happened l r cooj-
1 hi' the i.ep duck, which one never rdinuld
nr i an I dueli uion n ive to laugh
And s'lmcttms i buckle. Am body would
n Inter llakelmll.
yroi't thf I ouUi Hit t'ourirt' Jvurnot
See (he bain-torm baseball tesins
TrinT to keep wnrill.
see i, d whiter preetlng them
With a ir.il ttorin.
Hd-eba'd In Niicember, lie
Thnt Is preltv good.
Se. them play, day by dav
Ankle deep In mud.
See them try tn cutih the bell
With their pour chapped band'
s, e the eports, run of eoite,
Shher III the stands
lli-nr the ehelter of the teeth
in the umpire' face
Si- them go. through the inoe,
lineit to second llllne
se- tli i-pttlinll spheroid fie e
To the pitcher1!" pan.
Ilseb.ill In Nm ember, bey?
That Is pretty raw.
The Old line Feme.
-.oiii foe I.eulnton Jou"tt
7lr.agglng It wont
em the line of the farm
liil the trouble It enu"ed
Was often unite warm
The Old l.tne Keni e
It was changed eiery irer
Hv decree of the court.
To which, when worn nut.
(i.ir sires Mould resort
With the (Jlil Line Kencr.
In hneliig their corn,
When the aun, too. wee hut.
They surely would Jaw,
Punch or cleiiv, when they gul
To the Old Line Fence.
In dividing the lands.
It fulfilled no cleelres.
Hut nnswered aulte well
In illildlng our alrea,
This Old Line Tence.
Though eiimetlmea In thla
It would happen to fall.
When, with top rail In hand.
On would flar up and scala
The Old Lin Fence.
Then the conflict waa shsrp
On debatable ground
And th fertile enll there
Would be mimed fur around
The Old Line Fenr.
It was ehlfted so off
ThHt no flower there grew
What frowtilnes and clods.
And what words wer shot tlouugh
Th Old Lino ! enrol
Our elres through the day
There would ipiarrel or fight.
With n vigor or vim,
tin i 'tw'Ha illnrerent at night
Bi the Old Line l'enre.
The f.ilrest mield there
Von would have descried
That eier leaned aofl
on the opposite alii
Of uu Old Lin Keie e,
Where our fathers built hat
There wo bullded our love.
Hreuthed our vow lo be tru
With our hands raised above
The Old Line IVnce,
Its place might be changed.
Hut there we would meet,
With our head thrnugii the ealls.
And with kle most sweet,
At the Old Un Tenee.
It wan love mad Ih change.
And the i lawiilni; of hands
1'ii'llnK uges of hute,
And between us now stands
N'ul ii elgn of Lin Fence,
,S'o clrbiitnble ground
Now enkindles iiliirmr.
I've the girl I met (here
Ami, wen, until or tn iirun.
And no Line Fence.
Our uneeslors, who bind gond vlieer,
Sieving th" lew that r sustete,
" n. ., v,,,
A t.mer's bend graced the groaning ioid,
ium porridge, ton, w must record
Melheglln from my lady' hoard,
And punch -plenly!
"v 1 ln tnyl"u,","l
'd envy them this royal food,
, y. .,lnH.
T h:. .f. J' V " " . ,
,," m tel pUy I
I ll! 111 in.,,," .....v.. - m
lf hr m , ,,4y the hei.
nut if inmpelled tn nil tht noil
.1 certainly should envy most
! Their grmnl d gestlonl
UKMi B. Momvood.
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS.
In a recent answer you commented
upon the scanty nutritive properties of
our Australian nnrdoo. You may Iw
Interested to communicate to your read
ers an episode In thn colonial discovery
history. When liurke. and Willis, In the
early '(SOs, hud crosed the continent from
.Melbourne to the Uulf of Carpentaria,
mid were returning In hardship, all their
supplies being; exhausted, they made
their final camp on Cooper's Creek, or
Hnrcoo, In southwestern Queensland.
Here they awaited relief. When the
aenrch party reached them all had per
ished of starvation In the midst of
abundance of nardoo, they hud eaten all
they could, yet with all their eating they
could not extrurt therefrom Biitllelent nour
ishment to sustain life. Twenty years
later I was on tho llarcoo at the same
aeuson and found nardoo III great pro
fusion. Tho part which Is eaten by our
aboriginals Is the spore case mude Into
h sort of porrldRe. The plant Is nn nqua
tic cryptogam, Marsllea clrutnniondll,
which burst Into activity of growth after
thn f.illliiK of the Infi equcnt rain. This
prompt response to the ruins Is character
istic of all the vcKciutlctn of the desert
jb.irk blocks of Australia, It seems nlmoat
miraculous. ('cnsr.NCT !.ap.
What sou of a nut Is the betel nut In
use In th Philippines when the little
hrown brother wishes to enjoy the pleas
ures of vice'.' I'. M.
It Is not a betel nut at all, although
the expression Is fo thoroughly estab
lished In books of exploration of the re
mote Orient that It would be IiIIk to si-ek
to correct It. It Is a singularly compli
cated form of appetizer or stimulant to
have been evolved by people so primitive.
The Ingredients are a slice of the nut of
the ureea palm, a nut about the size and
general appearance of the nutmeg, the
slice belnK about or.e-slxteetitli of uu inch
In thickness and about us lnrce around
us a eiuutlt'i', I'pon this Is laid a paste
of the ibunu.im of unslaked coral lluie.
mixed with oil, and sometimes this Is
fortified with n lump of teirn Japonica
In order to heighten the color. In the
Philippines n piece of tobacco leicf Is
added, but this addition Is seldom prac
tised elsewhet. Th whole assortment Is
wriipind In the mccu laf of the betel
pepper and chewed route mplutlvcly. It
Is a disKUstltiK habit, for the mixture
stimulates the llow of saliva, which tric
kles In a dark led flow fiom the cornet
of the mouth. The effect Is much like that
uf chew line of eoeu leaf, It takes the
pluce of a me.il and enables Its users to
undergo himt sustained toil: In furt, It
must he Included In the rations of all
Malay labor. The teeth sre permanently
blackened by this appetizer and It Is not
Infrequent to find them so overloaded
with tartar deposits that th lips cannot
Some two or three Kcneratlons ago. In
the fourth Franklin school reader, pub
lished In Ilo-lun, was a poem that was
always n great favorite with children, and
which I haxe been trying; unsuccessfully
to find. I wonder if you could help me
and If found eotilel reprint It In The Scs-
OAT ffN. As 1 remember It beRlus :
"Who stole the nest nway
Krom the cherry tree to. day "
After various denials from birds nnd
animal. Including th following
"Not I, said the cow, inoo-oo
Much a thltiK I'd never do '
t Rave hair the nest to line
Hut the n.st was none of tun
Not I. sa d the cow, moo-oo '
fMieh a thing I'd tiec-r do'"
"A little hoy hutiK down bis bend
And went und hid behind the b-d
'Twas he that stole the littlo nest
(if the pretty yellow bream ;
And be felt so full of shame
He didn't like to tell his name "
Tim name of the author I can not re
call, but I shall be delighted If some leader
ran hrlin; this eld friend to Unlit again.
e. U S.
Keferriug to th" "Mldnluhl II. Je of Taul
Hex ere' during the lteiolutotiur war,
kindly advle whether It was a man or a
woman that signalled thn lantern from the
tower of the old North Church.
A. I.. 15.
riifie I du'lht .! to wlui set the ai(tia)
lights. There can be nemu that it wa a
man, fur we hive llcueie's own state.
incut, preserved in the .Mass.uiiu.'tti
Historical Society collection. "1 left Dr.
Warren, called upon n friend nnd desiicd
him tu make th signals." The only evi
dence as to who this friend was leads to
a clash of family traditions, iin one
hand It I.s stoutly maintained that the
lanterns weie pla -ed in position by Hubert
Newman, who was sexton of Christ
e"hurch and a fileud of lleveie The
descendants of John Pulling are squall)
sure that It was their ancestor who hunt;
out th lanterns and that he was itul
Itevere's warmest friend. Not even the
church I certain, but the Aldermen of
Boston have, settled' upon Ckrist Church.
Several friends have written in eorrec
Hon of the statement latt wvek 'is to Jim
nle Hank, conveylus tho Information nf
tier death. This (joes to show how inu.il
more easy It is to die nnd to b" f mi-hoi ten
than to remain beneath these ullmi'S'S of
the moon. Not quite n year ago the t.ile
f her death was published In several pa
pers, only the next day to be denied, It
appears that many snw the notice of drn'h
and that few corrected their Impressions
by later and better news.
What la the aiea of clrenter New Yen I. '.'
IIkiuiwit S. Simon.
Stated In acres by the seveial boroughs :
III estimating 1 1 in cost of production, Is
It perinlssnbhi to use the expression,
"Wate nnd tnto on machinery," or should
It be, "Wnte and tear?" II. 15. O.
Unless there he some undiscovered
I lick hi tho euestlon the briefest consul
tation of any dictionary should serve to
determine the Impermissibility of "ware
und tare," although those words cxi't lu
pel feet valid senses.
What Is the pronunciation of the wind
.Chatham In Chatham Squiiie Is the (Irst
.syllable Chut or Chath? A. II. W.
I Thero really Isn't nny first or second
.syllable: It Is a monosyllable and gulp
or gobble, for the only authorised pro-
inundation is Clmt'TO-
llld Col. Hob Ingersoll ever write any
books',' If so, plenso glvo their (ltle
Sp.ll-e Will lint Serve til list the publisher!
fi;oiks of Col, Inge-resoll; they were many,
uid several of them remain of Inter,
SCHOOL FOR CARD FLAYERS,
Auction Bridge. 8. C, B. says! If
after tho wlnnlnR declaration lins been
decided the wronc? adversary leads a
card has the declarer's partner a rlg;ht
to call attention to It before laying: down
his cards as dummy?
Yes. Ho always had that right, Infer
entlnlly, under thn old laws, because ho
was not dummy until his cards went
down, and all he had to do was to refuse
to lay down bis hand until the lead came
from the proper place. I'ntll his cards
were clown he was not n dummy, and
could protest The new laws, which went
Into effect In most of the clubs on Decern
1, make It clear that the declarer's part
ner can call attention to a lead out of
turn nt any time, even after he liai be
come dummy, which Is a great Improve
If. V. r. says: The dealer holds ace
king; Jack to Ave diamonds and bids one.
Second hand passes and third hand says
two clubs, which fourth hand passes.
What should the dealer Infer from the
two club bid?
If the third band Is a Rood player he
has what would have been a legitimate
two club bid as dealer. That Is, at least
Klx or seven clubs, with tops, and bis
Idea Is that If the dealer haa a card of
reentry with his diamonds he should go
no trumps. Third hand denies any trick
In Ills hand outside of clubs, or he would
go, no trumps himself,
(I. 1". S. asks for nn explanation of the
following statement, "At nullos honors
are the same as no trumps, but score
against the partners holding the honors."
If correctly quoted, the stntenvnt does
not mean anything. How can honors be
the same as nothlnK nnd jet score? Theie
are no honors In nullos, because all millo
hands are no trumpers, and tho aces are
the only hniiois In that declaration. To
score ures would be absurd, as nothing
cotiM be more to the credit nnd glory of
a nullo player than to win his game while
holding four aces. If these were to be
scored against him we should have the
absurdity of penalizing lilm lHO points
for his superior skill in getting rid of
four aces! In the nullo problem, pub
lished elsewhere In TlIK SUN to-day, the
declarer held three sees and has got rid
of the heart, having still two left. What
would he gain In whining two by cards
If he were penalised SO for aces?
O, T. II. says: Has The Whist Club
made any laws governing the plav at
nullos? What nro they worth now?
Not as vet. It will take ut least a
year li'fote tlnv are In such general
use a to justify legislation, Tho count
Is now almost universal at 10 a ttlek,
that being the natural value of a no
trumper, positive or negative. Some text
books that were published before nullos
were properly understood gave the value
at S hut thee were never authoritative.
O. C. ask whether one should say
"Hearts are trumps" or "Hearts Is the
The correct expression would b to re
vels the last statement, and put It, 'The
trump Is hearts," as many object to say
ing the trump Is "a" heart. In aniwer
to the question, "What Is trump?' we
Poker. B, K. Tt. aays: A and B are
In the call, one having drawn tn three,
sevens, the other to u pair of aces. When
the hands are shown A still has his three
'evens and H has aces up on seven.
What Is th rule?
Any Imperfection !n the pack must be
shown befuie the conclu-iou of the draw
or the deal and all bets on it suriJ. Th
necelty for making this rule win p
obvious to ictiv person who considers hniv
easy It would be for a loser ti make a
pack imperfett by slipping In an extra
card at the critical moment
T K. H. says: A opens a Jackpot and
he others iiunei In, ull drawing e.ud.
Tho openr then discover ho had not
th- proper qualliications to open. Nun"
.1 tlicike who came in had openers, but one
of them had made tens up In the draw.
What is the prcveibiie in Mich ,1 case?
The opener is out of It, end as 11 pen
ally for drawing to false openers must
ante for all the others In the next J.ick.
In tlm meantime the pot that has been
falsel) opened must b plajed for by the
ive who came In, Just 111 If It hnd been
'cglthmitely opened, because these five
ame In In good faith
It 1 no om's
business whether any of theni had op.n
it or not, as none of them opened. If'
no one ivlll rill .1 ...iltl., l .
no one will call, or .'alliiig cannot beat
the tens up, that hand takes the pot.
Then the fnl opener antes for the next
,, c ., . , , , .
I !- It s.i.. in elealiiiR foi the draw
J ecru 1 exiuised Hoes the eliaw er
' " -'i new one.- : 1 tTeel ol tli niniiti.in is to ilihe from
If It wus exposed hy the chalei, 01 1 I'lisiliess . . n.., 1 1 tm .-, vet it' tile iMinptii
tl'.e w.ud, It cannot b. taken und' the """ ''iwful and m!,. I ,v, m .1 l.iwin;
nine..,- n,,,,! .. i I W.l V llO .ICtloil W'l! I.- Till..' .1 lllfl'l-
Plajei nnut wait unt.I all the ethers ; t,Ju... iK.vv.'.'.i l.exvf.il c- mtmon and slui-
nic ueen Helped before. It I teplaced.
I. V T. asks If nn opener has to show
lis eiitirn hand or .lust openers.
If no one comes In against him hi en- !
the hand. If he has drawn e-ards nml is I n ,llH '1l',,ll",' 1,1 "eeaidc Steam Na lita
not called onener. oV,K- iV i' i i H ' tion Compan) vs.. Aillien Justice Holmes
not called opene rs out). If he has drawn , of , ,-tli ,t .tat,,, supreme Cut t said .
cards and U raised out openers only. "It is a mistake to say that it the
,. , .
it. c . ashs ir a player can bet on four
No, the hand is foul. Whileit Is true
taut lie could apparently gain no advan-
tage by playing with n short hand, the
profi'Miona' will not allow It, hecaute
they want to know- what he did with the
exli.i card. He might have slipped it to
I T K sivs The uieni r isi f
two cuds und imds throe in from .if him
Hues he take the two ton ones or am- two
Ho does nut take nny. He must eall
on the denier to coriett the eiror. ns the
dealer made It.
Forty-live. N. It. mis- ll bet ihat
If u player turns up the ace of trumps and
iuiis to too tne ileal Is void
A be'ts he
loses only the tliliui
When an ace is turned It 1 , duly of
cm- i.iciii iiiimi oe iuio leaning to can upon
the dealer In ellsjard If he has not alreadv
deine so. If the dealer does not want the
tinned tiumii ho iinsciers. "I i.Piv tii.,u."
so that A Is rinbl If the .ble.t i.,i .i.,i
.. ., .... ' "
the quest on. tvh ch . not stated.
Five llundli'd. II. L. I. says' A beds
that any player who has pot a fum card
lu hutid ciin demand n new deal.
Wrong. Itenienilier that aeVs ure not
CiHsinu. K, II. H. s.i)s: A bets that
a player cannot make two builds of dltfer.
ent denomination nt one time,
lf what ls meant la that he cannot
make two builds nt different times, mio
being still on the table when he makes the
second, A Is wrong. As long as a player
makes n hulld, adds to one already made
or takes In cuds ho can do ,mv one of
ihnsn thine! while Iin has .i hull, ei.
table. The only thing he cannot do Is to
i trail, playlns a caul that lies round loose,
WOVEI POINTS OF THE LAW.
In people vs. Shaw before! th" Su- i
prcme Court of Illinois the court reverses
a 'conviction fur bigamy, because through
a conflict In the divorce laws uf New ,
lurk, California nml Illinois the el
feliilnnt's Hist mariliiKe was Invalid. It
appeared that Helen Schneider married
Kdwurd Olson In Chicago In IxxS and left
him thei next year. She sio-il him for
illvnrre, but he left llllp.es ti tul rhe i a
wus dismissed. In l.vm she in.i i rliil
Slleiw 111 Viov X'nib. nml in I nil" I tlvuli
divorced her In California. She did not
appear In that suit and for that teasoti
tlie divorce- nml lur uiariiuge to tin-
defendant are both held Invalid.
The dissenting opinion eit tlie court eh
clureel that "helm; the husband of one
oinnn, It was bigamy for lilm to many
lllioiner, Ullil III our jueiK'ie 'U i"J wilt
The New York .fit" Joiimiu! sny of the
decision In the Shaw caie that "In our
Judgment the dissenting opinion lats
down not only good law but also guml
morals nnd salutary public polio). A
luige proportion of the notoilous iutet
stato marriage anil divorce scandals have,
llko the present one', 11 suited from tie'
Insular pollcv of the Stirte of New S'oik.
We were glad to notice that in the' la.-
two sessions of the Legislature hills wen
Introduced to assimilate the divorce law
or New York to that of tlm avetage of j
other States of tho L'nlon. As oft' n ,
pointed out, hoivever, tlie only leally ef-
fectu.il remedy lor the sHuatinn must j
come through the pass.me of a uniroi m ,
marriage nml dlvotce law by Coiigrex. 1
nlteiuly been Introduced and we tiut It
will he presseel for adoption nml rntltieu.
Tlie t'nitcd States t'oiiit of Appeals In
the Second Circuit lues decided In t Is- casi
of the Ainelleaii Malting Company vs I
Kettel that "entirts will, tindrr eertu!,i!
circumstances, Issue injunctions to n stiain
the publication of false stateme nts lb-
jurious 10 ejusine- or piopertv. 111 wuieu
tllete Is Involved eolililt,lcv, itltlllllila
Hon or coeiclon." The court grants an
Injunction restraining the defendant from
advising tho plaintiff's customers to bieal.
their contrails. '
The committee on professional e thle
of the New York County Lawyers Asso
ciation wus nsk"d to decldee whether th"
following adve 1 tlsetnents by lawyeis In .1
dally newspaper wer" within tho bound-
Able law yer, specialist family trouble -i.
private Jnattets, He., furnishes nibble ad
vice; nil cases 1i.uhII.mI ; satisfaction guar
anteed : quick results; domestic' relation
laws of all States explained, e'all, write
Actiileiit, estates, family troubles,
cases handled successfully . .itlfaetion
Kliaiautced; strictly roiiUdentliil : matter,
eiuickly settled; no fi" unless surcessfui.
Call, write, phone. l..iiWi r.
Accident ciis.., iloimslic t-ouble and
all legal dittleultles streTiuoii-ly h.inelb'il
to .vour satisfaction. Lawyer. Kvenltigs
For le.-ults sec tne ; tellable, experi
enced ; successful . ici ciilent, fatnllv
trottbte., all e.isis; consultation free. Call
or w rite. I, iw v. r.
The committee leplted-
"The ethic of the legal profess! m for
bid that a law ver should advertise hi
talents or his skill as a shopkeeper advei
Uses his wates" c People vs. .MeCtbe, P.i
L. It. A.,
The first lour are also objectionable
because they seem to Indicate a willing
ness to take ull caes, Irrespect.v of the
m"rlt of the cause, unc the lirst thte" have
the demerit uf containing an Impossible
and therefore false and misleading guar
anty u! satisfaction.
Another question submitted to the com
mittee slated that u man who xv.m con
victed of a felony twenty years ago served
lisht )ear. wa panl'dnd and w.i.s n
slored to full civil Mum. aft- which he
set Up ill lill-ims' ill d l.n-.illievl peunl'ill.
it spu t.illv and veil tlioujht of. Le.-inii)
uf ii.i.l o- .ision to s.i,. another im;u in
lli.ctti.'ls lnvolvitik- qtle-s'iciris of t.i !, .1' .1
tin' defend. nit's cein., wiio l.ni a i-Ui.ii-tiff's
n cord, brought out ull the clet.cds
heforo the Ju;i The e omndite- w.ih
nsl-.id if It iiinsije!r.j ,m conilu,
kal, and leplli d .
"The iMimnl-.iee consider th it w 'nton.
unnriessary nr unreasonable Inqu rv m
comment respes-tlrg th" ellsi redltah!" pot
hitory of a witness or party is unetliii.il
and Imp'opvr protesslon.il conduct it 1,11 -not,
however, ussu'ne to say that sue 11 1 i
ou.iv or comment, whether cidniisKlhle or
licit nude - the law of evident e, vas In th"
ease susBcs:ed wanton, uirii-cessaiy or
In deriding tli.it 11 letall o.l dealer la
Iowa mav reiover il.nti.ices from the
.Stiuiihi'd Oil Couip.inv for ruing Into the
retail ttade in e-onipctitlon with the pi.il-i-t.!T
with malic intis Intept to drive pim
out of hn.-lne'ss Pec tuse J- quit beiv ici;
his supply fiom th defend. Hit and g..t it
I elsewhere, the Supreme Court, of lo.v.1
sa) In luinshie v. the standurt! ciil
I ".Men h.lVe the l l;li' to etl,MSe In . awful
competition, nnd though Pie eompeil.ton
I may have the eilert of driving imother out
'"f business, if Hie competition i" lawful no
I action arise's though inury resulted trom
I tho lompetltiou. W here the re Is lawful
I competition tor gain, tor supremacy in
I liusoie-s. for tie. leir'tlmate c.nti.d of
; l.uslness, even though tne put nml
' ul.ited eompiiite.n c uried on ivlin thei
Ul.iic-u run Lii'ilie'll c il 1 leci on i on I'll''
,,.1., m,o. ..,,.1 inli.i.t ,..M ,.f ,.,..il, n.,.l
i gain, but of mallcioiisl) Injuiing otheie
engaged In that pairicular business'
mill on the spot, even lltl expert, doi'S
i what his Judgment approves lie cannot he
found nrstigent. The standard of 1.
duct, whether left to the Jmy or laid
,lovn Pv the court, is an external stand-
1110, .-mu iiuiis no nei'oiuu in in" iiei-oniii
iMpiatlon of the man concerned"
, I TT,
f.ne .luif.e iii;ii' un. i onion ni oil .1 I
recent court ruling us to the eviden ! o"i
I te'ephone conversation'
, "That the law imilily minim its, ;i i.,
1 changed ( unilltlons is sti Ikvie .y ltuitr in .1
I hy, i,'T'nX i1'"""!"1 ",",,
lllll"ll,li of evi.lcnee e.irioh..r.itive man
. allege ei leieplliu mv.isui.o'i .mu so
long ago much stinlv and r sennit win
Itlven to Ihe iiie,ulnn whether a person i
might be pctinltteil to testily to a eon-
veisutlou had with another over the tele-I v esti'i lie re ioiiio mi" uiai nun it eicar
phono. This uuesllon ls ing ele t-Uti'il In Held, bill the New Yorkers go West
the alllrmatlvi', tl") iniestinn tin n arose an, I disc over that some uf the Western
whether, after A had li'stiilcil to a ti ie-' ,, t hnv o i eniuilied biiiind tu get n share
I eonveisatlon with II. c mlulit testitv
ihat he heard A speak luio Hi. f l. i.tioiie
.! "ZC nZ'ZZ Zr, s , Z , ' in
, ,,oi, n...ii. ,
' ' "
I "Said th.-i'ouit in a le.'.it e. -
"The lestuuoiiv ol an ambit. r who In .ml
I only llin one side of th"
,ml1'' "bvlously not be eonsulei id uu-
I iciluiiatinii Upon tile issue of whether the
I'luilltiu ii'm. pait tn in" e-oiiv i I s.llion
Co el,,, I,,,, . ., t . ,,t lc..... I., el., , ., , . ,
not ivhetlnr the p.iities did h i e sotii"
telephone conversation al that time, bin
lis to whether nt that convels itlon tlie
I defendant's e mplcyee said nn.v thing aboiu
ciincelllng the pulley, and upon this l.sue
tne iisnmoiiy us tu wnat tli" seiouo em-
,l,,)ec ovelheaul w.ml.1 be .'hlU.lv in,-
"This doitrlne Is siippoiied bv pooel
autlioilt), nnd shows that ll is not In
every icspect tint the law Is not a pro-
greseive sclcnee. '
f.mii Voir Elves the fil.oi' e- "
on cases It bus toiind
l ighting I'eith Hoilgr v. C'ofl, i
I Much ' Ado Mmut
Nnililiij- Penny ti.
' r.lttie, i II., 11,
N' normal times, thnt Is except at
the Christmas nnd I'nstrr
seasons, my stuff Is composed
of three or four assistants," ex-
pbiued live eleteictivo of the department
"Ultli the holld iv scucons comes
"u'rp- " 11,1 ,llt, l'I"''''l seasons comes
nn Increase In the number of shop-
liftdrs, ttiaklmr H necessary to enlarge
the' detective force1 for the time being
l"uully three nr four extra detectives
imp employi'd nml the shoplifter must
bo very clever lo steal anything from
the counters nnd get nwny with It.
Theee! extra cletectlveH ute not hired
,,,,,.,1,1.. , ,.i.,u 1,,,, r,. ,iene.i
from the ranks of the regular em
plllj l i'S,
"Shoplifters are divided Into two
classes, umatcfjr nnd professlonnl. In
111 V cieiicnco I have found that tin
greatest Increase dining thn holiday
se'iison Is ninnng the amateurs. I nt
tribute this to the 1.1 thnt many per
sons desiring le Hume presents, but
who haven't th" necessary money with
which tee pilfiiiase the. gooels, come in
und take u chiinc. They elo riot go In
, , . ,,,r m i
r"r 11,0 l",'v' '"" 'tresses,
hats, coals, muffs. An-.: they usually
,i,.Veite their lime to taking the; small
liamlHei't liiers, ril.l.otis anu stocKltigs.
It may astonish yon when 1 suite
tliat It Is often easier to catch the pro
fessionals than It Is the amateurs. The
amateurs work eiuickly unci rumetlnies
do not uroii8e yeiitr suspicion Thev
j elo less fussing iitoiinil und often tin v
, , tdt-lr stealing on the spur of the.
tnoini'tit, when thev see nn article tlii'V
Wish to possffs. The eletectlve musl
have- n very cpilik eye Imlreel to cate b
"Tlie ptofe ssional doe's ni.i work
qulcklv, but takes bis time. He w I
ei'.;e up tn th" cornier. Size up the silt
tiiutieliims and east glances In all ebtec
I lions to see if lie Is being W.tte-hecl
'7U.e notions Immediately draw the a'
fsilon of ttie detective nnd nine times
mit of ti'ii tlie professional is caught
with the goods before li" g"ts out of the
"Most of the stores me not Very s
v'ere on amateur shoplifters. When an
am item- I caught lie I lmmcd.a-.elv
ei olteil to the detective's off! 'e and
'lip stioiieel. If the culprit is peillii'tv
and pi onuses to be good and never
.it-em In do any shoplifting lie is per
mitt'sl to go. but not before- the ele'i-c
lives have a eiianee to lew luni nnd
to make a mental pictute of the tinf
As a rule we have found that a good
scale Is sullkient to put nn end to Hie
.lm.iteiit'H llirbt llnceied proiin ties fo:
"The amateur prnluhlv ex.'i'eds the
professional in netvi-. 1 atttlluitc th. 'n
some measure' to the fnet that ihe ama
teur does not give- the ni.Uier s. r. ni
' oiisldi r itlott before perfurmmg the act.
The ptcifcsslun.il from experience gives
the matter hold, cold thought, sizing up
tl" situation fiom every angle- If h
record is had he- knows he is taking a
desjietatc eiianee nnd tho-e reasons
force lilm to do his work at times when
he is leasonab'y pure lie will get away
"I remember one ciec tvhete a woman
shoplifter had purchased a pa.r of
kIovi s stio walked away lpeti ' e
. ouii'.i i- and returned In a lew m ,
requesting the cirl to give licr e..
in vvli "i in place t!ie giovii-. .n . l
ti e ii' iv.s had ben given t ' w
ol! !n g wrapii.il iii A pr.a. i
,s too vv.-.' to resort to nnvt in--
I'l'.fi ss.on.ll aliopllftets do n..; fin .v
small articles. Dresses, suits, coats f irs
wu.stH, heavy artn-les of Ji'tvei.. uiul
pieces of .valuable goods ate mote e
their liking. Hut if a professional do' -
lower himself to purloin a pair ( g -hi
me show )ou "lieiw ellfl'ereir s I
UPtlnul frmil that of the iiitnii. r
lie will w.iik past the glovo e'our'e
two or three times, iiii up the iissit
nunt and thru he will stop at d
counter nnd siiert a pair of gloves Hi
Will lolll Ul the glOV'es .so ttlll' the
bundle will be as small as possible". Then
he will walk away and In less than a
minute a woman conleilrrate will cei-n-along,
run h r 1 and over the folde i
gloves and w.i" away with them. Pi. e
sll. k. hey? A. ;d believe nt". .t t
snipe sha'p lii'.itve work ''i c'
shoplltters like tin.. e.
"Most of tli" tirifi sslnn.il sip ti "ir
i-ome trom the Wc-si. ii ning tlie : i l.i
se ason". They llgui- Pint thev or. un
known in th- Now York s'ores .ml i
wll, not 1 e detecleel as ipilcl . Th.
professionals simply swap i ! es. ns It
New c.rk proles- na j. t
i'.-!i an.1 the Chiciiuo pio:i-,u i
..n-e m -Si vv Yore.
' U would be folly lc deny that this
rii k funis the detec tives lor a wl ib
! lit its prnl'esslolial shopllllers huve tell
, , .... , ., ., t ,
tall' pei'llll.llltlC'S ubollt thelll tile deli
' 'a v" "-"-" "i'" l1"'1" 'Hun the urc
tissinmils swap stoics and hv means of
this tre k the v arc able to ex'eid tie 1
"The Western professionals br ng
along iwo or three largo cuuitv ttiinks
Hi spite ilie Waliiil'lllliess of dc tciUVes
I believe that many of the prcicssninais
fill these trunks .iiul take lie in bail- In
I Hie We st. The goods :u disposed of in
I Im West to Hie ri m-e mm tne- pnuce
nmi ti'oiiiiie m iiyiui; 10 enseciver ciieiu
M ls oj;,lio that the New York pn
f.-ssiou.ils US" the- same met hud In He
' "imil""M i,r" """" " ' '
vvoiki.; si ipimm i.--.,i.
nn lulu : of the it piofi ssion T' - ore
m s en j.i.l...is is br. iicbt nb .ul il
Tb" local profc smcuiiiIs .utce to
tl.l4it,,iy with Ihe Wi ste I II e ou-
iim , nt .r'l c vci'.v tlioiu appeals to no
settled tn III" siitlsf.ie Hon of licit Ii. The
llf ,, , nK n.ri,. i if ciiiuso 111" New
y,,, ..,. ,,, f.n ihIIciI with such nn
. '" "''! sotne r. turn IMst iind
' . I.. .1... I ... u I . . II,.. i,l..r,l I , ,.c el..
i Wcslcl in I s. And set tiny
ay tli"ic is
; l.iiiini' mining thieves'
"Tho women pi ofessinnals are pmh
u,y ,hl. 111(ir,. liv(n ,w, v, rsatilo of
,i.,, , t,wu 'PIh.v line eveev tin It n
Hie class. Hie) nave' evci.v nun en
, ,, , ... , ,...,,i ,,,.i i... ,i.
mi' u. inr in iin-ii i iiiooi'iiiii o.-i.i iij ii--
men nml some of tin ir own in the bin
Kali'. A laMirit" I rn K ol Hie- violin n is
lu Wear bloom. TS. Ihe) till the' MoeMli-
ers with siob n immi und tlie ie 1 not
mndi chance of ilileiling thelll unless
, mini" dmps nut m Hie nhopliltci
overdoes It 1 pl.icitlj' lou Iliapy arllilc ,
1 ,h,.,, thus tnuklbg the hlno. ',c
',"1"" ntti'iicting iittentloii. fillet,
win u n woman hhopllfier l seatcheil
in toy pi Hi I.s b-iouginu to cither store
from wi, u Ii I U- tag.-- ha . Imn removed
' a, .. fo ii,, I, . 1,1 ii.e il -i liege mini
, ,, ' ,., , i- en it; fit In the Chlist
, ,,,, . i,ii,,., .,, varies
.e , . , i ,i ,..i,.r
lll'lll I' IH l.lC OCJ ICIIC. ! J"l
fij of theiii aiei vvuineti, most uf themi