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THE WISDOM OF
By CALEB B. WHITFORD.
A very wise old crow that lived 1i
the north with his big tribe found the
winters were too severe for him so
he concluded to take the crows, over
which he ruled, and migrate to a&
more southern country where it was
not so cold. Blut when he called the
crows together to advise them of his
decision to take them to a warmerf
climate they made some objections to
going to a new country.
"We are doing very well here,"
said young Jimmy ('row.
"You must not forget," answered;
the old crow. "that I am a very wise
bird. I have lived here a great many
years and have taught most of youe
all you know about getting your liv'
lag and keeping out of trouble. I
want to continue to help you. Per
haps you had better put Jimmy Crow
at the head of the community and de
pose me. I've noticed lately that be
professes to have a wonderful lot of
wisdom for a young crow."
"l'm going to follow Daddy," said
little Billy Crow. "Of course I'm a
little crippled crow and don't pretend
to be very smart, but I know enough
to follow a wise old leader like Daddy.
If we don't like the country he wants
to take us to, I'm sure he will bringj
After some wrangling in which
Jimmy Crow made himself very con
spicuous, it was finally decided to fol
low Daddy Crow south. It was a long
bard journey, and when their destinal
tion was reached the crows were poor
In flesh, hungry and very much out
of humor with Old Daddy Crow.
Jimmy Crow did all he could to stir
up trouble and finally succeeded is
persuading all the crows but little
ad/dy Crw Providee a Clam Suppwº
Billy that he was a much wiser crow
than Daddy Crow and should be gives
"Here we are," he said, 'a lesE wa
from home, unable to find aything to
-eat but rank seawed. We ought to 4
pnlslh Daddy Crow for taking I"
away from hore, then we should 1
All the hungry crows favored JSm
my Crow's phlan except little lam.
Billy. This was what Jimmy CreJ'
desired. He knew he could not vey
well carry out his ambitious shebeus
to role so loM as wise old Daddi
Crow lived. He was therefore vegy;I
happy when it was decided to il.
Daddy Crow the next day and l 1
blh to death. [
I~ttle lame Billy slipped quietS|
away from the noisy council to fadl|
Daddy Crow and tell him the awfg d
mews. He went straight to the thl i
cedar swamp where the wise elt
crow had chosen his hiding pins,
Not finding him he concluded to wat I
until be returned. Poor old Dad ~
Crow was very downhearted, not m._
much because of his own sufferiag
but rather for the suffering of Ms 4
tribe and the ingratitude they shoe J
ed him. He found a quiet place eg -
the seashore, where he tried to thtia
-of some way out of his difmculty. $
As he paced back and torth along I
the muddy shore an old soft-sebt~
alam, a little below the surface, wag i
annoyed at the tramping over his
Bead, and finally concluded to go a)
the surraee and see who it was walk,
ais on tie top of his bed. Just Ia
he stuck his head up Daddy Crow
met his toot fairly in his open mouthf'
eQuick as flash the clam closed his ~
ahell! As he did so Daddy Crow (
squawked and leaped into the afe
dragging the clam out of the mla1I
with him! Instantly he etsied thle
clam with the tree toot and tried in
pull him looee from the other foot? a|
Although the clam had a tight l.
'o Daddy Crow's foot, he was at '
'asnlg him any pain; but DadrI
Crow was awfully trightened.. ls a
iew away as fast uas his wings woltl
arry him, tugging with all his mit
'rith one toot to relese the othrL
hem the grip of the clam. As hia
doemed a big read the elam looceef
ie hold. Daddy Crew was tad to he U
Mi of him, so he let go with the otheL
foot and down wet the clam" as
-msh c the hardl read! As loom a
sod Wffk Througm Grat"ui.
latmet to balm aroud in I L
.dom. Engsand. Is the tuereat~eary
ste death of Dun All.. owes. I
emelmot Isumiresm e Owm'
mud AlaUomaus in the boeeam o1 is
4I.gsm.. The Stor of bow I"
aobwa lhe.ohool In
rsm AU... It aears. woe
if" me day with eon . WO
Stie fLids 01 uIme, whim
sad a -areaw emisse oe hf
ova eidum wrier "
Daddy Crow got over his fright he
dew back to the road and dropped
fow to look at the creature that had
sed him nearly out of his senses.
He walked around the broken clam
several times, then going quite close
to him he stuck his bill out and
Speeted at the meat. He found it so
dellelous he walked boldly up and
devoured the last morsel of it and
then stepped back with a satisfied
look, congratulating himself on his
extreme good fortune.
"That is the sweetest meal I ever
bad in all my life," he said. "I feel
like a new creature. But poor little
V lame Billy' I was so hungry I for
got all about him. But never mind.
little Billy shall have just as rood a
meal as I have had," and away he
flew to the shore to catch another
1m Very soon he returned and hovered
>r over the road with a clam in his
I claws. In a little while the clam was
aI dropped and lay broken in the road.
SThen Daddy Crow went to his roost
s In the cedar swamp, where he found
wilittle lame Hilly waiting for him.
"My! My!" was little Billy's greet.
a, "You look so bright and cheer
ftl and your craw sticks out so I
suspect you have found something
d good to eat! But I've got bad news
w for you."
iy "Never mind the bad news! I've
Sgot good news! What would you say
. iff you were givah the most delicious
I meal you ever ate In your life?"
r- "Tell me.about it!" said little lame
SBilly, "I'm nearly starved!"
r "Come with me," was all Daddy
,Crow said, and away they flew to the
smashed clam in the road.
And what a meal little lame Billy
d had, to be sure! He declared he had
never tasted food so delicious. Then
d be told Daddy about the dissatisfied
h crows and their decision to put him
out of the way and return to their
. old home.
"We'll see about that." said Daddy
SCrow. "You go back and tell them
h I'm coming over to see them. Take a
ttle piece of that clam with you, and
strt about right in front of Jimmy
fCrw. Stick out your craw so he can
.. bhow full it is, and then let him
t ste the little bit you have in your
Little lame Billy went back to the
cows and told them about the good
ral Daddy Crow had furnished him.
Thea he let Jimmy Crow have the lit
tle taste of clam he brought with him.
BHale he had got through talking
sabet the delights of a clam dinner
iady Crow put in an appearance
his ig full craw pushed out to ex
ite the envy of the dissatisfied
eows. All the crows except Jimmy
-ow were loud in their protestations
at laulty, and begged him to tell
thie bow to get a good clam supper.
"Why don't you ask Jimmy Crow
te t some supper for you. I've been
lag something to eat for you for
may years. I*t him take care of
poe ad Ill look out for little lame
ily sand myself."
Bk they begged him so hard to do
smesthing for them he finally prom
tsi to give them all a clam break
Ch.O Daddy!" they eslaimed, "let's
e ame clame for supper! We are
s heagry we can hardly wait until
Ne," said Daddy Crow. "Thu
o yonag Jimmy Crow will find you
a sugr. At sunrise all of you come
wr to the big read and sit on the
aIs. I'll be there and see to it that
pNa t a splendid breakfast and
sam od advic. Come, D.ly
te' 0o to our roost."
S ag before sunrise Daddy Crow
i ttle lame Billy Crow were at
b shre gatheraing lames for the
tlI hs . Little Billy seo leaned
t lis of catching the cams and
them away to be dropped tn
Ih Mhard road. Old Daddy Crow
W.mwerd away from the soft-shell
eim bed and foaund plenty of har
hIYi elms on the sand where the
b hod receded. Thes he h cked
4 sad dropped tn the big road.
Tlr sn was not all above the hor
ih whrn the big ock of cmros
ond m the fence, waiting for
I Crow to invite them to the
blt a clams. Daddy paced up and
4 the road fa tront of the crows,
I aI g them on their want of lgy
. md for allowing a younga ambi
wow m to turn their heads. Then.
Mb promises for their future be
ipr, hle said:
? Al of you may now come down
l iptimmny Crow. sad eat the moat
dsus breaktast yo ever had.
& Crow ema eat at the necoad
1T after the rest of you get
Itb. It will do that iLmpdent
g rJacal od to be disneplilned.
I: . have the efeet of techirn
Sbhe Is not such a wonderfl erow
S 15 thinks he is."
t dbe time, when the ret of the
t- had fnished their meal. Daddy
h inted Jimmy Crow to come
S od eat. The ambitious young
ilt very slky and disliked the
Miition to which he had ben
bSsd but he was too bhngry to
siw na temper. He walked up to
- east and enjoyed it greatly.
Wg he was through Daddy Crow
110, Jimmy, tura your head to the
bMh ad fly back to the land we
b-. as t-st as you an. When
Ihe ridof you I'm sure the rest
oat will live in peace, because you
i only disturber we have ever
SU.I will teach all the rest of
& how to atch eblams and
Sthemn. We will feast on this
food all winter and in *he
• ll~ o wil fy , fat ad sleek.
.behave yourself after we get4
U!i amy. yeO may come with us
disr. No g." .
as wrow -qamts therow to hat
buad." Asa t aahsrr~lag Uk.
lb. school sad aluukhuuse
Wot, hi.AhlUEU aso, whoa
much .1 r r moo to Os
Gm- Cshe1dt UU1wUWStr as
W ChrIl3 hoptdL sad the
uihooL Whoa the Utha
wuo budad Its laom.
motow wto i bF Ibts Icarn
mpinhPdi EmIL, bt te
do&ihe It Is-O
apeehl LW a
PLAYS BALL AT 65
Mrs. Martha Holland. a Grand
ma, Enjoys the Game.
'eclarue It is More Fun Than Sitting
Down With Cap and Glasse to
Do Knltting-Led by
New York.-"Wear a cap and glasses
and settle down to knitting just be
;ause I happened to be sixty-five and
I grandmother? I don't see why.
Besides, baseball is more fun."
BIright-eyed, rosy-cheeked and full of
Ife, little Mrs. Martha Holland drew
Xfr a heavy pair of gloves and stuffed
•hem into the pocket of a gray sweat
er, which she then pulled off and
ossed over the back of a chair. As
she pulled a rocking chair up to the
;ea table a rocker struck something
:hat fell to the floor. It was a base
gall bat. In the work basket on the
•able was a baseball. In fact, every
'hing about Mrs. Holland's little home
it 384 Park avenue, in Weehawken.
suggested a very active and sport-lov
ing young boy rather than a grand
mother, says the World.
"Some people," she said, "make fun
)f me for playing baseball with the
children. Some say I am setting a
bad example for the young women.
and that if all grandmothers acted as
I do we would have a race of 'tom
boys' for daughters. Others seem to
see sense in it.
"Why did I begin to play baseball?
Because a man made me ashamed.
Five years ago, when I was only sixty.
I was certain that I was becoming a
real old lady. I used to sit and cro
chet and have a footstool. I was a real
tame sort of grandmother. Also I had
my little ailments. If I couldn't con
jure up rheumatism it would be a
headache or something else Then I
began to think I was getting feeble
and couldn't go out of doors
"One day our old doctor was visiting
me. He looked at me, shook his head
and said, most snappishly:
" 'I tell you, Martha Holland, what's
the matter with you. You are lazy
WILSON'S ONLY 'SON'
Story of the Fourth Member of
Or. George Nowe, Child of Executve's
Sister, Was Raised .al Eduested
by Nation's Chief-Disoevered
at the lauguratien.
Washlngton.-A tall. distlngulshed
looking young man, closely resembhing
the pictures of Woodrow Wilson in
early youth, was a prominent member
of the president's personal party dua
Ing the inauguration in Washington.
He was noticed by many, but besides
the immediate family few knew that
this was young Dr. George Howe.
younger son of Ms. Annie Wilson
Howe, the president's only sister, who
is now a member of the White House
family, and, who bols tn the prei
dent's heaurt the pes of an only son,
for he was brought up tn Woodrow
Wilson's own homers a adopted s
George Howe graduated from
Prinoeeto a irst honor man and was
then seat by his uncle to the Untie
stky of Halle In Germany. where he
took his Pb. D. with highest honors.
Before returnlng to America he took
a year's course of postgraduate work
at Oxford, and immediately after his
arrival in this country he was called
to take charge of the department of
Latin at the University of North Caro
His earliest youth was spent in Co
lumbia, S. C, and from his old home
he chose In boyhood his future bride.
Her mother, Janey Smyth of Charles.
ton, S. C.. and George Howe's mother,
Annie Wilson, were friends from child.
hood. The old families of Howe, Wil
Mrs. George Hewse.
son. Smyth and Woodrow inherited in
timaey from one generation to anoth.
er. So when it became understood
that there was an understanding" be
tween young George Howe and little
Margaret Smyth Flin, the lovely
GIRL IS REFUSED CIGARETTES
Udie Lelca Adame Ceiwvlted in Los
Ausgls. WilN M e duer Ru
la kaglb. CaL-dims L4Mis Ad
am, ysa to be trop Chcago. who
was sais l a this city sevea
=esa gs s m asi cutrs at puein
wstblma gha. sad esmied a Vims
of pallt. vUt cagiDs. her boit Ii a
-_ -. i ~kw ,
BALLOON WHICH MAY SAIL OVER ATLANTIC
This is the dirigible balloon Suchard. In which Joseph Brucker expects
soon to attempt to cross the Atlantic, startizW from the Canaries.
lazy; that's all. When most women
get to be your age they seem to think
it smart to seem ill and make every
one miserable. What you women need
is exercise, and plenty of it. If I had
my way I would put you to playing
baseball with the younger ones. That's
the medicine I'd give you, and it would
be all you'd need.'
"It did make me angry to be called
lazy, but he didn't care.
"One day when at my daughter's I
saw my grandsons playing in a vacant
lot with some friends. I didn't say a
word, but just went over to the ball
game and asked them to show me how.
What happened? Why, the entire fam
ily thought I had lost my mind. But
ever since then I've been playing base
ball with my grandsons and their lit
"I believe that it women, especially
those who begin to have fancies about
being sick when they really are not,
would get out and play baseball with
tha children they would live longer
and be far happier.
"Five years ago, sitting in the
house and fretting about nothing, I
grew thin and wrinkled. Of course, I
have wrinkles now, but not like those
of five years ago; they are at least
happy wrinkles; those were cross
on-s just enough to make me languid
twelve months in the year, and now I'
young daughter of Janey Smyth and
Dr. J. W. Flinn. a distinguished
scholar of South Carolina and dean
for many years of the University of
Virginia Peyton Howe.
South Carolna--where Woodrow Wil
son's famous uncle, Dr. James Wood
row, was one time president-all the
families were delighted. Margaret
tlinn grew up to be the beauty of
South Carolina and a famous belie
throughout the south, and Woodrow
Wilson, George's adopted father. gave
the engagement his heartlest blessing
THIS CAT SWIMS AND BOXES
Fellhs Traveler Also Swings by the
Tall Withelt a Murmur of
New York.-Teddy came to New
York city recentl with all his fei-ne
fancies, and soon had nearly every
one in the lobby of the Albert hotel
taking notice that he was no ordinary
cat. Teddy can bex, turn somersaults,
hang by his tall and eat green peas.
He likes to perform, and after a busy
afternoon showing almost anyone who
came along his cunning tricks, he
curled up on the hotel desk and slept
as peacefully as a tramp In a box
Teddy Is traveling with his master,
L C. Breed, who is connected with a
Chicago trade publication. The cat
has been Mr. Breed's constant com
panion for almost four years. He was
adopted in the summer of 1109. Mr.
Breed was In the Park hotel, in St.
Louis, and saw a forlorn kitten sneak
into the building and curl up in one
corner. He petted the animal, and
soon found him unusually playful and
Intelligent. A mutual friendship be
gan between the two, and Mr. Breed
closed the matter by paying the hotel
25 cents for the kitten.
As soon as Teddy became used to
two or three square meals a day, be
was put under the scrutiny of several
cat fanciers, who discovered that
tomobile and ample funds at her com
mand. Miss Adams began her proba
tion the other day.
In granting probation to the young
woman Superior Judge McComuick
stipulated that she ast abide by the
judgment of her governess in her rec
reative indulgences; refrain from cig
arettes and iantlicatag liqomr, and
that she mast act in aanctal and besi.
seSs traesetleos in aeswdsmes with
the eptatom et her aoueranees
Miss damsa. ·aeods to the ms
o t: r ::'Ct:fo. must rrma safe
have muscles that I never knew of be.
fore. See this?
"That is what catching and pitching
and batting does for one. Yes, I do
all three. You would have laughed
when I began, for I couldn't hit a ball.
It took time for me to learn. How the
boys used to shout when grandma
first threw a ball!
"Another thing-when women get to
my age they need the company of
GIVEN $12,000 FOR WINDPIPE
Massachusetts Jury Awards Large
Sum for Injury in an Elevator
Boston.-Peter Peterson of Roxbury,
who was injured in a freight elevator
in the Springfield Printing and Binding
company, at Springfield, January 19,
1910, so badly that he has to carry a
tube in his windpipe in order to talk.
will receive $12,500, according to an
award by a jury before Judge Wait in
the Suffolk superior court.
Dr. Hurley of Boston, operating on
him. put a tube in his throat which en
abled him to speak. He removes the
tube each night and puts in another.
Should he in changing tubes leave one
out of his throat two minutes and a
'ali he would die of strangulation.
But at the inauguration their near
ness to the White House family and
their immediate plans could be kept
private no longer; the favorite nephew
of the president of the United States
cannot remain an obscure personage.
During the great inaugural parade Mr.
and Mrs Howe and their little daugh
ter. Vlrglnasstgo2 with the president's
edie family 1 the ies tidenal
box, and newspaper men in the rear,
noticing the striking resemblance be
tween nephew and uncle, did not rest
until they had ferreted out who the
oung man was.
STUDENT, AGED 57, IS DEAD
Fails for Hundredth Time to weasme
weis MD. . at University
of I erve.
ernse.-The oldest university ste
dent in Switaerland, Gottlieb Lader
ach, died herb at the age of ty-sev.
en, having studied at the University
of Berne for 7T years without bav
Ins taken his medical degree.
Lederach entered the aunversity
when he was twenty years old. He
studied assiduously, but, owin to a
singular nervaous temperamet, he
could never pass an examinatn. Un.
der the written and oral tests he be
came so embarrassed that he always
Laederach, however, had an lad
pendent income sand tenacity. He de.
terrmined to pass the examinations if
it took a lifetime. Many of his stu
dent friends became professors of
medicine at Sene an Li ederach at
tended their lectures although he
knew as much as theyrl
Years went by, with the student still
striving for his degree Recently be
went into the university examination
room for the hundredth time. He was
engaged in writing a series of answers
to the questions of the examiners when
he fell forward on his das dead from
Teddy had all the points necessary to
make him a show possibility to the
short-halred Persian class. He is
black, has a round head, long tall.
yellow eyes, glossy fur. small ears,
and an alert bearing.
The cat is now four and one-bhall
years old, and he has acquired many
accomplishments. He sits up straight
on his hind legs and, in more playful
moods, will bog. He can Jump through
one's hands held shoulder high. He
can leap from a table ten feet away
to a man's shoulder. He leads with
a leash like a dog, and is a fine swim
HAVE FOUND OLD MIRRORS
Discovery Made in Harbor of Syra
euse Believed to Be of His
Rome.-What are bejieved by many
to be the celebrated burning mir
rors invented by Archimeres for de
stroying an enemy's ships by focusing
the sun's rays on them have been dis
covered in the harbor of Syracase.
The find consists of two bronze con
cave disks more than three feet in di
ameter, Joined with a rotary appa
ratus. One of the disks is pierced
with a circular central hole.
the domination of the overnes for
Mule Drivwe' aves Many Men.
Shenandosh. PL--John Mosaghan
nineteen years old. a male driver Is
the mines, was drivung throeuh a tu
nel when he disovered a Ore In the
timber supports of a hssageway. Ty.
irg a hbadhesder over his mouth ad
aestrl he dashed tbroeus the Sro
sad sav the alese to 2 mers
whem he ploted tlregh an usens
- I -
J. B. WEBB CLAIMS KINSHIP TO TEN THOUSAND
A genealogical record, going back
to 1350., proves that J. II. Webb, of
Lombard. Ill., is
entitled to menm
bership in the
as well as the
Sons of the Revo
lution. His ante
cedents took part
In every war the
S Inited States
Wehhs have been
among the rest
dents of the coun
try ever since It
has been a good place in which to live
Webbs were among those who made
up the original colonies. and Webbs
were among the first to take up arms
when America decided to become a
Probably the most interesting
branch of the Webb family was that
which left the Old Dominion and took
up their residence in Kentucky. The
original Webbs of Kentucky increas
ed rapidly and their progeny now lty
habit every county in that famous
With hardly an exception every
resident of Lechter. a little county in
eastern Kentucky, Is related, directly
or indirectly, to the Webb family.
which makes that family without
doubt the most remarkable one in
the United States. There are six sur
viving children of Bienjamlin Webb.
the original settler, and their imme
diate descendants are legion. They
are as follows: Aunt Letty, aged
eighty, who has eighty grandchildren.
PEOPLE INTERESTED IN MRS. T. R. MARSHALL
The people of Washington are in
tensely interested in Vice-President
and Mrs. Thomas
couple in Amer
They are frank.
lers," who laugh at
the world and
make others laugh
with them. Mr.
and Mrs. Marshall
came to Washing
ton smiling, and
they have smiled
"People delight me," said Mrs. Mar
shall, "and Washington is full of all
sorts of people. Back in the days
when I was deputy clerk of Steube.
county, Indiana, helping my father, I
became interested in men and women.
and my interest has increased day by
day. I never tire of people, real pe
pie, and that is one reason I have a
good time everywhere I go. I liked
the folks who came to Steuben county
court to attend court' or to trade
horses. I like the people in Washing
ton. Bored? No. I'm never bored."
"Mr. Marshall is the better half of
our family. His charities are wider,
his sympathies wider, and his religles
deeper than mine; and I think his
soul ls all right until he goes to grand
opera and looks and acts bored, and
then I doubt the existence of a soul
in his body. Music appeals to me,
DANCE PLANS ARE TOLD BY MISS COMSTOCK
With a view toward solving one of
the vital social problems of a big city.
Miss Ethel Com
stock, under the
auspices of the
of ' Chicago. has
originated the plan
of introduclng va
ried forms of ea
dandci parties as
one of the main
features, in one of
the oldest and
church at Ontario and Case streets.
St. James' parish is na the midst of a
large rooming house district.
"Little business people, who are the
backbone of our country." says Miss
Comstock. "having no place to enter
tain friends and not financially able
PROF. J. B. MOORE, SECRETARY BRYAN'S AIDT
John Buasett Moore, professor of in
ternational law and diplomacy at Co.
I. the new coma
sellor of the state
will be the acting
head of the de
e ver Secretary
Bryan Is absent
Prof. Moore has
held the chair of
at Columbia uni
versity since 1891
and is a recognl,
ed authority on the subject. He has
already had considerable experience
in state department affairs, as he was
third assistant secretary of state from
1886 to 1891 and was assistapt secrg
tart In 1898. He resigned as assistg
secretary to go to Paris as
to the American peace commissiq· 4
the negotiations that brougbhtna
the end of the Spanshb-Ame q
He'was a law clerk in the state do.
partment In 1886.
Prof. Moore has beelq? tfA
Artistic ~·a"g3 yd
Guy 8bely's olfd' W
dered acroes the pssture y ad
laid herself down o w
ing of the cod
she was '
the -E sn
the sketehiN urmab he told Gt,
Nbw it the ast
fifty great-grandchildren and an even
Aunt Polly, eighty-two years of age,
who has eight living children, seventy
grandchildren, forty-five great-grand
children and almost half as many
Jason, who is but seventy-eight
years of age. is proud of the fact that
his descendants outnumber those of
any of his brothers or sisters. In the
same house where he lives-built
more than sixty years aro-he begaa
housekeeping, and there were nine
teen children born to him. Sixteen
of them are still living. lie has 150
graldehlldren, eighty great-grandchil
dren and sixty great-gre-great-grandchil
dren. all of whom live within ten
miles of the old gentleman.
Uncle Miles has seen the snows of
seventy-five winters, but is still able
to ride over the mountains to visit
his best girl-his sister-in-law, by the
Aunt Sally, though seventy-three
years old, is known as a worker. Her
husband, aged 79, is still living. They
have thirteen children, eighty grand
children, sixty great-grandchildren
and twenty-eight great-great-grand
I'ncle Wiley is the boy of the fam
ily. lie is seventy-one and has been
a widower for seven years. He has
eleven children, sixty-five grandchil
dren. thirty great-grandchildren.
Within the vicinity where these old
people live there are about 800 of
their descendants, and of the 12,000
population of the county it is said the
degree of consanguinity can be traced
enough to prove them all relatives of
and grand opera furnishes the great
"Do you believe that you and Mr.
Marshall are the happiest married
couple in Washington?" Mrs. Marshall
"One of the happiest, I Imagine."
she said, smiling.
"Why so much happiness in your
home in this age of separation, di
vorces and hysteria?"
"Because my ambition has been sat
isfied in my husband." declared Mrs.
Marshall. "We are congenial; we like
the same things, as a rule, and be is
intellectual. I have never been able
to fathom him yet, and that makes
"Mr. Marshall is kind, sympathetic
and ready to sacrifice. We give and
take. We have been married sevea
teen years and during that time we
were never sepamted for a day. He
is my companion; I am his. We reek
along together. He is my idoL"
"Under what circumstancee did yeo
and Mr. Marshall meet and beeome
"' knew Mr. Marshall for three
years before I discovered that be had
desigas on me." said Mrs. Marshall.
"I was deputy clerk of Stembem county
court to my father. Mr. Marshall was
a Jourmeyman Judge. He was a little
backward in coming forward. but
when he did start courting be proved
himself a progressive, for we were
married inside of three months after
he declared his purpose."
to patronize the better theaters and
entertainments, are prone to turn to
things worth while. To aford tor
this class of yount men and women as
opportunity for social intercourse the
Tuesday Evenal club has bee estab
lished, with dancing as the main at
traction. A play will be gives after
For the potec!eon of the elub mes
bers. and the prevention of admitting
undesirable, strangers are required
to give their names and addresses sad
must personaly meet Miss Coastoek.
After investigation, if desirable, a eoe
tiScate of membership is Issued.
Mtis Comstock is na irl.
She has spent teara in Port o
Rico workit among the poor. She L
was the only white person who week- '
ly accompanied a party to l'per -
land in the harbor of San Juan, crry.,. '
lug to the aflicted Deriodicals aa, 4
massage of good cheer. w 0 ,
the faherles conferesce. aecritY
the coferenace on Samoen ai
delegate to the tourth
Ameriea conferene at m lat m
in 191,. uad soclal plea aI "
the Chilean ceatnal. Wr
He has writtea mach on matters . !
political science and diplomacy and n .....
one of the editors of The Politeal
Science Quarterly. He is a ive (
Delaware and a graduate of
versity of Virginia.
The dM o a ni snes.
tion wit era q . a ..
sion. oe aS65W# Ih t t
;a -A fe~i, em. fo n
rl'Aa beleved tto'A a-1 the t --w W .s
e x t a n t -. :
•hikt return a reodlpter , ,.
gr ray ted leave oft a to
convert fis asset lnA eah d
4 q uid to g ag 1 b t*
"Youn 1 oqie t mer.ý W l1 101 ya
that tb ,riiar w OUby r 1a =1f
Tt y ýt i~~.'~t ~ lg iuj UI iull
'totbat best a11" saidr ý
him t ow &Jtpazdanuofl
to Pt as ml, I rt'
ow btark" ssM
the )wbw mu.t~ih -Ml