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STANLEY HAD HIGH PLACE
AMONG WORLD'S GREAT MEN
Housed from tha slumber
of n fa-
Fhe 1ri..pj the lacquered rnvr h had
Nor thought herself ft recreant, fonwnrn.
Fronting with steadfast evea the grow
Her miMmk drrann all put to Inatant
Her not th part, untruthful years to
Hera not to cling to what aha aaw out
worn. She planned anew, based on her ancient
A fabrn-. atmng Time's wasting to dvfy
Then turned b-r thought to chooaa from
out the U pt.
Whate er h r wisdom taught would serve
And now the stand quern of the rl'tng
To Ind Ha peM-'es higher paths to try.
Till nations rlah no mora, and waia
Architald ilujiklna. In Harper's Weekly.
The Sixty-Ninth New York.
With the laying of the cornerstone
the first real work In the construction
of the new Sixty-ninth regiment arm
ory, In Lexington avenue, between
Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth streets,
will be begun, a the New York
The Sixty-ninth pot lta came, the
'Fighting Sixty-ninth." aoon after the
beginning of the war. Aa an Illustra
tion of the. fierce fighting which tbia
regiment aaw. It may be said that ST!
were wounded and 162 killed outright,
including many officer. U i the
alxtb on the Hat of fatalities of ail
regiments which fought throughout
the civil w ar.
One of the notable exploits In tbe
klatory of the regiment was the gal
lant work before Petersburg. The
Sixty-ninth waa under fire for three
days and asked to assault position
after position. There, was never a
tuoment when the "Fighting Sixty
ninth" was not ready to respond. The
erltty Irishmen rushed the trenches
of the southerners time and time
again, their wild yells ringing out
across the blood-stained field, their
officers always at the front.
In those awful charges men went
down by the score. The regiment
never paused, nor did It falter. Its
Irave commanders bad seen many a
wild moment during the three years
they had fought their way south, and
many of the men with them were In
the thick of hot scrimmages, but June
16. IS and 1SC4. are three days In
the raiendar of the Sixty-ninth that
aw the regiment inimortaltted.
These ame boys had tswn at Wind
or. lighting earnestly and stubbornly ;
Vaughn's Hun, Spottsvlvanla. where
Company H distinguished ltelf by the.
most conspicuous and stubborn fight
ing of that awful day: Wackwater.
Kdonton RiMid. Tolopotoruy, Ckver
Hill and AntJetam.
The battle of Antletara gave the
Sixty-ninth Its greatest opportunity.
The regiment was exposed to a ter
rific fire throughout the action.
The famous corn field was crossed
and recreated a doten times, until the
poalilon bad been won, but at terrible
coat to the regiment. The bullets of
the confederates bad practically deci
mated the regiment The endurance
of the Irishmen on this day was won
derful. They never seemed to tire,
and when night fell they were still
busy, firing and reloading as though
their work had Juat begun. The offi
cers distinguished thematlve. but no
core so than the enlisted men.
Then came the battles of Hatcher's
Run, Strawberry Plain and Marye's
Heights. In this last engagement the
!xty ninth assaulted a stone wall
nine times before It was won. The
confederate put up one of the most
tubtHrn resistances of the wr.
Fighting their way almost to the mux
ales of the guns, which were spitting
lead with fearful accuracy, the Irish
lads reached the barrier, only to be
burled ba k. Reorganising, they aa
vaulted the position time and time
gain, until the torn remnants of the
regiment cleared the wall and planted
their colors over the spot where the
confederates bad fought so bltlerly
There was grim fighting at Fred
ericksburg. IWerted House, North
Anna, and the first Hull Ilun, In which
the regiment played a conspicuous
part. It bad leen attached to the
First brigade, Sumner'a dlt talon.
Army Of the Potomac, from IVeeember,
161. It was In the S.cnl brigade.
Jib hardaon First dtUsion, Second
corps. Army of the Potomac, later,
the regiment being discharged under
Colonel Nugent June 3 near
In the engagement at Peach Orch
ard the Sixty ninth suffered severely.
One hundred and eight men were
killed and wounded and forty-two were
missing. This la an evidence of the
fighting which the Sixty ninth was
railed upon to do. It Is little wonder
that the regiment was recruited from
New York eight times.
The record of the Sixty-ninth before
Fredericksburg I one or the cher
ished memories of the war. The men
battled with the ferocity of tigers,
suffering from the enfilading fire and
running Into the very mouth of the
enemy's guns and artillery. The reg
iment lost twenty-tour killed and
ninety four wounded. In May, 1SC4.
t Spottsylvenla Court House, the reg
iment was again railed upon to carry
out one of the most trying oriers of
the day. In that memorable assault
the member of the reglinert were
hot dowo In great numbers, but not
one was there a waver, the remain
ing officer continuing to go on and on
until ordered to desist.
At Antietam forty four officer and
men were killed and 152 wounded.
It again Illustrates the rerard with
which the regiment was held In that
when the officer In command wanted
a position taken the gallant Sixty
ninth was summoned for the task.
The boys were opposed to the Iot.
Islana Tigers at Antietam. a regiment
of men with half Irish blood. When
the regiments clashed there was real
fighting. For six hours the battle
waged without the sign of either yield
ing. The Sixty-ninth won the day,
but at a considerable eot. The Ixm
Islana Tigers who lived through the
war went on record as stating that the
Sixty-ninth gave tbetn the hottest bat
tie of the war.
Surgeon General Harmon.
Comrade George A. Harmon, M. D..
the present sureeon general of the
Grand Army of the Republic, resides
at lJtncaster, Ohio, where for many
years he has been one of the leading
physician. He was born and reared
In Franklin, Ohio, but In 1SS2 bis
father removed to Indiana, and there
be volunteered In company of
strangers, asking for nothing and get
ting it. I Hiring bis whole service be
was one of the men behind the run.
He served In Company H of the
Eighty-fifth Indiana volunteers, and
was sergeant when discharged. June!
12, H65. HI captain testifies that !
he was In every battle In which the
regiment was engaged, and he always
found him to be a "true, upright, hon
est and brave soldier, facing death In
more than a dozen battlefields, never
Cinching in the performance of any
duty and always obeying orders." The
brigade In which the Eighty-fifth In
diana was was taken prisoner by Van
bom's division March E. 1SC3. and
upon being exchanged re-entered thai
field. Joining Sherman at Chattanooga,
for the Atlanta campaign. He was'
with the advance column which en-j
tered Atlanta, and was on the sklr
mUh line at the entrance Into Savan-j
Aversboro and IJentonvlile. the last
great battles of the war. At the close
of the war he stud!d medicine at andj
was graduated from the Ohio Medical!
College, then from IJeilcvue hospital,
and passed through every course ot
instruction with honor. He Is past
ts. A. It., and ex-vire preider.t of the
Ohio Association of ex Prisoners of
War. He has been commander of
M loi-t and has filled other uiT.ces of
responsibility amotg b: i
Third Battle of Bull Run.
Major General Corbln will f.ght the
third battle of Dull Hun. The general
staff of the arn.y Is
uiin Improving the strateey of Gen
eral "Stonewall" Jackson in what is
regarded by military strategics as th
most masterly campaign of the civil
From Portland. Me., which never
came nearer to war than seeing In the
off.ng Spanish fleets which never ex
IsieJ. the army maneuvers will be
transferred this year to Manassas. Va.,
which still bears the marks of the
heavy Mow dealt by blue and gray
'orty-two years ago.
For the first time an opportunity
will be afforded for effi-ctlve compari
son between the old army which
fought and the new army which I
being trained to fight. Can the mod
ern artnamer.t and the method of
tranxirtation which have developed
forty )ear from the days when Pope
and lx-w raced from their rwpective
bases to the battleground change the
result of their maueutersT Twenty
two thousand modern soldiers will be
used to lest the prowess of the an
clent armies of the rebellion and
prove what would have happened bad
the commandos whoso names made
history (MissesseJ Krag Jorgciimn
rifle, p-ouiiheity wagotia and the tew
army field gun.
"Damss of the Mtxlcan War."
Aad now it Is the Mexican war. We
bear from Washington, C, that a
camp of ' Tame of the Mexican War"
ha recently been organlied In that
city, lta membership Is comprised of
the descendants of the commissioned
officer who served in the Mexican
war. The name of the Washington
organization la Camp Contreraa. In
honor of the battle of Contreraa,
fought on Aug. 10. IS47. The officers
of Camp Contreraa are: IVstrlct com
mandant. Mrs. lumise Kenariay Hare;
first vice commaudant, Mlas Mary
Ik-sha: secotd vice commandant, Mrs.
Howard F. Johnson; third vice com
mandant, Mrs. Diana Kearney Powell;
secretary. Miss Alice Reynolds; corre
sponding secretary. Mlas Nannie
Heth; treasurer. Miss Aliuee Powell;
register. Mlas Marie Stockton Darnee;
historian. Mis Elizabeth Itr)ant John
ston. These ladle are all prominent
member of the Daughter of the j
Ha an Active Conscience.
Congressman Greeue of Massachu
setts ha received from a lady In hi
district a leiter accompanying the re
turn ot lot of seed he had aent to
her. She say ihe did not believe in
the distribution of aeed by the gov
ernment and. therefore, could not ae
cept hi proffer.
Sir. Henry M. Stanley, the African
explorer, died at Ijondon May 1).
Stanley's Plae In History.
There are In Africa four great riv
ers. In connection with the explora
tions of the Nile the world will re
member Uruee, and Durton, and Speke.
and linker, and Grant. In connection
with the exploration of the Niger It
will remember Mungo Park. In con
nection with the exploratk n of the
Zambesi It will remember Livingstone.
In connection with the explorations of
the Congo It will remember Henry VI.
Stanley. Aa long as the discovery of
be earth by Its Inhabitant ll studied
J. -V. e- . V
The Late Henry sorton Stanley.
Stanley and the Congo will go to
gether In the human mind.
j nui ciaaiey s surn was even great
er than this. He labored at a time
when exploration had come to have
political as we1.! as a geographical
value. Bruce and Park and the rest
have their place In the history of ad
venture and of science. For Stanley
was reserved the distinction of being
the first of the African explorers
whose travels led directly to general
I exploitation and whose personal
1 career is Itself entwined with the par
tition of African territory among Eu
J. Sco't Kcltie, the great Er.yl'sh
authority on the colonization of Afri
ca, ts sustained by the facts when he
says that in the descent of Europe
I upon the newest, a well as the oldest,
of continents. "Stanley's memorable
Journey across Africa and especially
hi discovery of the great waterway
of the Congo may bo regarded as the
I Initiatory episKle."
While Stanley was still in Africa on
! th rW nlch t..k him through
undergrowth and dwarfs from the
i headwaters to the estuary of the Con
! go. King Ix-oix'l l of Helgium, his lm-
'"-" " l'"'M"'
I" W M'lillUrllt IU UOU I 11 17 u:i.iut?
and xKf-d to the vuw of clviilurl
mankind, had convened the Ilru8sel
inference it ISTt's. Here the Interca
tional African Association was organ-
. irtkA f . ir fiak s i-trr n.1 1 v.M.-i.tn ( tit p.wh.
grapmrai science, o iridescent caa
this science become that subsidiary
African ai-scw'.ations. were organized
even among the mountains of Switzer
land and along the plain of Hungary,
far from the European coa?t line and
equally far from maritime ambition.
A aoon a Stanley landed at Mar
seilles on his return from Africa he
til ahiti-d by King Iveopold's emis
saries. Then came the establishment
under Ilelgian auspices of the com
mittee for the exploration of the upper
Cor.jro. Shortly afterwards came the
reincarnation of thla committee a
the International Congo association,
still controlled by the head of the Pel
glan government, and largely up
ported by hi private purse. Stanley
was about to assist In the unique en
terprise of creating an empire on be
half of an anil HI. us rojal millionaire
and thereby drawing the wolf pack of
Kurope Into combined but mutually
hostile attack upon the region by
which that empire was surrounded
In 1 S 79 Stanley ws back In the
basin of the Congo, this time not a
an advftitutvu newspaper corre
spondent, reaping thrills and steriea.
Judge Parker' Red Hair.
Judge Alton II. Parker, In younger
year, had red hair. "My hair wasn't
quite a pronounced red. but It was un
deniably red." he is credited as ssylng
to a reporter. "That hair brought me
many moments of abasement when
youngster and got me Into a fight."
"YiT The buys called you 'brick top'
and ail those rude epithets?" "Yes,
I got tbem all. It grew darker later
la life, but It waa still decidedly au
burn before It turned gray."
Gen. Mite at Kanaaa Celebration.
Oen. Nelson A. Mile ha been In
vited to attend the Kansas semlcen
tenary celebration In Topeka and take
part In the exercise and parade on
Tuesday, May St. He saw a good deal
of military service there when Kansas
waa a territory. The plans for th
ce'ebration are Increasing In magni
tude, and It I now promised that
aamethtng will be "going on" every
day for th entire week.
Statu of Married Men.
The late MUe France Power Cohbe,
th author, wa tremendously In earn
ed In her humanitarian view. While
chatting In her pretence on on oc
casion Kegaa Paul said something
about "the lower animal" Mis
Cobb exclaimed Indignantly: 'Iwer
animals! I acknowledge no uch dis
tinction, Mr. Paul, utlvs refer to
but a a politic rfipiorrsat'e r;Tvo
tatlve. making treii sod Ujitg tfc
foundation of sovereignty. I p !(:
Congo he went, fortified by bis on
rivaled skill In rough tr! and b)
M equally unrivaled acqua:ccc
with tatlve manner and rua'omt
The report which he sent bask of
the resource of the onuntry and of
the tslitig and butchentg com
mitted by tbe Arab eiave trader con
vinced an avaricious and humanita
rian Europe both characteristics be
ing genuine Hat Africa could to
longer be allowed to go 1U own way
to the everlasting bonfire.
The result was the Derlln confer
ence of At thi conference the
nation of Europe drew up rule for
the game of scramble which su about
to begin. Stanley had travf-rsed the
unexplored center of Africa which
separated the better known ,-;-gloti of
the south from the eiiil better known
region of the north. He had brought
the period of curious, Investigatory
exploration to an end. He had taken
service under Leopold. He bad trans
formed the Internal. -ual Coneo asso
ciation Into a sovereign landed estate.
Sir Francis de Win'on had b-n sent
out at territorial governor. The Unit
ed States had recognized the blue
fielded and gold starred Bag of the
Interantior.al Congo as.scc.aUon as
"that of a friendly government." If
the other cations of Europe were cot
to be left on the coil edge of con
quest it was time for Intervention.
The Berlin coLference, rendered in
evitable by Stanley, meant imerveo
tkn. The International Congo asso
ciation became the Congo Free State,
with It territory roughly def.ned and
with Its sovereignty lodged In the ptr
eoa of the. king of the Belgians. The
rest of Africa was manifestly Destined
to be gradually rounded up into
spheres of influence, tbe centers of
gravity of which would be at London,
Pari. Berlin, Lisbon and Rome. The
laws goverinng this process were con
structed in skeleton and were left to
be provUed with flesh and blood by
subsequent conventions between the
governments particularly concerned.
The year ISM must, therefore, be
taken as the epoch of tbe modern par
tition of Africa and Stanley must be
taken as a compelling figure in that
This Is the reason why only an In
adequate conception of Stanley' work
is aecured when he Is studied only a
a member of the glorious fellowship
of African explorers. He ranks with
Diai and Vasco da Gama and Livtcg
stone, and hi affinity is mainly wlvh
tbem. But clrcMms'.ances gave fcira
a right to I'e counted with aXo aa-
b -vf - f.f V;
V'- -V x-j
Widow of the Late H. M. Stantty.
other group of men. He I included
lo the history of a!itlcs a well a
In the history of exploration. He oc
cupies a minor but Indubitable place
among the orgsnirer of Africa a'ong
with Klicberer and Cromer and
Article Served Good Purpcsa.
Senattvr (ul!om dropped In to see an
editor friend of hi and while they
were chatting the man who knows
how a paper ought to be run maoe hi
appearance. He complained that
some articles from his pen had u.-t
been published, thoush they bad been
sent In weeks before The esillor
smiled sadly. "I n holding them." be
replied. "And they serve a very gis-J
purpose, too. Now and then I get to
thtiAlag that perhaps we are not of
fering the public as g xvl a paper as
we ought to. At such times I Kiok up
your articles and see how much worse
the sheet n ight be. So I become ral
cheerful again. Ilease don't take item
Want Soldier Taught to Swim,
Gen. Leonard Wood I puthlng a re
form In the army. He wast ail oj
dler taught to swim There are oa.e
thlrg like fifty death a year la the en
listed strength of th arosy front
d row nil-g. This ts la lime of proe
Gen. Wood regards It as ridiculous for
soldlera. who an liable tv be ordered
to ford river or disembark from
transports through surf during war
time, not to be able to take rare of
themselvea under these circutu
vtancew. The response fr-ra the
army to hi suggestion that swtuint'.Rg
1- mad a part of tbe private aob
dler education have been ail alosj
the og line of hearty approval
A Hi'k'.T7 Point eorres potent ct
the Bolivar Herald say car.y
tav t Jtiiid ar liitkory Foint
I 7 eauLf
cxkl birr. Cst ti.
B!nc a Mexico flrl J;-1 cosuic
opera Cfaj-any la Ivtun lant w-k
ter frt-nds have be quietly VyA.'ait
round for track roa for her private
A tmxty at the Osc-a J: tck ,
Frt.':U Iave the otier day a1 tie '
sheriff had so tcoca trouble cr.uz;
tlm back that he w.ll tr;H to mor ,
truUes fcere?'jfr, bi texxxer tvw ,
trtisty they a;p.ar to be.
Gfrorge Gr:niin, b walkltg wlia ;
two yoctig wi2-en la R:h H:1J ti '
other tight, was hit at by aotr.e civ '
tertous perton. It U aoipeded ti.ai
some j-ea!ou tan wa try. eg ta cake ,
George "totf-jot" St a llx.k or two,
W. E. TnKg of ChJ:i;co'i. af'r
elsXl years' work. Las c-jo:p:i-l a vt,r j
cdt of h-.t autographs of famo-a Jr ,
pie. When te secures that of li !
Hon. Alex Applety of P Paw Cor-i
cer his volume will be cottple'je asl U
will probably be placed oa txtib;Li',a
at the worli s fa.r.
Humansville S'.ar-I.-aler: Some toen '
would have better reputation 11 thty
tad better character. ... S'-itr',
borcness is not always a td ti:t-g ,
wbea accomj-aaied with brains,
Generally the man who Is always coa
plaining that te is not geuisg what'
1 coming to him ia wor.d wo-'ild
have mighty good caaf-s to kick it te
got it. ?
A Cas'Jeville paper speaka of a fca
as a "slightly respectable citizen of
A Johnson county pPT tell c-f a
church thai ate it way out of debt.
It tock the ice creajn sxxial route ;
Gentry now has a fisting club. Tt
church people win not oppose It. at;
least, until after they have heard its
first batch of stories, j
Sedalia has a Missouri Valley !ef
team that plays base bail just as ;
though each member wer deweuie-J
from the Lajioie or Berkley families, i
Richmond is happier than a c,!d
wiih a new toy. It is to tare a real .
lire circus with a big elephant, a roarj
log lion and come spotted ponies .
Columbia Missonrl Statesman:!
Roads are the arteries of trade and
trade is the life blood of a town. The
relation between a live town and gxd
roads is vital.
Tbe announcement that St. Joseph;
ha had a banner year In the building ;
line should not be construed to mean ,
that building in that city has been al '
lowed to Tag. i
Wolves are so numerous In the TV I
cinity of Cameron that they are steal';
tog chickens out of hen houses. 'V
you live near Cameron." fay the:
Osage New, "it behoove you not te
be a chicken.
A roan who had received the Lick j
leg New since 1SJS and tad cot paid'
a cent on subscription storped fci pa !
per th other day and did not pay foti
It. The man action grieve-d the ed i
Itor sorely. He thought that. If be,
could not pay tp. the oiaa might at!
leant bav continued taking the pa '
Tom Dysart, of Macon, know :
thing or two. He was running for po-i
llcw Judge and knew be tood very I t-i
lie show to be elected. So when at
woman club asked him to subscribe
to fund for mak'nar
ment he offered bl first month' sal j
ary ir elected. He was elected by
ir i-arvuie would really like tej
cave a terry let It start J. p. Tucker,
of depot platform fame, out after It.
The Pinevuie IVmorrat man Is fig
uring on shortcake. He la offering
subscription for the biggest boxes ol
strawberries brought to hi cff:c.
Among other curious things at th
World s fair will bo seen the oil rifle
carried fcy JefTrs.a tkti wbea rap
tured and the ax with whkb Mary
Queen of Scots, was beheaded.
A few more victorte for the Jap!
and Russia wi'.I be reaJy to acoept !
mediation. Then why not let th'
Shakjr Literary club of Knot
Noeter settle the dispute by dette
Tbe Pike county p-aper that I ask
Ing. "l th Filipino want self g.v
rotuent rnigti secure a morw sat
Ufactory astwer and aa mucb time!
by running down to . L.u! aad!
waking them, j
A Carthage attorney en answering!
telr-pkone call the other day wa'
asked by a feminine voice to "wend!
np my waist at once," -J baveat roar
waist- be reel ed. -tad yv leave it
berer Htn t this Blank' ttrer si
aked. "Nj. thi I a law ofnee." The
he recorniied hi wu-e, "Si tl: i
Ta, 1 H JobnT h said. "Well
yta're rather too bappy today. We'L
talk this over wketj y..mi cvte borne.
ad h rar.g eft. It wa ta attor
ey wtfv It UvX bint three hour tc
make cp hi ml ad to go bote.
A Cas ciHiaty paper tell of
"tempofwry" rain that fU over thai
If Sedalia d.aal arrt It base
ball team thi easoa the chascea are
rt never will support one, Tbe S
dalia leans ba every game it ba
played o far.
"Pete lUiiey mti tbe Paw Paw
IWtoo, reHrt trr!f. rtv.k
cwit ki v rriiay night A we kav.
bee nnabte t P.nd nyb-.vjy ! h
tti tb rthvjuke we lafc that lvt
baa bn kaajiog arwuad the irn
"I s!!-a-e fU lay sst fvT ctre
e tf.e farm. fa'S.?." sa.ii tie i t.'2t
:w yw.. sw-pt;, l i- ever
the ..;tg paatre.
"Ail right, tr.r svei," repo-t,,(r-t V.
aTray-talrJ man. "a" witil jv re
aloat tt set are tnggt tiat y tars
tie ot.J kotae lit a r'i4i.Vn. Of
crw. lot t r fr a
tiT. fctt I erraii act at itxv-f. "
yvsr zrhT m.i d ci s-n.u;i'.'-l;aajrila
Th Mt(a aVwv-r-.
"T tiat yrxir E!r axkHI ti mi
who wa gvizg tii.tr,
li.f," sji tie &swr4. tsaav. wi
wa .tt.tg tvs a k ly ti fri.
Ta-sj k kkkT-
" Xe4. xtisrsi. fce nil g- no
eie In ki-c. He's C'.'.x" . rvx
r g'it ajg. I n 4e cm dac
avta' S worry as C-Zclsy."
Mat E-.:ej H Way.
Ir.;iget tkt Dj twssrleai
rag ic'.i rce pr-asad ipj-3t la a tw
place every ;Ttzg. !-, mtjrtlz.'
lady aiiced: c ter beat a rtg f jr vs
The Retort Cowrteewa,
KlM BiT I cxsticw yoa're cira
isa; feocse, Mrs. Xewny?, ax.1 I was
afraid yon xcigt.t be tempted to throw
yonr rshbish oat on the back k I
list wasted to say that we don't 6o
that sort of thing here.
Mrs. Newccnie I fcarted 1 o;ir
rubbish In the txrsace this Eooml.
Mis Biney, laclodizsg aa old book ca
"EUqoene" which 1 xcight have aav4
for you. Philadelphia Pre.
"Totar graiifatter 1 nearly 14
years old. How did he toa&afe to live
"Coctrar-ses-s? Haw's that?"
Too know there are rule pre
acrJLl for peof'.e who win to jive
to be old. Well, te never follow any
Mr. Crawoot They da aay ttn
Farty and her city tu&'uasj tare
corr.f jtable parlor.
Mr. Crawoot Nottlsc omf trtaile
about It. Why. when I sat in my
shirt sleeve sr. 1 iartd to ssoke
I there any ntalarta aroucd her?
asked the tountt.
"Nope." was the prorpp respoas
"There- a heap o chills a' feter,
but if anybody tr.l to rallta rt by
h'.gh-toeed tame be' Lai-ie to s.l lata
Horrors of War.
Mr lk'a Wright My first bu
band died a bero ta the waxr. U tt
badu't been for that battiu yow wouii
a t be here to-day.
Mr. lVia Wright War la, ladeed.
Pretty Ciee te It
"Now. that phrave." ml ta) fibb
er, 1 aa teiooi IK; aa," little boy
know what as 1-ttoni "
"Ye ta." p;p-t l.".i Temmy
Skrappa. "That what p la when ana
dont want bin ':c have hi own way
ad he Uo-"
laMett S.vue of the gefet writ
er Wit US that naatrtaioay oR'.
lVi.'jne Noesense! W!iv a suar
gd man must fcae a suprt laiagia
ttioa u gvt up excuse wfeea be U ab
Alnsoet a Cen'ewion.
"TMtr btishand ea ti be gettlac
bald very rapidly," aald the faoitiy
"Tea," asswered blrw. Naggsby.
"ther I crc!v g.jod handful
r l!a! Lr y, be certaiul