Newspaper Page Text
A LOYAL RECTOR-
H Conducted Service with th As
sistance of Squad ef Piou Marines. .
The recent death of Kev. Osgood E.
Merrick an W'atertown. N. Y., recalls
.an Incliieot durlrie; the civil war In
which h" was conspicuous and whlih
a correspondent of the .National Tri
bune rrlatps. Mr. Herrlck was rector
of St. Paul's Episcopal church. Key
West, Kla., at the time of the scees
K.on In l6t. Many of the coneretra
tjon sympathized with the south and
endeavored to dissuade him from read
Int? the usual prayer "for the presi
dent of the United States and ail In
civil authority," but without success.
Pina'ly be was told that ho would be
ml. en from the chancel the next Sim
ilar If he persisted la reading the
On the Saturday preceding; the U.
S. eb: Pawnee arrived In the harbor,
.and her commander, Capt. Kowan.
ir.ot Mr. Herrirh. and wa told of the
threats that had liwn made. The cap
lain sa'.d: "Mr. Herrlck, the marines
I have rn toy ship are very pious, and
have had no opportunity to attend
church for several months, and would
T ' I "VW.v
. y jit y-'Y-.
sv i: i ri m
! ' V l'-,7-;! M ' t'J
Th Marina War Very Pious.
only be too Rlad to atteod the services
tomorrow If you have eoaic vacant
The. net! day. Just before the com
mencement of the service. In marched
"0 or 40 marine, stacked their arms
In fit-tit f the chancel and took the
ftont -at that hud been reserved.
When the prayer for the pre Mrnt
wa tf ad they all responded, wiih a
There no attempt made to re
move the rector on that Sunday or at
any other time, a a larne, army and
naval ft rt e was stationed at that port,
being the reriiicivtm of the ioiith At
lantic r.d Gulf squadrons and an Im
porter.! t rati sic point for coal and
supplies and the only southern port
lifld by the I'nlted States ail through
Shortly after the war. In considera
tion rt his loyalty to his country and
throutli the Influence of bis friends In
t.ln army and naty. he was appointed
army chaplain and stationed at Fort
Warren, In P-oston harbor, for several
years, and will be favorably rt-mem-here!
hy many Itontonlans of that
period. He was afterward transferred
to Fortress Monroe, where he re
main) d until Ms resignation a few
"r aso. He then returned to Ma
j'.d home In Watertown. X. Y., when
be Kl"t.l bis remalulnn years.
A SOLDIER'S MISTAKE.
-Charged the Enemy When Ha
Thought Ha Waa Fleeing to Rear.
"When the first call came for troops
in IS?-!." said a member of a Grand
Army post, "1 heard of It at the vll
Ise piiM cre.ee in my town and, turn
IiiK sreund to a man I b I known
since tohid, I Said:
"'Weil. Jim, shall we to?"
"'Sure,' he replied, and i hour
later we were off. Mm was my coin
l;te and bunkle for three yruts, and
cam" home to be. klikid In the stom
al h by a mule. After we had hi i n
to service two years we weie li av 1 1: t:
a hrr&p with the enemy one day, when
all ol a stelden J(;n Jumps out of th
tanks sr. 1 Koe el.uri;l!.x ibnn on
S.Oim men all alone. Il, waa jelled
at to iiiiiX back, but be duln't seem
ti) hi ar. Some of us Rot the Idea that
nn outer bad 1h n K'vi u to a.lvsm e,
nnd we tixk sfi- r J;m. and In a min
ute (l a whole ri'tilnn lit wad chailiic
H was ui h an uuev.H te,l ii.me that
the i ia-iuy bn ke and pieced back,
and J'.m was mado a sorji-.-.ut for bit
"lie had been home a ear when
he died. I was called to l is bcdr-lde
when t;t knew thai be Was :Ui
The other folks ail b !t the room at
bis oi ill r, and then be c;i:J to me:
"'Tom. di you reuit intM-r that tlnia
I cha.Ke.l 3.oej men all by luiwifT'
"'Of cou:e. anl It was a brave
thltilt to l,i '
" "XoMi.us of the kind. Tom. IVi
jou know why I did ItT
" "Out of hra cry.'
"Thai's all tti.ff. I was seaie,! out
vf my boi tii that day and b iti d. and
he fun of the thlntc was tha'. I Rot
-mII tunsed around and holtel towants
the erieiny lustead of our rear. Tom,
I'm k'viui; to my lon bon.e, anj I
want )oj to kneel dou in the 'tater
I ait h (inn.iiniw and Ceil the t.oijjust
bow it was'"
AN OLD WAR LETTER.
Recall the Sad Story ef Wounding cf
Gen. Wallace at SHIIoh.
Of all rellrs of the civil rrnr Ihu
ones which ,i:st touch me are. the
faded yellow letters from Soldier at
llio front or In hospitals, and those
other letters from bom to the sol
diers, ahowinic the marks and t-reaifs
caused by bclnR earrtod Ionic In pocket
and knapsack, until by some chance
they drifted back hom aalu across
the lines of faction and war, w rites
Ada C. Hweet, In Chicago Journal.
One of the moat pathetic and yet
nohly strong letters I rememlx-r to
have wad. Is one from Mrs. Wallace,
widow of the gallant Gen. William II.
Wallace, who met death at Sbiloh,
after helping PrentN to hold the cen
ter ail of that terrible first day, when
the whole union army was crumpled
U and crowded almost Into the Ten
nessee river, only escaping by holding
Pittsburg Landing until morning
came, with Itueil's advance on the
tV!d, asd the dispirited troo;.s of the
day before ready for a new trial be
fore the grim g:ds of war.
Mrs. Wallace, worried and anxious
at home, had startotl to viMt her hus
band In the camp at Bhlloh, and she
arrived at Pittsburg Lauding on the
steamer Minnehaha before daylisht
Sunday morning. April 6, 12. The
letter 1 am describing waa written by
Mia. Wallace some ten day after
the battle to a near relation.
She describes her arrival the visit
was to le a complete surprise to her
husband and she remained on board
of the river steamer, after sending
word to him that she was there, and
as she waited him. as the sun rose 1
over the spring landscape, she heard
firtne. but thought nothing of it there,
near the great war camp, where thou
sand of men were being drllied and
trained In the ui-es of war.
ltefore very Jong she taw wounicd
soldiers being brought, on beard of her
steamer, and thn came more and
more. pale, bleed! ni; an,l panic-stricken,
and they ail told the same story
of the early morning attack and the
driving In of the outer lines, and occu
pation by the enemy, of the outer
Her husband, she was tnld. waa oa
the field. In the very center of the rag
ing battle. Vainly she tried to get an
other message to bltn. He was in the
"Hornets' Nest." where no one could
Inerate. I'.efore noon the boat wa
crowded with wounded, and Mrs. Wal
lace tried to eotrjfort and assuag
In the afternoon tho Minnehaha wa
used to ferry over Nelson's regiments,
the advaree of I'.iiell' reenforcemen's.
At lKt. when the boat landed on the
Pittsburg side, a message was brought
to the aniflous woman. Wallace's di
vision, they told her. had len falling
back. Wallace leading It, Jimt having
been flanked by the enemy. JuM clear
of the "Hornets' Nest." and as hi
command came Into the road to the
I-andlng, the general had ben fchot
and had fallen from his h'rse and left
for dead. One of Ms soldiers, an or
derly, "one who loved him," had car
ried the body more than a quarter of
a mile, and then to avoid death and
capture, had to lay blr.i down out of
the way of tramping feet, and leave
All eight Mrs. Wallace nursed the
woundvd'ow the itiwwr, and at ten
o'clock Monday morning word cams
to her that the general was still
breathing, and that he was to b
brvmght to her. Her dead was alive,
and she rejoiced She was allowed to
take her husband to $aannah, few
mlloa away, on the river, and to nurse
him for four days, before bl breathed
Gratefully she tells In her letter of
the comfort It was to both that they
could have these last das together.
The general could Bid sjwak, but he
showed to the Inst minute that he
knew his wife, and by the faint pres
sure of bis hand that she held told how
much It was to him to have her by
Such Is the story told hy the fa led
letter; to read It br'nts home to the
beait snd Imagination a hat the men
and women of the country suffered
Biol endured, more than a generation,
ago. that the nnl.n ln'sht live. P.ev
errntly I refer to this old letter from
one of the women of Illinois The
Mirt Ivors of ShKoh will her of it witJi
mournful Interest, I n;ii r.ire.
On Use for a Nspaper.
It may be uikej what a man who
from bis ' Im IohkiiI la li company
at West Point was doli;g tn the
Kljthth tllsUjoii ainiiiig the tall r.;en
of l retnpany, writes ton. Voir!
S.haff in Atlantic. It came ulmtit in
thl wa: My second par, iwiog
to an lncr'UM in the l.e of the bat
la'.lon, the ovetftow of my idiiijiany 11
nd the ailo.i other companlea had
tit room In what w.i known as the
"antle." which thirw pie with John
Asluiry West of Ceorg'a f I) com
pany. West and li.sself bet aMie Very
close f:ltii(lH, and that we mij;ht cou
tlnue to rHin together, JuM before
the battallou was foir.it d In 1M at
(lie clos. of the encampment for divi
sion Into companies, ho suggested
that I stuff seine paiwr in my slux s
to lilt me tip Int. the flank iM.np.i
nlt s. Thereupon we luiatd a sood
share of a Sew York paper In rach
bl:oe. loweivd ti.y trousers t.i the ex
lii ;i:e lluill to hldo my heels, and. tt
my heart s tlel'.;bt, the lesult w as, la
counting off the battalion, I f.-ll Ji:M
In.dile of 1 company. And on thai bit
of paper In my slun-s all my life was
blnt-id; for, had I stayed altli Ida
studious It cuiiipany, I should In a l
probability have giadnattd In the cn
Klliren, and the st:vam of my l.f
woutd have run Mrouk'lt d.aeirat
, 7" ' "' ' ' ' ' 'r
' -SV . ,
v .r y.
, : ..s-t .
.. - ' 1
New York. According to the last I
censiis reiHirt on woraen at work j
In the t'nlted States, it has been
learned that they number almost
S.oori.O'W), or to be very exact, 4.1Z1,
83t. Such, at least, wera the figures
at the time of the collecting of the
fast census. In 1900, and in the ensu
ing seven year it is generally com
puted that they have lnc.-eaaed their
numbers fully 2,000,000.
In the report of the twelfth cen
sus the detailed classification of
brfad winners, with resiect to the
kind of work In which they were tn
giiged, dlgtlngulshe 303 occupation.
Women are repretented In all but
nine of these occupations. Naturally
no women were reported as United
State soldiers, sailor or marines;
nor were any reported as member
of the fire department or as car driv
ers (thoutrh two were reported as ms
torruen), or as telegraph or telephone
linemen, or as apprentices or helper
to roofers or slaters, or as helper
to steam boiler makers. Hut the
reader may note with interest aa well
aa surprise that there are already
within these United States five wom
en pilots; that on the ftteara rait
roads are ten girl "bagcage smash-'
er." 31 f-ir brakemeu. seven con
ductors. 43 engine drivers. 26
switchmen, yardmen aad fiacmen;
that we have 43 carriage asid back
Aa to Ne Ycrk Women.
These figures represent the statu
of working women of the United
States generally. What about the
working women of New York city
particularly? What ate they work
ing at. and w hy do tb( y work?
Are they entireJy dependent upou
themsthes. or lire they working for
iin money or to have a pood lime or
fine clothes, as is so often rbargi-d?
And last of a'l but not 1. ss interest-
isg. are thev married?
Of the thousAiid women ,ked
thej questions by the New York Her
ald. 25 were nuiats, 2i milliners, SO
rxamstresae and dressmakers; 100
wire paper box niakers. It) ciar mak -
ers, 100 dt ; ailment store aaleswom-
rn, nu lanoi es.-s, w sniriwaisi maa-
ers. t u launoreeses. a nuiiitrea type- i
dred teacher, a hundred worker on !
novelty gtHHl and workers In fac- j
:o:te. of various aorta, such aa i
van luaaing, uuruiei uiuhing. null
ctul ficwer making, etc.
Nine hundred aad twentj five an
swer were received, from which the!
following fact are deduced: j
i lie working women ol New lurk
city are at a general thing working
not for pin money or tu give them aa
i J i. i . j e v .
,,i,,P ,u io.une. v.t M.e, uui
because they have to work to keep
themselves nj pe:hni others fn'ra
Working women of New York city
do not look upon marriage as the tin
lulled blessing, the great and only
end of worvati, While not adverse to
it on ;e!eia! pi Ir.c!; It s. she d es not !
arce; l it either with the rasetness or j
ih compliuency whirh the woiking
women of a generation a Co did un
der the iiaiiie condltloi..
Testimony ef Women.
No beitt r nr surer proof cf tit -ti'tii'i
a!:ir.tlon ceiil.l te offered ttiti'i
the wnids of the Wiiion and sii's
thi'Uisehra Uiu the submit
'I jiri a laundresH," i
woman In a twtvpase comnutiiit ati.iii
ai coi.ij a:i tug the blank rtpo: t te;;t
to her. "I r.i a lajudivs ani 1 !
not on the jub ftir my health. To
I ioce out other Income! Well, 1
f.ivss not. 1 a:; walking because If
I didn't my three kltl would be in
the I'n tec lory a'.ij I'd t Ood ki.o
wloie. Yes. Im ma-rie 1. Im mar
i ii i! lo a MK,n who has iii'HT he.'ii
atile s-.t a'.eiig veiy w,;i. though
he a.n l a diinki'.iii uuiu and be r..
liO l i d habits l ift pt he Uiy '
"I :n a taper box maker end I
woik 1 cause 1 hate l auinvrt try
si if and n.y .: k iuoth r and t,i
Jo.i;n:er children, whlvh I manure lo
do by se-,g rluiit en special wik
for a lb-, altiueul slore." Wltles a gnl
who fm cher apivm'.s at the b ottom
of the l Ul k a stateiuent of i.el
Msny Lov TH,r Wci-h.
Answer win ti as tin e were re
ctied, not by the sioie but by the
he.mli -vl. bs In almost ery latancv
lh. women tint only took ihe trouble
to euacr the que;ioiis put to them,
but to e'.alKOatv their ie tit Wi h a
fit h eilll'lol.lel f f l-vrk.ie.Bl tlt-Ut:
that l.'i La tulto Ut.tu.-tJ f.-r, ai.1
t v I . , I A T f
U I,- -J f. V. '
which proves of special value tn
gathering a table of statistics of thi
k;nd. In the case of 219 of the re
plies the correspondents pres
tlx'msolv- vleomui'y on the ij'is
tlun of why they are at work. Twenty-two
of this number declare In con
silerable detail that ther work be
cause they love to work, and they
woulu do so anyway whther tby
had to or rot. The other IS expr-a
tfce very opposite ai-ctiment. They
are working, as their letters reveal.
j often from stem aad bitter necessity
and cot at all froai choice. All but
37 of the 210 are supporting other
people besides themselves. Of the
total SL'5 who answered the question
$07 supported, either entirely or in
part, cither a father or a tnuther,
younger brotheis or sisters, or, where
married, children, or children and hus
band. Of the S25. ten confessed to
supporting laiy husbands, and 15 were
married to men either Invalids or
aemi-lnvalids. whom they supported
cither entirely or during certain por
tions of the time. There were 240
married women altogether, and out
sida of those who supported their hus
bands either entirely or In part ail the
rest stated that their earnings were es
sential to piece out the husband' and
Of the 4.Si3.C30 women revwrted as
engaged in gainful occupation at the
time of the twelfth census. 1,124,1S2.
or almost one-fourth of the total num
ber, were returned as servants. The
next most Important occupation i
that cf farm laborer, and the numler
of women reported as following this
occupation was 4i.405. It is pointed
out that 42.CG of tbe fetnaie farm
laborer were reported from the soutJi
I fn states and that 26!ul, or 7f' 3 per
cent, of the total cumber, were of the
ne-ro rare. Also, 277.727. or 69 9 pir
cent, of the total number. Were mean
OI larmf rs lamiiSea, repre-
I "t!lill8 the wives and grtfwn up dau.-h-
! u'r' "'ta in the work on . lie
BY GERTRUDE BARNUM.
j Organizer cf Woman'a Trade Union
j -p Herald is
doing an ec-:unt
'ork in endeavorlnc tn f n.t mil faiMi
atmut working women f:xm the worn
en themselves. Usually the last person
consulted oa the aubject of Industrial
j nditlons is the worker, the one wh
by all rights, know most a'wut it.
When I hear of an Investigation t
tremble. Piople collect such onesid
ed evidence and proceed to issue re-
j ports which are accepted as gospel the
moment they are nicely set up in type
j .,-vimin..n! is. tt-i. .
promint nt namea ua tr.e ti.ie pace,
. hj ,h .It,.,,...- .V
ii:n-u worsers w no a:e nojj-ug up te
platform for u to strut on rvmssi; as
Most Striking Point.
One thing strikes rue at ctire la
looking ovir the r;vrt. and that Is
i that, with Itlfully few t tci tiens. the
W'ttiin-n are workltiK without Joy in
! their laSor ar.d Working cot fr .ni
choliv but from strn UiH-tili. I be- ; Wtiri.en fa t-akt -tc a: e i -a. fcura
lleve that the.-e returns, too. repr-e-nt ter la : lactone. I'.uu.sh i.i r
truly (hp slate .if imnj of the ast than M yrar old. rwiiii-J i ::'' ti v
n.a.ior'ty ef woikitit wotu. n ef Aini-s i erase oX it a week, the er round,
lea that we !. la tUls 5a.id f the j while la the ranufactartsg of c ..;h
f:e f-illy J.o.-1'.i.-O w nuira to-day In l- the nuit- pro;.r.Uu in ill
gainful x-cu;uitHin 0r(v-a art J Nmic-I
j In woik fr..;u which they shriuk with
j a; i;,,.ir That is whv I am ac -
j cuslomed to ;H-ak of It a aiaierv.
gainful tucutw.inns Ortvr-n artJ bound
cUsitMned to s;x ak of It as siaier
It is not mctssary to prtvluc t.i- j
una to show that the awra.te a?s'j
earned by won.ea and s'Hls iu New !
York Is not uff.cicr.t for them t. i:e
m properly. W hat ser.se Is tN-re In
Sivndlag a t-r"a work !a fti..:g i ut , ::.. r. tv3 co';'..!-;;ena! a:ea I
what son of a life a work::: fi-l caa i:-. r.-s. if r-J 5. aad U:. anl u.. '.
Iiva oa ' d.-i'ar jwr k. whea i i:-,--. -.-tat -S .-,: .ii if :" tel;
ihv-tv is su.-h a trying need of ;er,- ; t' e onia ..-a of w. -. ua itr.j trt-
la that car la sor.ie effort to ral:e u-. -m
that j a wa?e wtie'.i is ! rue j.r.g To B'v-'.ert v i-f, a iT;- ed
i or. iit.ei: s dar.gc tvu alike b;h t. tht . iSai wo:; - a i.it.:;-i i-v u:.s. :...- l I ca
aad imwiltr.j geoe: m? N., si l.r.'v rv,' . w.-a-.ea a or : x :e; -1
i i the ktatisfi.s ef the got e: r. r, v r.t ev- tod.y. at 4 iv,-.:.!; i f t -.-vesf ul
!erti. we, hate nothing later trn ; !y. tot ia -v or twt. t -A '.i -. i. or
i aad t 't ti at tHat t::u U t wc.-a ' n,.re Its.b u4 p:-.i. ..rt I U-
iiii-ii T-'aitv tt e ae t i to rate a a-
other f.ill re, ort iittt". 112. Ao-o:d
In to the .( ct tsu ii-rt. t.-.tvn
sevt n to..is Kit, 4 v.t '.tt.'.O wot. t n i-o-r
l . We:-e r:i:rcl in g.v,r!ul ot-
ruiMits'tn I !.; r.tit.i.'-'r j.v r.-i t'.v
t S.i.ie gl'N f.-1er !S. who fin J rwv
t'a-le nd l-v.e of wo'k. r,l tt ti.-e
t.ot Include tv.e iww u anj jt.r
g!r'. and cbtl-i-va who work la taetr i
tiwa hemes U -lt ,el-".' W i:;.ro !
and sitls, or s p-r c nt of the total j
t'.ttia ipul:K' la If h'.
gt.ts uu-ler i. WoiSed for
t bt.itt I b. At tt leiM a tl
ttuiu I: v.
I r.a-.y yrr J M ? t.1 !.; T;e-
'is a ! ard fK""v'v'i!j tei ; rt
jwo-fn a' r:':s f '"!? Vy t'.'i'!
Sty v.r X .',"!! t'.A-n'f.tl f,4.''f
?trc'.' r .t w-.-r-v a la 1 '
lvy1 f"f jy -.- !a i I'sxt--- ',;
al e-i:., r r:,
2 ,r, i,-iA
F'su't tn tvdutrls.
7Y- n.srjtifa-lTjre cf t' .' a-.l r. V
lr:g fir;.l''M ti ii.r.1 Jrf r.
ber, or fcearly I. V-'1. ''. Agnc.i'rar
-arr! net. Tfi; 1'i-ir.g &fr'j l.f' -vv
Worii'B ci'tavb'r rrif.i !a irfir;: k
iig. inl.':'iBry and ?t cr.c:i
s-it s 1 ! i.i a " - f !
thir'Js of a n,-S'.i;.t 't-ts. The r-r, y
oi':er traJes prf.;r;y ttat
show Ey eurh p r',tru a t.f wrtr-a.
a the sJjirt, ti-V.r and r.iS caking,
the cvertia'! xni overcj.il iajistry ad
parr box tnaiitg. H.nce cearly --j-tL'Dg
w bay from la's to sVx-a,
COrj)e-s tO US 3 tajT tol'-S. tiJ! T-
por.ance of the lav-r trai? t-aa be
eas!!y eftimate; (2 it crt cf l
workers are worr.'-n. Ti.- otr Is'Ssa
tries show smaller pro pfn lost r ! woss
ea In IS'.fj. However, jjca? totc
and clear, ojrilcrs. tiMiii'i are
wejr;3r atd f the yfyy.'.r y-:
than bali. Of those erraseiJ ia tht
turslng profession rr c-n wre
women: In laund'-rirjg. t cst..
and ia dome'Jc service. f2 o-z.'L
The on It remaining Irrpnrtast orc-a-auu6
given over ia-gely to worfa
were stenography and ty;w-r!".lr.
wilh "T per cnu a:. 1 t'.-'tiEg wi-.t
73 per cent, trata. It was Quite
natural that women should t-;iow tbe
domesUc occupations, as ther in:
out of their own bomes. asi liea
turned Beit to such 5adl.ke work as
a secretaryship, clerk or teactiLC.
But fven in 19-0 tbey had invaded a.!
but nine of the 303 occj;a:5'.:a ia
which men are eat a red la t'ti:s cays
try. Would Increase Woman's Sphere.
And why not: Is Uiere acy ris '3 i
why ;hev should nt ijvaie all tfc"e-
1 retnaia'ng nice, with perhar ti.e s.n-)
git? exception of war. ia which, is. Is ta
t-e ht'ix-d women w::i be occ-j'.ed In
preventing rather than in producing?
I see no Kicicai reason why fceai'.iy.
husky women should not be engarnl
in bridcemaking as well as In wash
ing and scrubbing. Is her arm not as
strong for roofing as for touK-clean-irsg,
or for carrying babies or coal, or
the score of o;her fca'.a of strength
and endurance which ahe is cow en
Among the rcost Important and typ
ical occupations of women, with two
exceptions, almost one-third were
wore than 25 year of aj:e and yet un
married. To me that fact seems cot
entirely to be- deplored. I em a strong
believer In the theory em!rxi:ed In lb
sen's "PHill's House" that a oca
cannot be a good wife ai mother un
til she is first a st-'-f-reliant. self-cone
prehendiiig individual. How can she
understand her husband" large strug
gles uVm she hersv'.f has had srrut;
gl sT How can she kad her som In
true paths of life if she is last or shut ;
away from the larper l;;'e?
Marrted Women Who Work.
Now, about women aim work aMr
marriase. Roughly we tstght say that
in 15".' two-thirds of thf dresrjakers
and eanjktreae remained at work
after marriage, aa well a nearly h;f
i of the cotton mill and tobacco factory
n...ir.. . .,i i. . t
and iniliiaer. A condi
tion are now, with low wages, thesa
cannot afford to pay for lb proper
c;r at lt.-ir r?ilT,!r-n si:l! :!.er
selves are at work, ard the cotidi::ia I
cf the children of married working
wi.mea is often de; lorih'.e uch a
will breed disease, vice and crtaie
w hen they reach maturity. To e the
ttle mother"" lugging she filthy ba
"... . . . ... ' v. v.
cotton null town and Into the black.
dingy, fvo.il tecenietit hous- I ) devour
j a n.Uerat ly c-mked iu.'a I to
i pit tare never to be frotn
j Refcrre Suggested.
I It may e i- very rcateria'tlc. but
to me It e-nii tf fWt Innrtsnce th(
', wses should be fe'sh eanch tj rrske
( It p;t.;e to keep the rao uin the
- ''th. with proper I vk! and saSU-iec!
j rlofr.-ng la t- eref-mMi of a'l
: 5c tvn tbfi dollar a in k Aal
. t an tt'M do. .ar a ink. Am
! et we w .r. !.-r that wotiea atv t it: ft.
j d by the eotiA.rts aud i;,a'ira wr'a
1 which i:c:ou lor a ' orr rv-i to
1 -ire ihe.-.i
What i to W d. '
We r. get at ire fact t
; fc l!iu...;,5. u ' tae.
: !jr:..r to e pt'..- i: ,v .m:
'.. -,e It is r...t v -i". tt n
r.i.i.v n'uti it. .-
d i' S t- t.'Ai. 3 w: ;n.'.''
lt !- 4. tie i."
ti:; ;-- I aa ce.t J I i t-j a t-ot'
!', r.rut t-e o;.'. a f.J'.trr of
tea's leioi the t i !. u:i!. a
.1:1 t't.t rt.-.-p-
wt o I...1
of tr. ir
.- t f he,' e t
t t-.eaj BjJ It-. t
Jjt lrti( a Weii-.ia hit i -.ti h'?
j hea t to
n aa It U a-j a i at l
It." l: ,
U C' Cc?.
wr::: '1 IaS It.-.-, v
s -l t t--,
!.' t-.y .;
St'. 1 V.'V-.Jf
as r.-y-n' 1 w S
,-T" " X 1 fc-i 'i
were :" lilifttii ail fi'a'.--u.
the .A.y Kfrw-i wr I.t IVJ
at, p4 w!"Jk iales-s I ti
k--st 3 !"; a t I b"ta rs-?
rr.c' Kii:r ri.:. asi wt,
fl.'y tervtcf. Ia r?. wek I !: i'
tT as t.ay I an a .J vottu -. 2
live ba t:jT a l-.:g Us."
tr . 3 i-v'Tf 13 rn'.i a Vex.
r.er-irri.ara Co, F-.?aj. V. T.
IirlJ i.'i;.;-.-s. a ..'!;
tf th nrr'.i.-T tirr'.-..',-7. A ik-I. a. wv. -
esiabaei a secJn f -r CA.:i-a'jt'
w;-. a ;-n.-.a ir rtu, c j.:., ty
tTe 2vi;-i a t.fc'i..-4t wi.i ..;;
srrre irryrtitl :V.l. V.t li s.;nr
ia AiIa-ie. tia ca.ui cf &-.'s
tie tat. j cf his Krii.:tri. ;
T;!i.:r ti.t tie fc-reea sti t ;r---
t.a tte a- g-avirA-.a avl r
d'zn aii fc tad to rot ta Ai-e-lai'Je
to aeit tie a!v..'.tta.rr c ti IV
ot-iaiE- J-;iartai:t ia p-ror-iri't '-nrr
tiM stftli, a tf.'ai. a ti!e a;2
so ca. He is ctt.f -!-!.: ttai t
g.1s tfce r;-ij:t-s t caa l
retlr a r;ari:i w::i tf.tt
t'erifial cj'.ita a; rerlaliy .tw.
Dr. M:Cc.n' igeacan.
"At. I tie ia ir;. rt:n.:""
c-'.i.i-ei I.?. yz-'j, tie ;r::eat
Pri-f e-( a CC-. 'i ti k.-j.a1 ;
V hy c'jtu, "N'W. y $z
ranfi c.-n'taci t c xt.r, as
toi;:i.c4 his h?s i with t.: f .r2r:
"can yoa tell c wLat aa irr.;.T:si
"What; rio or.e tasws? No ers
tc II rce wLat aa iin-'reit.ioa is?"
tlaime-J the dxtor, lk'.r3
down Che class.
-I knew.- jail ilr. Arth-.r. '
i-spressk.a is a dct ia ft pia
"VcKir-g Fec'-'ersaa. saM the d x
re-r.ov'.c; tis taa-3 frcra l:$ fjret
and growing red ia the face. yo
excised fr the day. Jauje.
rrar.cls WUsoa lelU cf aa rcua
ter of wi-s that took p'.ac tn.te:.a
ttt Sate tugcae Tk.A at J a Nw York
It was at d;nier. aid the socm
w-js in evening irf. which was ifec
tl !:. After a sfciraUa t:ea th
two rt-lative to the refritlve trier:-
(' a well kr.cwa author, it w'Ali ta
ll.at Htil ca.ne off setccd Ix-sL
"O. Mr. KielJ," nclaiaie-i tis w-j3-
an, emltaatly. "'jjj cast mir.
you are fi.s.'y ba-.ea at fj.
Kif'.S bviwed p'.l.'ely. asi wit a a
srr.;:. pn-.n-.tt!y reiu-5: "At r.y
rate, Mis i'list, 1 have one u55'-la-ti-jc;
yoa caa't Uc:?J at cje la yoar
a-ve. Ucpiacott JUi-ii.i.
with Your Food? I
Eti; U Seme.
'The crv'.r.iry break'ist cereil
c k.-4 a ft w iu:autf la a half h-r".f .I
way will ta t". e i-a ske i nit.t
i f r..i '.! ::. t - tt tluci.
"Ary pr i-intva cf !"r.tt cr i-a : s
p'.;t t:;t-t wa'er that li l- low the l" 1
is jK-:r.t as 4 cvcV.fl as u. .. h ia u--al.y
terti-4. rv;-.;i a 1 J'r. t ttl
gvs;:b Tht r t."-:a
ar.4 uaei-ae4. la ai -a. tha ?"r:i-
' h i f B Jers- 9 WJJ.tKi iy C --'- '..' I
r.r.- to 0 asjt! .u.i ::a tht? ; i -'T
v.. a si. It U set.'. lutJ lb --w.ii s
i.li, '.o l.:t-icawui. whr-e ia t,.'-ij'a-.i
if the Itisi t::u. t-f tie f : jt
p:e..e.-s cf ol . -t: U Iftr.rti'-! " I
si-urv-4. At a ex'utr.1 tt -: -il nit
; . rt:: e'i"" sMlt tv e : V vf t a
ti e j---p'e c 'r j aV--.t the ".- ar...
ar. t t ta tL- ttiJ.ia cf aa tii
t -,.r t r-. 1.
-1 ;u' r- Cjii'-ilt Is the ti:.vt
Cvttst.t...'t tf Kill ft f.! t'g
Kittn 1- ' if ft' ' 1 a t '.
e: ,-i r.' 'i the -n r v. a ar.4 at
cr: trt usht t-;t tl - I :
kaowa at Ori;cN'j!i. ttav 'faeftt-.-J
w h s:--. il t. '. . tv ! :'.
n 1' . t - u- y a". X sti-vhy ; t::t if tttt
a'r. t.f 1 a h the t t ts c. tr ;vs 1,
(cf.vilv ar. i ;v :.t a- i.".'y e at
ti. ti.c-y. ttNi.ly I, r I: l.j'-t; u .-
t:t U-etvr r r ; I l thw t.a-
. i.'..' , t f M -I v . , i; t J t-r ill
j TUtf s.irv'5 t ? V.-.a f fit. il '-; 1 '
(;;ti";,ir, cn Im.' fu r. ;: !-' tu
th.. I r.e .-a-.i..'.t . Bit! r, nt f 'a a
it- !..'. v. :. a ti 'e. !: j . iut .o.
t'...l!rva a a I al-ls t-t t.-.ta il '- t-'-
. ' tli- li-i! i f O.a N'.'-s f 1
It Is S-1 ! t' -1 e ' 1 f a 1 .'. , 1 1 4 t j t ' tf w u . ' t
if tie t.n-j t y -: I s i.,'t i.:-yt-'.t
j i; 4; u. ay .- a.-t t a r-- : i
tt b .r i ta'x t- ;:s t- 4 '-ry '
Cvo' .' I U 1.- l't:v e a I;-at a "
ii at Ue fu- f- is4 t-. '
tha !". .tu-a l-f.'a 1":?..,
! -il "VU K. 4 ta V t.'t ' -, " la I is.
The plrtiue postcaid cease ia U
Ililliltl.U'.B III I.LUkd.