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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, May 10, 1914, Page PAGE TWELVE, Image 14',
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2* ? ? ? * ? ?? ? * ? ? ?? ? ? ? ????#???
li A Couple of
: \ Wine Casks
! : They Contained Something
Better Than Wine
. By F. A. MITCHEL
A . ?. ?* /.X * ? .........i... ._. ? 7
???????? FTTTTTTTTT TT
Not nil the aristocracy of France I
ven-, previous to the revolution, op- I
pressors of (ho poor. True, the power I
they possessed rendered many of them I
[tyrannical, especially thone about the I
court, but through the country there I
wen; institu?es of uobles who were I
much beloved by their inferior? in I
Among these vron the young Count'
de Lisle, who on bia twenty-first birth
day came into a fine property in the
province of Maine, not far from Paris.
Ile hnd a tender heart, sud the condi
tion of tho peasantry pained bim ex
ceedingly. When be fell heir to bis
estate there were 100,000 francs for
him in currency in a Paris bank. Half
of this be distributed anice.,-* the poor
on or about his domain.
' Be furthermore resolved that he
would devote his life to the cause o?
the betterment of tho condition of the
oppressed' lower classes. Had he been
Sider he would havo realized tbet the
many years of war sud extravagance
on the part of royalty and the nobles
had so Impoverished France that those
who had wasted the wealth of the us
ti?n must Ivo put out of the way- lie
fere France could begin a necessary
When the revolution carno on the
. count threw himself heart and soul
into tho cn uso of reform. He went to
Purls, where be attended a meeting tn
the Palais Iloyal composed largely of
the liest men-of the .middle elana lu
?.P*"*;?^, nnri thin mlMit bia VoiSC iS
behalf of the overtaxed people.
But In tho rising cloud of revolution
waa n thunderbolt unseen by the in
telligent middle classes, who'were un
consciously fostering lt. Mme. Boland,
the lender of the tlirondlsts. feared
that the- excitement would dio away
before the constitutional rights requir
ed by tue people from the sovereign
had been granted. 7t was not long lie
fere the storm broke, sweeping away
her and ber associa tea In thc work.<
They all perished on the gulllofloe.
Binging tba "Marseillaise." the volnpio
of sound .lessening as.each head fell,
till the last died sluging alone.
Ono day news come to .the tenants
of the Count de Dela's eatato that, east
a gloom upon them. The count bad
been-arrested lu lMr?s.-t;.ii.'.f?y.iB?|>-'
were who. having become rabid by the
flow of blood, rejoiced that another
noble bead would- soon fall und there
would' bo ono less of that class who
had Impoverished France. Tho young
Countess Julie de lisle had sept mes
senger after messenger to her husband,
? ?J?SJJ hi:" ?;? ".'"ff?" ^.Mi1? ?!H? 'MVA
tho revolutionists to work out their
own sa 1 vutlon. But be bad entered
upi??? th- work 5? i?t?!l**yaMag Mt?
dltton of the oppressed people and
Mould not turn back.
Ho liad beer, warming a serpent In
bi? bosom. At tho height of the tem
pest, when the leadership fell Into the
hands of representatives of tba lowes*
classes nnd the cry . was raised te ex
terminate nil royal blood aud all no
blen, De Hale was denounced as an
enemy of France and thrown into pris
on. A 'few days later he waa taken
before one ?if those tribunals, conaist
lug only of ti so called Judge-? man
without any Knowledge of lair and
- usually oren without education-whose
business lt wa* to condemn those
.w hom tho people wished lo get rf i of
order that dey might be executed
with the semblance of Justice. What
wan Hie count's astonishment to see
sitting In tho Judicial chair behind
a pine table Henri Denier, one of
; , bis own tenants, who had received a
portion of the no.OOO francs that the
count bail distributed on his coming of
The two men's eyes met for an In
stant. Then those of the Judge fell
. before the steady gase of tho one who
_bnd befriended him and whom he waa
."^(Ww called upon to order to execution.
^BSmS lt lr. I^cii?vir"? power to re
frain from this course. Behind him
were the people, who had put him
Vix-ii:, soi to judge of guilt or inno
r cauce, but to pionauuca sentence. He
Was compelled eJ?Mr to send bia bene
factor to the guillotina or go lhere him
self. And by ve teaing to pronounce
sentence of death ha would not eave
ttie count, who would be condemned
by Deolcr'a sucoeesor.
"Wo bare met befora,* ?W?>ibe
"Yes," replied the Judge'mecbenicai.
ly, "we hnv* met before"
. . :M,:. !
moro to'the cayuse of the French peo?*?.
yon or I?*v
The room was nn?s wini revolution
;l#ds. Denier was aware that- ?Very
eye waa upon Mm/- flheuld be flinch
?tn hts duty eo the CACM bf extermina
tion he vvotild si once be reported as
. ai> enemy of Fra?-.:-e.
. That ls not in* question" before as.
cUbx-n."' be aaJdi^. '*lt/u have been de
nounced, and it ls my duty to pro
s?r.tence upon you." Then to
the ?uardri, "T??ke bim to the conctsr
)?, .??jrie.*' " v. ' -j v '? ' .
?TM?I ?*??? momaait.Menri UanieT na?
'.-en a revolutionist of the ?xtt?gj?k
type. He bart luberitefl c little patch
of .?rroiiml awi ?owe- m*si*y from his
.lather but the,faxes be bad been
obliged to pay bad eaten up bli? pat ri
, ninny. HU wife bad fallen III and
; needed medical ntleittlon and other
j comforts. His children were without
? wholesome food. Like a gift from
I beaven had come lila proportion of the
count's money. Not only that; tbe
count, bel?g Informed of Mme. De
nier'? condition, bad sent his own phy
sician, who had trent, d her, and ?ho
bad been restored to heall h.
The memory of this benefaction lu n
twinkling produced ita great a revolu
tion In the heart of Henri Denier as
was being wrought in the government
of France. He resolved that If he
could save his beiiefuctor by giving bis
own life he would do so. Hui bis self
control wns perfect. Ile ?nt appnrently
unmoved even under the reproachful
glance of the count ns the latter passed
out of the room between two soldiers.
Then the work of condemnation was j,
Denier after having been some time
in Parla, noting the trend the revolu
tion waa taking, bad gone to bis home
lu disguise for a doy aud/ left u cipher
code with his wife by which be could
communicate with ber without any
one except himself or her knowing
what he wrote ber.. Ono morning a
girl about fifteen years old uppcured
at Mme. Denier's door and bandea her
n blt of paper on which there was writ
"Who is this from?" asked Mme.
"Head it." wns the girl's only reply.
Mme. Denier, seeing a jumble of
words, remembered her elidier code, | (
which she took from its hiding place
and interpreted the message:
Count de Usl* condemn*). Bend wine.
The recipient read much blore than
was expressed. ?he knew that her If
husband meant thr.t xhe was to limit?
some person or pe?ena tu conic to ? '
Paris and bein him sure the mun win?
hod saved ber when she had been iii.
Hut what did the words "Pend wine"
She took the message to the count
ess, whom she fourni prostrated nt
news of her husband's arrear, which
she had already received. Together
they interpreted the "Send wine" to
mean this: Denier bad Just before the
revolution set himself up UH a wine
rvm i m ? r?;.... ?/? ?M?ir.?^ v. !.. .
to Paris and returning the , casks
empty. They were to send som? casks
of wine tb bis shop. What this would
have to do with the count's condemna
tion the women could not del ermine.
Not two'hours after tho receipt of
to? uiiK?nRc u mari nnmeri Francois, a
servant In tho clint en ti who attended '
his master, loaded several casks of
wine on n cart nnd started for Paris. 1
When they rv'iched Denier's shop the 1
girl who bad accompanied Francois .
went for Denier, but he tl ld not leave .
his -official duties till j dark'. Un ar
rival at. his ?hop he waa pleased to
ace Francois and told him that on hui '
coolness-nnd courage tbe -count's life
depended. ' He" was to' remain that 1
night In the shop and return the next ?
morning, ostensibly to tbe chateau,
but once bovine-passed the walls of j
Paris, after proceeding some distance j
in that direction, ho was to diverge on |
a read to tho Belgian border. I j
Denier, hnVlug been one of tho most i
radical of tho revolutionists, wan thor- i
oughly trusted by them.-' Indeed, ho \
uttWUrc a? raro ?
on tho night of Francois''arrival In
Parla be sent a small squad of aol- ]
uit.-rs *? a co?-porat to the cui?- i
dergerle prison with an order to send <
Citizen de Lisle to him since bis test!- <
mony waa needed to denounce an ene
my of France Tbe count was sent to
"the Judge," who was in tl|e room
where he sent persons to the gu.lio-1
tine. Announcing that, he would in
terrogate the prisoner privately, be or? I i
dared the soldiers to withdraw. I <
No sound having been heard for j
some time from within, the corporal
rapped at tho door. There was no an- '
ewer. The door was opened, sud thal
room we* found to be empty. A win- j <
dow had been left open. The eorpor?!
had nothing to do but go back to the
prison and report the" circumstance.
A commotion wa* arlrr?d up by the
disappearance of tho Indee and his1
prisoner, who on gaining the street j
had made straight for Denier's shep. I
where Denier got Into one empty wine j. i
cask and the count into nn?ther, oft
er which Francois put the heads on
the casks, lt was expected flint the
shop would toe searched, so Francois] j
placed tbe casks on bia cart and drove j
it away, moving about the streets till *
sunrise, when he turned lils course to i
a gate in the wall on the north side
of the city. Sine* lt .???? tb? *M?>^ ?g-te
na the one through which Francois
had . passed on ?rn taring and be had
treated tho guard liberally to the wine
he bad carried be found no greet trou
ble In passing out with the casks,
which had evidently been emptied.
France being a wine growing coun
try, with tbe product constantly paas
jtfg to and fro, the fugitives experi
enced no difficulty tn reaching the bor
der, and once In ? foreign country
their, emerged fr?, m their confinement
and embraced1 Francois, whose coo!- '
sics? wit and resource ' id saved tbsst '
from exposure on several Occasions. <
Thc two men were Joined tn Bruneis j
by their wives, whom Francois bad ad
vised while on the route of the human '
contents of pis casta*.', w nen tbe storm i
of revolution bad spent if? force tba ,
count and countess returned to their
chateau. The Deni's M remained In Bel- 1
glum longer, being fearful of return
ing to tba revolutionists of Paris,
whose cause the . husband deserted, j
However, when tbe , Bourbons were
enthroned again and they felt sssurod
of protection Denier went back to bia
wineshop and continued to bring In
wi os from ? be country, sending back
tue casss to be refilled. But never
since that eventful Journey made toy
bim nnd IK* Lisle to tb? bonier baa he
sent out casks filled with human be
WHERE WAS IT YOU
Photo hy American Press Association
HEY can't forg
The men who
For some left
And some los
But grizzled Yank ant
Long years ago Ie?
The rancor and the b
To each the other's
North and Sooth
MEHI} ls the list of "war" gov
ernors: ' California furnished
A eft John G. Downey, Leland
Stanford and Frederick F.
Low; Connection^ William A. Buck
ingham; Delaware, William Burton
ind William Gannon; illinois, Richard
JTatea nod Bte bard J. Oglesby: Indi
ana, Oliver P. Morton; Iowa, Samuel
I. Kirkwood uud William M. Stone;
Kansas, Charles Robinson nod Thom
is Carney; Maine, Israel Washburn,
Jr., Abner Coburn nnd Bain ucl Cony;
Massachusetts. .lohn A. Andrew: Mich
igan, Austin Blair nud Henry H. Cra
[KJ; Minnesota, Alexander..Ramsey and
Stephen. Miller; Nevada. Henry G.
Ellasdeli; New . Hampshire.' lehnbod
ioodwlu, Nathaniel R. Berry and Je
?epb A. Gilmore: New, Jersey, Charles
5. Olden nnd Joel Parker; New York;
u??V?u' *Mr.lRl;s, ??.';rnti.~ "i"ys?;:ur
ind Reobeit E. Fenton: ?Hilo, William
Dennison. I);ivid T->d nnd John Brough:
?iror.-on. John v> h? inker and Addison
\ Gibbs; Pennsylvania, Andrew O
'??.iii.; Rhode Island? William Spraguc.
fohn R. Bartlett, acting, William C.
[Jensens, acting, and .lames Y. Smith:
Vermont, Krcatua Fairbanks, Frederic
Holbrook mid J. Gregory Smith; West
Virginia, Francis H. Pcirpolnt, pr&T*.
donal, and ^.rthur I. Boreman; Wis
consin. Alexander WV Bundall, Louis
P. Harvey. Eil ward Salomon and
lames T. Lewis.
The southern governors were:
Alabama, Andrew B. Moore, John
Gilli Shorter and Thomas*. II. Watts;
?rkaiisas. Henry M. Rector, Harris
Pianugln nnd lasiic Murphy; Florida.
Madison *?. Petty nnd .lohn Milton;
Seorwle, Joseph IC Brown; I.oul-danu.
thomas O Moitro **ul JL??niy W.','AI
len; Tnion military 'governors. George
P. She]dey ?md Michael Hahn; Missis
sippi, Joim p. lvt.us. charlies Clarke
ind Jacob Thompson; North CeroU'sh.
lohn W; Kills. II. T. Clark, ^ting. nnd
ImHOf. Vance; South Carolina,
francis W, ricken?, M.. U Bonbnpj)
iud A. ti. Magrath; Tennessee, tsbam
t. Harris and Audrew Johnson. Culcn
military governor: Texas, Samuel
Houston. Edward Clark, neting, Frnn
rab; Virginia, John Leteber and Wil
Tho border wt ate governors were:
K.-iii u. . i ?ab Magoffin, James F.
Robinson jind Thomas E. Brsmlette;
Maryland. Thomas n. Hicks and A.
v*.. Bradford; Missouri, C. F. Jackson;
Cn lon. H. R. Gamble and T. C.
Whale Army From "Little Rhody.",
One of th? Bbodc Island Ix.ys In tho
iv i I \V(?r <?n picket durr, Sacar York
town. V>.Va>?T?sfl?,rod ti truce with a
Confederate ?oldie.. wK? Jrequpntl.r
lia Pl ie ned dbr?ft tho warj ;:?Wbat reg
iment d* VO?V he?onsr tor asked the
mquisltiv. Y; Seventeenth
.jj...?;.:,^.- . : : "A::d ~hit
is yours*" "The Ona Hundred and
Fifth Rhode Island*' The QoufcderV
?to gave a long. V.w whistle and dip
General gitilth's Thirst.
-Extra Billy" Uniltli. MielCeiifo??l*
lt? general, prgs aa irascible as he w*?8
brave. One day he had bia soidietif
on nn exceedingly dl(h< ult marchi
When tlwy baited the general badji*,
?iNr? ??uiv awiupy vw?ii. i??wr?TO ?gS??pi ?
Finally be exclaimed. "If yoe fsBoci
?on t get n> pretty o,uick I'll marejg
I be r?giment off without you and teatf
SAID YOU FOUGHT?
et there was a war,,
bore the battle's brunt,
brothers on the field,
? limbs atong the front.
i Johnny Reb
irned to forget
5 just "Ol? Vet!"
CHARLES N. LU RI E.
! On Memoria) Day 1 j
! Honor Women |:
t nurses w tiz nar i ;
fWtHE women who did bo|pttul j
H service continuously, or "who J
JK kept themselves near ' the *
* - base1 ?i': annies In the field. .
or who moved unions ' the cutups
aud trnreled irlth th? corps, were en
exceptional class-as rare* us heroines
always ^re-? ela?*' vcpfesentluK no
aoctal grade. 1>ut cbruiiig from all, be
longing to no-tank or age of Hie in ,
particular. .-sometlito?e> young and
Homotiuiea chi, sometimes1 refined nnd j
Hornett mes- rude, now of fragile pbya^ J
teni aspect ?nd then of eitrHordiunry j
robustness, but, iii".all cases, women'
foffrlt?-IL ' '
j- -^ . . |^
Photo by American Press Awvcialion.
WOUA? asnas *T pwtrsMrsp REUNION.
with n mighty' love nud' eaVhestiiess
in their hearts, a love-ae-d i>ltt> end
ability to show thom fufiK V? 7 i ?
Moved .by nu liuUituit^WideajM to
Morie tn person the vic?msToT wound?
,ii ntl HlckticsM. n few huiitkvd women.
lmi>el!ed by instinct* which assured
them nf their ability to endure, tho
hardships, overcome the'obstacles and
adjust themselves to the unusual and
unfeminine ? circumstance* lu which
?bcj;' "wourtl br v'..i. - .\. ?f.???;.- ?I?*?? wey
through all obstructions ot home aud
nt tho seat of war or lu the hospitals
to the bedsides of sick aa3 wounded.
They were really heroines. They
?ohqueml their feminine Hcuxlblltty
at thc sight of blood and Wounds; their
native antipathy to dtaorder. confusion
and violence ; tuilrtliMKl the rein-Moos
delloney of their mor?; exquirlt -?-;?
lived coarsely nnd dr otead ?nd; ?dept
rudely; they studied tba, capriee* of
men to" whom their ties were simply
human-men often ignorant, feebly
minded, out or their senses, raring
reith K:U! J'-".':-" T',".: Y ?l::;? ?'??!
bsrderVaerViee t'- bear rr?tf-, ihr pride,
the officia} arroKuiHH?, thc hardness ors
the folly. pi?rhai-s th? Impertinence and j
presumption; of hslf trained medical j
men wnoni Jhe urg^neicH.of the casef
. UM: toned on the . '; . :
. The weed Chick*
orli'mj lt bi safd'
name signifying "f\
TS? a t reavu rer el ved
V}1 lege by a sudden
JLJfomoriaX Dap Storys
My CAPTAIN F. A. MITCHEL.
[Copyright. 191?. by American Pre?? Asso
IN our reginieut in Virginia In 1863
was a soldier in the muka who
was a thoroughbred. No ona even
of his own company H coined to
know exactly when or where he en
listed, where was bis home or any
thing else about him except that b
said he was a Marylander. . Maryland
was a border state, the inhabitants be
ing part northern and part noutbern In
There wau nothing unusual a.
Davis' agbting on the Union sida, t
in tlie border, states , whole Federal
regiments wen? made np of their Piu
sens. Bnt it was stugular to beti
him abusing Confederates with the ac-,
cent of a southern msn.
Darla in other respects waa a good
natured fellow, perfectly fearless and
seemed to have no selfishness lu bl?
nature-Indeed, was a type of the real
southe .i gentleman. We wondered
why he bad not been able to obtain a
commission, bu- he reminded us that
the flower of the .Maryland population
was on the southern side. Maryland
was not a good state for not t hornet *.
We were 'cavalry, and Davis frat
one of the liest of UH SO I ar-na horse
manship was concerned. He'was con
stantly . bein?hpuuisfaed '
about.:wherever, he liked..,,
over our cuipT onujJwSgpP/'fitf
took fcwfwib do ho, sallied forth sin
gle banded : against the Confedernta
pickets. That be was ft good fighter
"waft evident* whenever fitere was trou
ble'tin the picket lines. Un'sHeh oc
cbslonarV-be* would ride tight up under
tho enemy's rides. Ho always carno
back unhuii. and we could ufvcr un
derstand how he managed to escaper
Uno night while out on vedette duty
(Davis disappeared. Shooting was
beard in . the direction of the point
?where he was stationed, and it was
believed that at last he had reaped
the payment of bbl recklessness. A
patty was sent ont next morning to
?n?1-*.'"* h!e L"d;., bul li fa mo 'cur.O
Six months passed, during which er? ?
erything was changed with us. Armina j
nre like pack? of cards-they are con
stantly being shufflod. One day while !
on picket duty ? uaw ? man running:
from the Confederate lines, toward
ours, while men on that ame were br
ing nt bira. "There comos a deserter," !
I remarked. * The mar? stumbled two!
or three times, - fell, got up and came j
on, reaching us in safety. I was at
... . . . .
the rime .a sergeant in command of
tho picket.mist info which he t au, hud j
be came right ijp to n.e.
What was my astonishment to seo j
Davis' astonishment at .Seelpg me,
wa? ?qua!ly great, ileitides nstonlal
men'.. ? noticed chagrin.' Illa1 'J^?^t?
momentarily; theil, grasping my hand,
te ?book it heartily, exclaiming:
"How sr?,you,'Ct?arUe? What luck
to. y oin e In right among my own boys!"
I withdrew my bund, Haying to him,'
"I don't shake with desestere.".
"Deserter: .1 .reckan- I ?rn a de
serter. I had to be or flight with those
'T mean deserter from our side."
?y !>*rls loohed burt. He told ? utory
# having ridden on' the night of his
?AT?' ANTOSmniOMT AT 8XB?0 ? WAS
disappearance right in behind a Con
federate camp. The opening wa?
closed behind biro. There was noth
ing for bim to do bot surrender. Be
ing a southerner, as waa proved by
his accent, he had told his captor*, ba
said, thfct be had been .forced into tho
Sortie ?ervies and bsd ,aiW^jH
'itching for an opportunity tty desert.
: withstanding thia ?tory.. tmarch
ed Mr. Dari* op to heatlinarteps?
where tb? general commanding tnter
?texrod him. .Th? central. ?ot bein*
: satisfied with this.pasing" frajc ena.
?ide t* another fsd welghta^ again**
Vi?m the ran that be' tva? a sonthr
?roer, ont-red t!> hetd bdsde?r
? 'sdrast' ?"ntl chargea of d?sertion IM?
^**M?t a mab who "hated Confederate*
S'??b hated poison, and If he frit the
' t aWssssssssBsssssslssWssssM
lear himself nona of ns . contd de
an ged to a
played tho Kanu*' game before, 'doiibt
Icw serr?n? a? a Federal no Idler and
Carrying wfonuartoa to Confederate
genera!?.' ' Before the couti finished the I
case lt ernie out that Darts belonged I
to an old Maryland/family, that he I
held a commission as lieutenant colo- I
nel in the Confederate army and was I
high lu favor with several Confederate
generals, wbom he bad furnished with
enougb information to enable any army i
to defeat twice ita numbera.
Davis was ?entenc?xl t? t* natured.j
ITJc family might have saved bis Ufa
bsd be been convicted ot desertion.'
Indeed, they were handicapped, know-'
lng that he was a spy-in 'fact, sn of
ficer of high rank in the Confederate
army. The best they could do for him
was to obtain a change In the mode
of bis death. The- sentence was made
shouting Instead of hanging.
Davis maintained the same coolness
of outward appearance to the moment
of his death. Before fae wes a'apy of
the enemy; now he was one of nature's
TO REDUCE ILLITERACY
A lisa to Pay Children te Attend the
Atlanta, May 9.-The Sta\e of Geor
gia is taking a leading part through
Ccngrcssman Frank Park, in a move
ment whish may(not only Increase tho
facilities pr tlie .common sohoools of
Ccorgiu but' may in addition become
of nation-wide scope. Georgia In tho
psst baa been 'occasionally blamed for
uot doing - more to - reduce illiteracy;
but if tbe present project ls successful
it; will mean tremendous strides for
ward 47) . '
Congressman Park's pian is to ob
tain national, aid for the common
s^hoojg dd iho^elementary branches of
spelling, reading, writing, and arith
metic. He. has already introduced a
j bill, which. If it becomes a law, will
authorize the payment of the ?um of
three cents per day per pupil for the
first two school years of actual atten
dance, between the age limits fixed by
1 law io ?ach of the states. It p
vides that the sum to bc paid Into the
jfroasury of eaeh state .shall bo dis
tributed along fun un
fund of .each state to reduce tho per
centage of illiteracy. Every state
school superintendent In the United
States has endorsed tho Georgia con
TO UPHOLD COURTS
Georgia Will ?rant No Pardons for
Atlante, May .8.--Thc established
policy of tho prison commission or
Georgia, to lhtertere with, tho soften'
ces of tho 'courts on|y whon urgent dr
special reasons will demand it, has
brought about a decrease in the nura
ber of applications for pardon. This
fact WHS plainly shown at the'Teguter
monthly hearing just held, at th; cap
itol. There \vero.,rcwer applications
than usual for clemency and the norn
ber has been Wteadliy dwindling dur
ing thi3 months past.
The i>plicy of tho. prison commission
and that of Governor SlatOti, as he Ima
ptten expressed lt, are almost identl
cal on the subject. They believe thal
Buffon j eheu?d never Si1 trivially
?granted, and ?hut the courts should
Ul held in their actions''hs a mat
! of Esterai and resist?s? principle iin!-MMi
Borne unusual and actually material
reasons, for pardon or clemency arise
At th3 monthly hearing Just closed
oo pardon recommendations of any
general,interest or Importo nee wore
made. Sitting all the hearing were
all three commissioners. Messrs. R
E. Davison, E. h. Ralney and T. E
off the map of rea
soning ovor 2,000
years ago. n?
tnougn ic certainly,
deserved to oe.
VVbe Sophiste In
yon remember, taught a false
philosophy of life and things,
their l Vniacs being based on
fallacy. They tried to make two
plus two equal three.
The Sophists are not ali dead.
A few thrive today. They argue
of ne wapa por advertising;
^9MLv I awrer -buy . anything
widely advertised or patronize
merchante who make n splash In
im-'--- "^ctr srti~!cc
are either Inferior or more cost'
ly because they have fo Include
tbe cost of a*r artistes." . .
i As a matter of fact, *dvertfr>.
lng ?natte? yon to bay BEfTTBR
things at. C UK A PER pricee.
Through advertising the nie?
ere ?KCR^ASED ten, twenty,
fifty fold. Tbemamifactiirer or
. merchant ls thu? able io sell
B&TTEK and C?KAl*?R goods
tad SUR pay for his advertising.
This reccarnixed Bl
?Len of thin community
wiso borne providers
ly watch tba ada. io
By fri QUAD
Copyright. 10H. by ?MOeUttd Lit
:? Abralmro Barnes and bte sister. Cf ty'
Ililli, were quarreling.
A mus farm bsd been left the two
Children by will, and. while they almost
hated each otber, neither would sell tb
the otber. Both wanted the beat pf the
bargain, nnd both feared to be cheated.
It had been a cat and dog business
for gears, and'Abraham bad come to
be thirty years old and Cynthia fcwaev
ty-eigm. sue wes a stropping, bealing
young woman, und ehe net only acted
as housekeeper, but worked In tho
fields a part of tbe time.
Nature bad wanted to spite tbe state
of indiana when abe created them
cross ?yed. lop shouldered, bbl eera
big mouths, overhanging teeth and bow
legs: Tbe pair hr.d once been Offered
$75 per week to go as f rea ku In a dime
museum. They would bave accepted
only they could not agree aa to the di
vision of tbe salary.
What n tin peddler heard as he stood
In the open door of a summer's morn
ing was: \
"You are a Uar!" *
"And so are you!"
"Oh,1 how I hate you!**
"And I'd Uko to kill your
"And what kind Of talk 1a this be
tween brother nnd elster?" demanded
the peddler ps be ntepped Inside tho
"There: I'm glad somebody baa lis
tened and knows just how mean, yon
are!" exclaimed Cynthia to Abe.
"But what's lt all nbout" asked the
.Ho wants to ge-t married, but no.
woman will bare bim." explained Cyn
"No -woman win bare tte as long gs
abe ls around, and yon can't bisme
ber.".added Abe. "Jost take a squsro
look nt her. will yon?"
"Abd then take a square lock at him.
The peddler helped himself to a chair
nod sot down, with his hands on bis
anees, ana took a long look at both tn
turn. Theo be uttered a whistling
"w-b-e-w!" and added:
"lt's awful-Just awful!"
.fYon mean ber!" said Abo.
"Yop mean hun!" added Cynthia.
"Uro. um! It's which and t'other, I
guess. Bo yon quarrel about getting*
They bota nodded their beads.
"You nre rtyjfbt when you bee ftto
"Unies? yotrmateit'?n object for^me
to help you out." 0 nish ed tho peddler.
"What do you mean?" wns?bor?sed.
* ?ap'?nd let's talk. Now. them
tjjjlq)f ls to recognize the fact
t neither niau nor woman Is going1
to fall In love with you nnd marry yon
ont of offectjpn."
Brother and ?later sighed drearily. ;
"Bot one' of yob cnn fret n wife and
tho other a Rusbend, |uai"tbe aims.
If the ,scnero?'lhJ?.Vor?ced right. 30s|
-*->ut ,one mnrriage out of seven ls a
e affair; ' In tho other casca it's
-ney that talks."
"You bsvp a scheme, i^et s h?ar ?."
"Not so fast If I can marry yon
on i want ?*> caco."
ou shall have it,"
"And you must do exactly aa I ten
For an boor the peddler*? scheme
was discussed, and be then; resumed
bis way. .
, The Barnes farm was on a main
highway, and somebody was passing
every few minutes. Ono morning
farmers driving to tba village two
iiiiiea beyond polled , their reams up
*kort at an unwonted s^bt. Abe ead
his elster were digging with pick and
spade in n grove near the road. They
bad evidently been at work since mid
night, for there were several holes lu
which a calf could have been buried.
.'JB^y, A'be. aro^you diggins n. weil
thete?' was called, but neither Abe
nor bia sister pretended to behr.
/ What ono farmer said to himself mn
b? drove on half a doxOn dld.and that
"By, thunder, but ! thought that Un
peddler was gassing when be told Of
buried treasure ??? <b? barnes rer**l.
Abs: and 'bte sister must have goiTa
pinter and are digging for lt Consarn
4em! If they und ic Uley orier bo made
Tbs* peddler did his work well over
three counties. Ou the Cf th day of the
dlgctn* ? "w-fiower came tt?~ a** ailles
to look Cynthia over, lie shook bis
head and backed off. but beard homo
ene whisper that the treasure acofnw
ed to $1,000.000 in gold. He therefore
drew a long breath, braced up and said
to Oy a this:
"It ls lore at first sight with ide,"
"But we may not And ii* aou?/,"
MIt le a wife to love me end re
ttow^lte^gaUaaUy lied. And Ins***
?ivw ?ijv i??r ww? mnisi -,
lt was tfeedsy after Cynthia's wa
ding last s widow with an ?ye to neat
ness came driving: op in a ono horse
"i'm hunting foe the right kind of a
"Bot l: ?fa ns homely ag a tWe?e
patch.* be replied. .
"Not In toy ey*fc?*
"If We fina the traaSnir? St will se
sear $i .000.000. but w? may not Sod tv?
"Do mb the Justice, air. io beJMv?
that 1 dob't caro who?l?_
?e and Cynthia got their mate?
right, and tba peddler got hts com
alon, and th* tejeaaei* ??i nw+r-t,.