Newspaper Page Text
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iTABLISHED 1865. NEWBERRY, S. C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18
CLOSET TO BE OPENED
INVESTIUATION 01EIED INTO'I1II
DISPOSITION OF LIQUOR sAMILES.
fisate Adi-pts the itp.eolltion-siator
titgadialo put on Commi4tee and the
Ma,ter will be Imaired Itto.
Jin Crow Bill t afe.
[The State, 10th.]
The dispensary dark closet, better
known as the sample room, is to
undergo another investigation. This
was decided by the Senate yesterday.
Immediately after the proceedings
bAd been opened by prayers M r.
Dean moved to reconsider the vote
whereby the House resolution of
Monday providing for an inquiry
into the disposition oi liquor s-amples
by the State board of control was in.
Mr. Norris wished to know the
reason for the reconsideration.
Mr. 'Dean explained that it had
boon charged that members of the
General Assembly were receiving
samples of liquor in largo quanti
ties and tho inference was being
drawn that this wholesale distribu
tion was having its effect on logisla
tion. To relieve both bodies of the
stigma that would rest on them he
thought the Senato should put itself
on record as favoring alf investiga
Mr. Maylield explained thaL ho
made the motion Monday to indefi
nitely postpone the resolution simply
because h believed the Sonate had
put itself by a big majority on record
last year as opposed to dispensary
.investigations. He would certainly
not oppose the investigation.
Mr. Archer thought the investiga
tion would bo a superfluity which
would come to nothing. ,Mon whose
walk was upright need not fear in
vestigation. Tho sOssion was nQar
its end and there wis hardly time for
it to be conducted properly. Boides,
he doubted if the members could bo
made to testify. Hio thought the
investigation inexpedient but should
vote for it.
Mr. Ragsdalo said theso charges
had gone abroad throughout tho
Stato and the Senato should show
that it did not fear investigation.
He did not see why liquor firms
should mjako the State board of con
trol their distributing agents. Free
liquor, in his judgment, wvas as bad
as free passos.
The vote was3 then put on recon
sideration and resulted:
Ayos-Alexmider, Archer, Brown,
Buist, Connor, Dean, Dennis, Doug
lass, DuBose, Hay, Henderson, Jeff
cries, Love, May field, McAlbany,
Miller, Moses;, Mower, Norris, O'Dell,
IPottigreow, Rangsd ale, Scarborough,
Sloan, Ta'lbird, Turner, Walor-27.
Nays-Gaines, Leseane, McCallit,
McDaniel, Stackhouse, Suddath, Wal
The chair arpoi[nted Mr. Raigs
dale on this comminittece.
THE SENATE coMMITTEEs.
Mr. RaLgsdale offered an amend
mnent to the rules providing tha:t nlo
comnmittee shall consist of less than
~three nor more than .12 Senators.
'~4he rule before amendment p laced
Saximum number at nine. Mr.
M~ ~"\Y ftrthier amended by mnak
ng tihe m%l,'i,mum five. Both amend
ents were acted.
NIoHIT sEsO SEN ATE.
The Senate recon Iat 8 o'clock
~~A concurrent i esoluti~ foirbid
igthe granting of hotel pvioge
4'wa-i tihe occasion of an amiusirf (10'
Mr. Heniderson said the mnatth er
should be left, in the hands of ti o
State board of control. "Be.sides,"~
he concluded, "thme object seems to
be to make as much money out of
the sale of liquor as possible and we
had as well let it be sold this way as
Mr.. Pettigrew did not believe in
licensing such places where liquor
was sold night arnd day. "Let blind
'-tigers run wild all over tile State but
for HIeaveln's sake don't let the State
keop tame tigers of its own."
Mr. A rcher agreed to Mr. Heuder
S son's. statement that the object of the
dispnsary was to make as muob
money is possible, but lie did nol
believe the granting of tourist holv
privileges should be countenanced b%
the General Asscinbly. "Not that I
expect this resolltion to havO an
effect on the State board of control
but the Senato should express itt
diapproval of theso privileges."'
Tho vote on rejection of the resolu
Yoa6-Didst, Dennis, Gaines, Hay
Henderson, Miuldin, Miller, Moses,
Sloan, Talbird,- Wallace-I1.
Nays-Alxandur, Archer, Connor.
Dean, Douglass, Diloiio, Grilli,h.
Jefferies, Lesesno, Love, Mayfivld,
McAlbany, McDaniel, Mower, Nor.
ris, O'Dell, Pettigrow, Rrgsdale.
Scarborough, Sticikdhouse, Suddath,
unier, Wailer, Villiams-24.
JIM CROW CAR BILL PASSES.
When the Jim (row car bill Nvas
taken up for its final reading last
1night Mr. Mo-es amuended by pro
viding ti hat railroads must have onue
secoid class cooli to every train in)
which all porsonls paying a1 second
-lass faro can ride.
Mr. Honderson amended by mak
ing the law go into effect tho . st of
Mr. Miller had all barrow gauge
Mr. Scarborough amended by
providing that t he provisions of the
bill do not apply to roads uider .10
miles of length.
Mr. Buist amendled that. nothing
in the act shall forbid railroads from
attaching passengr COlchivs to
Mr. Sloanl moved to striko out the
enacting words. 1B the following
vote the Senate roinsled to do so.
yeas-Buist, Deillis, Douglai
Hay, Lesesno, Mauldin, Milor, Nor
ris, Sloan, Stackhouse, Talbird, Tur
Nnys-Archer, Brown, Connor,
Loan, Dul3ose, Guiies, Ilenderson,
Jefferies, Mayfielel. MeAlhany, Me.
Calla, McDaniel, Mioses, Molwer,
O'Dell, Pet(igrew, Rag(.-dale, Scar
borough, Suddath, Wallace, Waller
After sonic further amendments
had been oliered and voted down Mr.
Norris moved to indefinitely post
pono tho bill.
There were several spoeches made
for antid vgainst. Mr. lenderson
brought out tho point that as the
railroads had of their ,wn volition
estlblish sepIaIratO wii m ig 1 room.s at
dopots that. it. wIs right they should
provido soparatto accomijimodlationls Oil
Soa.o one orf t hese sr onkor thought
tJt.at lhe races should be kept sep
arated for were they not, the day
ruight. Collie when the"o would be in
Mr. Sloan get 4i, door and in the
course of his sp)eech scouted the idea
that thle races woid ever intermarrv.
Mr. Archer called the speaker's
attention to the fact that lie had
seen in thie niewspapiers of last wvek
that a bill wais penidinig ini thle Mary
land Legislat uro legalizing such
,1r. Sloan: '"Does my friend from
Spartanbu rg mean. to say thant lie be
lieves everything lie sees in the news
Mr. Archer (dr ily) : "No, I dlon't
believe all I see in ihe niewspapers
nor all I hear, eilther.'"
Tbo hit w as pal pable anzd t here
A number of new amendmeents were
offered and with syste'mnatic regulari.
ty. Mr. ihagsdalo muoved that t hey
be I abled. Thle resulIt was thait t he
bill finlly paissed'its third o reaedinrg
wit.h no changes- than t hioso mon
tioned ab)ovo. TUhe voto was pracet i.
cally thle same11 as on1 Mr . SI'lan's lmo.
Sonto strike out t ho enatcting wvords.
~ hnson 's
Ini One Day.
ARP CORRECTS M'GEE
MAY4 STATEMENTS AnOUT SLAVE
TRADiE IN T1H'E 0U 1i' AIE NIT
'iat tho tiav wtm (b Y, yLI-00111 Peopli.
11nd Notlehig to tio Wih the lImporta
flon of Negrs. i.Frevni Africa- Ottrr
Mr. Folsom gave an intorosting
-iketch of Mr. McGeo, the old slave
a aler of the Wanderer, who, he
iays, celebrated his seventieth birth
day recently in Columbus, Ga.,
whore lie F%os. As one of the in
vited guests, he could hardly do lose
than to write pleasant things about
(he old man, and as a graphic
writer of light literature, he felt
constrained to make the old man a
hero if possible. The pressure of
the press for something now and
startling is very great, and some
tiies these bohemian galley slaves
have to ignore facts and deal in
Mr Folsom says that this old vot
eran has been an important, factor in
neorgin'g progress; that among
other notablo atts and deeds he took
an activo part in our war with the
Greek Inlians and in removing them
to the Indian territory, and that b.e
was a prom t r in the building of
tho old Monroo railroad (now the
Macon and Western). Well, now,
this old man must have been a very
lively youth and unusually preco
cious, for those Indians fought their
last light in 1835 and sur-ondered
and were at once sent to the terri
Iory. Mr. McGee was then just
nine years old. The Monroe rail
road from Macon to Fosyth WaF
built in 1843, when this young man
was fifteen years old. Probably he
carried water for the boys or perhapE
he forgot, and it was his father whc
did these big things. But all thiH
amounts to nothing. The important
perversion of State history is his dec
laration that a large and influential
portion of the good citizens of
Gporgia gave countenance to and
encouraged the ventueo of the "Wan.
deror" in bringing slavo- here from
Africa. He can't prove this by any
respectablo citizen now living. That
slave trado was under the ban of all
goo"0d people. Georgia was the first
Stato that prohibited it. This was
done in 1708, which was ten years
beloro Congress abolished it, and
from ihen until the late war no re
41spctablo citizen over thought of
trying to evado the law. Georgin
was and still is proud of her record
on t his subjeet, and would be prouder
still if the "Wanderer" had never
landed a cargo on our coast. Mr.
McGeo seems quite boastful of his
succ2es's in reaping a harvest of blood
money out of this horrible business.
Seven hundred human creatures
hrust ill the hold of the vessel,
packed in like hogs and dying by
scores of heat, suffocation, filth and
homosicknes on the long voyagr
and their carcasses thrown overboard
to the fishes. All this Mr. McGee
tells-and that they made a second
voyago with similar horrors and sim
ilar results, and how he pocketod
$10,000 from each cargo. Con.
scienco (does not seem concerned am
yet. John Newton, the composer of
the sweetest hymn ever sang, was
once a slave tradler, but repented
unver con Wesley's preachingan
neer(ose to repent, snd expressed
his gratitude when he wrote
" A muazin g grac--HIo w s weet the sound
That saved a wretch like me!"'
And when old and i[nfirm, hit
friends begged him to quit p)roachinp
antd rest. lie said, "No, no! Shall
the old slave tradter stop p)reaching
as long as lhe can wvalk or talk ? No!'
Even in Savannh, where Charlom)
L imar lived, wvho was the leadi]
and part owner of the Wanderer
Gennral Henry R Jackson, as Uni
ted States Attorney, pulrsuied the
capItain and1 crew anid owncrs with
unrolotntig dilligence for two years
but the free use of this bllood mfonle'
in somno way dlefeated his purp~hosos
Ask him if this slave trade was eve.
favoroed or winked at by the goot
people of Georgia. So far from it
tliere were at, that time and p)revion:
mnaniy goodh men who with Chic
Justice bumpkin at their head, wer,
trviog to formulat.o a sahomo o
grndual emancipation on Hen ry
Clay's plan. Another fact remains
that ill the ante belluim citizens
know to be truo. Tho dealing in
slaves as a trado or profession in
Georgia was under the ban of public
opinio.i. They were not altogethor
socially ostracised, but they lost their
place, if they ever had any. "Who
is that man that is strutting around
town ?" "Why, he is a nigger tra
dor," nld that answer sottled his
status. His socioty Wals not wanted
by good people. No doubt some of
them woro clever men and honest,
but the presumption was that they
were hard-hearted and of an easy
conscience. General Forrost was a
negro trador, it is said, and io
doubt :Whs respectable and reput
able, but nobody ever accused him of
having high moral sentiments or emo.
tionis. Hi war record is splendid
and there was no discount on his
ability or his patriotism.
Now this transfer of negro sav
ages from the jungles of Africa to a
civilized country was no doubt a
blessing to them, but it was against
he laws of Georgia and the United
States and the agreement of all the
great powers across the seas, and
the hodo and methods of it were hor
rible. Mr. McGee says that many
of them died from grief at being
torn from their home and country.
I well romember ocoing some of them
at work in Colonel Mott's gardon in
Columbus, and my heart bled for
them then, for they looked forlorn
and miserabe. They could not
speak nor understand our language
and had to work by signs. Of courso
they becamo weaned in timo and
took wives and reared children and
occaisioually we find somo of these
and their children here and there in
Now the historians an(d newspaper
men of this goneration cannot writo
intellIgOntly or correctly of the
events of anto-bellum days, and it.
keeps the old nien busy in defend
ing the State and her people from
misrepresontation. Even our own
children have to be told over and
over again how we used to live and
what was the true relation of south
ern masters to their slaves. I re
einbo.- when it was the strongest
incentivo to good behavior for a
master to tell his slave "if you don't
bohave better and do better I will
turn you over to a nigger trader and
he will take you off and sell you."
Mr. McGeo told Mr. Folsom that
the negroes cost them a dollar or
two apicce in Congo-paid for in
trinkets--and they sold1 them for
$600 or $700 apiece when they got
them hero. That was a good p)rolit
if there is no blood money to be
counted in heaven--no discount for
murder by slow and horrible deg roes.
There were some features of our own
slavery system that woere bad enongh
and gave deep concern to all good
citizens, but there was nothing to he
compared to this importation from
Congo and our prido has been that
only New England barbarians en
gaged in it. The eminent Judge
Story once charged the grand jury
in Bostoun that it was notorious that
B3ost on people were deeply engaged
in this slave trade and were amass
ing foxtunes out of this blood money
and it was a disgrAce to their civili
zation and must be stopped. Next
morning the newspapers of Boston
lampooned him for that chargo and
intimated that it was 'none of his
business. Boston arid New Bedford
continued it uiitil 1848 anid when
they could sell nio more to the South
they sold them to Braztil anid other
countries. Thiese are thli facts that
have been kept behind the scenes
while Harriet Beecher Stowe and
Wendell Phillips woero engageod in
deniounciog the Sout,h for dlefenldinig
slavery as a systemn. General G rant
owned slaves up1 to tihe very date of
thiir freedomn and they build a milii
lion dollar inoinut to him and(
sing his praises but continile to
abuso. the South. What a curious
people they tare.
A it of Lincoln's wvi fe's people
were slave owyners and her brother.s
were in the Confederate army andr
fLincoln said: "If I can save the
SUnion without freeing the negroes]
fwill do it," and yet these soma fnan
ties built a monument to him for
proclaiming thei free, though
ho .said that ho did it only
as a war monsure. Tho foict ro
mains and w'll remain, that neither
Orant nor Lincoln caroil anything
for the negro and the fact reainsis
that the manner of their froodom
hia been thoir groatost cnrso. Of
courso wo cannot expect the North to
do uS jm-tie, but we cannot let the
utterances of Mr. McGoo or any
other Southern man pass without a
protest. BIt, Am.
CHILL & FEVER
George D. Tillman a Candidaic.
FORIMAL ANNOUNCIMPVNT OF THE
FACT 1s M A DE.
ImllecOM' bY 1 11n4e of Du'y-Sm, E114 to, bo
Correct. (1, A e,splo to, Ittutit, 11and
'1 ax-- to Savo A Later
(Special to The Stato.)
Edg' liold, Feb. 1 5.-There is no
longer any doubt that the "Old
Ronan" from Edgelield is in the
race for Governor. Yosterdny ho
came to Edgelield from his farm on
the banks of the Savannah, looking
cheery and hearty and whei asked
if lhe would run for Goverior, hand
ed your corrospondent the following
To the Democracy of South CIro
Much more at. the suggestion of
others thaln by my own prompting I
announceo my candidacy for Gover
noer, honestly b-Alieving that the onlico
seeks tho man, or elsO I would not
have received so many lotters urging
m11e to run.
Manly candor also hids mo to con
foss that a -wiso of (ly its a citizen
impels me to mlke the effort to re
unito th peoplo of the State and
correct certaini evils, which if done
would result in moro liberty and lets
To achievo those ends I shall ad
vocato soveral moasure,i that if
ndopted would both strengthon local
self government and reduco present
anntl Stato and county taxes at
least a fourth-or say, half a million
dolhm-s-without diminishing but
positively increasing the efliciency
of our government. What these
meaTures are and argum-et in sup
Sort of them, wvill be dlisculssedI later
I shall ron as0 the candidate or no
faction, no ring, no toss, but simply
on my own character as a manIf and1(
rocordl as a p)ublic ser-vent.
Gao. D). TLIr.rMAr."
A Pi,Ince ast to We..
H-onolulu, Feb. 3, Via San Fran
cisco, Feb. I.- The e'ngatgemont is
announcedi of at marriage that hi s
been arranged between Prinico David
Kawananatkoa and1( Kainhani. The
formal betri thai merely awvaits the
signature to certaina deods of family
settlement of D)ownger Queen Kapi
Princess Kaiuani is the daughter
of ox-Gov. Archibald Scott Cleghorn
and t he late Prinicess M iram Like
liki, andt undler the moniarchial re(gimo
wvouhl 'have succeededh Queen iLdiuo
kalanii to the thirono of H1awai i.
P'rinace D)avid is a sont of Kathale
piouli, aI famiious high chief, at d
K inoik i Kekauli ke, the youniger sin
ter of Queen Kap,iolanui. Hie hasi
jbeen weh1lld educatedl in English, part
ly ini California and Eniglanid, and
was dle.tined unditer thel monarchy
for a dlip lomnatic enrooer.
Sothelara, IiallInd IIttabi,
'I he sotLIuter Iailroad11 Company
willsellroun trip tickets frt the oc
t'asioen of the Mard1( i Grast Carn ivatls, at
H irmiiigham l, A La. , libiuary 22und, at.
one( Iien,t-cILass lmit!(l fita. for the
ioun i)trIi p. 'l ickts Oin sale IS P bruairy
1 0t.hi to 21st, w h 1)inal limit Matrchb i,
For futer in feomation)1 concerinIug
theset. ites, acOcommoda0( itions . coviV1 -
(enec and ad'Iantages that this great
HOw a Vumuy Ived on Ten Dolla,s a
It is hoped that the public may
observo and admire the cogent so
queneo in the series of main topic
articles-the "feature storios," to ise
newspaper lingo--published in the
woman's departmont of the Journal
during tho past few weekii. First:
"Does It Pay to Marryl" socond.
"Whiit Does It Cost to Be a Socieh
Bud ?" and, third, today, the hopoftul
climax in the story of how a famdil)
of three lived on less than $10 a
It was quito by accident that th(
knowledge of theto last interestmg
facts came to this scribe.
It happeied this way:
My aunt camn1 to soo us--dear,
bright, wide-awako old lady that siil
is!-and in the course of the conver
sation (ono of thoso liberal conversa
tior.s that shino iliko upon the ju'l
and the unjust) sho remarked in a
swift transition from a story of ex
travgaico and ruiin:
"Economy and work, that's what
tho peoplo ndee. Thero's no telling
what those two virtus will necomu
plish. Why, do you know that So.
and so and his wife and child lived
on $8.00 last umonth? That's all
they spvnt for food--eight dollars!"
"Not in a wholo mont li--you mean
in a week," wo all ex0laimed in a
"No, I mein $8 for the wholo
month," sho rpeited. "You go anld
seo the wifo herself, and she'll tell
You about it."
"Sh11 won't think lme impmrtinent ?"
I asked apprelielsivoly. "I Wouldn't
m11on1tioll any 1lles, though of
"No, she'll not. mind it at. fill," was
Now, tho lady in quostion is a
woman of education and refinemnvt,
and her husband, too, comes of gen.
LiO birthli. I was dubious about on
croaching Ol delicato ground. I low
ever, it is a liel)ful sort, of thing, I
mi used. Even with thotio who are
not piilled by lecessity thero m)ay
b suggestiveiess ill the facts gleanled
from this successfil housewife. I
will present the matter to her frankly,
and if she objvets, why there's an
end of it.
But she did riot object.
I found her at ht mo inl a pleasant
part of the city ini a largo louse
where slo occupies two bright, cheor
fiul rooms-rear rooms ihey are, blnt
with good-sized wimwdow.s looking to
wards the south and west. One of
those rooms is a well.flurninhled bed
rooml anid the ot her is a comnbination
kitchen and1( diniing roomi.
'"Thaiit muonthily Xepeditulro nameILd
-which, b)y t he waly, is nlearer ten
than eight dollars-does not, i ncin<de
renit, you know,'' isho beganl, *'but it
dloes inludo(l wvashinug. 1 pay3 MK a
month for our wvastiing; miy little
gir-l wears dark aprons over her
while dressos necarly aill (day3 whilhe
she is at plaly, anid ini that way thle
wiash is mlado) mu ch smaller. 11lore
is t he kit chen,'" sheioad<lel a tter a
pause15, passuig inrto t he smaullor room1.
''Anrd here is the secret, of our
smalll grocery bills-1 amn my owvn
cook. There is not an onneo0 of anly
thIinrg wastd-nfot one oun ce.''
I smiled in sympathy with hler en
thlusiasm and1( Ikoked abloult me1.
TheIire was a large arid commrrodious
gas stove oni ont side, 'hielve.s and1(
utensils neoar by3, rand a safe; also0 a
table set for tiu ree. Aly glancwe carmo
back to thue stove.
"Gabs is rnot expensil5ve?"' I satid
''(as costs us 5'0 cent': for fifteen
day13s," she said.
"Wel(, onelollar for the mnomiI's
gas, and1( two dollars for waishiing
there are three of our t(en gono ail
realdy,'" I said, shairkintg my head.
"'Yes, and1( the oilier will coumo to
about $~7. Takol~ your piencil, nowv,
The penedcI (lid its w~ork att the (lic.
tatiton of thuat genirus of at hiouiswif.
And( hero is whalt its record1 now~
showsV oh the cost cof filling that
larder at th e ih st oif the mtonith:
Cofoee............. . 15
Lard .............. 30
Bacon . 20
Evaporateat Cream. . 20
M .............. 13
Butter ............ 50
Eggs .............. 25
Cabbago ........... 15
Tulr ..... .. .. . .. 05
Canned Corn.. . . . . . 10
Yeast Powder ....... 05
Salt ............. . 05
Pepper... .. . ... .. .. 05
Total ............ $4.80
"Now that includes overything ex
cept meat," she went on, "and ment,
You know, is the leaviest exp<nso of
(he t able; the remainder of t he seven
dollars welt for thiat ono tem.
"'We have oiily two regular meals
a day, you must remember, and the
m1an of the fmitily is the only hearty
111at eater. Wo ha11ve meat every
day: roast beef. steak, fisli, pork
chops, sparo ribs or sausage. I was
vory careful in using no eggs whilo
they were so high. My husband be
ilg il t hogrocery business he could got
a lit tle reduction on many matorials;
and espeoially at nlight leaving the
storo lat1e, a small steak or last slices
of a ham miight be secured alost for
t th img. And, now and then, a sam
p' ni of 'omo arlicle wmild mikio
the nlie .st little dish.
"Somno few thiigs used, too, were
seit as gifts: some waliuits, for in
stance, from my old homo down tho
couit ry, and some pvas; and butter
Milk sole.i:iis from a ieighbor.
"Wo have compalny, tcu, sM1e
times, WO thanlk you," sho wont on,
"My two littlo iices took lunch
with us today. Woull you like to
knllow what wo had ? Woll, we had
roust beef, rice, canm(el corn, potato
salad, biscuit, corn bread, butter
milk; and for desert, ambrosia.
'A nld I 1ruu1t. tell VOL ht.w I Itil.
ize(l somie of my left-over miterial.
A pint of flour makes from ten to
sixteen biscuits, and they accumn
lato inl spite of one's carefulmst
agailist wasto. But wheni they do
atccumla 111Itto tho)y aro not walstod, you
niay be surv, for thern is the niever.
itiliig broad ptuldinlg waiting to bo
umde; aid briead pudding pr-operly
mudo and flavored and with nuts or
fruit of some sort stirred in to add
richivsv, is not at all a bad thing."
The littlo wonilitil w as so bright
oVel b1mr themiie, her economy wls
i'videnitly such a labor of love, aind
she was withh 5so p)ret ty antd sweet,
that she broughs to my mind a host
of ideal creations from the realm of
p)oetriy andt painting. I thought of
Rogers' pictu re
"this hous. sthe en!ters, t,her-e to be a
Shuining'. withini wvhien all wit.hut, wzas
I t houghit of Irving's story of
"Th'le \Vife,'' ini all her trioing loy.
alty. And1( finially 1 saw again Mn..
ri1lo's '"Anigels of th e K it chii"' We
all kniowv tat paint ig: thIe hoamely
r Jom,l the14 steamlini g pot, Ihe weairy
figure oif the woman and( theo busy
1 ttIle aingel s r-elieviig, he 'piog, bless
ing her ini her worL. I,ovo surely
has its anigels who dlignify and glos i
fy thle homieliest toil. \Ve (10 not
nieed eveni,i Shakespearoti. to. tell us5
that "ThJie 11lbor w4e del ighit ini physics
IBut rumil iat ionis aside, is there nmot
a praicawil suiggestI ines in such
thri.1ft ? "'Why, anyblody cn do what
I have done14," wa Wthe m 14 odest rep)ly
to iy wo;~rds of wvondermuenut at this
you ig hionsewi fe's siuccess. If that
is truie~, and14 if t hat "can"' becomoe
"will,'' wvoubht thoer4 not spoed(lily be
comoi fewe4.r burdenis of (deb) in tile
Tho 11 chiief bonselhold leak is iln tI e
kitchlin, and1( t hrough that leak on
capo~ thl Ipen1ce,~ t he dIimos(', Ilho dol.
Isois. TIhie angels of the kithichoun are
love, know ledge, p rrdence, economy.
But if t here is ai manL listoinrg 10
this dlomes(tic de)sertation), I should
like to hint to himt that ther, is
nothing that to my mind would so
efftectuailly pu to flight thmat hioa(t
angel, at leaist, as Iluxur iions tobacco
smioko from the lips of the man11
whose wife is thuits bravely-, self-do
nyingly striving, to save the house,
hold ockot EmL JAY.