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HIPROVI WORKS OF CARKNEVS
Ephss mi v, 11.21?Juete JO.
to a a****?. <o-,*v rfrts* m roymy
fVoeorO? M. f.
T" 10F1T and dark neos an- v:-? -< 1 us
I figure* and as synonyms (or
JP^r" truth And untruth, righteous
nee* sod si a Thus "God i*
Light and in Ulm Is no lUrkiiev, at
all." Thus also Jesus said. "1 am the
Light of the world" Thus sko lie
asiId of His followers when teavtug
them. Ye sre the light of tfce world:'
"Let your light ao sblae U for?> tuen
that they msy see your good work*
and glorify your Father" tn iieaveav
On the contrary. Katau Is at vied 11?>?
"Prince of darkness." sod bis rule of
unrighteousness In styled "th< kingdom
of dark neon:" sad
those subject to his
Influence sre styled
??the children of
darkness." I t 1 I
works are etyled
"works of dark
When our first
parents alnned they
with God and thus Q*>
became children of ?Works of
the Adrersary. Je- sagt?*
SQS said to such In His day. "Ye are of
your father, the Devil, becajse his
works ye do " (John vlil, 44.) Thus
our entire race came under the influ?
ence of tUe darkness of sin sod death,
which has lasted for 0.000 yean*
We have the promise of a glorious
morning wheo Messiah shall reign,
when Satan aball be bound for a thou?
sand years, whea "the Sun of Right?
eousness shall arise with healing in
Hla beams." God's promisee respect?
ing It sre figuratively called "light."
sod these constitute the Bible.
Light Reproves Dsrkness.
There are not many light bearers in
the world. The census reports 400,
000.000 of Christians; but, alas, the
rsst majority give no sign of ever hav?
ing seen the true light, end many of
those who did receive it hid It
Burely It is ss true today as it was in
Jesus' day tbst a very small number of
humanity, comparatively, have the true
light These are very precious to the
Lord. He caMs them His saints. Uls
jewels, and tc.ii us that at Ills second
coming, prior to the setting up of His
Kingdom to rule the world, they sb'ill
be gathered to Himself: "Then shall
the righteous shine forth as the sun in
the Kingdom of their Father1* (Mat?
thew xllU 43b scattering sll the dark
neos snd miasma of sin, sorrow, ignor?
ance end superstition. When the Fa?
ther shall give these the Kingdom
(Luke ill, 32>. as lointbelrs with their
Redeemer, tbe Prince of Darkness will
be bound for a thousand years,
s To today's lesson the Apostle Is ex
plaining the responsibility of these
light-bearers. They represent God In
this dark world; they represent His
Justice. Wisdom. Love and Powe:
They are not able to let all of this
glorious light shiue, but they can do
much to bring in a twilight to some.
These are not expected to convert
the world, but H find a" lutficieul
nnmlier of similar characters to com?
plete the foreordained memliershlp In
tbe Bride clssa Faithfulness and zeal
In this service will deterndue whether
>>T not they will I* worthy a place
the Kingdom and. If worthy, bow high
so honor! sss ?*
We must "have no fellowship with
the unfruitful works of darkness, but
rstner reprort them." How searchlug!
h*<>w* positive! More thao this: we
nTnst qo( be content with a negative,
? floweter1 wisely we may seek to
fulfil these requirements, they are sure
?J. to bring the enmity.
ment of many we
love. But as good
soldiers of tbe Lord
Jesus we must be
loyal. He that Is
ashamed of the
Master aud His
Word and the prin?
ciples for which He
stands, of blui will
the Savior be
ar% rs? lioM of ashamed.
th* HoHd." divider11| the
Apostle does not in.-an thut wo shall
undertake to reprove everything out
of accord with the Divine will, t?
cause be mentions the things to be re
proxed. saying. "It Is a ?h?mo even to
speak of those things which are < sag
of them lu see ret" ?uncleanuess. Im?
pure practices, etc We must manifest
our disapproval when we tire In close
contact with auch things.
It mux tad mean that wc shall pub
Ikrly denounce the ex 11. but It surely
does mean thrt air lives shall he so
contrary to all sinful and Impure gfM
tlces that all may take knowledge that
we have learned -r
Walk Ys Circumspectly.
In view of these things, said the
Apostle, the followers of Jesus shouhl
be wise, redeeming tbe time, pun .win
tog It hack from worldly cares and
pleasures, to have the more to use lu
tbe Master s service \ >< do this xx III
reqrdre that we study the lord's will.
If others are drunk with excessive
use of wine, let us be filled wttft a dlf
ferent kind of wine the Holy Spirit
if others seek to |g*J Joy ami ggfsYCl In
lotoilcants. let us find ours In being
filled with tbe ndnd of Christ. This
spiritual refreshment will lead us to
psalms and nymna and to make men
ry lo oar hearts to the Lord
EFFECTS OF FRIGHT
APPEARANCE LAST CONSIDERA?
TION IN TIME OF DISASTER.
Under Stress of Great Fear Most
<Patpt* Forget Everything Ex*
oen* the One Thing of Sav?
ing Their Lives.
They hud been discussing the effect
of great fright, and what most people
would be likely to do under stress.
"Well." .began Creedmore, "when
wife and I took our trip to Alaska we
were wreckec and came mighty near
to losing our lives. About 2 p. in. of
a dark, rainy night our little steam?
ship was struck by another and a
great bole rammed In her bow. She
sank so quickly tnat there was no time
to -Dress, so in the darkness we
snatched what we ?uould find and made
our wsy on deck. My wite appeared
in a short flannel skirt and dressing
sack. The other passengers, Including
myself, looked little better. When the
lifeboat, into which we were hustled,
was launched it was rowed away in
the inky darkness.
The waves dashed over us till we
were drencbef to the skin said nearly
frozen. Every few minutes we were
ordered to shout all together. After
what seemed an eternity our about
was answered, and we found ouraeVves
close to the lumber steamship that
wrecked us. A rope ladder was thrown
over her side, and one by one we
climbed up. Her captain was a Scotch
man and a bachelor, and there was
not a woman on board. When my
wife asked for dry clothing the cap?
tain told her to help herself from his
cabin. When she appeared at the
dinner table she was attired in a suit
of pink pajamas, some underwear and
the captain's slippers, which k*pt
dropping from her feet. She was
still so dazed by what she had gone
through that she did not realize how
"That's so." said Haynes. "I know
from a little experience of my own
that under such circumstances people
are oblivious to their own appearance.
Now, I was in a railroad wreck. It
was in the night, too. and in the dead
of winter. I was awakened from a
sound sleep by a terrible crash, to find
my sleeper upright, but badly
wrecked. With difficulty I climbed
out the broken window and started
for the other end of the wreck, wheu
a woman, almost entirely without
cloihing, rushed frantically up to me,
crying: 'For Gods sake, give me
something to cover me!' 'Certainly,
madam,' said I, with a Chesterfieldian
bow, 'take this." Without a thought
for myself I handed her my overcoat,
being unconscious of my own appear
auca till, with a gasp, she snatched
it from my hands, put it on. and
made off like a deer."?Los Angeles
What She Ate.
"It has been my experience that the
custom of taking an appetizer before
breakfast in fhe morning, which used
to be so common among visitors to
New York hotels, Is dying out." said
a manager yesterday. MI should also
say that fewer persons drink anything
spirituous with the first meal of the
<fay. 4 ^nvmv?. - ass? ?
"But the weirdest mixture of fruit
and food and stimulant for a break?
fast I ever heard or was ordered in
our restaurant the other day, and by
a woman, too. She was about fifty
years old, I should say, and was not
stopping here, but came in about 10
o'clock In the morning, took a table
and gave ner order. And she consum?
ed it. Here is what it oonsisted of:
"Grapefruit, accompanied by two
pojjles of brand?. * ' v ?
"Oatmeal, with a pint of cham?
pagne*. mi^igAuae ~
MA demitasse. Into which she put fl
spoonful of paprika. mm- ? ?
"There was bread on the table, but
Stt tnr I know she didn't toucli it.
When she had finished she paid her
bill and went out, showing no mor-2
traces of exhilaration than I would
after my matutinal coffee and eggs."
?New York Sun. ?*? * es?
When capricious fashion ruled that
ladles should wear only white hair?
the color supplied by nature being of
no importance?the operation of put?
ting on the powder made special ar?
Theso took the form of a special
room or cabinet, and in every bouse
of any pretension a small chamber
was set aside for the exclusive uso
of powdf.ing the hair.
A curtain divided In the middle, a
powdering stand to hold the bowl of
powder, and possibly a stool, were all
that the ?doset contained, and through
this curtain the lady whose head WsJ
to be powdered protruded her head,
the maid Standing OQ the other lldfl
and "throwing" tho powder at her
bead by means of a powder puff
To preserve the eyei an 1 0Omplet>
log I mask WSJ held to the face.?
Courier de I?udres.
A Woman's Retort.
"The Impudence til some people"*
snapped Mrs Parrenue, "She told
somebody i did my own washing!"
"Well," replied .Vrs Manor Inno
contly, "whose washing do roti do'."'?
A inten**'?! wife.
' She plays a sj lendid game of
"Yes. 1 don t btltev* she's cost tier
husband a dollar tin year.
l-llojiMt] s SO i vr \MI\ME N TS.
possible Thai tYingrosa Will ruwuid
Rod Tape in Time for tile Via
Washington. June I't.?There is
I ho ban it chance thai r,ojagresi \siii
moke the usual appropriation f"r the
fiscal year in time for ths National
Quard to enjoy its encampment thi^
The appropriation t ili contained
th * usual .*um for joint manoeuvres
i?-r the regular troops, and the nru m
bers of the National Quard. Antici?
pating Its passags the war depart?
ment made arrangements for ;i num?
ber of encampments In different part*
of th. country. All went well until
the president vetoed the MM on ths
ground thai it was Inadequate, < lum?
py and HOI gOOd legislation, the rCP.1
reason being assumed, however, thai
the lull would throw Gen. Leonard
Wood out of office. At any rate the
ni insure was killed when the presi?
dent's Veto was placed on it. and now
the various mllttla authorities and
members of the National Quard do
in t know what to do. in a number
of eas*s preparations had proceeded
so far that the railroads were vt
tlng their trains together to move the
nun. This has all been stopped, and
no one knows what will be done. So
far as the parliamentary status of the
matter is concerned it stands this
?way: The agreement reached in the
?house last week that no important
legislation should be taken up until
after the conventions are over pre*
?dudes anything being done along this
line nstWi even if a special resolution
should he offered by Chairman Hay
of the hou*?- committee on military
affairs. In the senate nothing can be
taken up except routine business un?
til July 1 at the earliest, tinder Spfl -
JIABLLY WON'T BOLT.
Missouri Governor Announces That
He Will Not Follow Roosevelt in
His Antl-Kcpiihlhmi Bolt,
Jefferson City, Mo.. June 2:i.?
Hadley on his return today from the
Chicago convention declared his de?
termination not to join Roosevelt's
third party movement.
"i bellieve i can render more ser?
vice to the people as a member of
the Republican party than by join?
ing the formation of a third party."
he said.. "While I have in no way
changed my mind as to the Correct?
ness of that for which 1 have .on
tended. 1 undertake to say that no
political party ever did or ever will
exist in which at time men Will not
use authority unfairly, and to accom?
plish selfish and Improper ends.
"In my opinion, the best way to
light such men and methods and also
the best way In which to tinht for
correct principles of government Is
within the party rather than leaving
"There were some planks which
were omitted from the platform
which l should like to have seen
adopted, but there will be found. 1
believe, in the platform nothing that
is objectionable t" any Republican
and on the whole it is the most pro?
gressive platform we have ever pre?
sented to the American people."
STATE SIMM I K SCHOOL OPENS
Over ?00 Teacher* Present, Breaking
Kock Hill, June _'<>.?Tin- State
Summer school al Winthrop College
opened yesterday, with an attendance
of over six hundred, surpassing the
previous record, The Rev. K. K. Har
dln invoked divine blessings upon the
sesssion. President Johnson made h
;'lk of welcome and introduced May?
or Roddy, who weicuue.l the teachors
In behalf of the city.
At l'?..:<> o'clock the llrsl lecture
v.as given by Dr, Thomas M. Ballot,
.ban of the school of pedagogy, Co
litWV Hit. is l A 1)1 It BAN.
Baneliig Masters Against Turkey
Trot and Texas Tummy,
The International Association (*t
Masters of Dancing, In session here,
went on record its opposed to the
<;ii/ziy Bear, the Hunnj Hug, the
rurkc) Trot, the Texus Tommj and
other such varieties >>f dancing, says
i Chicago special, I?. Cl. Hunting*
house ;, ?'hi. ago <l m< niu master,
411 Id !
"We have no waltxca or two-steps
like our mothers used to delight In
dancing. We have imputed a limb
of the redowa and call it .? wait/ and
w. dismembered Ihc polkn and call
u i two st. p. There Is only one eure
for fantastic dances, llagtime music
makes ragtime dancing. There has
, i no real dance music w ritten in
rc< t ut years, und until there i? we
I w mi ha\ ? n<> real dnu< Ing,
it \, not the dark horse, bul the
d irk delegate a ho is of ? hb f Inieresl
at Chicago.?-t Jharlestor I'ost.
TOT* J i > JMFFA? It A l.lt III* \Ll>.
stringent Course Follows Investigu
tion of lllcgod Corruption in <. aim
Washington, June 21.?The bouse
judiciary committee voted unanimous
ly today to report s "tides of Im
peaehmen! against Judge Bobert W.
Archbald oi the commerce court who
has l een under investigation for al
leged misbehavior in office in con?
nection with a "culm" bank transac?
tion with the Erie railroad. The re?
port win be made during the week ol
July l. Chairman Clayton will pre?
sent the report from the floor us ?.f
highest privilege and will give t<?
Lie house the charges and specifica?
tions the committee makes accusing
the judge of misbehavior. With the
report will be a resolution appointing
five or possibly seven of tlu- leading
lawyers <-f the house to aci as man?
agt rs of tlu- trial, which will be held
by the senate.
The culm bank transaction win
furnish the basis of the accusations.
The judge's vacation trip to Europe,
alleged to have oeen financed by
lawyers practicing in hit? court, and
the supplementary briefs tiled by tlu
Louisville A Nashville railroad in a
pending ca*e maj also come in for
A subcommittee is at work on the
form ol the presentment.
GEN. EDWARD s. HRAt.t. DEAD.
Famous Warrior Seconded Cleve?
land's Nomination in tssi.
Fond du Lac, Wis.. June 20.?Qen.
Edward 8. Bragg, commander of the i
famous ir?.n Brigade during the civil
dar, died tins afternoon.
Gen. Bragg, aged 85, had been in
feeble health f<>r a number of years.
He served several terms in Congress
as a Democrat from Wisconsin. Qen.
Bragg gained considerable fame in
the Democratic Cenventlon <>f i ^ v t,
when, in securing the nomination of
Qrover Cleveland, he used tho ex?
pression' "We l<?ve him for ihe
enemies he has made."
ANOTHER PASSENGER TRAIN.
That From Sumter I* to Hun Into Me
Met'oil, June 19.?The Coast lane
Officials have notified the citizen! of
Mcoll that the train now operating
between Sumter and Bennettsville
will be extended Into McColl as soon
as the proper arangements van be
made. The night passenger train out
of Sumter now runs into McColl but
the day train stops at Bennettsville
and the railroad authorities change
this last service so as to give the
people of McColl and this section the
benefit of it. When this train is
put on it will give our town the best
passenger service of any town in this
section of the Carolinas. For instance,
we will have eight daily passengers
over the Coast Line with f"ur over
tlm Seaboard Air lane.
KX CITING TIME WITH TFHTI.I
Aslievllle Man Runs Across Monster
on the Isle of Palms.
Mr. C. K. Bannon, of Asheville, N.
?'.. representing the Capswell horse
Nail Company, of Hartford, Conn., had
an exciting time with a monster turtle
last evening while returning from the
cottages to the pavillion on the Isle
of Palms beach.
Mr. Brannon, accompanied by his
wife and a lady guest were on their
way i" the pavilion about i o'clock
and Were greeted by Mistress Turtle
coming out of the sun. To say that
the ladies wer?- frightened goes with?
out Baying, but ma so Mr. Brannon,
who, after an exciting struggle, suc?
ceeded In getting the turtle turned
Tho turtle weighed a little over 350
pounds and was fully three feet long
by two and on.'-half feet wide. Mr.
Brannon will keep the shell as a tro?
phy, having sent the neat part and
eggs, some 200 or more, to the culi?
nary department of the hotel.
There'll be real turtle soup on Sun?
day. Charleston Post.
Financing I he Farmer.
At the recent session of the bank?
ers of Sew Voik. in Buffalo, a great
final of tiin. was given to the consid?
eration of ameliorating the financial
condition of t'n ers. One of the
Speakers asserted that "the real <m
jhitlon of Myron T. Herrlek, In taking
the Ambassadorship France, was
I in make a de? p studj of banking In
IKurope in its relation to agriculture,
po that on his return to the Fnited
st.n. s he may help lead the move?
ment for some definite pi i n her'1."
?ither speak? rs point- il out thai In?
tensified farming, requiring larger
capital tii.itt formerly, made it neces?
sary that the farm- r should conduct
id- business with a. use of credit,
mst a< other merchant do, ind tlu
terms of this 1 rt dlt should not be
WORK ROADS INDER CONTRACT
1 stunt y Hoard of Commissioner* Vi ?.
tcrdUy Voted to <.i\o Plan a Trial
l ioin October Until May.
Columbia, June 22.?The board of
commieslo r.> for Richland county
yesterday voted to advertise for bida
for working from 30 to 40 miles of
road, in sections of from one to live
miles from October 1, 19X2, un il May
i. 1913. The plan Is this: A con?
tract win be let to a person to work
a certain sec tion of road, the county
to furnish a split-log drag and all
necessary tools, the person making
the contract to do the work. The
board was of the opinion that this
would be a logical plan for keeping
the roads in good condition, and are
going to give it a trial from October
The entire board favored the plan
except ?'apt. Kinsler, who went on
record as voting "No." The trial of
the plan is the outgrowth of a sug?
gestion to the board by M. Goode
The working of the plan is much
like that now employed by railroads
where a man with a gang is y:iven
so many miles of road to keep in
condition, except that in the case of
the county, the contract is awarded to
a man and his help is left to him.
He agrees to keep so many miles of
road in condition for a certain
DID NOT TALK WITH MURPHY.
Gov. Wilson Held No Conference
With Leader of Tammany Hall.
D<**piio Contrary Humors.
Sea Girt, X. J.. June 2<>.?Gov.
Woodrow Wilson declared tonight
that, contrary to a current report, he
had not been conferring here today
with Charles F. Murphy, leader of
"You can say for me." said the
governor, ?that I have been in Sea
Girt all day and have held no con?
sultation with Mr. Murphy, nor have
I known anything of his presence
He was in New York on personal
business yesterday, he said, and did
not discuss politics.
Killed a Haid Eagle.
< From the Abbeville Press and
David <Ir.-en killed a bald eagle at
his home n> ar Little Mountain, on the
place owned by Dr. W. A. Hunter, last
The bird flew by his house in the di?
rection of Troy, and in about three
hours returned from that direction,
alighting In a tee.- near the house. A
two-months old child was lying in a
cradle n the yar I. Green happened
to see the bird and got his gun and
shot it. Placing ot.e foot on the tip
of the eagle's wing, the other wing
tip extended above the head.
The eagle was evidently contem?
plating making a meal of the child
and COUld easily have carried it
away in its talons.
A wing and toot of the bird ate to
be seen at the people's Bank. Both
Idicate its enormous size and
RECOGNIZING Till. TRUTH.
The Daily Item Campaign Meeting
The iccount of the political meet?
ing in Sumter as published in the
Sumter Item yesterday is a good
exampl ? set for the other newspapers
in this State. It was absolutely fair,
each candidate received all he was
entitled to. and if the News and
Courier, The Columbia state and the
rest of tile daily public; turns will
give 'iie same non-partisan news
from the meetings the masses will
be able to g. t m intelligent idea of
is in? objection to a newspaper placing
is no objctlon to a newspaper placing
at tin- head of its editorial columns
the name of the candidate it favors,
it may advocate that candidate
editorially, but when it comes to the
n. ws columns it should be truthful.
t.,ii- and non-partisan. We congratu?
late Tin- it. in f-.r its good example.?
Manning Tino s.
GOMPERS MUST SERVE TIME.
lie ami Morrison Both Gel Jail sen
loins ? Released on t.t.000 Bond.
Chicago, June 24.?Samuel Gom
peis. .lohn Mit? hell and Frank \
Morrison, of the American Federath?!
of Labor, were found guilt) todaj
bv Justice Daniel Thou Wright. Il
sentem Ing them for contempt
court. Justice Wright made a scath
ng arraignment oi the tri... win. onl
Gontpcrs was sentenced to one yen
it Jail; Morrison six months. Milche
was absent, and his sentence was d<
ferred. Notice of appeal was t;i\?
ami the men were released on $500
Mr.-, T. S. Hoar is visiting her p.
r. tits in Waltcrl oro.
s. \. L. BUYS M.WI?.
Is Ciider?t?ood the i; std Will Use
Drum Island for Improved Tcrsnln
Charleston, s. c. June l?.?Drum
Island*.-; large mash tract adjacent to
Mount Pleasant and Just about
opposite iu ColUmbU? street, has been
bought, it is understood, by the Sea?
board Air Line to give the railroad
system better facilities in tlu opera?
tion of the ferry service for passen?
gers and freight, which it is said, will
mark the entrance of the system Into
Attorney Henry Bulst, who repre?
sents the Seaboard Air Line in a legal
way here, was asked about the mat?
ter and he stated that he knew
nothing about the purchase.
The Wonder of It.
Mote than a generation ago a frail
child, three years old, suffered an ac
Cident that rendered her a cripple and
invalid for life. What a pathetic
sight it must have been In succeeding
years to see her hobbling on crutches
to a distant school, a smile on her
wan face! Even more pathetic, per?
haps was the way in which she strag?
gled to learn, subordinating suffering
to thirst for knowledge. Here surely
was the beginning of a sad and dreary
life, begun in adversity and certain
to end In grim disaster. 'Poor
child," said the neighbor. ' What
ehance la there for her!"
But when on Monday, Sophie B.
Wright died, the newspapers of New
Orleans with one accord declared
that the "tirst citizen of the municip?
ality'' and of the State had passed
away. From every commonweath in
the Union came (lowers and tele?
grams. A feeling of personal loss and
sorrow fell on the more than L'5,000
persons whom she in her goodness
had led from hopelessness Into light,
from darkness into dawn. For the
frail cripple of three had never sur?
rendered to fate. The hours she was
foned to spend at home she used
splendidly. At eighteen she was a
wonderfully well educated woman.
She opened a school for girls. Her
keen eye detected the need for a free
night school, a remarkable incident
showing her the necessity of begin?
ning it at once. How that school
came to till a place In the communi?
ty, how it lifted young women out of
the depths, how it leavened the entire
system of education in New Orleans,
or even In the country, is one of the
miracles of modern times. This crip?
pled Invalled teaching all day and
cheerfully giving her services until
late in the night for those who could
not attend school at any other time
was an inspiration to all who knew
of it. and in her city there was none
SO low and none so high that Sophie
B. Wright was not almost a personal
friend to him.
The New Orleans Picayune gives
tnnually a loving-cup to "the best
?itixen of Sew Orleans." Never was
in ice so emphatically approved as
K*h n the Progressive Union, compos?
ed of t*he business men of the town,
voted a few years ago that the cup
sh? uld be given to Sophie. B. Wright.
So insistent were "her boys" to be
present at the presentation that two
celebrations were necessary, a second
one at night when those who worked
by day could attend. Directly there?
after, a public gift of thousands of
dollars wherewith to meet a mort?
gage on Miss Wright's school proper?
ty was made. Cities all o\er the
country demanded her presence on
the lecture platform. One of the
great new public schools of New
* trleans was named in her honor, it
was she who made possible the Home
for Incurable, retreats in the country
for the needy sick, she who fed thou?
sands on Thanksgiving Day and dis?
tributed gifts by thousands at Christ?
mas. An enumeration of her chari?
ties would till a volume, a recital of
her deeds of kindness would tax our
printing facilities. orphans. too.
* ame to be her spec ial care. How could
she do so much? Providence seemed
to give her strength. She never hesi?
tated to overtax herself.
For years Sophie B. Wright strug?
gled without reward, save such as
came from the gratitude of her pu?
pils, Often difficulties almost in?
superable rose in her path. Over
them all she triumphed If In bet
last days she was wreathed In honors
tli. > were of less significance to her
than to others. Her heart w e< In
her work, not in the plaudits of tuen.
Fntll four days before she dud she
continued to teach. . She passed as
gentl> Into tin- other world as she
had lived in thi>. she will never be
j forgotten. Poor little cripple of New
Orleans: Kate is impotent in the
clear light of -such a life. Site was
superior to conditions. New Orleans
will waii long before it sees her Ilka
;....;in. -Xews and c'ourer.
The members of the Civic League
an bard at work in order that the
picnic, dance and fish tapper at Po
. ilia Wedneday will be a hie success.
Admission to the ground will be free
to all during the afternoon and night