OCR Interpretation


St. Tammany farmer. [volume] (Covington, La.) 1874-current, August 26, 1905, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015387/1905-08-26/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ath Traps and Kotors.
e' w style of deadly grade cross
t h e .into existence with the
deelopment of the high-speed auto
fe. These cars, literally locomo
tl, a ze sent acroa country at rail
E ha rai.l:nd over sleam-road tracks
-- t...ut heed for the common rules of
-ati.- Owingt to the failure of the I
t to make laws requiring the
S 'iing or raising of the lines over i
Jountry roads, as well as city streets,
there are thousands of places in the 1
thickly settled parts of the country
where human life is exposed to dan
ger at all houra. This danger is espe
cially great after dark, in the wooded
parts of the rural districts. In many
places the railroad tracks are invisible
ten feet from, the first rail, save for
tlihe irnediate space of the crossing.
Ina consequence, chauffeurs, driving
their own machines pell-mell over' the
Toads, run upon the lines only to be
-trushed by trains, the approach of
Iwhlich they have 'not heard or seen.
Ihlle automobilists of. the country are
e)ited upon by the "common people"
-aiid in the establishment of a sys- fj
tes ,of good roads, says the Washing- w
ton Star. They have nota ccomplished a
miuch to this end thus far. Here, how- as
ever, ies ate opprrtunity for them to et
Contribute to the public welfare while A
they are conserving their own inter- tl
ats aad protecting their lives. If
they Would organize for the purpose" t
. f*orting state legislation for the ca
sbolitien of all such leath traps a
thirughout the eastern states they ac
would. ko far toward overcoming the. in
public ,prejudice against their class,
arou0g"4y the wild actions of some of C
their Ihnber in city streets and ountry le
oa4 .A systematic demand for the
abolition o, the rural gra4e crossings ac
would, ofscourse, be strenuously op- ga
posed by the'transportation lines. The pu
expendits are ino.ltul d would be very! a
heavY. ~::ut the time is coming when W
e railroad ad the towns, sounties at
ad states Mia t t.pke thfis concession hi
to the tpule1 eatty. If tie' Stork C
Were undertaken now on a gradually hh
i$aagipg scale the cost )might be so
diprlbiated thqt the Imbjrmd 11g4 *ot oy
tjprohibitively upon any eorpora on He
Seomuaity. The epe · of chang- B
2E th rde 3f a # onutry roadis by Pa
s au means so heavy as that of raising me
o lowering a city street, and, despite ray
the great m aoprys place fol
a wrlii iiL
wit, 3 ;&rnviu. s
No raFtes' m, dia0e
C *pfltcatk eat of d elicate
° p to ;ist heara at :
a.anufs f 4t&ida uage. :A~
e ea that 1kind ýgse º
fie ~ A9~5 $td t tºt;" s t wi r=
ha'State Journal, and~L~:'the: c
s":*j # o-ei he
> ~e tostw+ ut whe;
athttd ,bease - otnge
l-e t is ruerte a4o
thout ',polO u
Mss a man" oswear at te~e
LLFt
net so ,ft ir~:~t h~; r~that maes usshod
bear' eh º*21 r g2it
If, oo~ae a tdrlit os
: fel- t te **ws atrzthe
-·id.tt 4teo, and~p tbattoseen
·~.t--e~f~OO5: Iwvhinh a
.al 4Y&peIsS· figured.
about th. at. Lt
ad maileyd It
jusic b~it )ie~, r~~ dtt reed1l I
*ot # tb what you,; asebed
as oier t4i' alml 'other fire
All 4t. 4oomned . l41u ppo nthisBt;
ab4i~iie li~4 RaI~I·$ on b~oaird ~
Yom, by.alein anddece ken t a:
a.' , t Iitrle steame,
Of b, brch
- i ats 't ~he p~daa
Among et o n
th me1 ta
too sort t une t *hoon-r
nit th,1.-LO
Tbose
Silk Pajamas
oI VOU must have left ,ose two
o- suits of pajamas .nNew York."
u. said Mrs. Blinks, in answer to her hus
ks band's anxious inquiiry..
of "Nothing of the sort," he replied,
e positively. ;"After I packed my grip I
looked in every bureau drawer and in
every corner of the room, and I didn't
er leave even a cake of soap behind."
S "But, my dear, I unpacked'your grip
ie when you came home and &e pajamas
I ' were not in it. I
- can swear to that,"
Mrs. Blinks said,
id with equal convic
Stion.
"Well, I know I
packed them, and.
r they were in my
•K. • ! grip when I came
lg home. It mnakes
ae no difference now
.. what you did with
Sthem. We can't
1 T HE PAJAMAS find them. That is
WERE NOT t h e important
, IN IT. point."
If they had pursued the subject any
& further itis quite likely that Mr. Blinks
- would .have stayed doWii town to dln
d ner that night instead of coming home,
r. and perhaps there would have been a
0 ".coolness in the family for several days.
e As it was, both of them tried to forget
the incident,' and after each had time
to swallow some unsaid speeches, the
subject was dropped.,
I A week later Blinks was called to Chi
e cago to meet his father and brother on
s a business matter, and his brother's first
r act was to pull frohn his grip the miss
a. Ing suits of pajamas, with the remark:
"These must bdlong to you. They
came back to me at my hotel after you
left New York that time, and I forgot
to send them to you."
BlinIfs was sorry then that he had
- accused his wife of losing these night
-arments, and he
put them carefully
away in his grip.`:
When he arrived ,
at the station on
hi dway. homie, he .
cunningly took the
silk thingd from
his satchel, and be
stowd them in hia.
'oerct .ockets.:
i'e knew that Mrs.
- Blinks would on- "THESE MUST BE
Dpack his grip the LONG TO YOU.''
moumeht: he arrived, and it would be
rather embarrassing fdr him if she:
found the controverteg garments in his
'possessinbm. He made, up his mind he I
nwould -aev let rherkndw. While the
wife was preparing dinner that evening
.iecrept qatetly upstairs and hid, the
pagmas in the bottozh of that bureau I
drawer hich was sacred to the apparel
of his wife.
"hb1e'li Snd them there soon enough,"
jthougbt$tlins "and then she'll think
sa 4td k theid t ifter all. Itu
w a't do any hara to lIt $ert nd out
thath i.Ss mistakea once la ."
It :was several weeks afterward that
Mr. Blinks was awak.ed> ne mo rning '
by bearing his wife e
'... mo nving about the
- K.romis. 'She opened
* thenbmgeau drawer
i-* ; i> search of som.e
t andmuddenjy )
she drew te guilty .
-,tpajamas Irom
their hiding plale. '
Wity ezpressions r
Sof great atarish- A
jinent she as sud- .
~WTe~IBAJAM deilIy put them
wr *he i re, ster'ly, rising in
"Why. dear, I didn't know you were--"
ar corse, you didn't,' Blinilntr
pamas tha baeeil bnhIng d a
long. Will youea please tell me, lno tt
- have been ft6und ot, what reason
dou hd for ,nscealn.g them from me?"
",WHy, dear; I don't know whkt td
make of it. P'm rare they were not in
your grip when It unpacked'i It, but I
must have been mistaken. I don't know
lhow I happened to h ut them in iy
drawer. I'm awfully sorry."
Bainks was in a humob tonmake it very
strong.
l"Hereafttr please don't bontradict
me when I tell you anything. I knewc
what wtastalking about whe ~ I sal It
saw those pajamas. We'll say no more
ing the next week Mrs. Bink-s was
ideal. Not inee their honeymoon had
the dshown him so
much attentidonand
Blinks was begin
ning. to think that ..
he was the greatest
strategist in the
world. He might
still beothinking so
The next morn
lug the door bell
rang sbefore break- e I
last andp the father
and . brother were
!ar)itted. As they SHE OPENED THE
wer- seated pleas- DRAWER.
antly before their strawberries .the
f r suddenly remarked:
the -way, John, did Frank ever
Ysn u those pajamas you left in New
Mrs. Blinks looked up quickly to find
her husband's face very red. Before he
could y eak the brother added:
"Oht yes, I gave them to him when he 1
set as In Chicago. Don't you remem
John could Kot speakt. ris BinB s
'il through his deception and a look
of great peace
came over her
face. She spared
hin any 'further
eniention ot' the 2
subject at tbreak 1
fast and when the
kolks had -depart
ed the next day
and she found a
hereIlf face tofare `
with het heuasbd _
Salone sib looked a
X GQING TO GWT him ijuaide in the s
t*eible meaning: a
rm go in down town this morni t
get me a;i ew hat."
'Allr right, derr," Blinks answered,
'It maysbe rather expensive, ;she con.
tinued, thoroughly sure of her ground.
"'All right," Blinks replied, huskily:
"I'll have them send the bill to you,"
she remarked, carelessly.
Blinks nodded his head. He 'had
nothing further to say. It was coming
to him and he got it.-Kansas City Star.
TALE OF A FICKLE SAILOR.
I Used as an Example to Illustrate the
Instability of a Pol
t itician.
p Mayer Weaver, of the awakened city
s of Philladelphia, was talking to a re
I porter about a very astute and wily poli
tician, relates the Buffalo Enquirer.
"It is difficult," said the mayor, "to get
this man to do anything he doesn't want
to do. Cornered, he advances argument
after argument against the course you
desire him to pursue. lie begins with
weak arguments. You think you've got
him. But just as victory appears as
sured, he puts forth a final argument
that is insuperable, a final argument
that floors you thoroughly.
"The fellow is like a fickle sailor of
the old romance. This sailor was strong,`
handso'me and gay. The girls liked him,
and he, I fear, liked the girls. The fol
lowing conversation, one moonlight
night, in the tropics, passed between
him and a young woman:
"'Then, Jack, when shall we be mar
ried?'
"'But I promised my wife, sweet
heart, that I would never marry a sec
ond time.
"The young girl, beautiful in the flat
tering moonlight, mu'nured:
"'Would you cast me off for the sake
of a promise to a dead woman?'
"'But she isn't dead yet,' said the
fickle sailor."'
DUMB, SPEAKS IN INSTANT
Deaf, He Is Able to Hear, Creating a
Great Surprise to Large Crowdi
of Argentina, Kan.
Kansas City, Mo.-This vicinity, has
been the scene of a wonderful miracle.
The deaf was made to hear and the
dumb to talk in an instant in sight of
many.
"Jack" Murphy, an itinerant beggar,
was before Police Judge Trowbridge, of
Argentine, Kan. The officer who ar
rested him showed an old letter
thro ih which. "Jack" had been ae
quirfng financial aid.
The letter stated that the. possessor
had at one tine been a miner, but an
accident had caused him to become
deaf aid dumb; that he had several
smal. children, and that the Lord,
would remember those who helped the
uhfortunate.
Judge Trowbridge looked over. his
glasses at the prisoner and said to
t ugh Smith, city. attornaey: "I guess
we'd better give this fellow about 100
days." "Faith, 'thot's too much," said
the deaf and dumb prisoner. "G"imme
tilt minnits an Iill never trouble yes
agin." The astonished court cbnsulted
onace more with the city attorney. "I'll
give you exactly ten minuter to make
yourself scarce' said Judge , Trow
sidge: ~Thenlast seen of "Jack" he wwas.
wlking at a rapid rate toward we*a
er Kansas,
-;$d I RXC IO, NW STYLU
The shades of night were fallink fast
At f hr-through the Alpine V.llage passed
A yoUth who bore 'mid snow and ice
SA AJanner wit.h thetrange dvice
What is the s.pre?
His broW Was dr. as it was meet.
SFPars from -the A.i mond strayed his feet,
Aid like a asVer 'clarIon rung
Th~e accents bf that unknown tongue,
What .Jothe core
In - aPPYhbomes he saw the light,
And ihdpedthey weren't benighted'quite;.
Bt none would tell him, hence his moan,
As fronthis lips escapeld the groan,
- What is the score?
''rmP"y not the pass," the old man sai;d:
"Dark lowff thel th empest overhead."
And vainy asked of maids anidn then,
k Whai. is te core?
'."eware the pined tree's withered branea
' eware the awful vavalanche!"
SCos.Wi .that mean. Csey. at the bat?
Again he asked Where he was at.
What isthe core?
a The pious monks pnon the heiglht
Asked taintly it they heard brigt.
A voice dried through theitartledI aisr, :
Uttee d the oft-repeated prayer,
P at iC the score?
There in the twilight, cold and gray,
StLifeless, but beautsatl, he ld y,
Still bearing in his hand of lce'
SThat banner with the strane dic6 e,
What s lthe score?
-Washington Post.
DUCK HUNTER'S ,HARD LUCK
3Big Supply• of Ammunition Proved
Tnavailable at a Critical
Moment,
"If there it one thing of which I have
absolutely no Jknowledge, it is hunting
and fishing," remarked John S. nglie,
according to the San Francisco Chron
icle. "I. never caught a fish or killed a
birdlIn my life, and I suppose I never
will. I coultin't tell you the difference
between, a striped bass and a millard
duck, unless it came in on a platter.
But I have a friend who is a sports-
man. You never saw such a keen
sportsman in your lffe. He has, a big
roomful of guns and fishing tackle and
all kinds of sporting paraphernalia. He
used to worry the .life .ut of me with
his persistent Invitations to go hunt
ing and fshi'ag. Finally I agreed to go
duck hunting with himL, He provided
all the regalia, Amongt other things,
he ordered a lot of shels. from a down_
town gun store, and'I was Lto. go and
get the shells and pack them in. my:
grip. I got the package from. the un
store and we went to Alis We were:
proceeding up a slough in a small: boat
in the cool of ~the early omraing when
we ran Into a million ducks.` .
'Open up that package of sells,
yelled my friend.
"I opened the .package.' It contained
45 pounds of assorted fAsh hookIs. I
haven't been duck hunting since,"
A Suggestion to ,ussia.
Th esar -has de-ided ;not to hire,
Schwab to build another navy for hu
sal. At thiidist ace, sa s the C.hic agp
l rd- ifBerald, it looks as it the zri"
might Well pay aoimebody to gathr upj
s.sand take it st .ar -.aay tiat :t icaid
never pelbyrget bsckagalI
id. THE SIMPLE LIFE HA.S MANY
PLEASING ATTRACTIONS~
ad '"oughing It" Offers Attractions to
'R Rich and Poor Alike-Complete
r. Contrast of Camp Life in a Shack
Brings Rest to Many Familes,
" Those Who Must Stay in Town
to May Rough It at E ~ne-Put
Away Ornaments, Give the ]fMaid
a Vacation, Simplifj the Meals and
Take Litf Easy.
S BY MARGARET E. BANGSTER.
(Copyright, 1906, by Joseph B. Bowles.)
Camp life in the woods, on the
et shore of an inland lake, or in the fast
nt ness of a wilderness, many miles from.
it an inn or a railroad, is very attractive
tu to tired people who, for awhile, have
:h had a surfeit of society. The rough
It er the life, the more it allures those
s- who cannot abide a crumpled rose in
it their ordinary experience,
it Undoubtedly theie is a great rest in
complete contrast. An elegant house
i furbished with every modern luxury.
, and managed so well that no detail
i, is omitted to make the personal sarv
I- Ice efficient, is exchanged by its own
it er with actual joy for a shack .in the
n forest and a bed of hemlock boughs.
Instead of a luxurious breakfast table,
r- there shall be fish just caught anti
broiled on the coals, or .bacon siz
t- Zling in the pan, with coffee and flap
] jacks. A dip in a cold stream at
sunrise and a hasty toilet are as dif
ferent as possible from the well ap
pointed bathroom and the fastidious
e dress of a morning at home. But no
body complains. 'Roughing it has its
e charm. From a month spent under
the trees in a tent, in fishing, canoe
ing, boating, or climbing,. men .and
women return to their old haunts rc
freshed and rejuvenated with sufficient
new energy stored up to last them an
other year. Unless one absolutely dis
likes inconvenience, land cannot fancy
any life except a conveitional one, a
period of roughing it will make him
more appreciative than ever of home
comforts when thie vacation is oyer
Men, who ,.,are lpositively syVa.i es
st home a ppre~tly bug hardships
to their' br eas~ts when they 4get t
away from their habitual envdronmAnt.
They are in love With simplicity. 1
The more .primitive the more welcome. as
Camp life is not of necessity alto- 3
gether rough. As some of us know, 3
there are c~mps carefully , supplied
with every Attainable luxury, where
the cooking is done to perfection and t
the beds are as good as'those in 'the
best hotels. This is an importation m
of city. convenience and comfort into
the lieart-of the forest, and while it is t
very pleasant, It is only within reach
of the rich. b
A poor man a"d his family destin f
a vacation worth having .might: do
wore than consider a less expe . si.e ff
way of living than, that itieh they h
enjoy at hom.. 'A tent or two r an '
old barn with. rough partitions, or - a
bungalow; .some ssoirt. of r'ude; yet ant
filent shelter frof wtnd4and -weathIer
would be ineedfuL :Let -Ithe family .dim .
vide the daily work amo.iuthemelves; ,
each -person from the father to the
youngest child' assuming some: duty, °
and becoming responsibsei t It,
bMiltk, eggs and butter may ee pro
cared from farms, and :vegetables ,a
bought astheyr are reqtajed; the forag
fang sexpedition of each io inin* adding a1
a estk to the day. Mea tt ee conu '
try Is purchased. from the : itiernt
bautcher, and is likely to be to hi but rI
fortunately a Ifttle m t in st er.
goes a long way. Berries buy e read
aid ate to be had for thee piking in
aany country places, and the , .c
unestton is not on6 that need <isa Ra
anybody yho is not in search of aJ
hotel talid.
hotel table.
Flour, bacon t, sugar, oeend
baking powder, salt and pepper, g1i
ger and molasses, vinegar and` oli
oil, should be taken' as standard sup
plies. A ,provident housekeeper will
look over her piantry with dscrtnina
tion and decide what she cannot: do
withaut if the familybre to yrough it,
and 'wil .carry no lpneraos luggage;i
Woolia blankets dnd ta complete 'aot
fit of fannel with ikubber boots ant
overshoe, ar in tispensableo in th
C' *7 C' S a
Hundteds ofia people will anot be able
to stirl a ep from home this summer.
Perhaps there is not money enoughl i
the purse to allow an outing for the
oentire family. There may be an ageor
person who cannot go away, and who
cannot be left alone. Ant one o$ a
dozen reasons may prevent a suitiater
breaking-up, and the only thing to do
is to temaia in the same house, in
the sa.e street, in the same neighbor 1
hood, where you have lived a twelve-. i
month. Why not accept' the situation 4
and simplify matters where you are?.
A little, roughing it at home. may,
work wonders in the way of ease, for .
the matron whose careful housekeep
ing tires her, and' may- , in the enid
prove a blessing: to all concerned: Di
vest the house of all dustattraecting 1
drapery, put away, the curtains, dft.
line, lace and muslin, and be estins
fed with blinds and shades. 'Screen
the windows from flies and mosquitoes, t
put oat of sight the photogrphs; the I
durios, the bric-a-brac; and the; nu- I
merous small and beloved dbjects, of r
taste that require continual desuing '
and excessive care. They belong to I
the realm of ornament, andornaanent f
has no business to be in the ,same e
place with a lifte inder bate pa es. I
As'to the table, eliminate verytAing b
that requires elaborata cookintg. ~`
nuabeisr of easilr prepared ereaIsma
give yeovariety fruit is abundanlt, and
there is no need 'to have a bill of fare.
so varied .:and delicate that those who
prepare it arewteary whean they s't ti
down toithe table. Inorder to hae'vrea l a
independene aIn routglig °i at home, t
the IAdy of the house ehould give her b
maiitd fshe has one, a vacation. In- .
cidentally4 it any be said that no one:
should fall tI let a domestie emplowr
have the opportuitay of s week's or, a
fortnight's 'outing, if" he is '%IllIlg
to take it. -
Clerks, salesn and other wg#e
earners court upon s sn e }lholiday; d
an4,prlse iLa ven if it be b"lef. 'Where
a malt ptays long enough Ii a tami- b
achCe tight to have 'her S' a 4, 4
4'- "I '-4'
the home ma help their ot ?
that matter, the Sons may leant d Vin
too. There is no reason whl Boyshnd
menu should not wash dishes, 'isweep
S floors and make beds when there is a
pressure of work upon the women of
the house. Soldiers and sailors are
adepts in the art of taking care of
a themselves, rnd do such work to per
e fection. Why should they not do it
t when at home?
. I advise one who means thus to
simplify family life during a few sum
mer weeks to Indulge in s9ihe .pleas
ure for which" usually she has
time. A cmera may be a source of
interest, but on the whole nothing can
give quite so good, a return as a hamn
mock on the' veranda and some Sell
chosen summer books. Few busy
men. and women have leisure amid the
e crowding pursuits of the year to read
many novels. The novel in its pres
u- ent literary form brings to our door
e the glory of all lands. It introduces
e the 'humblest cottager to the interior
of sumptuous palaces, it tells storice
e of war, romance, love, and heroism;' i.
a discusses sociological problems, and
thiows a flash-light on current events
SI question whether anyone can claim
e to be educated who is not more or
less familiar with the novels of the
1 day. Drop a good many other tasks,
and devote yourself for a week or a
month to a floating out,into the unny
B realm of fiction, to wkhich the novelist
gives yqu a passport. •
You will go back to actual ufe aend
its vicissitudes apd emergencies great
ly benefited by this inexpensive recrea
tion.
,The doctors tell us that danger
lurks in our' carpets and curtains, that
germs hide there and that we would.
be much the better for an austere
simplicity of furnishing all the year
round. We may not be "sufficiently
Spartan to try this when winter winds
howland we are making a fight
against the frost, but we may without
much trouble and to our profit, try
the plan when we are roughing it
in summer'
OUT IN INDIAN TERRITORY.
Where- a& ln Rust rry a Choctaw
Woman to Obtain.Clear
Title to Land.
On -a train going through the Choca
taw nation a man from Peonsyliyani
was discussing the subbjet of buying
land fromT the Indians with aTentessee
an. who had dwelt.in t`heterritory for
3b years, writes Loftus Friselle, 'in the
Chicago Record-Herald.
"But you cannot get a.oeed to it till
after 1 'yearas said.the one from the
north.
kikTn!" declaed the mn ftoi Ten
nessee. "I could git one'i ht away~."
."How can you get a deed any sooner
that I could?" asked the other.
y, my wife is a Chetaw halm
b ,"' he replie .. "T tab set# r
tar," and he Poted asow the aisl
"And that's one, ofh°y "daughters .In
froWt of ye. I'mn -goin' u* to the court-.
house to have the tames of mysix child
drae entered for t itr fights in ador
-money." r
Sl riecpeon could t
htve detected the Indlan in eitheroftthe
women mentioned, as they had fair hair
and blq ees;,
A riter of ay cou `fnd iated
I4ttle episodes from real life might be
Intiroduced withut change ad make
Inesfozinstance, is a robust maiden
dianl r, with 'the b la ee pecuiar
,to thatrace. She ise southwesteth type
blood, whichbrewed oterk
ble from herber i Atpl j
ried to conceal teirs vextraction
N She died k r "nce, akin
One of her ae nh
Inthempt fr thy ; nt*Iteins fouse ,nv
th e friened toeii plctk %eyupon th
8prea4.Th~i Ieukppr4.&l *t
:did ~s he ay Acsi' I iheu Y*I.·[PjZShe o~S~ ~ iy gota~t
fiS yun ginhle henda.I ?13j~zle-tt~
te her redo c d ov faiS heol#tº
ppeuse Herbed Ih the moss
obeoren ant sace-upon wich ts mdeal
thite, led sr'~ea ikfoke azhat purp
TIn re sqane t uei ai iteiw Innt trieorf
thweomr - l their dires to feetupnthan
sprad T ; Un nes Wai r effr ot ixbt Wor
Atd adahe hear to e ` Sete oney, °; ºi
neolt dong u~i~e, aqWitskiy s otao
befinea tryeing the Aarknes.i Azhoi
dstrance a,.af hey fed to col ,adhde ,holes
chief oeia fog. W thoeveir'want'wed e
whakjp~i'rircedhnfiIimones U~pon~th~gbana.i~;
bkef amiend walked o de m th.
wthe bendaor ad noek Hitle a crazy ilt.
whisky down aen tcokIa ne mone, aft*
whol ch h -backtheiuto his tree, pkyesaid"
by hias sns. 'F©o nervys terohbity mr
.shas ad'vpiieed p~eteidtnG E lt i ,se
ntheon on mlidk
"Dir't Jibl tellers coin.i *I7 iCICS~i*
pmc e, a whir r p idlerrist r
brehid tae are bfythe ne tree,. sTheyad
disanced awa he: eed~ whimte hurr5de*
lhiefo aisee .;t severwal aedts the
_Wt one fr himoney, neii hltbdimt
fur overcst an, ulle offd. k
then tiousýY he What
Mcai of which Sitd vateo, t
whiosk -downs andto the monech$ der:
stieas of tveW siidmptefta the otto
"eothe hadkrhif EfI1 t g_ y.o
)eDon't -Dourelr tie', *nt *#p .
ýtanced " ; :rderd to surende
.He ar e ~ewot4 e
aw i i ha
bu ibfoithsputi nh
le. H s n no: Ieivr aotg
Forcer t Z Bedse
pit*h
There is one critii'am £ the a'
inlg problems which is [email protected] est ran
valid: The training Is entirely toc
institutional, the education tad ifeo
mechanica-says Ame a ed
The great majority ~of D 1SOrs 0st -
out into the common and ord'iary l l
of the people, the home ifex , and at
tend tb. the stak unider such conditions.
The hospital traliatg,? hiiBrlnecessr,
has become too exle 4.ve. The cit'
cumstances in thle hoie and pI
are different,- root ands °braneh.3
In private homes a hundred *
lems and conditions face ,kro' e
which are unknown in the nstt uo i
Tbis is especially true 9f nstnri ini
the homes of the 'middle, lower a..
lowest classes. It is a. crcitism, in
deed, which in a lesser degree also ap
plies to the medical 'professon, with
its colleges, laboratories, hqspttald andu
dispensaries But with the tqpng med
ical, man the abuses have not s-xd can
not bectane so marked and so general
as with the nurses.
One of th .reasonsi fr the absurd.
exaggeration oftinstitutwioalusm and,
hospitalisnm among te iurses. , .i.
shame for which the .medical profet
sion is chiefly responsible, te a :..t
of crushing the life out of the 25pl1
nurse by 'making her slave for= the
hospital while getting her education,
and in supposed- paymenat for it: It
is an evil responsible for i. y others,
and must -be ablrogated.
A certain port(ion oftheir scholastic
period may well; and, of course;, s t
be -devotej to nursing, utdthe Injus.
tice -which puts the girls ito ovirtua
slavery for several years is one that
fuakes an upright man or .womnan sh*
der, and the "bossy" superiinte.det or
chief nurse, doing no work biut a fe
do-aristocratic ucom~maudin pro
sometimes- an -unfoftunate e
mind in her ghra' ates,
THE BITE OF A . G.
There Is Wuch tnanecessry Ala
Pelft Prses. Eng . -
N -'amstmas.
QIn afll m: e zp we e t 'gy
1ia. h ~e not' only nOev 6Dn ` ua `a : '
331 bu t b hae ukei s o.one::'
B- an t o w o 1
bte = QUhis rie "noaR
I n Amerilcas. th~tein, rabe'l n
fit , lng3'Y s ere' hyd? 1 1i
thfought.:~ mv
'ma Set e ltttn, but, id
'4 th
1 t4,~ forgeft. ae ben r' oof
tor bite n tI
or drawn tyhoze I f nie b c
oh j thof cl tnxte" i_;an j #
ventng t"ai fom
While +dv~a
the bct ne t
e. ags orl1 t R ih-ae a/t
tote wound wets ti pttn sm
wcrag; 14- ;o tewon-l
lan ,k~ th is w
ah
:irs
APt~
a -- e-- ;
T attelnd'f
1,7 Th hav ' been i
d Fear ad seem hve gt a
Selma pe tbt~l
r caughtk, d
humble sub
;O0e~t "couidti be
was that te I
thec acti; tiofI ,:'~:
f hound"`ofeb4
has been amvtfc V
itt :ilt be'in
with wia932i
, othz a'e ''
dere ii stre
iserit' 1
was tauhtt
~thedidg
of
ry y,
V-4
ý oM I
e" k 1i
.rF.ý
" I Ijl
2 ý .
er_
ýII II
G t
'01A t
'srttcn
It tr. ae
but' codLd
r' `'In tb; fOi g I
o
an my r60 mnw I
but Utet f v
midst to dies Z71;i and It'
s ..gat"
''may} a
tr le, so
F tt, each time,
my;> a aeco Y.
41thee, rod?.
14
Mme of d ,
iog. the 99 ,, ;;
41ýý'Rýý+YyýypRAtir 7fYYýý571{
have n,/ .' had a
v iitieg: ' ;never
td w O hflO'

xml | txt