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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. TUESDAY, MATiCH 24,' t SEMI WEEKLY
"The Pillar of Sand" ".''"'v fiy NV.'ft. Castle,' Jr." ' 'V. V' ; . ; - v- . - - v .-; . Koknat It will not be the f. tali of the county judge if there be no 1m provemen 'yrtgrip e ourt practise on the part of the members of the bar.t;.Afew week ago Judge Parson of H"0 drew attention to the glaring nil mine of intelligence shown by some legal practition ers In the flimsy 'technicalities thpy raise in the defense of tbose charged with crimes. Now comes Jndge Kingsbury of Wailuku, draw ing attention- to the way some lawyers have of clearing the juries of representative men, or fear that , a fair Jury will give, their, clients the Justice they deserve. '' The average examination of a juryman by the average lawyer is about as nonsensical a farce as a long' suffering public! has to pay for, and Judge Kingsbury's further re marks concerning the nse of peremptory challenges nave my unqual ified approval, Charging a grand jury, he. said, in part: , "You. can also directly act npon a certain class of Attorney by ' showing .them that yon do not honor them when- they resort to sub terfuge and trickery. '.- For example: Bee If. when a criminal ease is called, the attorney for the defendant, after exhausting all his challenges for canse, begins his, peremptory challenges and exhausts them all by challenging the very best men of the county and, if his ' action shows that with him it i not sufficient that they know noth ing of the parties, that thoy have no prejudice against -the defend- ' ant or his race, that they are absolutely nn-biased and not prejudice! in any' respect and are in every way and manner qualified to act as fair, impartial jurors, and If he shows 4 hat sne.h men he chal lenges because they are men of high moral character, of learning and of intelligence and are not corruptible, and shows that be challenges them and thus rejects as fat as he can the very best men of the county and the bout men on the jury panel ther. show your disap proval. He can" do this under our law, but let every Intelligent in a a so judge of the lawyer and of his motives as be' deserves t ba judged, and let it be known and spoken of until such lawyer hear it and feel it; let it be said of them that what they want is not an honest, jury of candid and nble'and competent men, but that they want that advantage, which- ignorance, prejudice or dishonesty gives to. the criminal. . When fikIi lawyers see their reputation dwindling, they will begin the work of reformation on their part from self-interest. . . "Do all you can to create a healthy public opinion of condemna tion of lawyers who so act. Po all you can to destroy the. practise of snch lawyers.'-. Then when they are thus taught, their ew aelf ' interest will aii you to enforce them to become honest lawyers, "There. are many able and honest lawyers. Give them praise, and support. ,far :-.'. '''." . ' '' f' ',' ' "Of all, professions the law is the noblest its power and respori1 ibilities greatest. . '..'; . - ,',- ', . .'. "We have n rlpbt to demand more of lawyers than of other men.' If a minister breaks the moral law, we blamo him more than others, and rightfully o, . '. -,. V-tM.- "If a lawyer regarda not truth and justice he ts more to ba blamed than other,, for, it is against all the precepts of the low and JWW, his oath' of office The license to prartike law is not'a license to lie' or to deceived WJrt'tooifn4 liy" tmj 'truth1 ant tdVdrk for the1 justice in the light of it, ...-.. . . . f- :. ,.? "An honest lawyer is the, noblest, work of God nor Will I admit it Is the .rarest.. 7. ,'-'.' ' "There are most reliable, truthful,' honest men who are eminent lawyer, than proportionally in any other profession. Indeed I might say it is the rule that all' eminent and abla lawyers are honest. '.'An ignorant, weak, incompetent lawver is subject to temptations that a learned, able lawyer never has. Remember that trickery, dis . honesty and falsehood are signs of a poor lawyer poor in every , sense. . a ' v, "Do not sympathise with crime or with criminals. rity the erimi .' nal but despise and punish the crime. Huch a public opinion will do more thin the penal statutes or any court proceedings to stamp out evil-doing." ' . r'';V'Ai' ,".'-'v The WhiU House and Tpe City Engineer. !; . .... .. .. . . - 4 i ' .. .''..' . , ,.v- ' Being the editor of any connty newspaper Is not all beer, and skit ties by any 'man ns,' but' as 4. rule it is better than being the editor of th Hawaii Herald, at li'asV in this particular" that it does not Include Indulgence in the daily, puzzle solving eonfest lit which the Herald man must match his .wits against the combined contrariness of the sundry wlreles operators as hello damsels' between Kawal bse and Hilo through' whose Jiands the Herald 'a daily ; wireless ser vice must pass,' '... ;. . ! . .; ; ; ,' '. The Hilo community docs probably not half appreciate the clever ness which the Herald man most exercise to Interpret his messages so as to maka thm come within the realm of ordinary human intelli gence. ',; - ' ..'ff ?''. " '.;.' j .. ,!. Tint last Tsesdsy the new eame across thai the Democrstia terri torial committee, which inclndea M, O, I'schecs, 4 b Honolulu-supervisor, had denounced the Washington policy and. the Governor's judi cial selections. ? That Went. H '. ' , ,. " ' ' ' Then, th following day, h wireless, referring to the meeting of the Honolulu supervisors, "said: . ."Pacheco aad Wolters denounce Whito House. !V ' ' ' ',''-.',''. 1 ; Now, any ordinary main would, of course,' have, thought that the gentlemen in question had osed the nipervisoaist meeting a an occa sion to have another fling at the power at Washington, but Editor Mc.Bwanson has by this time developed an almost uncanny under standing of the riddle of wireless misunderstandings. ' 8o he inter preted the -message as follows: "Supervisors Tneheco and Wolters denounced County Engineer W'bitchouse," ; which) was,, of course, correct. .-. ' v : ''",; ' ".'t. , . ' ,'.' But isn't that going some t . , .. . 1, ' . ' J J J J . ' That old ss about leaving foot prints on the vands of time is a back number. irWhat everybody wants to do is t leave tird prints , Those who fcad "The Green Vas'eM by W. tt. Castle Jr. two years ago. will welcoma with interest a second novel by the same writer. "Th Pillnr of Baud" Is, on the whole, a better story with a mors probable plot.' There i nd break in the gradual development and untangling of a very possible modern situation.. Hugh llrsmion, a lovablebnt nnforunate character, nnfortnnate In the' Very qualities that make him lovable, starts in his career a clerk n a largo banking-concern, the Hotolpli Trust Company. ; Tha head of this hoiifc is Francis Evans, a man who has made his way to the presidency of . so large and .Influential a company by sheer fore of ill and clever scheming to cover an inordinate personal ambition. From the first-, the ant and calculating Francis looms np across tha path of the sensitive and nnfortnnate Hugh. Even in eollege-daya. a eertnin rivalry between them made itself felt. Hugh represents to Francin nil that ho can never be Well-born, well-loved, of unsullied fame, a irentlnman in every sense of the word. All thce thinps in Hugh, he feels stand between him .and the girl hi aoi' m I ambition has bade him marry, Louise Atwood. Bhe is Hnph'x oldtime fr'cnd who knows his weaknesses while loving him 'or his finer qualities, and is loved by him. The crude strength aad tnylftlil.nir will of Francis appeal to her. Hhe admires him for hay ing mii'tc po much of himself, he seems to her to bo a symbol of what tli" midille-clors American can become without the advantages or rentie l.irth and gentle nrecrflng. When, through a loss in the bank which, by a series of ill adven tures, ix finally attributed to Hngb,' Francis is able to down hi rival Louise turns to him a the successful tramnler of a weakling, flhe marries him and discover' his shallowness and nnsteadines of will, Sne also lecomes aware' of hi bad conscience in regard to Hugh's arrest nnt imprisonment, when Hupa is exonerated and freed, and ft is di-uovered that Francla had concealed evidence which would have prevented Hugh's imprisonment In the first place. It is an inter esting development to have Louise cleave to her husband, shorn at last of sit deceit, and prepare to help shoulder the trials which o front tlie m as a result of bis actions. : . - HiiBh is to go "West, and ther in retirement produce poetry that will be :iti inspiration .to his feltowmcn. Hnch la the demand mad on him by a quixotic and interesting old gentleman of great wealth. a Mr. Mnrchmont. : We are taught that Hngh can produce poetry af a mgn order only neeause or having undergone so tragie an experi ence..' lie hail been roused to greater things because of hi misfortune. The value of such experience Jn, the strengthening and ripening of character is nrought borne to us, ami we are made to feel that much Too Many Guardians. A friend of mine gave a little party the other day, but cautioned me about saying -anything about it in the paper. "You know, this is Lent," she explained, and I nodded sagely. Hhe is an Episcopalian she call it "Church woman "and she was afraid that my good friend Bishop Eestarick wonld hear about her little social fling if it got into tb society column, which reminds me of a story. I told It to her and she thought my yarn quite blasphemous, dropping an extra nickle in the mite box because she had listened to it. It was this: . A little girl had been told that she must be very, very good on all occasions, because, aven if her mother or her father failed to find out about her naughtiness, God was aura to know. "God watches everything you do even in the dark," her mother told her, and the little girl was properly impressed. Her goodness could not last for ever, however, and one day, slipping into her bedroom, she began to fashion paper dolls with her mother' embroidery scissors strictly against the rules. , The. house cat had followed her aad irritated the little girl by gazing at her, until it was too much to stand. Kick ing at the cat, sbo said: . "Get out of, here. Isn't it bad enough to have God watching me all the time without you hanging around toot" When my friend wiuued me about publishing tha details of her bridge I felt like the cat. , J t v4 J The Maui Cinch. . My advice to any aspiring one is to become a county official on Maul. Over on Kauat the o (He in la are kept under th plantation miacro seope audf every little wiggle is .noted. On the "Big Island the of ficial have two. uowspnpers at their heels that keep continually pry ing into , things and making' life . unbearable, while they also have a sort of private institution on the Kau boundary line where lossons in road milking era iunistcd on, In Honolulu a fierce white light beats nbout the official throuo and when the huoln newspapers are not fling ing gil'cs.n-iia., (flying questions the fishinarkt't politicians have to be appeasediijut im- Maui it is a snap. . . Not so very long ago The liyntaiider drew atteution to the fact that the County of Maui wo buying kiuwe beiiua from Maui county officials and paying four kiuds of price for them, while for the eer commodution of tlio Ueuns all the roud making machinery bad been moved out of the sheds and left exposed to the elements. . Neither of the Muui newspapers even reprinted what The Bystander had to say. i . '.,,...'.,.'.,.. A little before that The Bystander drew attention to the fact mi the head of the Maui board had suddenly bloHsomed forth with a 'new automobile, contemporaneously with tho disappearance of a county rock crusher, and the siigett:an was made that pcrhnn the official had made a swap. Profound silence from Maul greeted this, . Hut there were a few curious pecple on the Valley Isle, after all, and they investigated along the surface, the result being one of the most hesitating reports that has yet been seen since tho tabu wus broken regarding the Hawaiian augur planters' association. The re port was a reitular sensitive plant, that shut up every time 'H Vamo close to saving nnythiug. The investigators discovered that the county had been milked in a variety of ways; that officials luid beqn privately profiting at the public expense; that the siiervisors bad been dickering 1u county property but they did not say So in their report. They flicked up an edge' of the lid and let out n' whiff, but they .modestly' lot U'eo at thnt. .'! . t . Thus, as T remark above, it is better to be an official on Maul than about anywhere else. There is h-ss interference from below and uo butting in from above,' A Chance For the Unemployed VS -yp:;?; ':V.;.' SHOOT THE BUTT."- with a aixty-horsepower red automobile from Waikiki to Kabuku. J J J Jt ' ' ' Civilization is ever becoming more cruel. ' Rumor ha it that Gov ernor I'inkham would have all territorial employes work until five o'clock Saturday afternoon, and on the 'basis of that much time saved, chop off! a few more head. , ..,., . ,V j j Jt The same reasoning used by Carolyne Welle about forgetfulness snplies to clothes. This famous apostle of twisted logic says that, the reason why f absence make the heart grow fonder" is bocause "Out of eight is out of mind." Bo also the jeasoa why. "doga al ways bark at tramps" i because "clothe do aot make the man." Taking the Woman's Arm . And now another great question con frpnt us, soy the Ohio State Journal. Is it correct to take a woman's arm whei) walking with herf This question hae been made acute by Kaiser .William, who ' has issued an edict that officer of the German army must not take the arm of a woman companion, not even if she is hi wife. . Thi is a simple rulo. ... Men are getting too free with women anyhow. ' An officer at Fort Sheridan says: .'"Any gentleman knows it i incorrect to take a woman ' arm except in ease of invalidism or danger." Aqd a noted authority on these matter In Chicago ia quoted as saying; ''Only a loor would take a lady' arm except to hand her to a car. riage if her hand were engaged with her gown, or In the event of danger or lllnes. .'.' '',','":". . Q' .. .'.' .'":'.'"..-''' This doctrine geucralty repudiated, in society these days. It ought not to be, because it encourages dinity nd resnect. Thre is a certain distance between the aexe that should aever.be for gotten aud when it i the natural courtesy between, the man and woman' easily disappears. It is hard to aay it, yet this slight fami liarity is a step toward making the woman, sem more eouimon than she ought, to seem. . Tlicre is a fashion ia this winter' coats, that discourages this doubtful arm habit, and that ia where the sleeve is a big and awkward that it Is hard to And the arm. ; How do we knowf Our wife has one. -.' : ',.. "' bitterness Ja life brings with it corresponding enrichment of soul power. -. ... , The book, as m whole, is splendidly and logically developed. One enjoys and is interested in the characters, which are well-drawn Louise is, perhaps, the leant sympathetic of them all. Hhe il cold aud unresponsive, an enigma to her friends. But her coldness is more than redeemed by the warmth Keggie Turner kindles. He is Hugh friend and companion, and h's faith in Hugh is boundless. His deli cions humour and sar'tling saying contribute greatly to the value of the book. His opt inism is a constant joy. Mr. Mandell and Mrs. llnrron -ore deli-rhtful types of Boston women. One i taken into really charming I'lfton homes, and made to feel the serene am pleasing atmosphere created by their gentle owners. The plot itself rouses keen interest, both because of it plausibility and because o the psychological striifrlo it bring' np between the ambitious Fran Cis, the self-made "Pillar of Baud," and the young and unbuslness like Hugh, poet and dreamer. The book will Interest the modern America?) reader in more ways than one. ;: The Boy Problem 1q a rcont address In this city Judge Willis Brown of Bait Lake City, who ia at the head of h Hot City, Mich., community, ex pressed some, admirably sensible opinions concerning the so-called "boy problem." ,ln foirl"on with "isny foeloloiiists Jinli Bron seems to ' be fond of epigrams which will not always bear the semtinv of dlspass'nnate analvsis, I nt he Is nnguest'onablv cnwt when he declure that the "boy problem" cannot be successfully solved by men "who have forgotten thev evec were boy and by women who eever- w," In asserting that the problem i maau fact n red by these clns-cs of Investigator and students, however, the judge rather loosely ('Crri'li-nd. for there Is a distinctive boy problem one which cannot le wsived I v epigrams, no matter how seintillnt Ing the latter may lo. Nor is the problem "manufactured" by any cIiihs of thmVers or r-'ormers, for it is self-crested, though in the nenrv o' things it :,nportnce mev ) . maoiilfiedj bv those who addres themselves to its solution without a full comprehension of it mca u rug. ;,,.' But however much "" mnv lie inclined to ilis'iute these incidental disses of the matter "ere will be very g"l'oral undent to the judge'i ilef'srstion that the V 't thii'vr thnt csn happen to 'he boy of th nstin-i is to miirs f- miiiiltv nt places In which to grow up lto lives of useful '' i '' l"-esd of .'ci"ntrsting eTort upon the boys themselven It ' ' ell tf them if they were loft sleno. hut It woul l ' e m c"ip!ials laid upon milk!"" goncrat coii'1'' h tl : 'V- :" of individual training "ould be. nado piir'c- The--" can "othing truer than Judtre vro"-i ctsfenienr tret )"' w - not "citmen isi-tomcs bir repair shops," as he expressc' i'. Jveiiile ennr's e orcanied for the purpose of repairing inistaKcs slrenilv made, bv either sn ietv i enerc or the JudivMtinl i t'Hi tit ulor. Thev arc not nlaces of initia five, hut of correction. The-'' iir- remedial rath"r then preventive. thouTh Of c-O'irse 'the nrevf te fpe" et"rs into the problem to the extent of prevent it"' 0" "'es 'n pave "''eay been made. But prrmarilv comlitii" facilitate the errors which juvenile i iinr'v e pHtnl llh'"! ' " ' ami the I ov problem will be very mi'terii Uv siiiipliCe'l v icipsl government builds character rsthcr hnn enr'Octi ve itit"tioiis sd enlarges opportunity rather than iiii'".' The boy H ;- one of th moHt vital confronting the people of1 th's or any ncr - irv, . n.i An-e -Va is doing splendid ' ork in formnlatina; And B) j I ' iyf policies that tend to solve it. Kaunas City Journal. , I'll l!!!fi!'.i,l.'.--OJ't-.'X--i'lil " -J- . "-' I tr-i m mWA UB iMa H K i - iBsWjBS When first call for reveille sonnded tha other morning, out of a - hundred snd fifty man ia the company squad room, all but a dozen ' or so had a mot lovely collective grouch. They had lept, or tried) to sleep, with the rain alt night dripping through the roof of the new . minding ngnt down on them, and there were very few dry places. These, such as they Were, were preempted early la the evening by ' the experienced oldtimers, while for the most part the youngsters had to do the best they could In the wet And their best wasn't quite good enough, for although they bivouacked on the floor ander , bonks, mess tables, or any other article of barrack fnrnitnr that . wonld serve to hang a shelter half or poncho from, there were ua- fortunately no holes in the floor to let the water escape and. there -were any number in the roof to lot it in. High Private Jones arose in good spirits. He had shaved his vonaff - bunkie from a dry spot the evening before, and moved over to It bag and baggage. Consequently he was warm and dry, '. '"Iook like a fine morning'," he observed to that disgruntled youngster, crawling out of hi own separate puddle, and then, die- , regarding the murderous look that yonng man favored him with, Jene ; nroceeried to violate all the Articles of War by speaking niost dis? respectfully of hi better. " ; ,'7lV' 'Wonder who the guy Is that figured out these roof, aavbowf They're a swell proposition, aia't theyf Borne fine piece of archi tecture! They aia't got enough pitch to turn oft a ray of sunshine, but that ain't the clever part of it. NaiHn' rnbberoid on over green ' lumber so the lumber e'a warp en' shrink and pull the nails around and make fancy patterns to let the element ia. I guess that' pretty rotten, what t" ., - ..'. . By this time hi hankie had forgotaea hie anforgiveable grievance - and was almost ready to smile oace more. "Well, y oil fellows," continued Jones, "don't think of anybody but yourselves anyhow. -That ' what 'a the matter with you. Alwaye hinkln''of yourselves. Suppose yon did have to sleep in th wet. It ' didn't hurt yon nyt did itf . An' If it did, 'it' line of duty any how, ain't Ml What are yon erabbia' about T Doa't you know we ' seeded thia rain badt Just step an' think how good tha gny feel that figured out that eighty thouasnd-dollar pipeline np to th Koo- ' aa tin is. AOS he'll have enoagh water t hi reservoir to reach up o hi pipe line, end he won't have to worry about the water supply fallin' down on the Job. He e'n take hi Pump away from the rea- rvoir now. The water 'II run Into the pipe of it own accord. There '11 be plenty of It" ., A. '.,-.: f ', . ' A the youngster went out to stand reveille, .trying to digest sums -'rain of comfort out of the' all prevailing Wetness that was doing omebody good. High J'rivste Jones save hi soiled leader the office o report him present at the call. He' wasn't going out ia the rain , o answer his name. He sat down to wait for breakfast call, solill- .' quiring meanwhile about people who pat o roofs that didn't shel ter, and ran pipe lines np where the' wster wasnt, and even hooked ir the machinery in the new ateam laundry eo that it raa backwards when they tried it out. . , - ' . . . . , Small Talks DR. K. V. WILCOX A sclentlfle paper, aaya that a whale 'a tongue sometime contain aa much aa a ton of oil. : No wonder Jonah wa taken In.:.'. -V '..,.. i- '.''-,....'' COUNTY ENGINEER WHITEHOTJSE.I am resting mack easier since I have found out that Mr. Pacheco doee not hold rue account able for that automobile going over the pall the other day. ., ,' JUDGE EDINGS, Chairman of th Civil Service Commission. X am orry that this commission cannot furnish aa much copy for the new- ; taper as the last commirsion but you aee we are here for business only. ..:"'''. i '',.;.'... -.'' "" GERRIT P. WILDER. I sent twelve hundred hibiscus cuttings ovet to Wailuku last week, includimr' twenty -five varieties. 1 Wailukn . ought to be a regular hibiscus show all the time if tbey set taera all out and take -care ef thnm- 'i,'. ,: "''' . V'. "' ' CAPT. CHABLE8 3AKF.R. This joyriding business which keeps th community awake at. anseemly hour of the night aad morning Sss got to stop. The police department is going to pat the soft pedal on this form of 'amusement.1- ".' : . ;. '' MANAGER HENHT MeSAE. If you think that aa" automobile : ?oing over the pali is a thriller, wait until you aee the picture of . a real motor driven car plunging into the crater of Kilauea. Then, yon will have something to talk about ; ' . ' GEORGE P.' CASTLE. t do aot know' which Is least objectionable dres of a Japanese' or Caucasian woman, but I think that as far aa ' comfort and health ia concerned they would both do well to copy the dress of the better class of Chinese women. p . . . ' PRINCESS THERE&Av Some of those people who tried to erowd st the bula appeared to' forget that there' wa princes present Wliere did they learn manners, anyhow. -And kicking over their ' dollars, ton. It' enongh to make a, lady disgusted with the whole parvenue bunch. ( ;j ;';,..j- .',:'' 1 . "DOONIE" HARTMAN. The life of a farmer ia the real thing. All you have to do is ait around, watch the' waving corn wave, pick -the cabbages when they are ripe and read ''The Country Gentle man." I have given up the raising of poultry, owing to the pre ponderence of owl in-the WBmea dlrtriet.;.'. . R. H. TRENT. I find that putting TrenTmsTlcs in the adver tising pages of The Advertiser attracts plenty oitteutioa to my (tatistlca, ,. I have had a number of tetters' from people asking me put them on my mailing list, stating that 'they had aeen the reprint in The Advertiser. It take time to dig up those statistics, but I find that tbey attract a good deal of attention.' . - - v-; - J. A. KENNED If. I am not an applicant for the chairmanship at the public ntilitiea commission myself and!l have no preferences That la a very important position. ' I hojie Governor Piiikham will choose a maa who is .honest and fair to ..both, the put lie and the eorj ' poration Interest but 1-wouldn't' like to ae the position go to a ' Scotchman., ., v . v. ...:,, . - y ; ARCHIE E. KAIIELE. Four mouths, ago I was one of the agents like "Cupid Treadway." If I was reappointed by D. L. C. to take the place of Tommy, I would use tbye doctor 'a -time, aa mine morn, ing, 8 to 12; noon, 1 to 4; evening, 0 to 8. Those couples who wlshea ' to be united-tn-marriage after 8 p. m. baa to wait until 8 a. m. arrive, tb following day. , . ,: ; :, ' F. M. BWANZY. It costs nearly thirty-three and one third per cent to collect all of the taxes that the official collectors secure. The plantations and larger corporations pay In their owe taxes and a great deal bf tax money for their employee, absolutely without ex pense to the government. ' The machinery for the collection of the ' small balance of the annual taxes is so ponderous and cumbersome that it coets the government at least one-third of the total amount collected. This is absurd, t . ,.r,. "t TREASURER CONK LING, The .next legislature will probably take the issuing of marriage lioense out of the hands of ray ap-: pointeee and provide for the appointment of salaried County officials to handle the business, making the fee couuty realization, aa tbey should be. -Then the publie will be protected from unscrupulous issuers of licenses and, at the same time, there will be an end to thia sickening talk of graft from tbose who know better but who have" beea shouting because their own graft waa closed down ou. , . ,'(.; Their Weddings Was Sanitary They have prngreaaetl farther engenleally in Cincinnati thaa in Wis consin. At a wedding just held in the Ohio city, bride, groom, clergy man and witnesses were swathed from head to foot in antiseptio wrap pings. Permission or the ceremony waa ..obtained from the board of health. The bride had scarlet fever., But eupid mistook the' disease for. maidenly blushiug and would not be denied. What a valuable Icasoal . Here aro the only true eugcule lovers. .Tak ing no chance with tihysiciuna' certificate, which are liable to error avoidinn all risks of freakish atavism, they are joined In aseptic matrU mony, firmly establishing the precedent that love may laugh at look . is as well aa locksmiths, and giving a-new and deeper interpretation to "in Sickness and In health.;' ',. , . Will wonders never ceaset. A generation ago Mr. Hainan would have Immortalized the trugie romance of the two, who would wed and paid ' th penuUv of death. But today science dispel poetry, aad antiseptics elect as their victim the geruii of disease and not pf love.. It may be' less roinantie than dying together, but more satisfactory. And doubt less they will live happily ever after, which is not so differ-nt from the oldtime stories after alL Boston Herald, ' ,, ...f. , ,', U v ' . -V . -v ' - tit ' i r'. -.; ; u red r -' 'n; .. c '-.! l . t ' ,'.,' '.' i' . 41 ' ' r . . ill' A'' r.A i.u I . ' .IAi ..I kit -1 .U U. 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