Newspaper Page Text
3BW!WBWi the same -sickness, as' DicTEvery. one loved, nun. He-was wen.ac1 tiaintedth Dick, ancLDick said he often" used to wish, when" He h'eard my Tuisband talking about liis home, that -he had a homelike thati 'andthe kind-, of wife (Mr. VernfilyahadL Tqose daysseem long.ago, and Ifeel 'onesome, looking back over' thejn. - He ' was twen,y years' oldfcrthan me: .,-I'was5"his second y$if. .,1 took rcare of his' fircf rffe Mrlin" fiVttf r-f11 ill ; I haveisd much-L colild'tell yoii. Irwfsyoii -.could' b'e here. Now, Ii-surely would enjoy 'having ,your sistercall, divine. Hlease remind her of jfa-f h kne'w " your sister would;be.pretty: 0course, rafter II"Sawyqu)Vl knew-" that, ajl be longing toypuwQuld Iopk pretty fine. j'How, -I mean this, so dpnt sifcback'in youn, qhair 'arid ha- ha i - This, is. Saturday-and a fine day for automobiling. "We are going outtomorrow,.and I shall take my "son'si sweetheart (Elizabeth Nolan).--She-is with me a great deal.-, ,-.... 'IsuppQ$e you miss , Eldon (rBruington's' so,n) 'when" he is awayl But ypu know;he is com ing hack- to you well and happy. Myboy.camp.,Backto me stricken with typhoid fever, and only to djev . And there never was a more dutiful -son.1 He "was'-a source pi happiness:. to- mg every minute. God spared-him-to me. But' my "hoy-was taken, and I needed him sVmuch: ' .-r , ', Believ'L.havir "written every thing'I Jtia.ve:tb .say- Hoping to hear 'fromn'ou soon, L;am, your. friendV ""rt . ' " ' '" w Eouise-Vermuyar-x ; , Dearest Tom: gHess I had! "better starf-my; letter'all over again, soliere goes.' Your'Ietter certainly means business don't it, dear. I should lov,e to.come;to,Eeoriarhut,ilovey, you had ..better come to Chicago, for this Teason:, Rhave.my home here and 'we cart sit down here .and talk'things over, without be ing interrupted by anyone. So I wifh you would do thatlove. I have been so busy here Tjyith the'three cemeteries,-Tom, so you understand 'I have "been very busy I wish you" would -drop your going away trip, as it would make it very lonesome for me. As far asl am concerned, whatever 'suits you, dear, will be satisfactory to me.-- So you arrange '-to come down- for two days and talk it over. -You speak of Eldon, Tom." I hope-you will feel 'that I should lpve Eldon as any woman could, and 'that I would make home as pleasant for him as I could. I hope, that, Eldon would stay at home, with poor Lou as long-as he might want tor t I am not hold ing back on account of Eldon at all, and I think that you'ought to make' arrangements so Efdpn could always have a home with us. " -' Well, will close. Withlove and best wishes to you, J am, .as ever. t f ., Lou .JP. S. -That will hold vou awhile. Bve-bye. deane. .