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Daily press. [volume] (Newport News, Va.) 1896-current, May 23, 1908, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045830/1908-05-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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Claims Ea
?,-- ?; r
The theory of Charles H. And< rsou,
(he Baltimore commission merchant,
that the millcnitini will come in iMi,
when the larth will become the eter?
nal home of the righteous, has the
counterpart in the efforts of a cen
Uury ago to prove that the earth was
not h globe, hut a fktt surface,
Although not the originator of the
'belief that the earth Is flat, the cele?
brated "Prof.'' William Carpenter, who
died at his home in Baltimore in l vo>.
was the most effective of his cult in,
spreading his theories.
For 30 years Prof. Carpenter had
w ide notoriety both in this country I
and abroad from his earnest unswerv j
Ing advocacy of his belief that the
<arth has a flat, circular form, re?
volving oc ti central exis, with the
stationary over the center. To him
the North Pole was the center of the
earth's surface and the Anarctlc
regions the outer edge.
Carpenter became a disciple of the
theory in the sixties by hearing a lec?
ture by the founder of the creed.
Dr. Samuel B. Rowbotham, who wrote
many boks on the subject under the
name of "Paratax.' From that time
until Dr. Rowbothbm's death in the
eighties the two rwfrc warm friends.
They called their belief "Zetetic
philosophy." from a Greek *word,
meaning "seekers after truth."
For yrars Carpenter toured this
country and Kngiand preaching his
doctrine, and he gained mahy dis?
ciples. When in Raltimore he could
often be found in front of the Johns'
Hopkins University or the City Col?
lege waiting to accost students as
they came out and try to impress them
with the truth of his theories.
One of his characteristics was to
try to draw into argument on the
question some of the leaders of re?
ligion and science. When they re-v
fused to debate wth him. Carpenter
would generally write an open letter
denouncing them. This he did to
Cardinal Gibbons. Dr. Daniel C.
Oilman, then President of the Johns
Hopkins University; Prof. Simon New
comb, the lale Rev. De Witt Tstl
mage and the noted astronomers,
Richard Proctor and George Airy.
"Piof." Carpeuter found a eon
genial spirit in the later "Brother"
Jasper, the colored preacher, of Rich?
mond, whose celebrated sermon, "De
Sun Do Move." made him famous.
Carpenter and "Brother"' Jasper met
?when the former was on a lecturing
tour, and w'hen be found that the
darky bed the same views as he about
the earth Carpenter as delighted, and
the two were ever afterward fast
With Alfred Russel Wallace, the
English naturalist. Carpenter waged
a violent controversy. John Hasnp
den. of Swindon, Kngiand. wagered
?500 that the surface of the earth's
water was level and did not have any
of the alleged curvature of the earth.
Wallace accepted tbe wager, and
b test was made with three boats
placed at a distance of six milt s on
tbe old Bedford Canal and by taking
measurements and observations. The
money was awarded to Wallace, but
? Prof.-' Carpenter, w'ho was one of the
referees, protested, claiming that it
had not been proved that the wwter
bid a curvature.
One of the Interesting things about
Carpenter was that nearly all the
numerous pamphlets he wrote were
set In type printed and bound by him?
self. In his early life he had beeu a
printer, and established a printing
office at 71 Chew street, where most
of his wo, ks were published. Often
he would enmpose articles and set
them in type without first writing
The best known of Carpenter's pub?
lications is his "One Hnndred Proofs
That the Earth is Not a Globe." pub?
lished in 1HM5. In it he first gave to
the world his complete argument In
support of his theory about the
earth's form. The work while large?
ly rirculat"d. has become swell a
rarity as to be found only In a few II
Carpenter's conception of the r trth
was that the so-called South Pole was
It ally a wall of ice surrounding the
Setter edge of the earth This con?
ception certainly fits well with the
idea of the vastness of the Southern
wastes of Ice which have turned back
all explorers The hardy seekers for
glory and the North Pole ha?e come
much neare? the objects of their
search and have made the region
around it seem --mat and familiar
compared to that at the sonth. which
is true ' terra tmoarnito." In the flat
earth map the North Polar region Is
seen to he ? ?mall region of eternal
cold m the center ?.f the circular
Tbe principal argtint nls sd?are-ed
by "Prof." Carpenter ?er?, that a ship
Surveyors' operations la the con
at ruction of railroads. tunnels or
canals are eowdticted without the
slightest allowance be'ng made for
r'trvatiire. although It Is taught that
this so calked a'l ?? ll ? is abeott|ieiv
ser rsaary.
"Th* Hoe* Canal, which )oin? the
Red Sea w'fh the Mediterranean. I?
nhmtt loo mile* long ft forms a
vtratgiht and level sertace of water
frem one end ha the other, and no
sltowsn ' was snsde for am ?wpponed
ewrvetawe in ps eon st rwrt ton
"Heven hundred mites Is said tn ??
the length of the great ennal In China
cwTtats ft Is that when saw} carnal was
irthis Flat
fornici no allowance vis made for
' I'Ih- aeronaut Is able to start In
Iiis da I loon and remain for hours m
the air at an elevation of several
miles- and come down again in the
Mine, county or parish front which'
he ascended. Now. unless the earth
drags his balloon along with it in its
Inlneteen-mllcs-a-secoud motion, it'
I must he left far behind In space. J
"The aeronaut can see for himself
thai the earth is a planet. The ap- j
tpearance present d to hint, even at the'
hiebest elevation he has attained. Is'
thai of a concave surface, this being
exactly what is to l>e expected of a
surface that is truly level, as it Is the
nature of level surface to appear to
rise to the lev?1 of the eyes of the ob-1
"Tin lights exhibited In the liglit-I
houses are seen by navigators at
distances which, according to the scale
of the supposed curvature given by
astronomers, they ought to lie many
hundreds of feet, in sum-, eases, down
below the line of sight. Kor instand
the light at Cape Hatteras is J
seen at such a distance (in miles)
that, according to theory, it ought loj
be 'J?K> feet higher shove the level of |
the sea than It is in order to be visi
"If we stand on the seashore ami
watch a ship approach us, we find that
fho will apparently 'rise' to h<r own
height?nothing more. |f we stand up. J
on an eminence, the same law oper?
ates, and it is ibut. the law of pcr
s|>ective. which causes objects asj
they apptoach us to appear to inereas >
In size until we see them, close to us, j
the size they are in fact. That there,
is no other 'rise' than the one spoken j
of is plain from the fact that no mat
r how high we ascend above the|
level of the sea. the horizon rises on
and still on a level with the eye.
"If we take a trip down the Chesa
l?-akc Bay in daytime we may sec
for ourselves the utter fallacy of the
idea that when a vessel appears 'hull
down" as it is called, it is because the
hull Is 'behind the w*ter." -Vessels
have been seen, and may often be ]
seen again, presenting the apixwrance |
spoken of and far?for away?beyond \
those vessels, the level shore line,
with its accompaniment of tall trees
towering up. in perspective, above the
'hull 'down' ships.
"Now the thing which is called
'proof of the world's roundness and
which Is presented to children at
school is that if we stand on the sea?
shore we may see the ships as they
approach us. absolutely 'coming up,'
and as we are able to see the highest
parts first, it is believed the lower
l>art is behind the earth's curve. If
this were the case?if the lower
parts of the ships were 'behind a hill
of water,' the size of the earth In
dicated by such a curve as this would
be so small as only to hold the people |
of a parish. *
"If we take a journey down the
Chesa|>eake Bay by night we see the
light at Sharp's Is'land for an hour be?
fore the vessel will be in a line with
the light and in the line of sight, and
we will find that in the whole journ-1
ey the light will not vary in the
slightest degree in its apparent ele- I
ration. But say that a distance of |
13 miles has been traversed, the as?
tronomer's theory of curvature de?
mands a difference?one way or the j
other?in the apparent elevation of
the light of 112 feet 8 inches. As a|
matter of fact, there is not a differ?
ence of 112 hairbreadths.
"It is a fact not so well known as I
it ought to be. that when a vessel, jn [
sailing away from us, has reached a |
point when her hull is lost to our un- I
aided vision, a good telescope will
f-restore that part of the vessel to our|
sigh' Now. as telescopes' are not
made to enable us to see through a
hill of water.' i! is clear that the hulls
are not 'behind a hi1! )f vtier' when [
lost to oar unaided vision."
"Newtonian philosopher* teach its
th^t t?e moon goes around Of ea.- a
from west to east. Observation
man's most certain mod-- of gaining
knowb-dge?shows us that the moon
ne-vcr ceases to move in the opposite
direction ?from east to west.
"If the earth werp a globe, a smalt
model globe would be the !?ps,t?he
eatiKc the truest?thing for 'He tavl
gator to take to sea with h'm But
such a thing as that is not known,
with such a toy as a guide the mirrn
er would wreck his ship.
"The surveyor's plaas In re|a' ,on
to the laying of the first Atlantic te'o.
graph cable show that in I.W?."< mttesj
from Valentin Ireland, to St.
John's. X P 4b#> snrfaee of the At?
lantic fb-ean is a level nnrfore."
Prof Carpenter is dead and almost
forgotten, bwt his creed stlf! lives
Manv persons to dav tv lieve that Sir |
Isaac Newton was craxy and that
Galileo and Columbus were mis?
taken, and th'lr theories are hacked
?p tty tjuotattons- from the Bible.
*t?en as the fonr corners of the earth,
the four winds of heaven, the four |
angles, etc
The under stde of the earth having j
no sun. thev say is 'he place of dark
ness and damnation. r?wrhed only I
through the bottomless pit ? Baltimore|
Where ewe woman wssts either]
time or mowev Her sues of a hen I
' ha res In Hunting." gfty women *i
?Od conserve both
Optimosan Is the war vosj feet tig |
ssssj tnefc cwa* igssaat psa.
.vi/* i ao% lt*W*.
4 ?tlfc* of Bonbons
?Coawtance Sttudtty tmt
Pttrl Humphny
The b?
table. an<
it. of bonbon* stood on tba
1 Nelly anilled Importantly at
I? it wa.'* x* * frivolous affair of white
mameled w. ?""Icker with a sprsy of pink
snd sliver ro?B"N?e? tied with blue ribbon
to the lid; sno fol Inside were sympbonlr~
snd concertos *s la chocolste. rsnged In
four large lay* NaT* Mrs. Msrtln. look?
ing from Nelly the hoi. ss she csme
In detected so' A* thing In her nieces
face other Iba.'. W youthful taste for
"What a bet^ wn,'Jul bssket of choco?
lates." she ?lt**tm>r tone conveying
willingness to l" 3e*lv* Information.
"Ves." r*spt 'jjnded Nelly, demurely.
"Blr Francis f?**mt them to me. We
were Joking- last night sbout the
weather. be, 'cause I wanted It to be tine
for the p.-'-rty this afternoon, and be
bet me a hoi of chocolatea to a pair
of glovesh that it would be wet"
"lie hns*9 '"s' no time In psylng for
this motTning's sunshine," ssld Mrs.
Martin hftlgbtly. "May 1 have on.?"
Nelly ' made a little gesture of de?
tention. and her a,,nt wslted with her
pretty hf?nd outstretched.
"Sir Frftncla." began Nelly, "Is very
young to have achieved so much, Is be
Mrs. Msrtln withdrsw her hsnd. In
some surprise at this Irrelevance.
"Sir Francis I 45. and the diplomat?
ic world would.be lost without him,"
abe said terse!? "Why?"
"He Is so pleaaat as a companion,"
murmured Neh. "Not at all awe
tnsplrlng He nd I get on so splen?
didly together and be Is so funny
Have you notial what a lot we seem
to have seen oslm lately?"
"As one of tf most popular men of
the day. be Is furally pleasant," re?
turned Mrs Mtln. "Diplomacy and
dlning-out are tier arts. I suppose he
comes here becae he likes the peo?
ple he meets." i smile csme to her
lips as she locfl at Nelly's profile,
bent meditativ, toward the choco
"I am wondeg," said her niece,
rsther suddenlyf 1 ought to accept
"Good graclo why not?** cried
Mrs. Msrtln.
"It Is such a kaome present," an?
swered Nelly, wome pride.
"8ir Francis ?ry well on?," re?
turned Mrs. Ms "He can .afford
to do things we! would be difficult
if he were a pens attache."
"It Is not tbmey." said Nelly.
"I was wonderint would not look
rather like enclng him
"To make bet sirs. Martin spoke
without eomprena.
"No. to come 11 should bate to
seem to lead blr
"My?dear?cl uttered Mrs
Msrtln feebly, blushed.
anything be more pointedP demanded
"I'm not such a vary wonderful lin?
ear." said Mrs Msrtln. "My
Is faulty, and I hardly know
"But your French and German sre
quite perfect." rejoined Nelly. "Any?
how, that's what happened." she add?
ed, anxious to bring the subject back
to her porpleslty. ? I really think I
ought to send the basket back."
"Ton certainly must not. Nelly. It
has keen sent In pure friendliness, and
to return It would be very rude from
a gin of your age to a man like Sir
"But I could not let him propose to
me." said Nelly. "And this would he
a good way of showing him bow I fool
about it"
"That la the last thing you must
do!" exclaimed Mn. Martin. In aome
"Oh. why?" asked Nelly. "He ought
to kaow at once that I cannot encour?
age any hope on his part."
Mrs. Martin, to decide the matter,
selected the center chocolate of the
elaborately arranged top layer, and
ate It with enjoyment and deliberation
before answering.
Nelly," she said then, "you're go?
ing homo next week, and 1 hope you
have had a very pleasant time with
me. I have loved having you. and I
hope I shall see you In Berlin next
"Berlin?" echoed Nelly.
"Yes, dear. Do have one of these
delicious chocolates. The ones with
cocoanut on are dreams. You csn't
send them back now thst we've begun
on them; but in nny case you could
not have done so, nor shown Sir Fran?
cis your feeling about his friendliness.
Because fn six weeks. Just before he
goes to Germany, he and 1 are to be
very quietly married."
In ber diary that night Nelly wrote:
"It seems to me thst when one Is re?
lated to a person, one rannot see how
thst person will strike outsiders.
Spent the evening packing."
Boar Ssrden of Poverty with Resign*.
fdon and Fertltude.
During three months spent In the
southern Italian provinces, I saw
enough to make use wonder why the
people bars borne the burden so long.
In several of the towns through which
I passed there were pointed out to mo
eaves cut into the solid rocks of the
hillside where people are living. In
one such esve bouse In Still. Sicily,
there was a rough hod on one side
of the cave, on the other an oil proas
turned by a donkey. Often I have seen
houses whose walls worn constructed
of brush and mud and the roofs made
of rough tllea or thatched with straw.
The peasant has been most patient.
Nsturally light hearted and long-suf?
fering, be would cheerfully eat n piece
of black bread and an onion for his
morning maul, corn-meal mush sea?
soned with n little olive oil and broad
for dinner, boiled potatoes and a piece
of goat's cheese with more black broad
st night: and then, at the close of his
humble repast stoop down and touch
the ground with his hand and kissing
it, tbsnk God for his favors. In some
of the remoter towns the simpler
minded people continue to do so. But
contentment under auch conditions
could exist only so long as there was
no contact with the outside world.
Whether the land-holders desire It or
not progress Is bound to come.?An?
tonio Mangano, la Charities and The
the Summer's
No kitchen spplianc* tfrm
?V MttsfactioB sort
gal home comfort at the New
Perfection Wsrk Blut Fit?
Oil (. ook-Stove.
I Kitchen work, this coming _
summer, will he bettor and quicker done, WitJT._
person*! comfort for the worker if, instead of the Mining
beat of a coal hrt, you cook by the nnttntrmttd flame of the
.Welt Blue Haw M'cMSsVe
? uV a
Delivers heat where you want it?never where you don't ?
want it?thus it keept the kitchen cool. Burns for
hour* on one filling. Instantly regulated for low,
medium or intense Mat Hat sufficient capacity for
?11 household needs. ,f*\ ?
Three signs if not it your dealer's, writs our
?Attest sgeacy. ?
I never dlMppaints-?
?ate, economical and
light giver. Sol idly
?ids, tosunruQy nickeled. Your fiving-room will La
jlsanbanr with s Rsyo Lamp.
If sot with your dealer, write our nearest sganey.
Little Things to Remember for Thosa
Seeking Positions.
The young man accepting the first
Apportion Day's Work, and Give Every
Energy to IL
The over-serupnloue and methodical
Individual who can neither als eg nor
take a vacation until all Use affairs
of bis life are arranged must remind
himself that this happy consummation
will not be strained In his lifetime,
ssys Llpplncott's. It behooves hint,
therefore. If he Is ever to sleep, or If
h. Is ever to take a vacation, to do
It now. nor need be postpone in?
The day's work should bo started
with the resolution that every teak
shall bo taken up In its turn, with?
out doubts and without forebodings.
position gads that results are whst 1 ?*?* ****** shall not bo crooned until
count the most In the world of wage-' th"T ,r* rrncM. that the vagaries of
earners, snd that the young man who oth#r? ?h**n ???*? -?d Internet not
makes ready promises sad does not *???"?? ?hat wo shall lira In
keep thorn will not be spt to be fa
vorstj with aa increase of salsry when
the personnel of the working force Is
gone over to sea which of the men In
the employ of the Arm are giving
efficient service and deserving of rec?
The young man mast make up his
mind to accept Ms first position with
one point la view?that be win work
all the time ho fa on duty during
business hours, and that be will not
allow any portion of the work to lie
neglected. The small tasks, he will
find, accumulate rapidly, which will
make work outside of his regular
hours a necessity.
A bad hsbit to fall Into Is to grum?
ble all of the time thst yon are doing
too much work for the salary paid.
When a young man la hired by a bnsl
the present not in the pant or tba
future. We must avoid undertaking
too much, and whatever wo do under?
take we must try not to worry no to
whether wo shall succeed. This only
prevents our succeeding. We should
devote ail our efforts to the tank It?
self, and reinem bar that even failure
under these cirramsf sarss may ho hot?
ter than success at tba sissaao of
prohvagsd nervous aal tat Ira.
- ?1st
^?"**^ s wonderful light i
Thorn am aa "refractory |
when the "BO EAST Eye Okassr"
Is need.
It practically adjusts Itaelf SS ?
tn put on, und H stays on uith
perfect comfort and security UJJ
you are ready to take It
Optical Ho
Opposite Fust Osaea,
Borna one has said truly that rospon
alblllty walks hand In hand with ca?
pacity and power. Little Is expected
of the Incapable. The very mention
of duty. task, responsibility weighs
like a burden upon the minds of weak
men and woe* so. Every one si wet
have met men of good parts who will
nets house it Is a plain business propo-1 P?dulously dodge anything Hko n rs>
sltion?the duties of the position sre SponsiMHty. They shun everything
fully explained, and the employe |ikc responsibility though high r*>
agrees to do so ranch work each day
for so much pay. If the young man
agrees to accept the situation, he also
agrees to do the amount of work that
belongs to the position, and If he finds
there Is too much work for the pay.
he baa the privilege of seeking anoth
er situation, the same as the employer
has to set another man to do the
work If ho learns that the young man
cannot fill tba position ? 9pare Mo
wards may bo offered. The
thought of being- held to strict account?
ability dismays them, and no rosnuncr
af ion and no honor are grant snongk
to tempt than* to leave the pleasant
ways of passe to undertake a course
which Involves contention or strife, or
area serious prolonged attention.
Silk Umbrellas, $3.50.
AH our Ladles' sod Gents' Silk Umbrellas. Variety of bandies.
The** are the regular IS ?u and $4.00 Umbrellas, on sale for 13.50.
Sun Bonnets, 25c.
Children's and Lndtes' Sun Bnnnets In all shapes.
Brass Extension Rods, 10c
Brass Extension Rods-wllh fancy ends. Also White Curtain
Mods, only 10c each.
"1 csn't be Bureau mma
Theos Curiou. Teilst Articles
Savon False Paper Fronts.
Here's a curiosity 1 have Import?
ed from Germany." said a baberdaeb
- er. "Seven shirts In one?price, 2ft
ehe confessed. lyd that be c#nfi How's thst for high?"
should like to tslhBW.k, be I ^ trtleJo wns strange to see a
csuse. nsturally. Mm expert- J dickey, or false front of paper, saade
enca of the wtsfBj,,ajnana.| ia sma layers, like a calendar
I "It looks good, eh?" the hsberdasber
went on. "The paper simulate, linen
closely, doesn't it* As snoa as bos?
om autnber one seta soiled, yon Junt
tear ft off and bosom number two.
presents Itself, white as the virgin
snow, to view.
"Of coarse such a cheap rottet make?
shift would not sell In this rieb land
of ours. It Is for Eng bind. Fi note,
Germany nnoie youth* work for preo
neatly not klag In order to learn bra?
ss A young Oemsaa wilt work,
wtn keep hlgasr-lf on t* a wee* ta Lon
tlTI Tat hnsrns Engrkrh Is be to
rawret- ',0? ouldn't] Ha biassed then. If. while h^amlng. be
care to five abroad ??er. one of then* rosnarkshle paper
? Nr?, you would VVvyee. shir's?"
1 re sure." remark.- ??fc I Tba pstmu, a dear on. took out his
a snahw. ?*??* JJnl ptnk purte again
I 'TP. take on*." bo said suddenly.
I'll wear it dwrinc I/eo' What I
asva on Isnndry hilts ehaii h. con?
tributed to fha. mlsalonarv firod "
But be conies d'.di ,n(1 |
can't help ?eelnSneya sue
more attention t&ral la an
ordinary acunslatr, u
owe thing to think
? Has it no alt ln(ri)ra<]
Mn> Martin. **rrtt0. of a
T can think Bt| N?Hy.
with trest dignity -n wmM
lug to speak to TBi, p,r
.?r< time. 9m 1 t make
np wit mind what
? Ton *"*'? r*r* ty*"
"N?no." said N'W|i of
tnto rrlwi.no ""?"worry
ahrmt Wr Franc??. H#
pmtvahlv doeon't w wr#
"Speaking akwut game tsnfisrfsot"
led Amber Pet. as be sbksnsfi a
rianasaou boar. "rssnlnSs aso that ttha
'Human Pracusblou tn the etreus auto
show wns the earnest tTaat ever hit
this settlement "
"Game, ohf echoed tba advaac*
agent for the Mastodon Minstrel shew.
"Wall. I should smile. The hoys
teld him If he didn't make good aa
th. Uunjaa Ptnrushtoa' they wer* go?
ing to shoot him full of boles at th*
Erst pervorusa.ice."
"And was he frigbtsnsjir
"Not a aft parduer He said If they
?bet him fall of antes ko'd do away
with the Trusses Pincushion' hi*ting
snd Mil kimsatf aa th* Hamt
The Ship of Soul*.
Th* sun gold sprinkles the beach, and
the ancient wealth of the sea
?a far aa the surge climbs in >ip*
lavtshly scattered snd free.
And the wind blows fair and full from
across the sharp-rimmed brine:
Good morrow from nil the world?
th* world that la yours and
in f
,? h* friendly
Ah." reymued NVhly.
tmt y*U hsve nc*
kMrd him talk s?
et? re*din* Frracb, w
was sn p1eaa*d I
erere such s spr??*,t |
wasted to ropy Tn*^Ah.
that is good ' see
stndvifig tsnausges^ I
?S.r? It she** *** ;
rrttee ?** T<*wsff p,
who canmm
a^eetiy I ?*M*
?aate? ?y fmm ????%
wwe ouglrt tn kwcrv^
aanl Italian, nt not^
B* Bsadf fur Your Luck.
The mistake which the genet all! s of
pennte snake f* In not herag ready for
their rack when R eamea While they
?r? still consta?! tag pa poastbrrrties,
ft is np the ehlmuT sad d?vwn th*
nott street Tna renrty hvlrr sssnsfg
sr. thoa* wko fie ta wart for rSaty
lock and sets, ft snd cttng tn H Mil
the sao*s**t wkoB the sansBhsg Furte*
?w*k* and. hurting fbeun^feee on
tb-rrt. snatch R nut ef their band To
toy wtth th*4r bie?. as so many poo,
P*. So. to treat ft aa tf It were smne
tbing that could watt ttti to-morrow, as
to court toevttahie dleaster ? Woman s
Irtaptrinf a Meal
HsMt. sot hunger earnred tb. attor?
ney to ?iter a lunchroom Eu dmmm*d
the saeon card lndlEw?nt'v ?'?ing
?pou ft nothing to tempt ??? appetite.
Th* waiter leaned bearlly upon h*r
Jeweled Unser, and ssked:
' Your ord?r pte.ee"
As th* attorney ' '??-< his ?r<*p b*
trvofcad la sm*iem?n: np?>n h?- ?on
0.1 ful coltriir. After stndrlna toy a
mnsaeat ?b* roO? wave*. pwFa a*d
ktaky eurks. ho tanM. iliaaarrtty
' ?i top snd rtondtea.
' What a erary order.'' "-rmfided tb*
gtffSitas far] ap tfss
Mr frtnbb?Yea. Maria ?? rear, f*
SUSS PS lg to .Issue bsgween fh? third
and feiurtb act*
Mm. ?ttNH rv, tad' Then w. must
eertalaly atay.
Mr Stint?- Ah. you am ta'er.rtwd
ra th* play?
Mm Bkabt?Yes. f want ?e ... tb.
cbsng. ta the style of hat the berdae
Tna oat had fust eaten ?*? raasm
'T *h*t*f to ssm th* tuadmh tern*."
th* rat hnt wken a Mrd
breaks out of Pa easja aad fl Sawn
Let the white sails pass and pas?, and
the fisher folk go down
To their coastwise craft and tb?ir
nets, from the little red roof*'!
Who cares If a gull sweeps by or a
ninth wave landward roll**
At anchor Just out by the bend is the
wonderful Ship of Souls.
Deep laden with price lees freight, fmm
a mystical hsnd and far.
Ful! heavy ita black ban heaves at
the swells of the alumberins
They lift the clowe-reefed harm and
they away the tnpsnnut tall.
And I watch twist half rVowed lid. a -
they teiaardy rise und fall.
When the bent of the day taf past, snd
the tide is at fftood and t*?
Reverberate buttle begin* at the cliff
wlbf charge on ekaarge.
Then s host by the stmsager s bnll. 1
ssa toM. wfll drop to the sea.
And the mgrata btuawerf wiR cosnr.
whb a share of bis ?Ifta for m'
I am glad that tue stela ?f ?ouls ba
arrtved at wry port ear so**.?
I san aunt R us
t* Ike Fnak
For voync m~n avmllen* wait .thrraigh
? m> storm and tsalllght vant
Bnl the Ship. ?bet her -non or
ennsea to tkesn an at lest
AH coal tagt
way* W*Q
Pin? Wood (I oord)
Mixed Wood (i oord)
Osk Wood (i oord)
Distilled Ice Co.
% Cord Pine Wood. ,
?4 rnrd Mixed Wood.
i? rnrd Oak Wood. .
V- estra rbarge for
heat grades of coal at th*
k*t price. ^, * 1
477 Twenty sscsssf St **|tj
w?b th? tide,
a snnnmer'K I
cart of the surfs loag
Theres a IHtte boat US* tb*
will launch K
Weft tb- SO leid of lb* Hour* hang?
r-A. hurt over lb* w eat era bill
And I think that the whs* aj redd, and
ihr ?praj Mow* tvarr? ?ad
And afar on ike rbwsdy raunte, the
essBsl laasp. StfuRy strrwe.
But as y?t frrun the Ship nf gjools not
* - mal rouse*, aor * saga.
Kirangr trange- fsajt atftj I
wait a*
h?>.?e. for the
nf a - .<tden alive
Of the anchor ks hod. ?
tk? saiU fa E
After all
waves and tb*
Betw far bad I
srer*. white Or* team
rtnd p":^- ,v,r araaem that
Ike sot h way M
Men pity the ??r*b**l
gulfed ny th* turn of a
?T Jay 1
Harf blind fw the
cruted by th*
And 1 am adrift m

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