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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, February 04, 1915, Image 7

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022472/1915-02-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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Let the Woman's Page Bespeak the WomanLet It Be a Held to Tbose Who Desire Help; a Comforter to Tbose Who Need Comforting, and Abore
, v ' all Let It Be a Friend to Every Woman i
SI . . . ; v.
. .. , .. ... , . , .. ; . ,: , . v . . -
Til young: lady across tiio way says it makes her pretty tired, to hear,
people say that society Is responsible for all the crimes and of course the ex
plaaation is that the papers don't make so much of it when somebody of
no social position goes wron,;. " '- ; '''' '
uub uLt prttciiciu ana ana
easiest methods of charity is the ju
dicious distribution of old clothes. Re
cognizing the great value of this as
set to the poor, a. "Bundle day" plan
has just been organized in- New Torlj
city, to collect and distribute sys
tematically old and . new clothing. A
great many people everywhere,! give
away : old. clothes, tout not often with
judgment.,..: ...-., . ;. ,:. , ,:
, , In many employments it is neces
sary for a man's success that he be
well dressed. It may toe illogical, .but
shabby clothes hurt his 'business. Con
sequently he has half used suits and
overcoats for distribution at regular
intervals., Being well made they have
,a' great deal of substantial wear. Al
so his wife feels 'that her position re
quires her to discard her garments
Jbefore theyiare worn out...'
- The amount of clothing thus passed
on is a 'big total. -. If used kindly and
"benevolently, it can keep a, great many
deserving people very comfortable.
Some persons sell It to vendorsof
castoffs, who make: a : thrifty profit.
The amount that can toe realised from
second . hand dealers Is never large.
&asv -Practical 1
jxome uressjaKing
. JL&rsons
s e .
prepared j&spectaiiy far ihts JNrwspaper . P?u;mSVt
Frotty , seven gored skirt .having
pleat at sach seam. It is cut in regu-
o o
. i.
FCQJ"B? -W INCH MAT'tttlAl. ilrftl&jt
lBB1m-.T1TIIrrT Hill MIIIL II r". II lirTT ,. l. i .,i I i i I OTl
' Pictorial Review Skirt
Inches waist. Price. 16 centa-
These Home Dressir Edng articles are prepared especially
for this newspaper from tlie very latest styles by The Pictorial
Reilew. .
It ; would seem ' that people ., might
much better make this little offering
to worthy Charity toy a direct gift.
It is poor policy to , hand out these
garments -to 1 the t first blowsy tramp
who comes' along. On the.iback streets
of your own - town there, are always
people who have met misfortune, but
who have fought a good fight with
adverse circumstance. : They are en
titled to the , preference. Every, family
having clothes , to give ' away should
seek out a few households, and make
them regular recipients: of this inex
pensive tout ' substantial toounty
' The Swiss government 'raised the
price of wheat. , j - , 4
. : r V- ' ' . " .. - 't 4 ' :r.
About 40,000 new women voters reg
istered in -Chicago. ' The - total regis
tered Js 205,000. ,
' Hundreds of commuters received ' a
severe shock, and a few were injured
or toruised when a train on the Long
Island Railroad jumped the track near
Wbodhaven Junction. ' ' i
Paffodils & Tulips, 75c per doz.
laUon ' or shorter length and has
high waist-line.
The side-pleated skirt illustrated
her is not a reUc of former seasons;'
It Is an advance model for spring and
shows its superiority over the old-time
, model that . it: closely resembles by a
raised waist-line and full Hare at the
. bottom. It is suitable to development
to oloth, serge, gabardine, taffeta or
linen. Three and one-half yards of!
44-inch, material are required to make
the skirt. '. Only the front gore of the
skirt is placed on a lengthwise fold
when ! cutting. uThe side gore -C). al
though very, near to the edge of the
fold. Is laid on a lengthwise thread,, as
'are also tbe btyck gore and side gore
C- ! t
There are seven gores to the skirt,
and in making the design these should,
be arranged together according to
. notches. Turn . under edges on slot
perforations, lap folded edges to lines
of small "o" perforations, stitch as il
lustrated, press pleats,- close seams un
derneath. Close back seam from large
"O" perforation to lower edge, finish,
edges above for . placket. For invert
pleat at center-back, creasing on dou
ble "oo" perforations, bring folded edge
to center-back; stitch and press.
' Adjust a webbing or a straight strip,
of canvas two Inches wide to position
underneath upper edge of skirt for a
stay, stitch upper edges together. ,
There are several attractive ways of
finishing the skirt, but nothing is more;
zaBmon&Die jubl iiut uim a cuiy moux
or braia mtroaucea upon me zront
side panels. ." -
Sizes 22. 24. 26, 28. 80, 82. . 24 and 3
- -ft : sue oori e -j -
v " M
The "World is too much with us; late
and soon.
Getting: and spending', we lay waste
our powers;
Little we see in -Nature that is ours;
We have given our hearts away, a
sordid boon!
This Sea - that ' bares her bosom to
the moon, .
The winds that will be howling at all
i. hours . " '; ' .
And are up-gather'd now like sleeping
. flowers, ; i
For this, for everything, we are out
, of tune; .
It moves us -not. Great .God! I'd
. rather be -A
Pagan suckled in a creed out
., worn, i . - t .- t -
So might I, standing on this pleasant
lea, , . v. . :K ,!. . ....
Have glimpses that would make me
' ' less forlorn; . ' - -i '
Have sight of Proteus rising from the
: sea; ,'
Or hear old Triton blow his, wreathed
. .horn." ' . ' . -
. ...... ...
' . 9aple Moosse. v
Whip one quart of cream - until
quite thick. Break the yolks of three
eggs into : another bowl, beat until
light, and add gradually' one cupful
of, maple syrup. When the two are
well mixed whip them gradually into
the cream. , Pour the ' whole " into a.
freezer can without the dasher, cover,
pack in iee and salt, and let stand for
three hours, -, , v-v y ' '
Beefsteak. ,
Good beefsteak should be cut three
quarters' of an inch thick, and broiled
over a clear bright fire. Serve 4on a
hot- dish with butter pepper and salt,
or if desired mushroom ' or .; tomato
sauce. Pounding steak is a bad but
prevalent habit, and should be avoid
ed, as much of the juice (the most
nutrititious part) of the meat is wast
ed. When broiling turn frequently,, as
the juice should not be drawn out on
either side.
Delicate .Dessert.
Take 'one cup of fresh fruit juice
(orange lemon, canned , cherries,
quince or apricot) and boil with one
cup of water. Moisten three rounding
tablespoons of cornstarch with a little
cold water, stir into the boiling syrup"
and cook ten minutes. Add ' one
eighth teaspoon vof salt and sweeten
it to taste, the quantity depending
upon the fruit. - ' Beat the whites of
three eggs until foamy, stir into the
cornstarch " and turn at once Into a
mould, either tone' large or several
small cups. Serve cold with a boiled
custard sauce made with the yolks
of - the eggs, and flavored with
vanilla. - : - r . ,-- , -' ,
Boiled Custard Sauce.
Beat the yolks of three eggs with
three tablespoons of sugar and one
fourth teaspoon of saft, ' until well
mixed. Pour over it one pint of scald
ed milk, stirring as you pour. Return
to the top of the double boiler and
cook over, hot water uutil the foam
disappears and the custard coats the
spoon. You must stir it constantly
and be careful not to let. it cook too
long, as it will have a curdled ap
pearance if the egg ; is ' overcooked.
When cold add flavoring. Strain it at
once and stir it ' frequently in " a
draught of cold air that it may cool
quickly for it often curdles after it
is taken from, the fire if the heat is
kept in. .' ;' ..:,..
The regular monthly meeting of the
Sophomore commercial class was held
this afternoon in room 7. i
As the members of teams B and D
of the Debating Society were unable
to prepare their , arguments on ac-(
count of the recent examinations,' the1
debate which was to have been held
yesterday afternoon was ; postponed
for one .week. . , i .v .
Joseph Worden and Harry Lord
are now taking commercial work,
having changed courses recently.
The sophomore academic class will
hold the regular monthly meeting to
morrow at the close .of school in the
assembly hall. ' Nominations for the
representative " debating team will be
made and all members, of the - class
are - urged to be present as this and
other important business will be
transacted. . i
The program for the Boys' exposi
tion to be held at the state armory
on Feb. 1 2 and 13 is , under the
charge of Joseph Worden, 16,
The basketball boys were . put
through a hard scrimmage yesterday
with the second team in preparation
for the game with Hartford High on
Saturday. Coach Staiger now has his
five in good running order and going
as smooth as clockwork. : The-Hartford
quintet has yet to meet defeat
this season and is a strong contender
for state lnterscholastio honors. The
team .bears three of the players who
took part in the memorable i -ruggle
of a year ago when the Hartfordites
wrested the victory after five minutes
over time play. The game Saturday
which will be played at the Boys'
Club, should prove as close and as in
teresting as the one a year ago and
judging by the sale of tickets bo far,
the attendance will be Bomewhat
greater. - ...
Daffodils & Vulips, 75c per doz.
Laura Jean Libby's Daily
V Talks on Heart Topics
OomrrlglMed. IMS, McCt
Correct , name and address
must be given to insure at
tention, not to print. Use ink.
Write 1 short letters, on one
side of paper only. Address
Miss Lfljbey, 916 President
Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Dear Miss Libtoey:
I am a stenographer, twenty-three
years old; haven't many gentlemen
friends.. Six months ago I was intro
duced to a young man. He asked per
mission to call on me, which I granted.
His attentions were quite marked un
til two weeks ago. He left town; prom
ised to write.' ' i have not heard from
him for. some time. j-Do you' think he
loves me? Is dt proper for me to write
inviting him to a holiday party I' in
tend to have? I sincerely hope you
will reply.
.'.Yes,, it is advisable for you to write
and invite him to your party.t He may
have had: his own reason for not writ
ing to you, such as disappointment In
business worry , and his future pros
pects not promising, i When these con
flicts brighten he will take an interest
in you, no doubt. Keep hope. Girls
meet new as well . as old admirers in
gatherings.! ,' Acceptances and regrets
are exchanged. Pleasant times bring
Jolly: company, to your fireside after,
remember. '.
Dear Miss Labbey: j ..' v"
' I would like to have your advice on
the following: Two years ago, while
traveling,' I met a man. about thirty
years of age"! have been corresponding
with him since. Last Christmas a year
ago he sent me a real nice present.
This year" he sent me two nice pairs of
hose and some felt slippers, at which I
was very much offended. Please give
me your advice what to do. ,
It is hardly fair to be offended these
times without knowing . the spirit .in
which the gift to you was given. There
are some very honorable men who are
not satisfied to, trust heir own, judg
ment in buying gifts for ladies. This
year a - large majority : of men have
asked , their women ; relatives' to . pur
chase for them useful gifts which they
have sent young ladies. ' You cannot at
all times r judge : a busy man toy the
gifts he kindly makes
Dear Miss Ldbtoey:
I am a young girl of seventeen years.
asking your advice. I have gone with
a young fellow several times; . have
learned to love him dearly. He seems
to care for me, tout somehow he does
not - insist on keeping , company with
me. Can you tell me why? ' I am not
toad looking, and dress very neat.' He
says he loves me with all his heart.
B. 33.
With those we love, as well as friends
and ' companions, actions speak louder
Georg Brandes, the "Great -Dane of
literature,", was born in Copenhagen
seventy-three: years ago today, Feb.
is , Although numbered among
the foremost of , modern litterateurs,
tne uanisn author declared, while
touring America last year, that few
.tLngush-speaking people read' - his
books, and that his royalties from
English translations amounted to
but a few pounds and dollars a year.
Since his visit Americans have mani
fested a greater interest in- the au
thor who was so largely responsible
for introducing to the attention of
readers of English of the works of
Ibsen. Strindberg and . Nietzsche. Al
though born and . educated, in Den
mark, Brandes has lived in France,
Italy,1) Germany, Foland and Russia.
He has Hebrew blood in his veins, but
like his parents, ha remained aloof
from , the synagogue and did not ac
cept the Jewish religion., He is a
rationalist and revolutionist, and an
opponent of supematuralism in gen-
eral, and of ' the Catholic church in
particular. . In his youth, as a leer
turer at the University of Copenhagen
he aroused a storm of opposition that
made it necessary for , him to leave
the country. Nearly half a century
passed before he won full recogni
tion in his native land, but on his
seventieth birthday, three" years ago,
he was the guest of honor at a great
celebration in Copenhagen, when the
king decorated him with a medal.
The Danish critic found many things
to praise on .his American tour, but
the freedom with1 whicfh divorces are
granted in many states most aroused
his admiration. "To me there is no
situation in the world-more hideous
than that created by the eompulsory
living together of two human beings
who have ceased ; to want to be to
gether, and for whom all points of
mental or physical ; contact have
ceased to exist," h.e declared. ."Indis
soluble marriage is . a crime. In
America you have approached more
nearly to human Justice. More, not
less, divorce Is what we need. Mar
riage was invented as a safeguard
against ihe brutality of men. It is
meant as a protection for woman and
child.. .If men were not brutes the
contract leed not exist." He declar
ed himself in favor of women's suf
frage in all but Catholic countries.
than words. Perhaps the young maii
prefers a while longer to consider if
you are each congenial to one another,
lest he takes up your time only to find
unsultability at last and break off com
ing. Your affection was bestowed on
him too soon. A man must have his
mind made up as to loving toefore he
pops the all-important question. , . .
"The cords of love must be strong as
-' death
Which hold and keep a heart,
'Not daisy chains that snap in the
. breeze ,
Or break with tieir weight apart."
Because a, man has not yet spoken
the words, i"will you 'be my wife?"
though the - eourtship might have ex
tended twice or thrice over the allot
ted "winter and summering" whichf is
supposed to take to lind out the intent
tigns of a lover, a girl should not de
spair. ,jHe may have the best, of rea
sons for putting off popping the ;ques
tion. Once the 'mystical words are
spoken, many a man imagines that he
is expected to lead his fiancee at once
to the Altar. ' '
To be sure, every man has a secret
longing "tucked away somewhere in his
heart to wed and have a home of his
own some day.' But. he is -often, the
sport . of cruel circumstances which . he
cannot control. A man may be doing
an extensive , business, tout if his ex
penses to maintain it equal what, he
takes in, .the youngest clerk in his em
ploy has.' with his $15 per week, more
to his credit on.H Saturday night; than
his employer has. , With such uncer
tain prospects ' a man might be par
doned . for deferring his proposal, hop
ing that times must soon change for
him. "-He may 'have obligations which
it would tax all of his , resources -o
meet for some time to come. - ! : '
If he has considered the matrimonial
situation' -carefully, he -knows that, it
costs considerable -money to' marry
and keep a wife as he would like. -He
realizes, by noting the experiences of.
his friends, -: that it is all moonshine
about two toeing able : to live at the
same price as one.. .-Where is the bride
he would ask to share the hall bed
room o the top floor of the 'boarding
house where he; stops? Certainly not
the high-toned girl was was courting.
He holds back the 1 all-important
words that, seem to rise to his lips
with each greeting and every : time he
bids her good night. Such men mean
well enough: They know, what their
intentions are. The average girl is not
an adept at reading between the lines.
She believes in being assured, realiz
ing full well the force of the poet's
words, "The best laid plans of mice
and men aft gang aglee." , , '
Therefore, a man in the above situa
tion cannot , do better than to. have a
heart-to-heart talk with a girl, and
her folks as well, explaining his rea
sons for not' declaring himself. .At
this stage of the game he must either
give the girl reason to hope that his
intentions are serious or she would toe
pretty apt to break off - summarily.
The average girl knows that the spring
of love is in youth time. If is drags
over a term of years, she is not really
as sure of getting him: as she was at
first. Delays are dangerous.
"He teither fears his fate top much, or
his deserts are small.
Who fears to put it to ' the touch, to
win or lose it all".' ' , ,
where. ' he said, the result would be
to give , greater power to the church.
Fanglima Hassan had been caugh
one morning while bathing and was
brought into camp to be interrogated
by General Wood and General Scott
(now chief of staff of the ; United
States army). The general sat in a
big rocking chair, and in front of
him Scott, Hassan, and 'the ' inter
preter squatted together on the grass,
with the soldiers standing around.
The Datto made a good case with
words, but Wood, judging him by the
snaky glean in hls eye, advised Scott
not. to take a chance with htm, for
Hassan had promised to be good, and
asked only that he might be allowed
an escort into a neighboring jungle
where he said his wives and children
were hidden.
x- Scott sized him up and stood for
him- against Wood's advice., With
Hassan to guide them he and Ave or
six infantrymen forded a stream to
reach the swampy tangle where the
Datto's household were supposed to
be waiting. As they gained the far
bank, Hassan let go a shrill bark,
dropped on his belly, and slid into
the thicket., At the same moment a
volley" struck the too trustful "fath
er" and his squad of soldiers full in
front. A little winded with cross
ing the muddy stream, Scott held
both hands about the butt of his re
volver to steady it, and the Volley
of slugs and buckshot struck him
fairly in his hands thus clasped.
When Wood and the relief came run
ning up, attracted by the firing, they
found Scott sitting in the trail nearly
gone from, loss of blood. His hands
were shot all' to pieces and Imng
from their wrists like dishrags.
Three months later Panglim. Has
san was run down in the crater of an
extinct volcano at , daybreak and
Ccott - killed him. . . . During
those three months Scott kept con
stantly in the field on Hassan's trail.
He sat on a? pony with both hands
in slings, strapped to his chest, a
soldier leading his pony. He made
that one error in judgment but he
wiped it out, and the Moros never
forgot.- George Marvin in the
"World's Work" for February.
Daffodils & Tulips, 75c pep doz.
' .-...-:.: jf'-"-.'-" '. :
" 44i:
B. Jlf .is:;.
Jf - -
f y '
A. Comedy of Youtlx Founded by Tvlr. Iranners on His
' ' Great Play1 of the Same Title Illustrations
From Photographs of the Play
Copyrltfht. 1913. by
r Why aid" you" bring me bere?"
I "To make sure your wounds were
attended to."
"Your brother Is a landlord 'Kings
north, the absentee- landlord,' we used
to call your f itJier as children. A'hd
I'm in his son's bouse. I'd toetther be
In Jail than here." J
"You mustn't think that.'
! "You've brought me here to humil
iate me to humiliate me T'
i "No. To care for you, to protect
"Protect me? : " "
"If I can." . ,
"That's .strange." : .
"I heard you. sneak today." Rfce
,- paused! -"You mustn't go to prison."
"It's the lot of every Irishman today
who says what he thin&s."
"It, mustn't be yours! It mustn't!"
Angela's voice rose In her distress.
She repeated: "It mustn't! Ill appeal
to my brother to stop it"
! 1f he's anything like his father It's
small heed he'll pay to your pleading.
The poor' wretches here-1 appealed to
old Kingsnorth in famine and sickness
not for help, mind ye, Just for a lit-
' tie time to - pay their rents and the
only answer they ever got from him
was 'Pay or go! " - t .
- i"I Snow, I know!" Angela replied,
"And many a time when I was a child
my mother and I cried over it"
He looked at her curiously. "You and
yer mother cried over us?" ,
"We did. Indeed we did."
I "They say the heart of England is in
its womankind. But they have noth
ing to do with her laws. ,
; "They will have some day." -
"ItH i be a Itmg time comin', I'm
thinkin. If1 they take so long to free
a whole-country how long do ye sup
pose it'll take them to free a whole sex
K and the female one at that?","
! "It "will come!" sh& said resolutely.
"And. you Cried over Ireland's sor
rows?" "As a .child and as a woman," said
"And ye've gone about here tryin' to
help them, too, haven't ye?" w
"I could do very little." ,
' "Well, the pirit Is ' there and the
heart is there. If they hadn't liked you
It's the sorry time maybe your brother
would have." ::
' He paused again, looking at her in
itently, while his fingers clutched the
coverlet convulsively as if to stifle a
cry of pain. -
' "May I ask ye yer name?" he gasped.
j "Angela," she said, almost In a whis
per. - '
"Angela," he repeated. "Angela!
It's well named ye are. It's the min
isterin' angel ye've been down here
to the people and to. me.". :
"Don't talk any more now. Rest."
' "Best, Is it, with all the throuble In
the wurrld beatin in me brain and
thrbbbin in me heart?" n s
; "Try to sleep until the doctor comes
tonight." "
He lay back and closed his eyes.
Angela .sat perfectly still- i
In ' a few minutes he opened them
again." There was 'a new light in bis
eyes and a smile, on bis lips. 1 .
. "Ye heard me speak, did ye?" . s f ,
' "Yes."
"Where were ye?" '"
" "Above you, behind a bank of trees."
, A playful smile played around his
bps as he said, "It was a good speech,
wasn't it?J' ;
, "I thought it wonderful," Angela an
swered. ' .i ' :'
. "And what were yer f eelin's listen
in'' to a man urgin the people against
yer own country ?"
- "I felt I wanted to stand beside you
and echo everything you said." -
"JDid you?" And his eyes blazed and
his voice rose.
- "You spoke as some prophet speak'
ing in a wilderness of sorrow trying to
bring them comfort." ; ' , -' ; '
He smiled w hi Basically as he said in
a weary voice: '
"I tried to bring them comfort, and I
got them broken heads and buckshot."
. ."Ifs only through suffering every
great cause triumphs," said Angela.
"Then the Irish should triumph some
day. They've suffered enough, God
: knows.'"
"They will," said Angela eagerly.
"Oh, bow I wish I'd been born a man
(lb throw in my lot with the eak, to
bring comfort to sorrow, freedom to
the oppressed, joy to wretchedness!
That is your mission. ' How I envy
you! 1 glory in what the future has in
store for you. Live for ft! Live for
it!" "' ' :J :
- "I will!" cried O'Connell. "Some day
the yoke will be lifted from us. God
grant that mine Will be the hand to
help do it God grant X am alive to see
it done. That day '11 be worth livin
for to wring recognition from oar ene
mies, toto to" He sank back weak
ly on the pillow, his voice falling to a
Angela brought him some water and
helped him up while he drank it She
smoothed back the shining hair red,
shot through gold from his forehead.
He thanked her with a look. Suddenly
By J. Hartley Manners
Dodd, lead Company
-y. , , . . .
he burst into tears. The strain of the
O'Connell Had Endured Months esf
"u .. Torturs. . ' , i
day bad snapped his self control st
last The floodgates were opened. Ht
sobbed ' and sobbed like some tired,
hurt child. r Angela tried .t comfort
him. In a moment she was cryiEg too.
He took her hand and kissed, it repeat
edly, the tears falling on it as he did so.
"God bless ye! God bless ye!" he
cried."'vf :: : . ' -
In ' that moment of self revelation
their .hearts went out to each other.
Neither had known happiness nor Ioto
nor faith in mankind.-- f,
.' In that one enlightening moment of
emotion their hearts were laid bare ta
each other. The great comedy of life,
between man and woman had begun.
' ' ,.V '.'.V" ,.';,"'''... , ' '
Three days afterward O'Connell was
able to -dress and. move about his room.
He was weak from loss of blood and
the confinement that an active man re
sents." But his. brain 'wag clear and
vivid. They had been three wonderful
days. ' .
Angela had made them the xx';-t
amazing in his life. The memory of
those hours spent with her he would
carry to his grave.
She read to him and talked to hiii
and lectured him and comforted him.
And in a little while he must leave it
allj . He must stand his trial under the
"crimes act" for speaking at a "pro
claimed" meeting. ;
Well, whatever his torture, he knew
he would come out better equipped for
the struggle. ; He had learned some
thing of himself he had so far never
dreamed of in his bitter struggle with
the ; handicap of , his " life, 'tie has!
something to live for now besides the
call" of his country the call of the
heart the cry of beauty and truth and
reverence." ' ':
' Angela inspired him with all these.
In the three days she ministered to
him she had opened up a vista he had
hitherto never known. And now he
had to leave it and fase his accusers
and be hectored and jeered at in tha
mockery .they called "trials." From
the courthouse he would go to the pris
on, and thence he would be sent' back
into the world with the brand f
the prison cell upon him.
And back of it all the yearning that
at the end she would, be waiting and
watching for his return to the conflict'
for the great "cause" to which he had'
dedicated his life.
On the morning of the third day Mr.
Roche, the resident magistrate, was
sent for by Nathaniel Kingsnorth. Mr.
Roche found him firm and determined,
his back to the fireplace, in which a
bright fire was burning, although toe
month was July.
"I've sent for you to remove this
man O'Connell,"' added Nathaniel aft
er a pause. ;
"Certainly if he is well enough to
be moved." - -
"The doctor, I understand, says tliat
he is.",, .- .
"Very well. . I'll drive him down to
the courthouse. The court is sltttns
now," said Roche, rSemg.
' (To Be Continued..
A bill was introduced in the New
Jersey Legislature taxing cats ? 1.
When running away from pretty
Mrs. Winifred Price, who wished to
kiss him, John Radclaffe, aged 16, of
Moultrie, Cha., fel land broke his am
and three ribs. . ' .
Daffodils & Tulips, 75o pep doz.
JOHN RECK & f 0.
"-A ( i !
I ? '
1 ' Ci S
' )
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