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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, October 27, 1909, Image 1

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Oldest Newspap^ In South Carolina,
VOL. 74
NO. 42.
Floral Fair November the 2nd.
Box Sent to Frontier Mis
sionary. Literary Society
in High School.
Thc chrysanthemnm show is to
h?, held on Tuesday, November 2nd,
in one of the vacant stores on Main
street. All who have flowers, to ex
hibit are requested by committee to
classify before bringing to the hall
and if possible to haye them all in by
Monday afternoon. Premiums are
offered for the finest' of each class.
The doors will not be open to the
public until 12 o'clock, Tuesday.
An excellent dinner and oysters will
be served in an adjoining hall, and
the menu is a most tempting one.
Price of dinner, 50ets; oysters 25c.
The public is most cordially in
vited and a day of pleasure in many
ways is promised.
Miss Ruth Shaw has been elected
to teach the school at Mountmoren
ci, and will assume her duties
next" week.
A box was packed on last Friday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. if.
J. Watson by the mernbars of the
W. M. S. of the Baptist church tu
be sent to a minister and fain i ly
who are frontier missionaries. The'
contents of thc box was the out
come of good and generous hearts
and will certainly gladden the re
ceivers. The box was valued at
At the last meeting of thc Mary
Ann Bue chapter, D. of C., the fol
lowing officers were elected for the
ensuing year:
President, Mrs. J. ET. White;
Vice-president, Mrs. G. P. Cobb;
Vice-president, Mrs. M. T. Tur-j
Rec. Sec., Miss Zena Payne;
Cor. Sec., Miss Clara Sawyer;
Treasurer, 31 rs. Wm. Lee Cole
Historian, Mrs. Peter Eppes;
Auditor, Mrs. C. D. Kenny;
Registrar; Mrs. P. II. Harrison;
Gleaner, Mrs. George Land ruin;
. Prof. Curry, of Lander college,
spent Saturday and Sunday here
with his-brother, Prof. Curry, of
thu High school.
Miss Zena Payne is at home from
a visit to friends in Augusta.
Mesdames P. R. Wates, of Edge
field, and Henry Forrest, of Rush
ton's, were guests of Mrs. Willie
Tompkins last week.
Mrs. Ebb Culbreath who lives a
few miles from here happened to a
most painful accident on last Thurs
day. While horse back riding the
horse became frightened and ran.
She sprang from the saddle when
she saw that he was frightened, and
in doing so, both of the bones in
the ankle were broken.
Mr. Lewis Stevens, of Meeting
Street, was here on Monday en route
to Crescent City, Fla., where he has
accepted a position.
Mesdames IV. I3!.Moyer and Geo.
B. Merchant have been elected
delegates from the W. M. S. of the
Lutheran -church to the state con
vention which meets in Leesville
November 7th.
The officers of the Epworth
League were installed at the Metho
dist church on last Sunday evening
by Rev. L. D. Gillespie, of Edge
field, whose, discourse was a most
able one.
Mrs. Charlotte Spearman, of
Newberry, is the guest of her broth
er, Mr. John W. Payne.
A Literary society has been or
ganizad at the Johnston High school
to be called the John C. Calhoun
Society. Last Friday afternoon was
their first meeting and a most inter
esting debate was listened to.
Rev. M. L. Lawson was unable
to fill his pulpit on last Sunday on
account of a severe attack of grip.
On last Saturday evening, death
cast a gloom over the home of Mr.
and Mrs. John Sweringen. when the
sweet spirit of their only son, Hey
ward, went to his Heavenly home.
This sorrow comes to the parents
very suddenly, as thc little one had
been su k for only a few days. Ile
was a bright and interesting child
of three years of age and his merry
prattle w ll be sadly missed. The
little flower laden casket was car
ried to Mt. of Olives cemetery on
Sunday afternoon and interred, tile
services being conducted by Rev.
Mr. Gillespie, ol' Edgefield.
After a month's stay with her
sister, Mrs. Joseph Wright, Miss
Lizzie Salmon returned on Monday
to her home in Macon, Ga.
Cards have been issued announc
ing the coming marriage of Mr.
F. Graham Payne and Miss Mary
Durst, both of Greenwood. Both of
these young people are very popu
lar and their approaching marriage
is one of wide interest.
The annual celebration of the
Cradle Roll will be had at the John
ston Baptist Sunday school on next
Sunday morning.
Account of the Funeral of Mr.
Dorn. Baraca and Ph?athea
Class Organized, Hap
py Marriage.
Your last letter contained a Tull
account of the killing of .Mr. L. F.
Dorn at Trenton on Tuesday; and
the r ext day, Wednesday, we laid
to rest until the morning of thc
resurrection all that was mortal of
our beloved friend and brother in
the Parksville cemetery beside his
three little children, who had pre
ceded him several years ago. It was
a sad occasion. Parksville was in
tears; the surround i ny county foi
miles was weeping, while the tele
grams, and letters from far and near
showed that the whole stale to some
extent felt the shock.
The Masonic, fraternity, and the
Woodmen of the World had charge
of the funeral, while ilse Revs.
White, Hussey and Bass of McCor
mick talked well of his lile'- work,
and offered words of sympathy to a
heartbroken family, am! a stricken
Rev. Mr. Bass read appropriate
scripture and offered a tender prayer
to Almighty God for strength under
this heavy dispensation, and the pas
tor lilied with emotion, spoke of him
asVJiusbaml, father, friend, busi
ness man and Christian. Uro. Dorn
wa-< kind and considerate as hus
band and father, true as.si.'(das a
friend, a.id was a linc business man
as everybody know s, who was ac
quainted with the many kinds of
business of which he was at" the
head or in sum;' way connected.
President of thc Bank, trusted
local manager of the Twin City
Power Company, the proprietor of
alargo mercantile establishment, a
large farmer, and was thoroughly
identified with everything that
looked to the upbuilding of his
town, county and state. Ii" was a
wry resourceful maa, which made
him a leader in every emergency.
As a Christian he was constant,
generous, active and prompt. He
gave liberally of nis means, had
large secular interests, but was
never too busy to attend his prayer
meeting or church conference. He
would leave his work when miles
from home in the Twin City inter
est, and drive home to be at the
prayer meeting. Ile hon (?red God,
and God prospered him.
Rev. G. W. Hussey spoke cf him
:is a very remarkable man. He knew
him as a l oy, w hen he rode a little
mule named "Sallie;" baptized him
and married him to Miss .Sallie Nix
on, nearly 30 years ago. He had
watched him with great interest, as
he broadened and developed. He
had no education, except wdiat the
very poor common schools just after
the war were able to give, and yet
he got to be an educated man, not
so much in books, as in the broader
scope of experience and observation.
He had. time not only to attend
his local church, but was a constant
attendant upon our stale conven
tions, and four times we remember
ed hi.-> having attended our southern
Baptist convention. He was timid,
out his determination to be useful
would not allow him to refuse any
work the church put upon him, and
he began to grow and develop until
he had grow n to be recognized as
a resourceful, useful vigorous man,
that the community, county and
state could ill afford lo lose.
Ile was buried with Masonic
honors and his casket was covered .
with an avalanche ol'beautiful flow
ers, the prettiest I have ever seen,
?liven by the fraternities ami friends
who loved him in Augusta and, ad
joining towns, which must have cost
hundreds of dollars.
At none of our general meetings;
have I ever seen as many people in
Parksville. Thc church was literally
packed, while several hundred ne
groes stood at the window-; weeping
as the ministers talked. And when
the large crowd had taken^a last
look at the face of our dead brother,
commencing at thc rear, and passing
out a very pathetic M eie.- was en
acted.'Some one suggested thatiilie
negroes, to whom he was alwajgs a
friend, be allowed to look upon his
remains and 103 passed through thc
church which showed that: they too,
realized to some,extentwi?at we had
lost in the untimely death of Broth
er Dorn.
The Sunday school on ; esterday
passed suitable r?solution*, offered
by Hon.T. G.Talbert, relative to his
untimely death and expressing the
irreparable h ss sustained by our
school, recounting with (dearness
the many phases of Christian work
in which he was almosl without a
Un y cs te i day, Mr. "Williams, field
secretary of thc stale Bani ca-Ph ila
thea union, A ?sited Parksville and
organized IJaraca and Phi lat hen
classe?. I was not present and the
names of the oilicers of these classes
will be given later. Bro. Williams
was met by representatives of the
. ..m
assagai ?:I?,
The County ? i Fair
Will open this morning and continuel througli Saturday.
Thursday will be Agricultural Dav. Senator Tillman, ?Sena
tor Smith, Congressmen Patterson and L|ver will he present,
and several short addresses will be madel
Friday will be Floral Day. A gamepf Foot-Ball will rake
place at ll o'clock, and the ?Tand Floifl parade will occur
early itfter dinner.
A miscellaneous program has ; beeil arranged for
Saturday. ^
The Carnival, an aggregation of cleafshows, is furnishing
barrels of fun for the young people.
Bring the whole family-big, litl?old and young--to
tlie Fail*. '-gm
Ped ?liil church who conveyed
lum thither for the same purpose.
The marriage ul* Mr. Cleveland
Stone to Miss Lucy .lam look plac<
yesterday at the residence of Mrs.
Virginia Stone, the groom's mother.
We congratulate this handsome
young man apon his good luck in
winning the heart and hand of such
;i lovable young woman. They look
the 7 o'clock evening train for New
York and other cities of interest
and altera mouth's sojourn, we un
derstand, will he at home to their
friends in Parksvilli*. Wc extend
'.hem our congratulations an?! good
Committees; of the West-side
Fair Association under thc auspices
of thc Farmers1 Union met Satur
day afternoon. The rain prevented
a full attendance hut tho work is
progressing and wc intend to make
thc fair a success, Let all who erin
come and bring their colts, mule:
ano drawing stock.
if -ANON.
U. D. C. Meeting.
The Edgefield Chapter, I'. D. C.
will meet at the home of Mrs. John
R. Tompkins on Monday afternoon
Nov. 1st, at four oY\ ck promptly,
for thejuirposc of el dug delegates
lo the stale convention which meets ?
in Newberry, S. C. on November
30th, 1900. It is hoped that there
will be a ?food attendance.
Mrs. Wm. P. Calhoun.
Mrs. James \Y. De Yore,
Secreta ry.
Honor Roi!.
Th* ollowing is the honoY roll
of the Edgetield Gradell school for
the month*ending October 22nd
Fourth Grade: Onida Pattison,
Mamie Ouzls and Annie O'Hara.
Onida Pattison made the highest
Fifth tirade: Ida Folk, (ins
Tompkins, Kath Lyon, Lallie Peak
and Dorothy Stokes. Ida Folk made
the highest average.
Seventh: Lizzie Poper and Ade
lla Britt.
Eighth (?rade: Florence Peak,
Helen Tillman. Miriam Norris and
R?sela Parker.
Episcopal Services.
Rev. A. ?. Cornish will begin
a meeting at thc Kp!: c ?pal church j
on Sunday night 'Hst inst. The
services will bc daily at ll o'clock
a. in. and 7::'.o p. m. Kev. Mr. Cor
nish was rector here several years
ago, and is well known al! over this
section. The public will bc welcom
ed to all services. First service Sun
day night. :'
Augusta's Lead
h TfP^VKRY department
J^i lilied and "?.vc soho
te g 'J
? T ^" Edgetlejd people.
I Augusta's Larg
I Cut Glasses, Kilv
I Jewelry, Watches.
?j Wc solicit your Fine \vs
~r. Call or send us your ord et
;| A. J. R
I 70S Broad Stree :
Many Pushing His Line.
! A ntimber of drummers wer&f^iit
I ting tn a hotel lobby when one of
?thc i began to boast that his rum
had thc most number, of persons
pushing ils line of goods.?
I There was a little aVgumeuf?pmd
then a drummer who had not hau
; j mt ch to to s:iy before suddttfilyjgros'e
lind said: "I II bet any iTrnl?trfthe
; house that my firm lins the -most
! number of poisons pushing its'; line
j of goods!" I
j "Done!'' exclaimed the boastful
?one. Thc money was accordingly
put up with a stakeholder, anchen
(the boasting drummer asked: /.Now,
i what is your linn's line of goods?"1
"Baby carriages," niurmuredthe
quiet man, as hu took tim rodney
ami made for the side door.-Judge's
i i hra ry. . <
, Ai.
Boa'?3 Edgef ield Coi n.. .
-1 AOMf-s-mvian }ff??f$M a ti:a\vl!.-r
who Lad ihqr.ifci about corn j that
" each stalk had nine ears on it and
was 15 feet high"
''That's nothing compared to our
corn," replied the other, quickly.
'"Un in Illinois where I lived corn
had nine ears to each stalk, and a
peck of .shelled corn hanging
to eacli tassel; but we never comu
plant any field beans with it."
"Why?" asked the Missourian.
Because," nodded the other, the
corn grew so fast that it pulled the
beans up."
Improving Rapidly.
Mr. X.M.Jones who received the
severest burns of any who were in
jured when the gas generator explod
ed some weeks ago at the college is
improving .rapidly. It gives us
great pleasure to make this announce
ment, for his conditon was very se
rious immediately after the accident
occurred. Mr. Jones has been great
ly missed from bis accustomed place
at the store, by bis friends from the
country as well as by those from the
town, but nowhere has he been mis
sed more than at the Baptist church
every Sunday morning. Ile is a
prince among ushers, and not only
handles the large congregations
with ease bul is always at his post.
lt can be sah" too that bc never fails
ti) be o.i lime.
Dying By Halves.
Hy falling from a carta Chinaman,
whose life was insured for a large
amount, was seriously burt. There
was some doubt as to his ever get
ting better, and at length one of his
friends wrote lo the insurance com
pany, "Hong Wang Lee half dead:
likee half money."-Tit-Bits.
ing Jet??ler
ot our si ore is well sup
it tl i c patronage of the
est Dealers In
erware, Diamonds, g j
Silver Novelties etc |
itch and Clock repairing, j|
s for Wedding presents. ?
ENKL, i!
:-; Augusta, Ga,
Court Proceedings.
When we closerl our forms last
wook the court, was engaged with
the suit of .1 M Long, admr., against
tho Southern- railroad for $2,000
damages. A verdict of ?200 was
rendered in favor of the plaintiff.
The road was represented by Capt.
N. (i. Evans and S. M. .Smith, Esq.,
and the plaintiff by Thurmond &
The next ease disposed of was
Mr. A. S. Clyatt against the south
ern "railroad, thc plaintiff being
awarded a verdie? of K?I??. .Messrs.
Thurmond ifc Nicholson represent
ed the plaintiff and Capt. N. G.
Evans and S. M. Smith, Esq., tho
' railroad.
Thc- remainder of last week was
consumed with a snit brought by
Jj L Allen against Mr. W. K. West
to recover 551 acres of land. The
jury decided in favor of 31 r. West,
who was represented by Sheppard ]
rBres. and Thurmond & Nicholson,
and thc plaintiff 'b'y'S. Mo(r. Sim
ians, Esq., ind S. }f. Smith, Esq.
.nidge Wilson went to his home
in Manning .Sunday morning and
having some urgent business mat
ters to look after did not return un
til Tuesday morning, at which time
rhe ease of JJ P Covar against thc
town of Edgefield was taken up. It
is probalde that the civil court will
be prolonged for several days next
How to Treat Horses.
Xever put a horse wet with rain
or sweat into a stable to dry olf.
Rub him dry with a big cloth.
It is just as important to ventilate
the horse barn as thc house.
The moment you see your horse
limp however slightly, examine his
foot. You may find a pebble, which
if it is not at once taken out, may
work into the hoof and cause serious
Use long straw for bedding, as
short stuff forms into lumps and
causes discomfort.
Give the horses genuine rest on
Sundays and holidays by giving
them extra feed and attention.
Elevator Etiquette.
T)/? you think a man ought, to
take oil' his hat in an elevator when
there are ladies present?"
"Not if he is prematurely bald and
the ladies are young".-Chicago
The Colored State Fair Opens
at Batesburg Monday Nov
8, and Continues Until
Saturday, Nov. 13.
J {ed need rates have been granted
from all important points in South
Carolina, and from Charlotte, N. C.
Savannah and Augusta,, Georgia, to
the Negro Stale Fair which meets
at Batesburg on thc fair grounds of
the white fair association at that
place, November Sill. The outlook
this year is for a great fair. Abc ut
?500 bas been laid aside for pay
ment on premiums. The colored
people who attend the Fair will have
the privilege of stopping over at
Columbia and Augusta, coining and
going. Batesburg is only thirty
miles fruin Columbia on Southern
railway, and about forty miles from
Augusta. The train service between
Columbia and Augusta is all that
could be desired. Colored people
who are coining to the Fair should
write Kev. E. W. Bowen, of Bates
burg, S. C., Chairman of the Com
inittec of Entertainment.
The offices of the Fair lun e been
moved to Batesburg, S. C.
Z. E. WALKER, Superintend.
A. ROBESON, Secretary.
Life-long Friend Pays Beautiful
Tribute to a Citizen Whose
Tragic Death is Still
Whilethesoft breath of summer
was still lingering over the russet
clad mantle of autumn and the hand
of winter was beginning to burst
open the dahlias and chrysanthe
mums to take the place of the last
rose of summer, the gentle spirit of
L. F. Dorn returned to his Maker.
Ile was one of the leading spirits
of our dear western side of the
county-and belonged to that great
middle class of society that con
stitutes a nation's greatness. The
wisc man has truly said:
"'Remove from me vanity and
lies-give me neither poverty nor
riches-feed me with food conven
ient for me-Lest 1 be full and de
ny thee and say who is the Lord?
or lest I be poor and steal and take
the name of God in vain-"
Mr. Dorn was neither tainted
with the corruption and arrogance
ol'high life nor the dishonesty and
impurity of poverty. He was a pure,
upright, honest Christian man in
close touch with thc people, white
and black, high and low, and be
longed to that blessed class who be
lieved that
"Th . drying up a single tear has
mor..' ol' honest fame than shedding
seas <.;' gore." He was a peace
make.- and was ever to h.- found in
thc front ranks ol' the procession in
I ?iv- grand march for physical, men
tal and moral development ol' his
people and for thc material pros
perity of the country. His amiable
nullities of heart made him the ob
ject of sincere asid trusting love
ivith th.; people. His unsurpassed
Icvotion lo principle an.l duty in a
iorviee for both the soul hern ami
lorthern business men, in a private
ir public capacity, wholly free
'r?.?iyill taint of corruption, make
I easy to record our profound
e-peet for his noble life an I Chris
ian character. He dignified labor,
.eligious work and Christian charl
ies.The entire county mourns him. [
3very Baptist county assembly,and
nany others, will miss his cnthusi- '
ism, his manly voice in the song
er vices and in the devotional ex
ircises, his'practical words in the
louncils of church work, his ma
erial charity in every worthy en- !
crprise. His untiring energy and 1
?erseverance, added to an unilag- j
ling spirit made him a most useful
itizen for the good people
if the west side and the entire '
"If," said Sir Isaac Newton on
me occasion,"I have seen further -
nto science than others,
han Columbus, or Kepler or r
descartes, it is became I have stood '
ipon the shoulders of giants." j
So he of whom wc speak, mount- j
ng the shoulders of progress, in
he growth of free institutions and
ii t'?c light of new principles and
?roader demands constantly arising
n our progressive civilizaci?n, be- ?
ame stronger than thc masters in *
nother day and generation, and so j
he roar of tho dam at Ring Jaw
Shoals will join in sounding his
?raise in the foaming surges of the .
senseless Savannah.
Ile was by nature generous and (
tonest, with no malice in his heart j
md no tyranny in his nature. His >
mart and his hand were always
.cady to succor and befriend. The ,
?econ! of such a noble life is life's ?
lest eulogy, and these words are for ]
he living, not the dead. If we, the j
iving actors on this scene and our t
shilclren, profit not by the study
md example of such a life as that ]
list closed, then our sad words are \
vorse than useless. The lesson of ?
luch lives and the teaching of such
experiences, and his sudden end ]
ihould warn us that true and lasting t
'ame is for him alone who worthily ]
vins by observing the benefits of ?
emperance, truth and virtue and j
reading on the vantage grounds of <
?ight. He was zealous in guiding j
?he healthful current of public
bought in pure channels to useful ;
md ennobling ends and purposes. \
There is a fragrance and perfume ,
hat lingers about Ibo name of the ,
rood that lasts beyond their lives, i
iVe bless them because the influ- t
nico of their lives has given us f
?onfidence in the present and lilied ,
is with hope for the future. His j
lame and memory are dear to us ,
ill. He and they are at rest, their ?
abor ended, their duty done, lt (
viii be ill with the country when \
ier sons no longer cherish the rec- x
)1 lection of such men, nor profit by
he example of their lives and there
< a c.msolation in the belief that
"There is no death to the living
oui, nor loss, no harm." But for 1
lis bereaved family and to all :
['arksville the loss is irreparable. .
Hie entire county joins in the sorrow 1
An Edgefield Lady Writes Very
Interestingly of a Week
Spent Among Relatives
and Friends.
Tho last week has boen spent
very pleasantly by ns in the home
of our sister, Mrs. II. J. Forrest, of
Saluda county, where we have re
ceived nothing but love and kind
ness. Crops in this section are very
good. Most of the farmers have
made corn enough to clo them.,which
with thc present price of cotton
will make them independent. Wc
notice too, the improvement in tho
homes, in the last few years. Mr.
Forrest is building to his house,
and when it is completed, he will
have a desirable country home
something to be appreciated.
We spent one day very pleasant
ly in Johnston, spent the morning,
and took dinner with two dear
friends of childhood, Mrs. E. E.
Jefferson and Mrs. Frank Tomp
kins. The afternoon was spent in
calling on, shaking hands (a hobby
of mine) an?! looking into the faces
ol' other dear friends.
In the store of Mrs. Norris, who
was displaying her beautiful hats
and Mrs. Adams, where we always
go to look in her dear face, for we
have loved her from a child, we
met si many friends of former
Wc spent a short while with
Mrs. Dr. Parker, whose mother was
ono of tho dearest friends we have
ever had. Julia met us with that
same wann, cordial greeting that
was characteristic of her mother.
On Friday, it was my pleasure to
visit Mr. and Mrs. Joe Culbreath,
an old and honored couple in this
community. Ile is near ninety years
of ayo and getting very feeble. He
?ce?'is to be just waiting for the
Master to call him home. They have
raised a largo family of boys, who
aro making good citizens. As we
listened to Mrs. Culbreath talk of
lier boys and grand-children and
thought of thc struggles she had
to endure, her husband having serv
ed in thc Mexican and Confederate
wars, we felt constrained to teil her,
that there would be many bright
stars in her crown.
We attended services at Dry
Creek church on Sunday, and wen;
Favorably impressed with what we
;aw and heard there. It being semi
nary day, Mr. Freeman, the pasto/
made an instructive talk on thai;
line. S'wcrr-1 pieces were read by
the boy? and girls of the Sunday
<chool, which did credit to their
We have also had the pleasure of
risking the home of Mr. T. A.
Wates and his son Talbert. We
vere well entertained for awhile in
Falberes home by his showing us
io avenirs of Mexico, Phillipinc
[slands, Brazil and China. He can
.ell some interesting things of his
?tay at these places. He has travel
id a great deal, but says the bappi
>st place yet is the farm.
We paid a hurried visit to thc
Meeting Street community,the home
>f our childhood, and where we first
tad the privilege of teaching Ed
vard and Albert Minis and the
editor of The Advertiser when they
vere little bright-eyed boys in knee
lants, and where the grand-parents
)f these did us so many kind deeds .
n times of trouble, for which we
viii always love their memory.
Wc spent a very pleasant dav
vith Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Allen, and
law little "John"' for the first time.
Ie is a bright, manly looking little
'ellow, and seems to have inherited
he goodness of both his parents.
It was a pleasure to visit little
Hary Bean's doll house. She has
wcnty-live dolls and furniture from
i cooking stove to a piano.
We spent a pleasant night with
M rs. E. L. Stevens and Lena. In
his home, we have always been so
.nully treated. Wc have never seen
i more consecrated Christian girl,
;han Lena. Her life will be an ex
imple for others, long after she has
>asscd away.
We are still at Mr. Forrest's
yaking to go home with my good
?rother, Charlie, and looking for
rard to the ride with him, also to
ueeting with the loved ones at
ionic to whom I feel grateful for.
his pleasure. We have indeed had
i delightful visit, and feel under so
nany obligations for it. We are
low anxious to get back to dear
?ld Edgefield, for there ar?-no bet
er people living, and none better,
han those ol' Buncombe. Hopi- t<>
ind Col. Bailey and JUr. Jones al
nost well, when 1 get home.
M.. W.
Mistress-1 don't want you to
lave so much company. Von have
nore callers i.'. :i ?lay than I have in
t week.
Domestic- Well, mum, perhaps
f you'd try to be a Hale more agree
tble you'd have as many friends as
[ have.-Purk.

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