THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TE LEGS AH, SUNDAY, MAT 30, 1009.
What Is Doing in Social, Club and
Miss Elizabeth R. Thomas
Misses Alsa Voorhees and Katbryn
Lamb are visiting friends and rela
tives in Muncie for a few days. Sev
eral social functions will be given in
their honor. . ,
An enjoyable dancing party was
given last evening at Greensfork by
the young people of that city. Music
was furnished by Mr. Geisler and Mr.
Benbow. Dancing began promptly at
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An informal card party was given
Saturday evening by Mr. and Mrs.
John Tillman at their home on West
Third street. The affair was compli
mentary to several house guests.
Luncheon was served after the game.
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Mr. and Mrs. William P. Haughton
have gone to Lexington, Ky.," for an
extended visit with friends and rela
tives. Mr. Clifton Williams of Chicago was
a guest in this city recently.
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Mrs. Robert Rollins and son Harry
left Saturday for Indianapolis for a
few days visit with Mrs. Rollins'B
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Miss Martha Ntewoehner and Miss
Maude Pettibone are the guests of
Miss Trusia Williamson at her home
north of the city over Sunday.
Miss Blair Thompson of Chicago is
visiting her sisters Miss Harriet
Thompson and Mrs. Jesse D. Fletcher.
Mr. Ralph Fiske. Mr. Ear! Clift and
Mr, Frank Clift) of Greenfield, Ind.,
re guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. M.
Thomas of South Seventh street for a
.JS s .js
A latin play was given last evening
at Earlham college.
The young people of St. John's Lu
theran church will give an entertain
ment Thursday evening.
"Priscilla" will be presented Wed
nesday and Thursday evening at the
Gennett theater by local talent. The
opera is being given by the - Ladies
Auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A. for the
benefit of that organization. Mr. Ed
ward Taylor of Indianapolis has been
directing the affair and no doubt it
will prove one of the most successful
ventures ever attempted by local tal
ent.'' ' : ! ' ' "- .
theman Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Graham
of Warsaw, Indiana are guests of Rev.
and Mrs. f J. Cook Graham of North
A street over Sunday.
One of the most elaborate weddings
for June Is that of Mrs. Mary Vaugh
an Williams and Mr. Reynolds of Day
ton, which will be celebrated Thurs
day evening at the home of Mr.
Vaughan on Korth Tenth street.
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Commencement guests should never
fail to look their, very best every
minute of the time they are within
campus bounds, for one can scarcely
realise the sharp scrutiny and the
harper criticism tb which they will
be subjected In the little world of
women. This is even truer of a col
lege in the country than one in which
there Is town life to occupy the at
tention of the students, and, needless
to say 'the sweetest of girl graduates
haa her full share of family pride,
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Mrs. Chris Hasemeier entertained a
number of her friends at her resi
dence on South Twenty-first street
Friday afternoon in honor of her sis
ter, Mrs. Fred Besselman of Los An-
MISSES' WASHABLE DRESS.
Pink wash suiting is the material in
this dress, and the collar and sleeves are
trimmed with a floral design in white
braid and embroidery. " The buttons are
covered with white crocheted linen floss.
This pattern is cat in three sises, 13,
14 and 16 years. Sue 16 requires S
yards of 27-inch material. Price of Pat
ten 456 is 10 cents. .
' Fill out' blink and send to Pattern
Department of this newspaper.jj
geles, who Is her guest. The affair
was in the nature of a thimble party,
followed by a two course luncheon.
Those present were: Mrs. Adam Bar
tel. Mrs. Fred Kehlenbrink, Mrs. Helt
brink, Mrs. John Sitloh, Mrs. Will
Fledderjohn, Mrs. Harry Kauffman.
Mrs. Herbert Fledderjohn, Mrs. Fred
Shaw, Miss Amelia Klute, Miss Mary
Kehlenbrink, Mrs. John Fahien, Mrs.
Owen Loosbourrow, Mrs. Fred Hase
meier, and Mrs. Besselman.
Mr. Ramsey Poundstone, Miss Afton
Clapp, Mr. John Starr and Miss De
borah Sedgwick will form a picnic par
ty this afternoon.
Mrs. Jennie Yaryan was hostess for
a meeting of the Daughters of the
American Revolution Saturday after
noon at her home on North Tenth
street. Mrs. W. W. Gaar, who was a
delegate to the Continental Congress
in Washington gave an account of her
trip. Election of officers was also
held. Those who will serve for the
ensuing year are: Regent, Mrs. Wal
ter H. Bates; Vice-Regent. Mrs. Al
bert D. Gayle; Recording Secretary.
Mrs. George Dougan; Corresponding
Secretary, Mrs. Joseph Zeller; Treas
urer, Mrs. John Hoerner; Registrar,
Mrs. Will Haughton; Historian, Mrs.
W. J. Robie. It was also decided to
send several delegates to the State
Convention which will be. held in Oc
tober at Huntington, Ind. At the
close of the business session a social
hour followed. Light refreshments
were served by the hostess. This was
the last regular meeting of the organ
ization for the season. Mrs. W. W.
Gaar will represent the Richmond
Chapter at the National Convention in
Washington next year.
A rehearsal was held Saturday aft
ernoon for the children's day enter
tainment to be given some time in
June by members of the United Breth
ren Sunday school.
The regular meeting of the Stand
ard Bearers" society of Grace M. E.
church was held Saturday afternoon
at the parsonage. The program
which had been arranged for had to
be postponed. Several business mat
ters were transacted.
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The Central Aid society of the First
Christian church will give an enter
tainment Wednesday evening, June
ninth at the First Christian church.
The affair is entitled, "The Old Mad s
A special song service will be held
this morning at the First Methodist
church by the choir under the direc
tion of Mrs. Grace Gorman.
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Mr. Grimes will sing this morning
at the morning service of the St.
Paul's Episcopal church.
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Miss Bertha Garver sang at a re
cital given Thursday evening in Cin
cincinatl by Madame Tecla Vigna. Sev
eral from town were in attendance.
The recital given Wednesday even
ing by the music Study club in the
Starr Piano parlors was- a most excel
lent affair. A ' large number of
guests were in attendance.
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Thursday evening of the past week
Miss Grace Stanley, assisted by Miss
Grace Forrey, violinist, gave a recital
at Earlham College. Miss Stanley
will graduate next month from the
Music Department of the college.
, C , ST V
Melville A. Clark, of Syracuse, is do
ing much worthy work and original
music work in that city, and has beeu
a patent factor in uplifting the taste
of his fellow townsmen in matters re
lating to the tonal art. One of the
memorable musical events that Syra
cuse enjoyed under Mr. Clark's guid
ance was the harp concert given in
connection with the course arranged
by the lectureship committee of the
board of education. Mr. Clark? spoke
on "The Harp: Its History and Fu
ture." Another interesting evening
arranged by him was his lecture, with
musical illustrations, on "Modern
String Instruments: Their Develop
ment and Use.".. At a previous talk,
Mr. Clark had performed a like ser
rice for the modern wind Instruments.
A lecture concert in honor of the 100th
anniversary of the birth of Chopin and
Mendelssohn formed a fitting and ef
fective part of the unusually valuable
course of talks which Mr. Clark vouch
safed his audience during the past win
"The orchestra is written for nowa
days In preference to anything else,
because It makes a small idea go the
farthest." This opinion is one of a
dozen equally pithy expressed by Mor
is Rosenthal In the London Standard.
No one in the profession is consider
ed a better "interviewee" than the Aus
trian pianist, and his views are well
worth considering. "Composers of
today," he declares, "have not suffi
cient thoughts to construct an effect
ive piano piece. The piano is a mer
ciless revealer of weak design. All
modern composers strive to write
something novel, whereas the great
composers wrote what came to them,
irrespective of effect. The present ed
ucation is responsible for the musical
unrest of today. The young are giv
en the new before they know the old,
sage in the new music; but there are
two kinds of bearers: the great mes
sengers and the messenger boys.'
Rosenthal will make an American tour
next season under Loudon Charlton's
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The large chorus in the opera "Pris
cilla." to be presented at the Gennett
theater Tuesday and Wednesday even
ings by local talent, will be one of the
pleasing features of the affair.
Spontini's "La Vestale" was the
most successful production at La Sca-
la, in Milan.
OS Jt OS
A Wagner program constituted
Panzner's farewell concert in Bremen
prior to his departure for Dusseldorf.
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"Janek," a Polish opera, by R. von
Zelenski, met with a friendly reception
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One of the reasons assigned by Mme.
Sembrich for her retirement from the
operatic stage at the height of her
popularity, was the lack of new operas
composed for the lyric sopranos.
"An artist," she said, "can not live
now on a repertoire of Gildas, Lucias
and Traviatas, for the taste of the pub
lic has advanced beyond such works.
The composers are writing nothing
new for lyric sopranos. The last new
role I created was Mimi in 'La
Boheme and immediately' after that
opera Puccini turned his attention
solely to dramatic roles. When I first
became a singer, the old Italian reper
toire was already losing its hold, and
the operas of Wagner were beginning
to have an influence. Think, then.
how little those old works must corre
spond to the musical taste of today. If
composers had written new roles for
singers with my style of voice, I might
have listened to my friends and man
agers and not ceased to sing in opera.
But so long as the old music is all I
find suited to my voice, I prefer to sing
in concert where I can always make
my programme of the best. That I
have kept my voice in the candition it
is today, is altogether due to the fact
that throughout my' career I have
steadily refused to sing anything that
did not lie within my powers."
Thursday afternoon, June third, a
recital will be given at Earlham Col
lege by pupils of Miss Lucy Francisco.
Watch for July 9, 7 a. m.
A change in train schedules will be
in effect today on the Pennsylvania
lines. All members using these lines
should govern themselves accordingly.
President Quigg, Wm. Kramer and
L. E. Turner left Friday afternoon to
attend the national convention held at
Asheville. The convention will occu
py most of next week as there will be
a great amount of business to come
before the delegates.
Horace C. Starr who was elected a
delegate to the national convention,
was unable, to attend, being called to
Michigan on business. Wm. Kramer,
who was elected alternate, accompa
nied the delegation to fill the vacan
cy. Rue Barton of the Richmond Candy
Co.. was called to his home in Criders
ville, Ohio, on account of the sudden
death of his father, who met his death
as a result of an accident. The sym
pathy of the entire post goes out to
Mr. Barton in his bereavement.
The actions of the national conven
tion' promise to be of much interest to
all T. P. A. members of the Indiana di
vision, as we have a candidate for na
tional secretary in the person of Mr.
T. S. Logan of Lafayette. Mr. Logan
was a candidate before the conven
tion for the same office two years ago
at Norfolk and showed considerable
strength. Mr. Lee Beaume, the pres
ent national secretary is a candidate
for re-election. He has filled the po
sition of secretary ever since the. re
organization, seventeen years ago. In
diana begins to think the office should
be shifted a little east of the present
national headquarters and with the
proper effort and push exerted at Ashe
ville, Indiana will be headquarters for
the national organization.
Frank Coffin has accepted a position
with Pogue, Miller & Co. wholesale
hardware dealers of this city, and will
travel in Ohio in the interest of the
firm. Frank always did know a little
about hardware, and will no doubt,
prove a valuable man.
Everybody push for the T. P. A
This should be a year of action and
considerable growth in our organiza
tion. We all can do a little to help
along the cause, so let's get down to
business. Hegger has promised to
help some. .
After the smoke and dust of the na
tional convention has cleared away,
after the excitement and the noise has
become a thing of the past, and every
body is again peacefully plodding his
time worn path. President Lebo ha
promised to begin another movement
within the state 5 circles and 2 make
things hum for a year, if anybody
can make a noise like energy and bus
iness Lebo can," and we predict that
there will be plenty of life in T. P. A.
affairs for a few months to come. Be-
Miss Spencer has a Unique Position
Si " J
Miss Florence Spencer, a young Chicago woman, who is coming to
New York to take a unique position, that of a librarian of one of the larg
est New York City banks. The books of which she will have charge are
purely financial in text or records oi statistical Information. '
cause he is a member of Post C we
must all lend a helping hand and do
for Elmer, Post C, and Indiana divis
ion. On account of the absence of Presi
dent Quigg and Vice President Turner,
who are at the convention, there was
ro regular monthly meeting last night.
The meeting has been set for next Sat
urday night, when President Quigg will
be in attendance and give us a report
of the convention. All members should
attend this meeting and hear the news
of the convention as there promises to
be much of interest told by those at
tending the convention. T. H. C.
CREW ARRIVES SAFE
St. Johns, N. F.. May 29. After
their vessel, the Barkentine Electra
had been crushed In the ice floes, a
hundred miles off" the coast Tuesday
noon, the crew of nine men were
forced to take their boats amid the
menacing ice fields and have arrived
here after more than fifty-five hours
of an ordeal which nearly cost their
HE PRAISES BOXING
Philadelphia, Pa., "May 29. "Son,
boxing is 'the greatest exercise in the
world. , It tends to develop real man
hood, and that's what every big nation
This was what "Uncle Joe" Cannon
had to say today when he asked about
the boxing bout he had with "Phlla
da" Jack O'Brien, the pugilist, at the
King of Prussia Inn.
STUDENTS IN TENTS
Carlinville, III., May 29. Fifty stu
dents of Blackburn college, at Carlin
ville, are living in tents near the col
lege campus after having been ousted
from their dormitories by order of
President W. H. Bradley following a
The students are allowed to attend
classes as usual but their sleeping
apartments are forbidden them.
WAS A GOOD SALE
The sale of city lots located on
West Ninth. Tenth and Eleventh
streets, conducted by A. F. Shalley,
the owner yesterday, was very suc
cessful. All but 15 of the 56 lots were
sold, many of the lots bringing very
Deaths and Funerals.
SULLIVAN C. J. W. Sullivan, a
Civil war veteran, died yesterday af
ternoon at his home west of the city,
at the age of. 72. He will be buried
Monday morning, at which time
his fellow comrades in the war
will be honored by the public at
large and the graves of the deceased
soldiers be decorated. The funeral
procession will leave the home at S
o'clock and burial will be in the ceme
tery, north of Fountain City. Friends
may call at any time.
-Willie.- said his mother after the
afternoon caller bad gone, -why did
you look so curiously at Mrs. Cross
way when she said 'How do you do.
dear? and you answered her "Quite
well. I tnank your"
-I was walrJn" for her to say 'You're
i welctUBS.' -Chicago Tribune.
a txABrrm AND STJK-TEIiEOlXAM,
NEED A LINCOLN
III THE COUNTRY
SAYS GEN. OWEN
In a Lincoln Memorial Address
Yesterday He Points Ou
The Pressing Need of Amer
WHITE SLAVERY THE
SUBJECT OF ADDRESS
Statesman Announces Tha
Conditions in America Are
Unfortunate and That They
Must Be Remedied.
Washington, May 29. "The White
Slavery of today is a great problem, a
pressing problem and to solve it we
need another Lincoln," said Senator
Owen today. He was making an ad
dress to the Lincoln circle, auxiliary
G. A. R. at the memorial exercises in
front of the statue of Lincoln, in the
Capitol rotunda. He declared that
the Black Slavery of the south dif
fered only in degree from the white
slavery of today. "It has made my
heart ache,'r said Senator Owen, "to
see the anarchy arising from the day
maddening chase of wealth. The
wheel of commercial machinery is
grinding out the lives of the Ameri
can people who are compelled to work
from morning till night, with barely
enough pittance in return for their la
bor to keep body and soul together.
"In many of our great cities young
girls are working in indescribable
shops. Some of them work in sweat
shops, some of them work in factor
ies, thousands of them are working
under conditions which are intolera
"Their pay Is barely sufficient to
provide nutriment for the body hvord
er that the unfortunates may return
on the following week to continue the
grinding out of wealth for the slave
owner. I do not blame the individual
for this condition of affairs, but it is
a condition which must be remedied
speedily, if this country is to go on
the way Lincoln hoped it would go on
"It is a great problem, a pressing
problem and to settle it we need an
Established in 18S1
of Graduation Presents was never so
temptingly beautiful as now. A large
stock to choose from and reasonable
Of great beauty. Stick Pics. Cuff
Links, Rings. Lockets. Spoons. Etc
0. E. DICKINSON.
Diamonds Mounted. Watch Repairing
; SUNDAY, MAT 30,
Coiffures Worn For Summer
Keep The Scalp In Good Shape
It takes courage to depart from thel
beaten ways of fashion, but a woman J
. UV 44 4S4 4 44 V .1 V" lll.j t V U4
her hair from becoming ragged strands
and her head from baldness because
of the constant use of false hair and
pads if she will only rest her head oc
casionally. This, in other words is to give up
wearing extra pieces on the head not
such a difficult feat In summer, either,
when hats are less constantly worn
and large coiffures are not so essen
tial. Nor is it hard to make a striking ef
fect. Brushing Is an enormous help
in making a fluffy and puffy coiffure,
and even though the hair be oily, a
stylish dressing is possible.
To make a pompadour without a
cushion the haid should be divided as
though for a roll, and the top section
separated by making two parts toward
the back, one over each temple. This
is combed and brushed back, then the
edge of the portion on the right is put
beneath, and the under part of the
hair pushed toward the front, without
disturbing the evenness of the outside.
This makes the pompadour stand up
without "ratting" the hair beneath a
process that is harmful.
This middle section, puffed. Is then
fastened with one pin at the back of
the head, and each side Is gathered
with a comb and pulled into place.
taking care to keep the effect soft.
This done, the pompadour is shaped.
and a brush gives the final touch by
stroking back the tresses, not tight to
the head, but beginning at the edge of
the face the bristles must be brought
away from the head by an upward
stroke, that causes all the hair to be-
"The Halo of Heroism"
By Captain F. A. Mitchell
Copyright. 1SCS, by American Press Asso
ciation. "My son." said the old civil war vet
eran, "I do Dot wish you to follow in
mj footsteps la the matter of war.
'War. as General Sherman said. is
"But. father, think of the glory 7
"The glory often falls where It does
not' belong and is usually overrated. I
will tl 1 rnn a
5552Nf?3 story to Illustrate
Cv VVyol mv nolnt. Two
young men went
from our town
to the civil
war. They were
friends and had
mates. We will
call them Tom
Ford and BUly
They were both
until they be
and then they
ed into prema
ture heroes. The
girls would hare
TOOK HIM TO COVER.
nothing to do with the other boys, whose
civilian clothes seemed very common
place beside the uniforms. Tom Ford
was a tall, handsome fellow, and one
of the girls suddenly discovered that
she loved him. And she did. A girl
may be caught by the veriest tinsel,
but when once caught she Is caught
"Well, Tom and Billy marched away.
They did nothing but march and lie
in camp for awhile and began to wish
they could get Into a fight. When
they did get Into a fight It had hardly
begun before they wished It were over.
After a charge by the enemy Billy was
trying to find the remains of the regi
ment that had gone in under a perfect
alignment with nags flying, but all he
could find were dead and wounded,
passing a wounded officer. Billy heard
him groan and. picking him up. wss
about to carry him away when a vol
ley was poured into them. The officer
begged Billy to drop him. but Billy
wouldn't and amid a shower of bullets
took him to cover behind a stone wall.
The officer died a few hours later In
Billy's arms. He begged Billy to ac
cept a handsome gold watch he wore,
and when Billy declined, saying that
he might be accused of rifling a dead
body, the dying man produced a pen
cil and paper and wrote down how
Billy's bravery had got him to cover
nod tbat he had given Billy hi watch
In remembrance of the same. Only he
didn't write Billy's name at all. for
Billy gave him another one. and this
Is how that happened:
"After getting the officer to cover, the
poor fellow's groans were heartrend
ing and his cries for wster worse than
hf groans. To set the horrible sound
oat of bis ears Billy said he'd go and
fird some water. As they were on
elevated ground, he knew there was
none, but be couldn't staad the agony
nny longer without a rest. He crostted
the field where his regiment bad been
rut up and suddenly came upon his
friend Tom Ford lying on his back,
hiking strnigbt up at the peaceful
heavens. Tora's front teeth had been
knocked out. and be had lost an eye.
V.Uly bent over him. and the sight. If
!. had uot lieen made sick of war al
rcsdy. certainly completed his horror
of It. He spoke to the wounded man,
wtn did net appear to recognize hiaa,
n ji paB''ijr nps mq pnnoj n
prop t?BM q ; mi oi pan. q eao
wjj oj qjuq xus art -spaun; spi uo
nam popnnoj n.i puq Mott -fniJI-.
-punSusfp stsjx q imj psap jou s4S
H Jtu3 Xinfl os 3uiqidjq eeii fT
The Cheerfkl Errand Runners.
"It is really a pleasure, ma'am, to
observe how readily your little boy
runs your errand r
"Oh. he's the boy that lives next
door. X get him to do my errands be
cause my own boy won'tr
-Ah! What Is ycer boy dois; now?"
There he is. rusliirs cn an errand
for the lady cext doorr Lippincotfs
PALLADIUW2YANT ads. pay.
gin with an upward line, an angle that
is becoming to the face. The Ions
hair at the back Is dressed In any
fashion one chooses. A week of this
care will train the locks to stand away
from the face almost as they do over
cushions, and the effect Is far more
charming In Its softness. Several .
times through the day the brush,
should be used to help the training.
A mixture that is helpful In keeping
riotous hair In place, and may be used
with benefit cn the pompadour. Is
made from three ounces of clean gum
arabic dissolved in half a pint of rose
water. This, when clear, is tinted
with a drop of analine dye In solution.
It may be scented in any way one
wishes. It gives a luster to the hair.
To apply, a few drops should be pour
ed Into the palm of one hand, rubbing
the other Into it, then gently smooth
ing the hair after it is brushed and
ready to dress. Those who object to
gum arabic and wish merely to have a
lustre will get It by tinting glycerine
m-lth analine dye and scenting It. A
few grains of powdered alum may be
added if the hair Is Inclined to be oily,
but for that which Is dry alum should
For at least fifteen minutes during
the day, and longer, if possible, it is
well to take out all the pins and let
the tresses hang loose. This airing Is
extremely beneficial, and at the same
time the roots . are rested from the
strain of holding a coiffure. At night
a good brushing and combing must be
given, and then a part made down the
middle from forehead to neck. Then
two sections are made Into separate,
loose braids, permitting the scalp .o
-breathe" easily all night.
inru tusv im gate cmiy niswatco. tu
asked BUly his nam to put It In the
paper he wrote. A sudden thought
truck Billy. It occurred to him bow
bis friend. Tom. would appear to bit
girl disfigured as he was. and be
thought be might do something to help
the matter. He told tb oOcer to put
In Thomas Ford.
The officer did as
he was asked and
coon after drew
bis last breath.
"As soon as the
officer was dead
back to Ford,
whom he found
In the same con
dition as before.
BUly shoved the
watch rolled In
the paper with
the writing on It
Into Ford's pock
et, then carried
blm to a tempo
rary hospital and
left him to be
taken care of by
Soon after this tro3t
he found the rem- ,D
nant of his regiment and was plogsloi
way again at the enemy.
-Now. Billy didn't really think much
of anything be had done. It never oc
curred to blm that there was any
bravery In carrying the officer to
cover. He had done the same thing
before and had not considered himself
a hero. But be thought the Incident
might be appreciated for more than It
was worth by the folks at home and
make Tom's girl stick to him if Torsi
recovered. Tom did recover and. hav
ing no remembrance of the watch and
naner In his norket. concluded that he
- . - .
must have saved some one and baa
the memory of It all obliterated by his
Tom went home and was discharged.
BlUy fought on to the close of the war,
when be went home to find Ton
much lauded bero. He had married
MbhiBMMM HI UI, -vw 4
"V - 1 -
1 j pivsu V.
-Billy was 4
lighted at tbt
suceess of his
ruse, for, you
see. he" knew
Tom would need
something la lieu
of bis eye and
his teeth, though
BUly didn't ex
pect that his
own carrying; a
wounded man for
would result la
friend with the
halo of heroism
for a whole lifetime.-
-And did BUly
never regret that
rrr tp.z watch i.v
be had turned this
halo over to an-
-Never. Had he kept It for himself
he would have Uvsd under a feeling
that the work performed was entirely
Incommensurate with the lifetime of
praise it evoked." . -.
"But. father. If BUly has a soa Isn't
be entitled to the halo by Inheritance""
"Oh. yes: You're entitled to its re
flection. "Father, why have you never told
me this before;
This is one of the minor tragedies of
the great conflict which have been
overshadowed by the record of greater
events. There are many like it still
nnwr'rten, all breathing tha spirit ef
heroism and sacrifice.
CcIIcca cs3 Teas
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