OCR Interpretation

The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, February 13, 1903, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-02-13/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

tc m berr ) __ra___
Negroes Everywhere Much Excited Over it.
There is a Touch of Sarcasm in
Editorial Approbation of
the South.
[News and Courier.)
With newspapers in all parts of
the South commending this remark.
able bill, introduced by senator
Hanna to pension ex slaves, the older
negroes are living high in hopes that
they will yet be paid for the years
they served in bondage. An Associat
ed Press dispatch from Birmingham,
saying that a camp of Confederate
Veterans had approved the measure,
has led the colored population to be.
lieve that things are coming up, and
already shrewd negroes are ready to
jump in and get a graft by collect.
ing funds to help the lobbyists in
Washington. The leaders of the
race have got sense enough to know
that. there isn't a chauce of any such
bill getting through Congress. They
have made this known to the army
of blacks, but it hi s not quieted the
There is a tinge of sarcasm in some
editorial utterances. That such r
bill will ever pass is not for a mo.
u ent considered seriously. Every
body is willing to jolly it along, but.
when it comes to earnest support the
country will hardly stand for it.
The public has taken the view
that Senator Hanna is making a bid
for the negro vote, and to get solid
with the race he is willing for the
treasury department to be tapped to
the limit. That is just what the no
groes would like to see. They will
stand up to a man for the Ohio states.
man if he will push the measure, but.
it is doubtful if it will ever be heard
of again.
For years the pension system in
the South has been notorious. In
South Carolina hundreds and hun
dreds :>f negroes who never saw a
gun except on a rabbit hunt are
- "living easy," simply because they
claim to have fought in the Federal
army. The pension conditions got
so bad that a delegation of agents
was sent to this State to clear it up,
and the jails now hold their share of
black men who played for good stakes
and lost. Not. a few ministers were
caught, and it always developed that
the ,on with the education was the
first to be trapped as pension sharks.
After working for several years the
pension department has been able to
rest on its oars, and in Charleston,
Beaufort arid Gieorgetowvn counties
the work is not as hard as it was 'at
the beginning. The pension sharks
have been driven to cover.
The records of the District Court
tell the story of the complicated sy s
tern. To make a genieral law pro.
viding for fees for every ner wvho
was a slave would require the entire
pension dep)art mont's service ini Char.
leston County alone.
It has been said1 that Senator Han
na could not adlvocate the bill with
out laughing. He evidently was
trying to dodge the responsibility
when he introduced thle measuilre "by
request.'' He did niot want. to stand
for it.
"T'he whIolo t hinag is a game~ of
. politics,'' said the wise uan last
night. '"This Hainnra boom is mere
ly intended to keep the public eye
on Mark and Roosevelt. Other lie
publicans will be scared out anid at
the proper time your Uncle .\,ircus
will dnck, leaving the nominat ion
for iJoosevelt. These t wo politicians
are playinrg together. ~1The negroes
had begun to think thait the t imre was
ripe for their recoguiution by t hn Ad
miniist rat ion. Thley regarded thle
appointment of D)r Crumii as the open
ing wedge. T1he iundignatiorn, how
ever, was so great that Crurm had to
be scratched, and, to keep on solid
terms, Senator Ha.nna, funny ian
that he is, sent in a bill to pension
t he negroes. Don't you suppose t ha~t
talk of that kind wilhl keep the black
voters in line ? W hoen thne time comes
Hanina will step aside, Rtoosevelt will
seek the nominat ion withbout serious
opposit ion and tbo' colobred brothers
will support. him. They will still
dream of pensions. W'ell, they've
got another dreaim coming. Thley're
(lead nes any way yon tnko then,
and it they are dupes enough to ox
pect a bounty, well, let them expect
it. The dreams wi.. do them good.
This country would never submit to
the payment of millions of dollars to
negroes, who don't even pay poll tax.
And yet you can gamble that they'll
contribute to any old funds that are
started to push the bill through Con.
In some sections the bill has been
taken seriously. The fact that it.
would bring millions of dollars to
the South and make hundreds of old
negroes self-sustaining has made
business people believe that it is
worthy of consideration.
Secretary Richardson, of the Four
States Immigration League, with
headquarters in New Orleans, has
sent out the following letter, copies
of which have been received in Char
leston. It is addressed to commerci
al and industrial organizations:
The Four States Immigration
League, representing the States
named above, was organized in New
Orleans January 14 and 15 and elect
ed me secretary, and I feel it is my
duty to call your immediate attention
and ask for special action relative to
the bill introduced Februaly 3 in the
United States Senate by Senator M.
A. Hanna granting pensions and
bounties to all ex slaves who were
freed by President Lincoln.
This bill provides that persons
over 50 years of age and less than
00, whether male or female, shall re
ceive a cash-bounty of $100 and a
pension of $8 per month; persons
between 60 and 70 years old, a boun
ty of $300 and a pension of $12 per
month; those over 70 years old, a
bounty of $500 and a pension of $15
per month. The bill further pro
vides for the payment of the bounty
and pension to relative who may be
charged with the care of ex-slaves.
The bill will make thousands of
the old colored people of. the South
self-sustaining and will add sever:d
millions of dollars to the capital of
the South.
The commercial organizations of
the four States of Louisiana, Texas,
Mississippi and Alabama have noth
ing whatever to do with the political
significance of Senator Hanna's mess
ure: that is a matter for the editorial
writers and politicians.
This bill makes independent a vast
number of people in the four States
who are now dependent, and it will
add a large amount of ready money
to each and every community in those
four States, and for that resaon I
take the liberty of presenting it to
the different bodies who are eligible
to membership in the Four States
Immigration League for such action
as they deem fit.
Had Been Bleaten in Head With Rock and
Severely Injured -Cr1iminal
[The State.]
S partanburg, Feb. 9.-Y esterda y
morning about 10 o'clock a negro
man out raged a young wvhite girl
namedl Nellie Carlisle, who lives about
tw~o miles from Tryon, N. C. fhe
de Ad was committeed in a woodland
some distance from the home of the
un fortunate young woman. Th'le no
gro also inflicted several large, ugly
wounds on his victim's head with
rocks, and left her apparently dead.
Wheu discovered several hours after
wardls, thle girl was carried to her
homie, where she is in a most critical
coniditioni. Thel) people of Tlryon
<juickly organ ized after thle news of
the fiendish event became general,
aind a party made a t horough search
for the niegro. This proved inoeffee
u 161. h ast night several persons
saw a tiegro attempi1t to, board a train
of thle Sout horn at Tlryon, and open -
ed lire; but. tie negro made his e9
cape. It is thought that lie wats the
guilt y pai o . T ry on is greatly ex
ereised ove'- the dood~ andl if the peo
pIe cateh.thIi"on!prwit he willI be strung
up without eeremony. Nellio Carl isle
is 18 years of age, and her parents~
are honest, hardworking people who
live near Tryon. A telephone mies
sage from that place received thiis
afternoo*n st:Ies that it is extremely
dloubtful if the f,irl recovers from her
Wants the Dispensary Law Enforced With
as Little Friction as Possible-The
Sottile Matter.
[News and Courier.]
The recent incident in Charleston
in connection with the shooting of a
horse by Constable Caulfield has
bro..ght the situation in Charleston
to a focus.
Chief Howie was in Columbia and
had a long talk with Gov. Heyward
regarding the entire affair which is
familiar to the readers The entire
situation was discussed, and, after
going over all of the evidence and
correspondence, it was decided to
severely reprimand Constable Caul
field for his reckless firing of a pistol
in the streets of Charleston; and he
was ordered to report for duty at
some other point in the State, there
by removing him from the Charles
ton field.
This assignment. to some other sta
tion had been made before the shoot.
ing occurred, and Chief Howie was
given instructions to give it unmedi
ate effect.
It was also developed in the testi
mony that Mr. Sottile was generally
regarded as a frequent violator of
the dispensary law, and that as such
violator that it was not at all unusual
for his wagons to get into similar en
counters with constables.
Gov. Heyward had a full and
frank discussion with Chief Howie
over the situation, and be made it
perfectly plain to Mr. Howie as a
representative of the constabulary
force in Charleston that the law
must be enforced there as well as in
other parts of the State.
Of course it is needless to say that
the emphatic instructions that have
been given to Chief Howie are not
in the spirit of hostility. Gov. Hey
ward is the friend of Charleston, and
he has no purpose in antagonizing
that community or any other in the
State, but he regards it as his solemn
duty to see that the laws of the State
are enforced and wishes to make a
sincere and legitimate effort in the
better enforcement of the dispensary
law in Charleston. There have been
serious cotplaints made as to the
enforcemett of the law in Charles
ton, and Gov. Hey ward is assured
that the best sentiment of that coin
munity does not uphold the violation
of this or any other law.
He realizes that there are peculiar
conditions in that city, and will take
due cognizance of these conditions.
He has advised Chief Constable
Howie to be firm, but to avoid any
unnecessary friction. If this policy
does not succeed, and Chief Hoewie
is not successful in the enforcement
of the law in Charleston, he will then
make it his ::uty' to inquire into what
is the real cause of the failure and
until that time arrives he wishes to
give the fullest opportunity of a
change by those now in charge of
the present machinery of thle diapen.
sary law.
Gov. Hey ward, of course feels that
lie has the sympathy of the best. peeo
ple aund the municipal authorities of
(Cr.arleston, and lhe has absolutely no0
reason to believe that there will be
any disposition 01n the part of the po
l ice and muniicip)al authorities ini any
way to ret ard thle better enforceiment
of the law; he hopes for the most ab
solute co-operat ion b.o~eeoi the con
stabul ary anid the polico forces in the
better cinforcemenit of thle law.
The Occasion f(ir Gov. Hleyward's
ex pression upon the subject was
brought abouti by the Caulfield inici
dent wvhich was oflicially brought to
his at ton tion by Mayor Simy th, and
so t hat. his posit ion imighit be tiho
roughly understood he has consented1
to imake public t he re'sult of his inter
view with Chief H owic.
1Parker- I thought you were goinrg
to puit your boy3 into bulsiness.
Ln- . d (id, but I found it as
cheaper to send' him to college.
"'Alluns got. mahi 'spicions,"' said
Chiarooal F'ph, thirowing~ a stone at
thew (t "o ' d1)e mani~ dat ain't got
money o' rnuiff fo' t' piay his debts an'
(len tskes his ow~n change out 'a de
collect ion basket Mistah .fakn.>i"
They Are Seeking a Location in South
Carolina and Want Information as to
Land and Other Things.
(The State.)
There was a conference in the
office of Governor Heyward yester
day which showed very plainly the
necessity for an industrial and immi
gration department in the State.
During the (lay the Iev. Fathers
A. J. Prevost and A Boyrube of Fall
River, Mass., the former a native
French Canadian who is in charge of
churches having over 12,000 French
Canadians in their membership, ar
rived in the city accompanied by
Bishop Northrop. It seems that two
years ago Bishop Northrop while on
a visit to Fall River, New Bedford
and adjacent manufacturing towns,
seeing the deUse population, told
Fat her Provost about the great
amount of undeveloped land in
South Carolina. Pather Provost be
came interested and gradually a
largo number of the peoploe have
been saving up something with which
to come to such a colony and get a
start. Feeling that the time was
ripe Father Provost came to Charles.
ton and informed Bishop Northrop
that his people were ready to enter
upon t he est ablishment, of a colony
and that he had come to look at. the
country, secure information as to in
dustrial and social conditions, and
get facts about the cost of such tracts
of land as would be needed. The
bishop brought the gentleman on to
Colnmbia, bolieving that such infor
uation ats was wanted could bo beet.
gathered hez e. A rrangnents were
made with (Gov. [iyward, Secretary
of State (antt and Secrettary Watson
of the Columbia Chamber of Com
merce for a conference in the gov
ernor's oilce at 5 p. im. At this con
ference Fat her Provost explained at.
length his plan, told how the people
had saved up their money for the
purpose and indicated that it was
desired to keep the colony in as coin
pact form as possible. tie said that
they would want. at least 30,00()
acres of general agricultural lands,
suitable for all kinds of farming.
Already they are in touch with Mr.
M. V. Richards, land and inldust.rial
agent of the Southern railway, who
will meet them on Friday and aid
them in securing a proper location.
Gov. Heyward assured the visitors
that such a colony would be heartily
welcomed to South Carolina and has
undertakeni to give Fat her Provost
all the aidl possible in the collection
of the information he desires to carry
to his peoll. lie wishes to make
them such a report that they can get
together, select a committee from
their numbet)r and send such comilmit -
toe to select. thle finial location of t he
The secretary of thle local chamber
of commerce gave the gentlemen
such ir'formation as he paos.3d and
has undelrt aken to collect. fuill inifor
mat ion as to charact or of l ands,
qu alities of the soils, indunst rial char
act erist.ics, etc , on)f ce rtini soections of
tho State, together wit h miapis, etc.,
for Father Provost to carry back t
his peOp.le.
Last evoning representatives of
the chamber of (con:mnirco possessmg
accurate in format ion as to cortai n
very dlesir'able lands called1 upon0 the
visitors anmd gave thliem the honofeit of
their knowvledge. I ft tho proper loca.
ion can be seced ' , the land be ig
available at. reason able ligumres, it is
almost certain thaimt the colony will
beo fornied and( SonithI Carolina will
h ave several t housand very (1esirmablie
niow inohabitants, coiming anl most. enf
tirely ill famnilies.
Thebr gemnt lemnen wvill remtain in Co
lumbia today and1( will then go back
to (Charlestoni. l"athler Provost ima
returnm here a little la ir. Hie hopes
to get things ini shiape so that, the
onmmnittecc referred to cani como5 (down
early in A pr il.
Anty lanidow1ers ini thle State hay
ing l argo tria cis for smile at reasonarbl e
tigu res may send tie informat ion
and pren to thle seorrotary of the
chambeI)r of commmereo hero, who wvill
sne t hat it is promptly) gi von Fat hor
Famous in the Days of Nullification Pecu
liar Circumstances Surrounding
the Burial of Bynum.
[Greenville News.]
About two miles northwest of Pen
dleton, S. C., stands old Stone church,
built in 17U7. Nearby is a grave
yard in whose soil lie the remains of
many prominent men in the politicrl
history of the State.
Every one familiar with history
kno s that the home of John C. Oal
honn was at Fort Mill, near Pendle.
ton, S. C. According to tradition it
was his wont during the days of nul
lification, to meet his admirers at the
latter place and there discuss the
issues of the day. In Greenville,
S. C., had been established a paper
called the "Nullifier," and edited by
a man by the name of Turner B) mnm.
lie was a North Carolinian handdone,
and possessed of great ability as a
writer. In the same town of Green
ville, there was established another
paper under the editorship of W. Hi.
Perry, who attacked the cause of
nullification, not sparing, it is said,
its chief exponent-Calhoun.
These two editors in consequence
of their opposing views on the ques
tion of nullification, soon became in
volved in a newspaper controversy.
The result was a challenge. The
place selected was Island Ford, Pu
galoo river, about twenty miles south
west of Pendleton. The participants
passed through that place-Bynum
taking with him ,as his second, Jacob
Warley, who lived near Pendleton,
and with whom Bynum is said to
have stayed the night before.
Among the old residents of that
section of the country, there seems
to be quite a difference of opinion as
to the real motive that prompted the
duel, and just as to what happened
that day on the tield. Be the differ
ence of opinion on those points how
ever great., it is nevertheless a fact
that Perry shot Bynum. He lin
gered for several hours and then
died. The question at once arose as
to what uisposition should be made
of the body. After consultation it
was decided that the remains he
taken to Old Stone church, and there
The news of the duel and its re
sult, soon spread and quite a num.
ber went to the church that night to
see the burial, but a heavy rain storm
having come up, the cortege was so
delayed as not to reach Stone church
until after midnight. Then in the
intense darkness, with only a flick
ering torch to aid them, the remains
of Turner Bynum were laid at rest.
At its conclusion, it was suggested
that t he grave in somec way be marked.
So intense was the darkness it was
useless to look for rocks, and so
threatening was the weather, that all
seemed( anxious to leave, and thle onily
things handy were two pine poles
wvhich had been ulsed1 to carry the
body from the wagon to the grave.
One was placed at the head, the oth
at the foot. of th1e grave.
Timio passod(, and no attent ion wvas
paid to the g.-ave. The people1 were
ocupiedl ini considering new events5
which woere then taking place. And
stran)ge to say, t hese t wo pl)Uls, the
only miarking of a lonely grave, took
root! They grew, anid continued to
grow! When the writer first visited
the place sixteen years ago, lie O ld
St one chiurcht was still standtiing, not
usced, however, arid applarent Ily going
to rack and ruin, whil e the grave
yalrdl niearby, seemed like(1 a fore(st
wvithI arn imriinse undergrowth of
bushliec and vines, abniost enitirelyv ob,
econring the view of the ninny ombils
And among, if niot the largest trees,
were two pinies, straight sentinels
over a grave otherwise unimarked.
But the soenie wh ichi groeted the
eye of the wvrit.er wvhen he visited the
samie spot over I wo mtonithli ago, was
<luitol different. ft was anm ideal au
tumn dlay. TPhe sun lit u p tIbe va
;a i shimdos of the folinge. T1he air
was I adon with th le urimistakable per
fame of fall. A faint breo-oze wafted
a leaf he(re and1 I here. Nothing broke
the sylvan stillness but the occasional
cry of a bird or the dropping of an
acorn. The old Stone chuiirch still
stood. But. in the inntery on.e a
muass of pine, oak, p:)plar, etc., Shown
only the white and gray tomb stones.
Every I roe with the except ion of a
Lompardy poplar, a uimosa near
the grave of General Pickens, and a
spruce near another grave were gone.
Around the acre of land had been
built a wall of rough granite about
three feet high. Several feet from
the southwest walls stand two pine
stumps. They are about three feet
high and two in diameter. That is
all that now relainla to mark the
grave of one who, handsome and
brilliant., had givon up his life im de
fense of the principles of nullitica
tion, which he believed to be right,
and those of South Carolina's idol
John C. Calhoun.
F:w A1I> A. Ti'5'o-i.
Kills 1er Drunken Iiusban)d, lurns His
Body, Grlnds Ills 1ones and Feeds
Thein to the Chickens.
MrAs. I afayetto Taylor, of Contre
ville, Sullivan Conity, Now York,
has confessed having killed her
husband, L,afayotto Taylor, and
hurned the bodly on January 26 to
oerlpo dott'ection. Taylor (lisappeared
on the night of ,1anuary 25, and was
supposod to hatve deser-td his fam
ily. On February (, Mrs. 'Taylor
attempted to soll at horse to a Contro.
ville mnan, who would not buy for
fear Taylor might Collie back and
claim it.. Mrs. 'Taylor told himt to
lost. easy onl that poiltt, for sh1e had
killed him and burned his body.
''ho fourtoeon year old daughter of
the Taylorm was asked about he
story' her mother hatl (old bhout. hav
ing killed her father. She said the
story was true. Mrs. Taylor was ar
rested and today mna I it full confee.
Her story is that her husband, who
was at hard drinker, came home on
the night. of January '45 very drunk
and began to abus0 her. She se
cured at revolver, which she had pur
chased at few days hoforo, and tried
to frighton him. lie attemupted to
take it from hor, and in the struggle
it went off, the bullt striking hit
over the oyo andl killing him instant
ly. Sho was so frightoned for fear
of being arresiod for nurdor, that
sho dovided to cut up the body afnd
burn it. llor fourteen year-old
(lauughtor wit-nessd l tho shooting and
hltped her to cut, up the boly in
samall pievos with an axe and burn it
in the kitclien stove, together with
the c9lothinIg of the1 victim. Thie
burnt bones worao grouud fine antd
fed to the h10ns. Tlhe blood spots8
were covered up with paint.
The'Tay'lors livedt ont a farm a mnile
from tile mlain road andit the chanc1(es
of discovery were few. Mrs. Taiylor
is abou0lt 4(0 yOatrs old(. She sayn'a she
con fessedl blclias t he crinoallettetd
her. She was brought to the Mon
ticelIo jatil to aight. TIhe daughtr
hiais not bieena arrested y'et.
Twenty-Five Thiouasand D)ollars ini Bends
Promptly Foiund When the Fact that
They Were Missing was
New York, l"ebruatry I (.-Through
thiir b)anlkers, I LedmIrondl, Kerr & Co.,
sont ont a not ice today that twenty -
Ii va $ I000 LoisiIiaa Staite consi.
dat ed 1 pr' cenit coupon01 bonds,
niumbehired fromi 4,5418 to 4,5T2, in
ci lsivo, had1( b)on1 lost or' stolen. The
brnids had1( b)een1 shuippod( toi the Hiber
nia1 llanuk, .New Orleans, oni lebruary
I. Later thle b an k niot ified them
that the bonds(1 hadit not boone[ receivedl.
iThe potfhl aumthorit ies were niot i
lied anad informjed the firma that the
ipostoflice hold( a receipt for thle bond1(1,
signed "ThI'le Hi beruia lank, anod
dailed No,w Orleans, lFebruaary 5.''
Late today ai telogramn was received
from .N'ew O rleans, whiich said:
"'1ondts hlave bren found'."' No p)ar
t iculars were given.
New Orleans, i"ebrulary 10.)-Owing
to a clerk's illns th18 Ile miara doin~g hiis
work placed the b)onds1 ini a pigeon
holo( oithe r t.han lbhat iln~ whicho th11e
bond(1 aire uisuatlly kept. H aif an
hiouir's inivestigat ion nt raightenied the
Ite matt or oult andat New York was at
onico notified.
Scheme of the Ohio Statesman to Pension
Bx-Slaves Warmly Condemned
in the House.
In a general debate on a Bill in
the National House of Representa
Lives on Tuesday, the Hanna Bill to
pension ox-slaves was brought into
discussion. Mr. Do Armond, of M,s.
souri, spoke in a sarcastic vein, but
the subject assumed a serious phase
when Mr. Richardson, of Tennessee,
s'ated that adventurers in the South
were using the bill to impose on
ignorant credulous negroes, and call
ed upon Mr. Cannon to give assur
ance that the passage of such a
measure would not be contemplated.
This assurance Mr. Cannon gave.
Mr. DeArmond, of Missouri, de.
nominted the Bill recently introduc
ed by Senator -anna to pension the
ex slaves a "curious evidence of the
prevailing trend of politics," which
was "more valuable as a piece of
p>liiical nanoeuvering than as a
piece of prospective legislation."
The introducer of the Bill, he said,
announced that 1e was not a candi
date for the Presidency, but from
the same authority came the an
nounceient, that. there were no
trusts. The exact facts could, he
said, be balanced in the public mind
after a study of both staternente.
'l'he negro delegate, he said, was an
important, factor in Republican
national Conventions, and there was
nothing like making preparations in
good tito. It. was an interesting
game and those not, concerned could
watch it with ?quanimity. It was a
farco, he said, but still farces had
their solemn aspects. And it was so
sad to think of the old negroes in
their cabins in the South giving up
their small earnings until the time
mle when they would turn for relief
the to ntatural protectors-the white
people of the South (Deworcratic
Mr. Caution, in reply, treated Mr.
DeArmnond's remarks lightly, calling
attention to the fact that Sr,nator
Hanna's Bill had been int:.oduncd
"by request."
flu t. Mr. Richardson, of Tonnessee,
put a different view on the matter.
He stated seriously tilat companies
were already being formed and cir
culars being sRot out. to ignorant col
ored peoplh by unscrupulous adven
turerft, and he thought both sides
should join in e.n assurance to them
not to in vest their quarters and dimois
in thIiis chimerical scheme.
Mr. Cannion responded that all
should sunderstand, rich arnd poor,
white~ arnd black, cultured and ignor
ant, that the Government promised
to all a like (equality before the law
anid equality of opp[ortunity, and un
der~ it each musat work out his own
Mr. D)eArmond was not satisfied
with this statnemnt, but asked for a
more specific assurance, and in reply
Mr. (Jannoni stated with emphasis
that thle ignorant were being impos
edl upjon, they should be undIeceived1
~--thIiat, ini his j udgemteut, nto such
Bill conl or would passa.
A t raveling man stopped at a Lan
caster hotel. At (dinner time he was
standing outside when the proprietor
camne out to ring the dinner b)0ll. A
s * all dog nearby began to howl dtin
mtally. Turning to the dlog the
traveling man said: "'What in tbe
h-are you howling for? You dlon't
have to eat ill here.'"
R{emnember that brilliant young
fellow Tompkins, who was in our
class at college. W->nder what be
caime of htim P 1 always thoight thte
world would hear from 'eTompkins.
Rlichardson-It (lid. He became
an auctioneer, then travelled! as a
barker for a sideshow.
Hlonpock-The Bible, of course, is
op)posed to bigamy.
Mrs. HCInpock--The ideOa! Of
course it is.
Hoenpeck--Yes, especially where
it says ''no maun can sorve two mas
"Mauma,carn I take my doggie
to heaven when I go there?"
"No, dear: I think not."
"Then what'n the use of bteing a
good li ttle girl ?"

xml | txt