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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, July 24, 1903, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-07-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Body Now Lies In State-Picturesjue
Ceremonials Following The Pope's
Death Lasting Many Days
Rome, July 22.-Popo- Leo XIII
iR dead.. The last flicker of life ex
.y pired at fopr minites past. 4 o'clo(k
Sonday afternoon and the Pontiff
At rest.
e period of over. two weeksthat
pe Leo passedi i tbe sha.low of
death wis no less wonderful than
his lif-. His splendid battle against
disdhso was watched over with h)M
'pAthetic admiration and ended only
f r a series of tremendous of
"forts to conquer the weakness of
bis aged .frame by tho marvellous
'will power of his mind. Tb# pleuro
pneumonia, with which his Holliness
was suffering, was scarcely as re
sponsible for his death as that inov
itable decay of tissue which ensues
upon 98 years of life. The tested
steel which had bent so often before
human ills was bound to break at
Monday night the emaciated and
lifeless form which held so brave a
spirit lay on the bed in the Vatican
beside which ahuost all the world
has prayed. The damask coverlet
rested lightly over the body, the Car
dinal's scarlet cape was about the
shoulders, while on his head had
6een placed the F apal hood of vel
)et, bordered with ermine. A white
bilk handkerchief was bound about
4.is chin, and in the hands which
9A,have blessed so many thousands had
een placed a crucifix. So Pope
Leo remained until Tuesday, watched
by uniformed officers of the Noble
Guard and rough clad Franciscan
pe4itentiaries, who kept a ceaseless
The Pope's final moments were
marke 1 by that same serenity and
.4devotion as when he was conscious;
tithat calm intelligence which is asso
ciated with his twenty-five years'
jP/2yontificate. His was no easy death.
rn hour before he died, turnin-, to
Dr. Lapponi atid his devoted valet,
io Centra, he murimured: "The
.'opain I suffer is most terrible." Yet
hi-i parting words were not of the
physical anguish that be sUf1ered,
upwere whispered benesdict ions up
~n the Cardinals andl his ntephewe,
who knelt at the bedside, and the
tlook of his almost sightless eyes
astowards the great ivory crucifix
tanging in thje dleath chamber.
P-~raotically all the Cardinals in
Rlome, kneeling at the bedside,
,watcbed the passage of his soul.
~Earlier in the day Cardinal Serasfino
.%Vannutelli had impressively pro
I3ounlced the aibsolut iona in airticulo
Theb coniditioni of his Hlinress
M ariedl fromz agony to colma. Wish
-ing to relieve himi, D)r. lazzon,i sug
Vgested that morphine sh,ou;d be adi
ministered, butt D)r. Lapponii dlid niot
agree, fearing that the endt miight be
'Meantime evenits of momentous
importance to Catholic Christenidom
were occurring. TIhe deal h of Pope
Leo meant the passinig of the si.
preme power into the hands of the
Sacred College of (Jnrdinals as its
temporay culstodlian durinig the in
The perfsct adminiist rative ma
chinery of the Church provided
agis the slightest interruption of
hegovening authority. As the
senior member of the Sacred College,
Cardinial Oreglia, to whomi the Pope
solsonly confided the interests of the
C)huieh, .has no0w becoime t he expon
ent of the Cardinals iuntil Pope
,Lqo's successor has beent elected.
This b)roughit forth ('ardinial Oreglia
,as the striking personality of the
The Cardinal is thle exact ant ithle.
sis of Pope Leo, having none of thle
late Pontiff's sympathetic and baney
olet characteri8ties He comes from
a noble Piedinontese stock and his
nobility is shown in hi, haughty and
austere manner. He is not popular
among his colleagues or the Romans,
and. his bruqque manner has earned
him 4he title of "The Piedmont
Bear " He is tall and robust and
his 74 years are shown by the white
ness of his hair. His face has the
tawny hue of old parchment and is
deeply lined. Despite his austerity
the Cardinal's learning and piety are
universally recognized.
This is ,the man, for the time be.
ing,. who is practically Pope. It was
he who isstAed the orders to clear the
Vatican from intruders and brought
tranquillity out of the confusion im
mediately following Pope Leo's
A round the Popo's bedside at the
tinal moment were the Cardinals,
relatives and the members of the
Papal Court. Before lapsing into
unconsciousness the dying Pontiff
feebly moved his lips, his last arti
culate words being those used in be
stowing a benediction.
Gradually the shawdow of death
upread over the Pontiff, his extremi
ties became cold, his features as
sumed the fixed rigidity of death,
and Dr. Lapponi noted his last flut
tering heart beats, which gradually
became slower and slower until they
finally stopped.
The news of the Pope's death
spread rapidly throughout Rome and
caused a most profound sensation.
The whole city was in mourning.
The occurrences in the death chan
bhr immediatly following the Pope's
demise were of impressive solemnity.
Couriers had been dispatched to
summon those who are dolegated to
peform the first religious offices to
ward the dead Pope, and soon the
chquting of the Franciscan monks
was heard as, two by two, in coarse
brown habits, and with sandalled
feet, they proceeded to the room in
which Leo lay dead. From time
immemorial the Franciscans have
been penitentiaries of St. Peter's.
Following them came the Noble
Guard, to watch over the Pontiff's
remains, the brilliancy of their uni
forms constrasting strikingly with
the sombre attire of the quaintly
robed monks and the solemn dig
nity ot the chamber itself. The only
sound heard was the measured obant
ing of the psalms of penitence, by a
group of monks kneeling beside the
couch of death.
Trhe body lay exactly as it was at
the moment of the Pope's last ex
piring breath. A white veil was
thrown over the dead man's face,
while awaiting the solemn entrance
of the Oamerlingo, who was offiQially
to pronounce the Pontiff actually
The news, "The Pope is dead,"
soon flashed through Rome and the
calm of .the.afternoon was brokeni by
the rapidly gathering crowd around
the Vatican, whose quick movementi
an't tense feeling were in such con
trast t.o the calm pervading all
TiHE DIsoRD 01F THlE fELLrs.
Th'e quiet of the evening Truesday
was' broken by a cho(uns such as the
world has seldom heard. On the
st roke of 8, all of Rome's four hun
dred churches comimencedl to tol
bells for the passing of the soul o
Leo XI11. From the seveni hillsi anc
from every quarter of the city wvhicl
contained churebes came the con
slant clangin)g, tunt il all was one vasH
reverberation. The harshi jingle o
the smaller chapel bells, st.rikinj
quickly and tiJore often, was no
drowned by the solemn d rakes tha
came itn mourning mear,urn from the
great dlome of St. Peter's. It was al
if a great fire raged and every bel
in Romet were vieing with ever'
othier in anxiety to warn the poplaltce
Except mi its comonliIt muotive, ami
common sorrow, it wtas an amiaztin1
dmcnord, which continued an hor
and which will recur nightly unti
t he obs4equies are over.
lay. 'I'tnesiny imiht in the hall of
throne room, a few #4tep,9,fr9m the E
rogin in which his death took place. E
T4e same ,vestmouts, " the 9n4P. (
hood, the rochet, and,the whitegown, e
which were put on the day of his I
de4th, covered tb qfqTmhieb rested, i
in Iseii.state, surrounded by the I
lighted scondles, the Noble Guard e
and Franciscan. pp itentiaries.
The impressive ceremonial of
recoguizirig,the death of . the Pope
ocourred Tuesday morning, followed
by, the embalmitig of the body.
All the Cardinals present in Rome,
numbering twenty nine, assembled at
the Apostolic Palace to view' the re.
mains of the late Leo XIII and to
officially pronounce him dead.
Within the death chamber the
body lay with a white veil over the 0
face, mn the bed, surrounded by
Franciscan penitentiaries, while out
side the Nnble Guard maiiitained a
solmni vigil. The profound stlence- (
was only broken by the chanting of a
prayers for the dead. Into t his soletin L
presence caine the mourning proces. ]
sion of Cardinals, who, knoeling, t
silently prayed. U
The white veil was removed from I
the dead man's face, revealing the a
cameo-like features of the departed c
Pope, rendered sharper and more
transparent, by death. So life like
was the body that those presnt. half
expected Leo to raise his hand in the
familiar gesture of blessing.
A moment of breathless silence en.
k3lid, and thite the Cardinal Cater
lingo, taking the a4perosiuIm,
sprinkled the late Pontiff with holy
water aiid said in a firm voice:
"Groacchino,'' (the Christian name
of the d1eceased Holy Father.) When
there was no answer the same word
was repeated three times, louder and
louder. A fter which, turning to the
kneeling Cardinals, the Camierlingo
solemnly announced: "P'apa veve
wortuns est." ("The Pope is really
Following the ceremony of the
recognition of the death of the Pope
by the Sacred College caine another,
shorter, but no less significant and
symbolic. On Leo's hager was the
famous fisherman's ring, which the
Camerlingo, with a whispered pray
er, drew gently off, and which later
will be broken in the presence of the
Cardinals, reset and presented to the
new Pope when he is elected.
Rt.me, July 22.-Tonight t.he body
of Leo XIII lies in state in the Ba.
silica of St. Peter's. Beginning to
morrow at sunrise the people of
Rome and those of all nations now in
the Eternal City will be admitted to
pay the last farewell. Opportunity
for this solemn tribute will end on
Until 5 o'clock this afternoon the
remains of the dead P~ope lay in
the throne room or the Vatican,
where the leaders of the diplomatic
corps and ecivil wvorld were allowed
to pass the bier. The ceremonial to
ni ght, whlen the body~ w as conveyed
from the throne room to St. Peter's,
was one of the most striking of all
the obseqnies.
D)urintg the day the Congregation
of Cardinals met and decidted to hold
the conclave unditer the identical reg
ulations which obtained at the Con.
clave which electedi Leo.
Dr. Lapponi, in the course of the
day, p)resenlted to Cardintal Oregl ia a
report of thle autopsy wvhich was held,
I which showved that there was no sign
of cancer in the [Pope's body.
Some hours beofore sund(own St.
1. Peter's wits cleared of idle crowv 1s.
! The massive doors wore closedl, and
the throng of sight seers was pushed
b back to the foot of the great flight of
circular stonte st.eps. Half a hun
(Idredl carpenters hiast ily contstrtieted
a stout fence, five feet high, to resist
I the eneroitchments of the crowds
r which are e'x)pcted during tomuorrow
.anid the two following days. The
I fenice ext ends dlirect ly across the co0l
ontade, iandt in it are two narrow en
, ranceis, wvhich will give readHy inmuans
I of controlling the ingress and ogress
of the thlri)ngs.
coN I,Av 'i:of TilE cAI1N A I,s.
tn Io.te *..t.. 21. --Acrdn t a
tatemelt,oQming from a high eccle
lastic arrangements at the Vatican
,re beipg pressed forward which will
nable the Conclave of Cardinals to
egin sitting August 1. However,
is now thought the , session may
set considerably longer than at first
xpected, even long epough to per.
ait. Cardinal Moran, of Sydney, N.
;. W., to arrive in time to take part
a the proceedings.
tems of More or Less Interest Condensed
Outside the State.
An encounter between govern
.ent troops and revolut,ionists at
iudad Bohvar, Venezuela, occurred
lunday. The government forces
arried the day, losing 100 men.
|00 revolutionists were loft dead on
he field.
District Attorney Oiurley, of New
)rleans, was assassinated in his offico
bout 10 o'clock Monday morning,
iy Clarence B. Tiyos, a cotton roller.
.yons, after shooting the district at,
orney, put two bullets through hi6
wn head, fatally wounding himself.
k grudge which Lyous harbored
gainst Gurley for several yeari
aused the tragedy.
Circuit court convened in special
ession at Jackson, Ky., on Monday
or the investigation of the burnin
>f the Ewen hotel during the recont
rial of Jott and White for the mur.
lor of Marcum, and the attempted
)ribery of Capt. B.. .. Ewen, princi
)il witr.ess for the prosecution in th(
Iett, and White case.
Fletcher Turner, a white man
>loaded guilty at Montgomery, Ala.
o holding a negro boy in peonag(
md was fined $1,000.
A detective has arrested two mei
iear Shenandoah, Va., charged witl
iaving wrecked passenger train new
3reenville, Va, last December, tho
3ugineer being killed. The mei
ifter the arrest confessed their guilt
iaying they had planned with i
Noman to wreck the train and to kil
ill passengers who survived the wreck
Phe woman in the case, a Mrs. Pain
.er, is a North Carolinian. She wil
Lbe arrested.
A man and a two-year old chil<
were killed in a thunder-storm ii
Uhicago on Tuesday. The man wa
struck by lightning and the chil<
was crushed by a piano blow froD
the hands of parties who were mov
ing it.
The last of the troops doing 8trik
duty at Richmond have been takei
off the scene but there is no immedi
ate prospect of the strikers goin
back to work.
The defalcation of a confidentii
clerk in one of Buffalo's wealthiei
law firms has been unearthed. Th
amount of the defalcation now aggre
gates about $300,000. None of th
money was squandlered, but was u
vested by the clerk in legitimate bus:
ness enterprises in the name of "a
Eastern capitalist."
Items of More or. Less Interest Condenst
In the State.
Tlhe Columbia State states that ci
of 7/00 miles of road in Rtichiar
county there are only 20 miles th;
need( working.
In a fight betweeni two negroesi
Spart.anburg Monday night Hi
Flack struck Dock Jones on thie lie.
with someothing that dazed hii
J ones walked to hiis home anid nc
afternoon about 5 o'clock lhe died.
Count Artuiro Bient ivoglio-Middi
toni, captain of the Papal Nob
(iuard, now on duty beside the (de1
Pope, is a son of the late Arth1
Middletonm of Charleston. l1e mantri
uhated at the Citadel fought thron9
the civil war and thien returned to la
native I tady.
W. WV. (iilliami, of Union count
wvas stab)bed by his soi-in.Iaw,
It. Bailey, Mouny night. (Gillim
had stoppedI ini to see( his dauighit
and lie and Bailey became engag
in a dispuite. GAilliam will probal
One of Them Gets a Salary of Seven
Thousand Dollars a Year.
Chicago (3hronicle.
There are more than half a bun
dred women in the United States
who earn a living, and a good one
at that, by acting as "drummers," or
commercial travellers, for business
houses. One of the most. successful
of these saleswomen is not of the
opinion that all members of iher sex
could do as well as she has done.
"The women who have made a' suc
cesH on the road," she said recently,
"are the wowon who would have
made a success in any line of work
they took up. There is the rank and
file in every busmuus, but I think
that fewer women go on the road
tiow than did a few years ago.
"Men do not regard the woman
commercial traveller with favor, and
many houses employ them simply as
an advertisement to attract attention
to their goods and -make them talked
about in the small townf,. Other
houses refuse to have a woman repre
sent them on the road, and there are
still others who find that the per
cent. of sales by their feminine repre.
seutativos is as large, if not larger,
than by the men who made the same
"The work is bard, but less hard
than that of a clerk who stands all
day bohird a counter, and the pay
is better. Must travelling saleswo
men can make at least $1,000 a year,
an1d few clerks receive more than $15
a week. Some routes are pleasanter
than others, and it is not always
agreeable to make towns of less than
8,000 inhabitants, as the hotels are
likely to be poor, and there is noth
ing to do for amusement aftei the
day's work is over.''
There are a number of Minneapolis
vOwOmeI Who hmve made a success as
travelling saleswomen, but they were
endowed with the ability to make ri
success of anything they undortook
They have shrewd, capable businesiE
I brains, they are not afraid of work,
and they deserve the large checks
. they receive in payment for thE
1 equally large orders they send in c
their houses. Miss Pettibone, wbc
formerly made Minneapolis herhome
and who now represents a corsel
hoese, with headquarters in Chicago
receive a salary of about $7,000 t
year. Miss McCue formerly travellei
for i Chicago house, and was one o:
the few women selling flour. Shi
has recently abandoned breadstuffi
B for soap.
2 Among the travelling saileswomner
- who are well known to buyers arn
4 Mrs. Campbell and Mrs. Allen, wh<
sell baking powder; Miss Louis<
j Ames, who has a dry goods line
t Mise Augusta Asher, infants' wear
e Miss Heintzmnan and Miss Connelly
.corsets, and Miss Annis Burr Porter
e mouse traps.
.Most of the traveling salewomnei
.represent some branch of womnn
n wear. T'he women who sell soap an
flour and salt are not bothered wit
large trunks or samples, and the
can make their sales at once if tb
buyer is mn the humor. A man en
dsometimes coax him into a purchas
ing disposition withi a cigar or
drmnk, but a won.ani has to dlepend o
it her wit, which does niot aiway
(d answer thle samne purpose.
Three Manufacturing Firms in St. Lou
Sue their Striking hinployees
n. For $40,000.
St Louis, 'July 2L.--What is saidt
be the first suit ever filed in St Lou
le by employers against employees, ft
adamages resulting from a labo
rstrike, the~ Circuit Court. The su
c- as brought~ by three firms mnufac
h turinig b)aik, bar arid office fixturei
against the (Great Union of the Un
ted Brot herhiood of Carp)enters an
.1 oim-'rs of Amgerica for an immnedial
'y writ or iunjunuct ion restraining the d<
'. fendants from in any waiy initerferir
*with the operation of the plants<
er, the comnplainants and1( for at judgmiei
edi of $40,000) for damages alleged
)ly have b)'een already sustained as a r
suIt of the nation of the defenan
Impressive Services hi Trinity Church,
Columbia, of which Bishop Capers
was Once Rector.
News & Courier.
Columbia, 22.-The service con
memorating the tenth iinniversiry of
the cousecration of Bishop Ellison
Capers, of South Carolina, wfoi held
today at Trinity church. There
were pre,en t t went y two clergymen,
besides lay representatives from
several parishes and uitsiols
throughout the dioceso The vest(d
choir, folllowed by the elergy iii their
robes, entered the front door an(d
marcht d dowi Ithei midde aisle of the
churob, smiiging "Atciemt. of Dy,"
and thus were these interestiing and
enjoyable servictim opened. The fol
lowing clergymon assisted the Bishop
in conducting the servicom: The
rector of the parish, the R1ev. Chur
chill Satterlee, and the R--v. Messrs
B. 13. Saitis, John ,Johisonl, W. 13
Gordon, A. it iitchell, Theo. 1).
Bratton, Gvo. 11. Jlohnston, it. ()
Judd, W. B. Capers, J. W. (. John
son and W. P. Witili. The ad
dress, most interesting and well ex.
pressed, was delivered by the tinv.
John Kernhaw, 1). )., of St.
Mitchaol's, Charleston.
Immediately after the celebretion
of the Holy Communion the Rev.
W. B. Gordon, on behllf of the
clergy of tho DiocesE, presonted a
silver loving cup, inlaid with gold.
in whieb Was $310 inl gold voill, and
on behalf of the litity he prseited i
set of Episcopal robes to the lihop1.
Mr. Gordon's spoech of presolitat io
was a perfect, gem of its kind.
The Rev. A. It. NIitcholl then pro
sented the Bishop withi a handsome
Communion set from the children of
the Church in this State. In well
chosen words Mr. Mitchell assured
the Bishop of the love and loyalty of
the children of the DiocesO. The
Bishop who possesses an appreciative
nature, was deeply moved by these
evidpnces of his brethren's confidence
land affection. He responled in a
noble speech, characteristic of tho
man, and declared that had it not
been for the hearty and loyal co.op.
eration of clergy and laity ho would
have been but a poor Bishop indld.
For Homeseekers' and Colonies.
The country along the Cotton
Belt Route in Southeast Missouri,
IArkansas, Northwest Louisiana and
Texas off'ers the greatest opportun.
ities for Homnoseekers. Mild climate,
good water, cheap butildinig miaterial,
abundance of fuel, and1( soil that will
often in a single season yield enough
to pay for the ground. Lanid can
be bought as cheap as $2.50 an acre,
prairie land at $4 and $5 per acre
up, bottom land at $5 andl $(6 per
acre tup, imp)rovedl or partly cleared
Sland at $10 r.nd $I15 per acre up.
Some fine propositions for colonies
tracts of 2,00(0 to 8,000) acres at $4
Sto $10 per acro-big money in this
V for a good organlizer. Fruit. and
0 truck lands ini the fatmous peach and
a tomato htelt of lItast Texas at. $ It to
$20 por acre up. Wito us for in
a format ion about eapOij raites, oxculr
n sion dates, also literaturo dlescrip)tive
" of this great coutry 3 and1 let us help
youi (1ind a hiome that will cost, yotu
no mrore thani the rent you pay
every year.
a W . 1 jiu:AtIt:, I. P.. A: -r. A.,
00t toni Belt lIbute,
Is St. Laouis, Mo.
Just One Word.
0 Philadelphia Press.
'a Wtv Goodly: "Of course, Willie
r o beiv there is such a place am
r hell?"
Willie Kase: Yes, "sir. That's
Swhat pa says, anyhow."
l'iev Goodly: " What dlid lhe say3
about it?"
( Willie Kase: ''le doesn't say any
ething about it. lie just nays it."
G (ov. Heyward has offered a re
award of $500) for the apprehenisioi
oand convictioni of parties imnplicato
in the recent killing of Denrnis Hen<
a.by a mobh in Aiken county.
F. C. & P. Absorbed, Making a System
of 2,611 Miles Soon to be Increased
to 6,000 Miles.
Now Yolk, Jifly 21.-Presidont
W ili flip, of the Spaboard Air rino
Itailwai. fim oule(Id to(Iay that the
coIA:Yllidation of tho Florida Contral
and l'onintlr Hailroad s)pitom, em
brucing 806 rmilse of romd in Georgia
ittid Flori dit, lying w-tnt h of Savanini a,
With tit 8uhoari Air I,n-- iailwa.,
ha1i bleC01144 elli'ov,(ive. I I Mrtofoi
the Florida msivte has been con.
trolled 1>y tlie 8vabord, throgh
St"ok ownt-rstihipl ilad op1 111vl "i-par.
atoly. At a restilt. of tle c -ons ioi'a
tioni thlt lFlorida Ini-s bvc,mm tin in.
togral pairt. of tho Seabioard. Theiu
outilidIng -I per cenlt. lirst mnort
gage' bonld" of fie Sbthoard will bo
m01110 it direct lin u11Uponl Ihe addil il
Tho Siboardt hi purchived virtil
ally all tho outstanding iniiority
Htock of th4 aabioitrd amd l(manoko
Railroid, mnd arrang-mets havo
boI i nado for its U11nm11-diltife morgi4r,
thi8 roumiilig ilt (i11, e mois liatiorl
of tIh h itiro F'%Htmm, emb11r1aci11ing it
prommnt abmut 2,611 1111i11-.,
Thell Allanilta and Birminighaml
divimiont of t hto Sealoind im aipproachl
inig Coll)plotiot., Anid with thll movorall
branh 0lihot u,dr O11ntrit iv' w%vill
incronmo thm mih-ago to it out !1,000).
How tile Tralisport Sheaman was Cleared
of Nine Pundred and Fifty
Thollsand Rtodents.
When the Unitd Stathk id litatry
tratisport Sh rtii arriveod itt Mit
mlit rocont,ly tihm wias, 148 i18 tho caso
wilh most other Nhipm that arrivo
frimI or tonech at H1ong Kong on tho
WLY to 1aillit, dtainl0d for inspo
Cion to mu, if 8ih4t had any rats t)n
board. Whon tho big tra iport
droppod anebor in ilamilla Bay,
therofore, tho ollicial rat inmpector
Weit oil board to 8m wiitI. Wias 10
ing inl thie wiay Of rIMIde11t. Ill fif
t01n miniate ho huirrio<dly loft. tih
tihip and going ashon., roportod that,
t,bero Waf on Iard tiht Shorii.,
according to t1ho patont rat. omnieia
tor ill uiso at. Nlitnion, tio fower than
9,>0,000 ratti.
Tho Sherani wats immodiately
ordored to t bo (allraitim st at ion ati
MariveloH, asH i1, ship oi Whio 1ho
(di8sa8s c y ing roonts are foun.d
is a4llJoed toi dock att Millai1, until
t.hoy atri exainedi144(. According.,ly t ho
Shoerniium teamIIed batck to Ma iriveles.
WVhen sheo arrived t here bora hatchies
had0 been41 opened(41 Ip and41( enou hgh suil.
phutr calrried below to1 kill m41illions8 of
ritts. As 8oo14 as8 tho anelior witH
dlroppe(d the( 8su11phu1r Ii res we4reH start
(4( ini the* hohl(, and1 iln at few4 m4inutos&4
the~ wvork of the( fumes4 becam4IIe appa
Out (of the haitchesn the4r(4 pou(trd
suchiI a1 rtram of rats as8 wats nlve'r
he'oro 8seen iln thei Orieint. 1'irst by)
81l411( lt18, i, in tha 4'14l1i(11' 1 y t.14lilt (dlu
and1( then4 leapmed intoi the( wate r.
l'Vo'(ry Ol1i( 11r11t81 l 84.swi111l I8llort, aut
the (1istnc wa1s( (VOla tr 1to1 great(l4 forI
a414g'rt. toJ 8wiIn, at 84oo)1 Iio griit
black1 1lin4 of padliug rodotls bi'ean
nit. nono4( got anyl farnhr. A fter the1(
finms had4( been41 wo4'irklllg for about11
al14 hotur thie ratN stOloCp appei(4ririg.
A.1:( bispeittitnot 16 sh,(~l ip 1was made(4I
chaiirg4d her ca~rgo.
Freddy Antd The lIre.
Now York Mail anid 10xpress.
In a Newo York suburb1l Ivi a(8i law4..
yor who has4 an1 (ight yeair old1 son.
L a(t. Satuorilay t hre wasN an1 lairmi of
lire atiil th1e law.yer' Ilnt. 1h4 bioy to~
lind( out1 where it wast.
Thle 11ad (0am1e back1 i a f4w 1min1.
11los, ot, of brea11th ai a1 lg ry.
"'Mat ter !" ((xclaimedI 11 h o3. "'W hy
andl( a lot of 814)bs cam1e1 alonig and1(
put it out hefore 1the Ii ro d(epartoont411
got there. WVht's the41( (sef 14 tir14o
deIpatrtment14 if othIer folks is goin' to

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