Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 23, 1911, EDITORIAL, Page 15, Image 15

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The ee'g fpmp Ma
TS'Q BEES Jwriar Birthday BooLr
The Voice on the Car
Look Out for the Jinx
7:irnijrft evere ;iarH and hoine'tr 1.
In r-ery town yon are.
Tr-ey il ta vni Jor a 'lollari on
A '.argft "si;rht-eing cur "
5nm!.niM. of --ril a'ltos. "'nil
Mav niua itmus choice.
But be thev liiai k or blue or red
Yin can t wape The Von:.
'T's pleHeanr ;in strike a town
Like rr.nky Buffalo.
Or Cviind'i geometric streets.
To know jiut how to go.
Tha auto s wi.ting in "the Square."
To cushioned war you iart:
If fvra. nthen do the same.
In coure of time they'll start.
I I ' -co -"Ctg'Wg--Jof cm I XHT To SC.
I 1k5 "3T oa- A rtiK-e. J V "B'LL
I O'S.I. tort 1iNafl9 j
AK i4.A0,r,S f'-Pl
"TMflsauxiH wipe.
0 N0N
vi er-
i rr WoouO ftt J
A young man wit!) a megaphons
Win face the helpless "fares"
And say. "We re now on Peary street.
I hop you see the pears"
Or, passing ihmngh a park, he'll cry.
'Now this In Lover's Lane;"
An old maid on the morning trip.
;a;d "Please- drive throuirh again."
"Vpnn your ft." tlic young man bawls.
'The Work House uri iiuli neKin;
utir driver always hurries pant
For fear they'll a: him tn.
T?ie .aite view from this hill." ho adds.
"Is usually ailmired;
A blind man asked me why we stopped.
I said, the auto s tired."
"TJ"Don your rurht. ' hr net. i-a-U out.
"Ton sea the watru- .vorks."
H pauses then to see If you
Ham caught the w.t That lurks.
"I don t kimw what it works at." '. '
Win present !r let r.y.
"I needn't work at all. berauso
This town is never dry "
Wth jo den gems of wit like these.
The vouth with megaphone.
In wmt city of the land
"Will ciaim yon for his own.
And if on the stree's of Paradise
nlght-eeemg car appears.
take the tulphuroim subway, or
P'lt cotton in my ears.
Murders Steadily on the Increase
Since Dr. Andrew D. White, former
president of Cornell, returned from his
post as United States ambassador at
Berlin, he haa devoted a large part of
his time to a sr-idy of crime and crim
inals. In an interview printed n the
Chicago Inter Ocean bv Karl Kitcnen.
Dr. White is quoted as saying:
"Before the first day of October. 1312.
iO.OM persons will be murdered within
the borders of the United States, yet
fewer than 116 persona will pay Uie pen
aity for those crimes. This la not a
Dim arises, but a statement baaed on
statistics which L have been gathering
during the last twenty years. Of their
accuracy there can be no doubt. These
wholesale murders and the lax adminis
tration of our criminal laws are the most
disgraceful srvtla that confront our coun
try today."
Once- starteil on the suMect wbtch ha
la so seriously investigating Dr. White
became Intensely in earnest and slab
orated ha views:
"I repeat that this annual wholesale
murder is the most disgraceful evil la
America today, and conditions are rap
dly becoming worse," he oontnued. "Ten
year ago there were only 11" murders to
l.uuil.jM, today thars are Tan years
ago one In every seventy-four cases waa
punished, today only ana In eighry-six
meets the penalty prescribed by law.
joke. In that great document it ia
stated that ail men are endowed by the
Creator with certain inailenable rights:
that among these are life, liberty and
the pursuit of happiness. Tet without Ufa
liberty and the pursuit of happiness are,
of course. Impossible. The United Stares
today has the highest percentage of mur
ders of any country in the world. Even
southern Italy, with lta Camornets and
Mafias, does not have as many murders
.n proportion to the population aa our
"Tha only way for us to put an end
to this disgraceful evil la to reform and
administer our criminal laws aa they are
administered In England." he said with
earnestness and conviction. "The conduct
of most of our murder trials ia a dis
grace to our manhood, and the abuse of
the appeal Is even mora disgraceful. One
has only to familiarize himself with ex
isting conditions in London and New
York to appreciate what I say. Rarely are
there more than a do sen ' men charged
with murder awaiting trial in London.
In New York at the present time, so I
am informed, there are between thirty
five and forty men charged with mur
der awaiting trial. Yet the two cities j
are about tha um aizs. Hara in New
York state there are convicted mur
derers who were sentenced to death more
than a year ago still awaiting final action
5 -
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The Blossom J V!l rrowX
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GRSiN lE-6.S To1
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X' sT"J,M
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tovi MO5ieii 'KIN
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axz IXu Sic Ftoo
2Zu is
September 23, 1911.
119 South antral Boulevard.
Loretta's Looking Glass-Held Up to One Kind of an Old Maid
-t ou i
Najnn and Addre'ws. Si hool.
Eri Anderson. 8 4- Sour a Twntr-la;hta 3f . . . . Mania
j Aadrpw AJachia. 2223 Pacific at il.iaon
' Oign C. Aaderson. 2"'H Templeton Sr Saratoi;a
I Hazel F. Bryaat. 230.1 Grac St Long
j William Baraes. 2334 South Tntieta St. Cautoilar
Alien Boyc, H13 Nona Slsrenth St KiMIom
(Alma Breiaolz. 12 0 South Tairtfnta St Coaifnius
j Emily R. Barker. 44'1") Jackson St Columoiaa
i Paillisaa P. Burh. 3410 Pine St 3Haia
: Marie Carvetre, 2427 Damwrr Sr V,bHtir
Alliert D. C'.agett. 4S.".d Hickory St Bea;s
Hlna N. 210 South Twonty-taird St Columbian
Nellie Enrigat. 1422 4 South Sixteenth St Comeaius
lia-.iella Graark. 3013 Cuming St Webster
JoBeph Howard. Talrty-eventh and Fort Sts Central Park...
Huso Howlaad. 2329 South Eluventa St Bancroft
Raymond Johnson. 421 Erskine St. Clifton Hill
Henry Jensen. 1204 South Third St Pacific
Viola Lake. 123 Dodge St Cass
Donald Nelnon Meyer, 4743 Nor'h Fortieth St .... Central Park....
Iona Nichols. 71S Hickory 3t ...Lincoln
Alico Padgett. 230? Harney St Farnam
Margaret E. Powell. 3324 Meredith Av Monmouth Park.
Renee Prawl. 113 South Central Boulevard Farnam 1303
Adoipn A. Rieser. 121 Woolworth Ave German Luthemn.. IS!M
Fanny Rickes, 1405 North Eighteenth Sr Kei'om 1S34
Anne Rynarzewskl. 251S South Thirty-first St. . . . Im. Conception. . ..1304
Clarence Rogers. 151 Center St Comenius 1300
William R. Ryan. 471S Marcy St Seals 1S39
Amy Sreavenson. 4230 Erskine St Clifton Hill 1305
Montia Stone, 2S27 Casa St Webstar 1901
Robert Smira, 3112 Webster St Webster .....1494
Neliie V. Schwab, 1113 Arbor St Bancroft 1335
Beatrice Smith. 1313 Chicago St Cass . . 130t
Arno Truelson. 35"4 Howard St High 1S3.5
. H37
. 130.1
. 130
. 1S:H
. 1300
. . 1302
. 1300
. . 1304
. 1300
. IS34
. .1303
. . 1S39
. . 13.10
. . 1300
Raymond TulliB. 220U Harney St
Clark J. .1. TIgh. 2373 South Twenty-eighth St.
Bert Travis. 105 South Twenty-eighth' St
Vera Armond Woodward. 62 44 N. Tairty-eixth St.
I Alfred Witarow, 3313 Dewey Ave
Elizabeth Wagmaa, 1707 South Center St Sr. Joseph 1S9S
Cousranee Waitem, 2209 Larimore Ave Saratoga 1904
Central 1303
. Dupont 1300
.Central 1334
. Central Park 1901
.Farnam 1305
f The Men of Kansas Z7VJ:T,
and Feathartast ' a
b. Ream tor Herurin.
"That thta condition is due largely to ! on their apuealH. And conditions in
the laic manner In which our criminal Xew York state are typical 0f the entire
laws are enforced there Is no doubt. : country. I don t hesitata to say taat
Across an imaginary line in Canada there : Uie solution of this problem is the most
are only seven murders to the million ; important worn before the country.
annually. Thrs British law deaia with
criminals quickly and affectively. It is f- Ladlslaus. kin of Bohemia in Un,
a pity we do not do likewise.
"Aa long aa this condition holds true
our Declaration of Independence ia a
made tne peaaanta serfs of the soil by
prohibiting their leaving the places where
they were born.
Mistrusted Lawyers
Mother's Teaching
Wlien JuMt.ce Buifum opened court in
a small town in southern Georgia, one
morning last week, he called loudly.
"Janes against Johnson!"
A dignified gentleman came to bar and
said. "I am Dr. Jones, your honor, the
complaining witness. My chicle ens were w"rlt of those women who oreato
She will never be known aa a wonderful I
woman or one who aaa ever taken a
prominent olace tn the world; but she
has fulfilled one mission In life which, if
viewed rightly, means more to humanity,
the world ax I arse and therein than, the
stolen and found in the puasesslon of "
"One moment, doctor." the judge in
terrupted. "We must have the defendant
at tne bar. against Johnson.'
Jones against Johnson.' Is the defendant
present 7 Is William Johnson in court?"
A tail and shambling egra shufSed to
the bar. ducked his bead, pulled Ms
woolly forelock In token of respect, and
grinned a propitiatory grin.
"Ah s Wtllyum Johns'n. please, sub.
jedge." he said. "Ah doan snow nuff.n
bout no 'tendant. sun. Ah'm jes' the
man wot took de chick'na."
"Den t talk like that." the ceurt worned
William. "T ju ought to hav a lawyer
to speak for you. Where s your lawyer?"
"AS ain' got no lawyer, jedge''
"Very well, then." said hi hor.or. "I'll
aaslgn a lawver to defend you."
"Oh. no. sun; no. suh! Ple-e-eaae don'
do dat!" William begawl.
"Why not" asked the judge. "It won t
oust you anything. Why don't you want
a lawyer?"
"Weil, aii'U tell yo'. suh." said W1X.
Ham. waving his tattered old hat con
fidentially. "Hit's ;ee' dis-a-wav ah
wan' tuh enioy dam chick'na mass f. '
Harper's Weekly
utlnus characters on Daoer or chisel in
animate graces from ourest marble.
She taught her dauarhtars to respect
It was a tiny niche, but one where the
seeds of love, kindness and sympaihy
grew into radiant flower. It was not an
easy taak; in faet. it was a difficult
duty, and only by oatience and untiring
effort did she build the wonderful foun
dations of those two xirl characters. To
day tnev are mentioned aa true ladles,
young women ail can safely trust, those
who are sousht without fear and wel
comed in all homes.
Could any mother perform a lovelier
work? Can any woman give greater evi
dent "f trie womanhood than this one)
has uom? j
Tou know what yon have missed. Same
women have not sense enough to do that.
They have not found the right man. but
they go around prating of the "Inde
pendence" and the "freedom from re
sponsibility." "the right to think aa they
pleane" and the "oy of self-sufficiency"
with a violent asFerttveness that deceives
no one but themselves. Or does it de
ceive the:n" dome people have an Idea
that they would appear weak if they
acknowledged their regrets. Maybe that
is why they glory in sing's blessedness.
But you! You will be aa angry aa a
whole hornet's nest when I say that you j
pofltlvely embarrass other women by the j
avidity with which you fling yourself '
into the companionship of men. It would
be ail rifrm If -the men you mft were
unattached. But your age associates you
with men and women who are married
and settled as you should be. Ad you
would be if you had your way
Sut you are not. Probably you are a
victim of tins absurd "careering" idea
that la making women miserable every
where. It bites into a girl's mind when
she ts In high school. It drives her for
the seven or eight years after she is out.
3he looks down upon merely "getting
married. ' Sue glories in the reputation
of being a "senoua young woman with
a purpose." That purpose :s always an
.mention to "Be" something. Aild the
heart that makes you take them up. It. So f!nd one who has not had the
But they are not filling either. gifts of the blind god till he has emotional
If I were vou. I should keep my eves I dyspepsia. And don't be frisky and
open for some man whose loneliness made j flirty and assumedly-young. Be lonely,
him humble. Don t pick out a desirable And let your loneliness reach out and
that everv girl and widow of your set ' join hl sweetly and tenderly.
:s spoiling: Content yourself with a leee : And don't talk affinity nonsense and
spectacular being. For there is no man ! soul-mate silliness to men who belong
so grateful tor love aa he who haa lacked to other women! It's a waste of time.
Adventures of Piute Pete
In Lincoln. ECan., one evening last weei.
a young man asked a pretty IS-year-olii
girl to go for a ride, and when they hai
reached a dark spot in the woods, he
jumped out of the buggy, gave a whistle
to a crowd of men concealed in the
bushes, who nprang out. dragged the g:rl
out of the buggy, stripped her1 of her
clothes, and applied a coat of tar and
Then they put her in the buggy and
her escort drove her home.
They ciaim as a reason for their deed
that the girl had been saying uncompli
mentary things ahout other siria in Lin
coln. Nothing else! She had committed
no greater crime than talking too much,
and If every one who talks too much
were treated similarly the streets of even"
city and country hamlet would be MI leu
with animated feather beds.
There ?nod men who sought to reform a
woman whose sin is never aa great as
theirs, are seeking shelter behind other
women; they assert that the woman slan
dered prevailed upon them to invest in
the tar and feaiher bed; that they could
not have conceived such a diabolical plot
If the women hadn t thought of it first.
A defense that no one will credit who
of the oilier' s looks. Under no circum
stances would he feel called upon tn put
on his war feathers and sail out on a
sea of tar. prepared to avenge her.
He would dismms the complaint from
his master brain with the statement that
it ia woman a row.' and "why cant
you women get along The men don t
act that way." The attack of one
woman on other women would never dis
turb him to the extent of getting him
into action. He has weightier matters on
his brain.
in a state that demands a nine-foot
hule. bed sheet, an individual screen of
giaus lur every prune, a basilar s shop
to cut the whiskers off the cats, a rail
road train without a drinking cup. and
abolishment of the roller towel, reform
.s going Into the hy-ways for work when,
there is an appaiing mass of debris to
be cleaned out of the main Held. A germ
coated prune Is less fatal to the progress
of a state than a germ coated man, and
there are men and morals more infectious
than a cat's whiHkem.
The men of Kansas give women the
privilege of voting on ail municipal ques
'iiins, a privilege they do not a. ways em-
uiiite Decaiiae 01 wnat taey consider a
Daddy In bia office waits
For his patienta there. .
Patlenta wait whilj daddy works
By tke dentist chair:
Mother waits till he cornea home
'Fore she gives us tea;
N'ellle at tha table waits
And cuts my meat for me:
Don bin waits outside tha door.
Realises to be gone;
P'iy waits to catch a mouse.
Rover for a bone:
Tradesmen wait tor orders, then
They muftb-wait for money;
Gardners wait for seeds 'a grow
Through days dark ar.d sunay:
Hera at school I work ail day.
Waiting to be wise:
Omy baoy will not wait
Listen to her cr:e!
' Little lady, patient be
For from dawn till late
Every person la this wort
Must for something wait.
Louis Republic
i a tans tne msiory 01 any woman who up Dv ,n w0 nornmi and
haa failed, been deserted bv friends, suf- j aaturaor laxv- Then a uine comes
fered and sinned, and watch it torn to wnen tn 1I!iltlim, abolir careering a. e
tatters by youmc women la worse than ( wnen rou ,nat lt., 3UBt a ,,,,
crimes punishable by law. Seemingly, this I f terr,Dly ha.-d work with results that
good mother, filled with the true Instinct I ,;m. -hiiv .nrt resilv re
solve themselves mtu a scramble inr a
livelihood in most instances. And your
nature, your woman's nature, cries out.
"Ws. I used to he a preacher in a coun
try village." said Piute Pete, as ha re
moved his hat and took the boBS" chair
"But I was in the wrong stal. aa you
might say Eating time came around
with the aama regularity, as it does now.
I suppose, but., aomehuw. I don t notice
lt so much aa I used to. I remembered
when I turned in my resignation I
preached a little sermon something like
" 'Ere then." I said. Tm enclosing my
resignation with this sermon. I might
say that I am clothing my sermon with
the resignation. It-is the first clothing I
have had a chance to posses other than
that I brought to the field- with me. The
fieid. as I go to press." is about tha bar-
years silde by and thu men are snapped j renest patch of aureate I ever tried to
Larvest. It is about aa productive ol
crops aa a skating rink. Tou have
scratched the word "salary" from your
vovahulanea. and no one will pass the
hat for fear some brother will steal it.
of womanhood and motherhood, realises
that the erring soul had beat be left j
with Him from whose hands lt came.
She has taut-fit silence that her daughters
miht never lnf-lct the harhed-wire
thrusts of death dealing scandal.
i :
How Thrones Are Pilled
la the year rrts a girl cabled Marie
d'Abbadle waa hired aa a servant in an
inn at Plerrer.tte, France. She waa the
daughter af peasants named Dominique
Hauaa and Marfe d'Abbadle. A Bearnaia
from tha vtllaga of Boeilih. whose name
waa Jean de diunt-Jean, ' straved in this
inn. saw the pretty maid, fell In love with
her and on May M. m9. wedded her in
the church at A.-set. They had several
daughters, the eideet of whom, an Feb
ruary 31. rM, waa married at BoeiUb. to
Henri Bemadorte. phymcian. son of Jean
Bersadutte. master tailor. Their son waa
Napoleon's Marshal Bernadutta. who be
came king of Sweuen and whose great
grandsons and great granddaughters are
respectively King Gustave V of Sweden.
King Haakon VQ of Norway and the
queen of Denmark. Chicago luter-Orean,
knows human nature. When a woman "lack of vital Issues." and the intricacies
finds another woman la slandering her, I of an Irish crochet, pattern are regarded
i she appeals to no man for protection: 'as of more consequences than a problem
; she takes care, of herself and defends j at the polls. Since this little Incident at
iir.i irn. nu . hit. . . n n-i uiiu:uiii. ineir opinion 01 wnat is a vital
uses no weapons so or-ide as tar and I issue should materially change,
ffcaihers. She knows that if she told a j It is time for them to realise that the
man that some pretty IS-year-old girt men with their cat whisker and nme-toot
the description given the victim in his tied sheet laws are nut giving the oeonle
" 'I am preaching to you on the Golden
Rule text; also on as empty stomacn. 1
have labored here six months and my
daily tare haa consisted of bacon and re- 'ory was vlllifylng her. the man would the reform the state needs most.
pentance for breakfast, cabbage and right
eousness for lunch and prayers and apple
sauce for tha evening meal. .
" 'In a few momenta I ahail leave here
and walk down the railroad track and
secure a position from the section fore
man, and when you ring la another vie.
dm tn point out the straight and narrow
way I will come up here and drop a dollar
In his hat with a low, mellow plunk, and
then I will stop long enough to say
"Fudge." Then I will leave through the
back door '
"Those are about the words I used. I
understand the church haa burned down
since then, however. I don't know
whether . the lightning struck lt or
whether the match I dropped onto a pile
of shavings and kerosene In the basement
caused the conflagration."
assume an Interest In the pretty girl he i It needs a reformation of the kind nt
did not feel, and add fuel to the flames jmen who apply tar and feathers to any
y teiiing me ursi woman ins is jeaious woman, no matter what her crime.
Representative Henry of Texas was) Said an English dergrman "Patriot,
condemning at a banquet in Waco, those ; ism is tha backbone of the British Em
American heiresses who marry noblemen I pire. and what we nave to do is to train
for their titles. i that backbone and bring it to the front,"
"There is no romance." he said, "there Christian Register
ia no illusion, no glamour about sucn i
Yiur unsanctioning body protests. Your
lonely heart weeps. Tju know with aj
bitter too-lateneea. that nature has her
laws and that wise women fallow them.
And you become if you are not very,
very level-headed a silly old maid. Tou
try to feed your love-craving on the
dribbling crumbs and drops from ths love
feasts of your fnenda. Tou playfully
cail yourself "the affinity" of the nice
aider!: husband of a woman who tolerates
your foolishness. You jest about being
tha "soul-matt:" of another married man
who takes the opportunity to pat you on
the shoulder and kiss you in a fatherly
And crumbs sad driblets are not food,
your heart la unsatisfied. And. now
listen to this, your worries friends maka
fun af you behind your back and accuse
you of being "craxy to marry." Senubia,
kindly women fee! the tragedy of your
love ienied life. But they, too, ars
against you. They tuue to see you mak
ing a laughing stock of yourself.
You are the charter member af culture
buibs. and the speediest pursuer of cults
and fads. It's the effort to fUl your
! j Scotch Modesty I
V : J
Miss Leonora. O'Reilly, in a suffrage
address tn New York. said.
"Tha more Intelligent a man ia. the
more respect he has. r find, for the in
telligence af women. Intelligent men hesi
tate to say that women are their mental
interiors. But smpld men daar me."
Miss O Reilly smiled.
"The conceit of the stupid man re
minds me of Sandy McPherson. dandy
in a Peeolea public house told an ng
Usnman that all tha great poets were
" But how about Shakespeare? cned
the Englishman. Can you say ha was
dcotch r "
" His talents.' waa tha reply, 'would
uistify that supposition.' " Washington
What Would You Do?
Pegs were in ordered to be put ia
drinking cups uf Englishmen so aa to
prevent quarrels among the drinkers re
garding ths amuung belonging to each
Returning from two months spent on a
Montana ranch, a local hunter tells a
story of hunting tn the Montana hills
with aa Englishman.
"A.1 of us went out hunting one day
and the Englishman shot at everything
that moved. If the wind carried a cloud
of dust upward, you could depend on 'Is
iudahip to shoot tt lt. Si it happened
that he narrowly missed shooting a young
woman, whs, with her nuaband. was vi
Itlng an ths ranch. When our party re
turned, the husband, boiling angry, ap.
proached ths Englishman and said:
" 'Look hare, you darned stupid ass,
you miaeed shooting my wife by an
" -Aw. missed her." said tha English,
man. either astonished or perplexed. '14 y
an inch, by Jove' Weil, old man. I'm
sorry, verv sorry ' "
An eclipse of the sun on August ?T. 413
B. C. so uwnfled the Athenians that they
were defeated at Syracuse
"An American countess, at a dinner
party in Grosvenor square, had opposite
her a dowager duchess. This wicked and
cruel old dowager put her eyeglasses up
to her eye and aaid:
" 'You American girls have such poor
complexions, haven t you? You look so
pasty beside our roae-ieaf English maids.
What do our nobiemen find so attractive
in your yellow faces''
"The American countess, blinded by no
Illusion, laughed coldly
" 'You see. duchess,' she said It's not
our yellow faces that attract your nobie
men; it's our greenbacka." "
It was Henry, too, who pictured the
deplorable state of some innocent Amen
can heiresses who think they have a
"But they get tha small end of It.'
said Henry, grimly. "Here s an example:
"There was a Texas girl with C0.j00.0to
who marred an earl we U call him Lord
Laciaiida. Weil, this earl was notorious
for speeding his motor cars. j they
changed the law to fit bis
ward a man said to him:
Brown-That is one of the worst -behaved
kids I ever saw. Do you know his
Jones His father Is one of those
id enufla managements experts. Puck.
Waiter (to night nurse watching pa
tient j Have some coffee, ma am
Night Xurae No, I greatly fear rhat
that would keep me awake. Le Sire.
Mrs. 3. Oh. what a beautiful fate! Who
is it?
Painter That, madam, is your laughter.
S-"- What a perfect llkeneos! I
think Til have you paint me, too. Har
per's Weekly.
She But how did you make the ac
uaintancs of your second husband?
Beit ha It was quite romantic. I was)
out walking with my first when my
second landed on him with an aeroplane.
Milwaukee News.
' "Well. Laclanda. what are you going
to do. now tnat in all speeding offenses
tne owner of the car and not the chauf
feur la to he arrested'"
" 'Do'" said Lord Laciands. 'Whv. I'm
going to put every motor I own in my
wife name.' "
Willy, stud mamma, severely, aa she
After- noted his dilapidated condition, "you ve
I been fighting again."
"Tea. mamma."
"And dun t yuu promise me that when
you warned hit anyone you would al
ways stand still and count MM."
"So I aid. mamma. And this Is what
Jai-ky Jones did while I was counting.'
London Chronicle.