The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, August 15, 1901, Image 6

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    due got a great deal of
e Klondike, and lost his
It was a bad trade.
re are about 10,000 musicians In
rman army. It is however, un-
that under emergency each
hem shall drop the instrument |
e up the rifie,
New York leader of fashion has |
nted a new way of handshaking
who devotes his talents to siach ||
less ends ought to be afictad
aftening of the brain.
Wolseley pays the American
a clever compliment. He says
he best of its size in the world.
! ‘also have mentioned that : . .
Sa op i tacom = whiten very otten
p oh «} §
whatever the CmOTESHCY | operating room, or when they held &
| parfent’s hand while he died In the |
| night.
4 be a relief to many utilita. |
some arctic explorer would
¢ with a plausible falsehood
rt that he had discovered
h pole snd that it did mot
ough 0 be worth bother. |
t in the future,
are now declaring that
signals between the earth
Mars Is extravagant. However,
: 8 no prospect of any practical
to be gained by such com.
and there are opportuni
neighborly amenities here be
are still awaiting Improve.
ivr man should not dine
It is not good to think much
/ 90 the great medical zn
advises conversation becanse
do not think while talk:
his sage conclusion must have
from much listening to dinner
according to the last census
has a greater amount of land
water than any other state of
while Wyoming has the
‘also appears from this cen
w Jersey, within the past
gained 70 miles in area,
she was credited with only
miles, while in 190) she Is
: iis, Moore, chief of tha
. declares that after a |
on of all that has |
the last two years,
| that the idea of pro- |
s and vineyards from
frosts by cannon fir-
delusion, like that of |
noon on the weather.
¥y5 that the great pro- |
the atmosphere are on too |
for any man or nation
and that it is useless
tempt to combat |
of Russia, says that |
shown what undis |
crease In the suicide
Rs and partic-
of 1889 and was espe
4 It 1s claimed
disease profoundly affects the
ystem, causing all grades of
turbances, from simple me.
acute insanity. It is quite
hat the great increase in the
f suicides In 1803 was due
of the grip epidemic of
the general increase dur.
hole period, 1896-1800, is due
ame Accordingly,
issioner has requested the
special inquiry into
attending suicides,
Some people fear the bridges far heyond
may not be strong,
dragging won along.
where shaky bridges sway,
YOURE nurses were very good and at
grown callous They wero nice girls,
mostly in their first years course, and
thair lips would twiteh and their
in the
But they were brave and went
about the pretty hospital singing soft.
ly in the cool corridors, carrying lit
tle whiteclothel trays to the
rooms, and being the best of mei
cities themselves by reason of their
kind voices
Now. oné beautiful bright
ursseekers, smashed together, and
the doctor ami the matron and the
girls many people sorely hurt And
among them was a very {little bay,
about six years old, whom nobody
knew anything about becanse
father and mother were both killed in
the collision, and there was nothing
wiwe, except that they were poor. If
ts comprehensible that a very great
ward but the woman's ward was full
{to him was laid a hig, brown bearded
min, also insensible, from whose
of money and whose few papers went
| a very rough looking man, indeed
The man came to his senses first,
“and it was night The nurse on watch
wis quite frightened st
he made for that, hut never,
to neh words as came from the hig
| brown-bearded man's lps,
{found he could not move his great,
i massive legs, So he
| Tight of the night lamp, did her best
‘40 soothe him, because he aroused |
jo Aber patients, ani there wae a terri
e groaning and wailing in the small
bie £ And all at once the little boy
came to his senses, too, just for a
minute. and his face was turned up
upon the sailor's face. He was nol
| quite sensible yet for it soemel he
| mistook the sailor for his dead papa,
i and he sald very prettily:
“Good morning. dal,
this morning?”
fellow's eves, was abashed and stopped
“Pm all right”
cme unconscions again.
The sallor did not abuse anything
time he sald:
“Pretty little chap.”
the boy.
“Pretty boy—he thought 1 was his
dad.” he sald, and wonid have laughed,
only hizx pain made him groan in
stead. Again he caught the nurses
“gafd it was nice he Jd. Cute
fn pain.
CPt neither could the saller rise
from his back, and nsitMer could the
sailor hope to sail the sea again, f
child and both were slowly dying Al
first sometimes the big brown man
the nurses wonld saut thelr ears, to
rified. and the matron would thre $
en to move him to a room by
golf and that frightened Bim
lence, for ever since
i had a great love for
ehild would wk at
in surprise when he
fig rages and ga:
“Oh, John, that's
Anl John would
once and be patient.
would say:
“How do you feel John?”
Apd the sail would answer:
#Pirst rate, Joe
“That's nice” litle Joo wonhl say
am! they would lie quiet and look out
of the window at the river and be
yond where the big hills purpled to
the skies, and were always looking
up. :
So it was in the mornings, when Joe
1H Bl
the ehibi
foil into one «
not nice"
hits his ii
. 3x
Then the child
to have his hands and face washed
by the nurse. He could not turn about
Tw see the Coto vavents, ot
And even, as they move ahead, keep
‘Soine people cast their glances pack
And WOTTY ovr Tronbles they have |
ho y
: wall
In the Tttle country hospital the :
tentive to evervboly, not having beers
tn the business long enough to have
mick |
noatness, their bright eves and their
afternoon. at the railroad junction in
the town, two trains, Alled with pleas: :
nurses were plungad into a world of |
work, for ambulance after ambulance
came driving up from the scene of the
mocldent and left to the care of the
his |
on them to show who or what they
deal of attention was paid to this lr
tle follow, and he wonid have been
plnced in the woman's ward, as the
i hospital was too small for a children's
80 the hoy, quite Insensible. was laid |
on a cot in the men's ward, and next |
clithes hal heen gathered quite a sum |
to show he had been a sailor. He was |
the man. He
wits in pain, and great allowance must |
in all
her Hee, had the Httle nurse to listen | 8
He wanted
| to get up anl go right away, and he |
began to abuse |
i his fate, and the railway and the hos.
| pital and the nurse and mankind in |
goneral. He wae a very hitter mouthed ;
. man indeed. The Httle nurse, by tas
How are you
The ‘saflor, looking into the Hee | 120 FIYE0
his swearing, and was silent for a
v moment, and then muttered clumsily:
“That's nice.” sail the boy, and he ]
woy more just then, but lay groaning.
and every now and then when the |
Ifttle nurse slipped by in the shadows, |
he called to her softly, and the first |
The nurse nodded and smiled, ani
ithe sailor smiled back and,
{ morning came at last, he only groaned |
and watched the child and did not |
enrse at all, but every time the nurse
came to wipe his brow or give him |
| drink, he whispered to her to look at :
until |
far 8
he was in the same case with the |
{ woull forget himaelf in his pan, and ©
the accident to
Wig hues friend |
seemed always first awake, and ready
| jenrned al their names and as SOON
2% he heard them Hoving, he always
asked very politely:
SAnd how do you fool Mr. Smith?
i Apd Myr Smith would always an
| gwor. because it pleased the child:
"Firat rl Jou”
“That's nice” sald Joe,
hiv would
SPhats nie”
wont with him, he alwavs said, though
sarmetimen With an effort, I'm poelly
thank you.’ Then everybody
wild say. with real pleasure: “That's
nies, Joe!’ :
Ro the summer want on, and very
few patients came to the hospital,
Land John and Joe were alone save
for the niaraes who grew to dread the
time thal was soon to part the
: friends
Al Iast they told the
| stantly ¥hizpered: :
“And the little fellow, Joo!”
| “Ten’t tell him.” said the minister]
“he iw oso innocent he needs ro prepa
Brit you?” :
: ration,
days the poor sailor was
pared te his little companion:
your Jenve me behind?
“ae John! sald the child very ear
nestiy, "I would want you to come
too.” i
“Woull you feel sorry. Joo, to sall
away and leave me on the wharf, or—
pr if you wag safe on a big fine #®hip.
“Jean” sald the child, “I would
jump out and pull you to my ship, 1
"Good old Joe” said the sailor, and
sid nothing more until prayer time,
when he squeezed Joe's hand and
“Peay hard Joe. Pray bard for me
to come along. Pray for two, Joe”
And litle Joe praved for twa,
The two used to watch for the
srarchiipght of the big night boat whica
tun belween Dwo great
i311 on the front of the little hospital
Tue and John, sand In hand, very,
' very weak now, would lie and watch
$ far 1b
on purposes to say God night’
piped “good night.” ia
and John alsa. Then Joe,
ied the once powerful Dairy
; hand. would feebly ask:
“How do you feel tonigot?’
Cgnswer, with 8 smothered groan,
i "“Thut's nice”
at £0 10 sieon
And so one night the steamboat
tis hospital
“Cron night”
very low, ausky whisper,
hand rested on hin But
i fittia
“1 didn't say ‘Rood night’ John”
Lhe whispered, and tried th squeeze |
{hia feleml's band.
tens unable even to call out.
Lraher side It was dark
| afraid. fils fingers closod round the
wilds twebly,
“Elam we doy ingefoe] tonight,
Taku? sald litle Jon's voice
Lanftly and tenderiy.
| Ther wad a moment's pause,
Csailor's voles rang oul with a
“Firat rate Joe”
share mies” sal] the child
And the jets nnraes
FWY. Black. in Los Angeles Times.
Canaries ae Wenther Prophets,
know of no more reliable
prophets than my birds”
mare lady who owns several canan
which I ran hear the fraing at night,
va that the day will be 5 good one,
oaomattar if 8
£ bint if they
ere wit
re The day is
sess thoy tay fail oa
going shopping
Sine In
aver. 1 have pever
rd 1 never think
or cating
of my Lid fends do. That pour
in his prophecivs
means Th Ket
we Higitimore Bun.
trate Postal Sevvive,
bit In
trates the
ph the
Polson 1nd orl
Japan's La-te.
rg slips. show
tha postal
yar the letter
sem. There gre about
forwarding slips’
ne the © of 1s by
the addre
f these
“ho Wetter
wor the stand of Japan. There
1 Jaw in Japan which directs that a
~tizen. upon reaching a Jdstermioa.
tion to changs his abodes,
‘Areas — Washington Star.
: ani so he
| would ask each in turn, andl to wach |
answer, always the same
Creply chess fully:
Anil when they asked him how it
of ice-blue,
salior that
! thers was no hope at all for him—a |
| plergyiman came to prepares him. He |
took the news ¥ calmly, but in- |
= y | sonstierably.
much trouble. and one night he whis Li i
iy so very slight that one is justified
“Joe, aay you was rich asx Vander [in the extravagance,
Bilt. and was going a long sail, would |
stile me hasted to pieces on the rocks?”
these last
Mothers got
Joe had made n story that it!
know they were there and smiled in
re |
“Firet rate. Joe,” poor John would |
| past, never to return.
| experience agree in proving thar
nascent pariod of childhood 3 must 5
i jm portant
| ganization the world hag ever seen ia
came np the river and turned the |
point and cast ita light upon the Ht. |
And they would le very still or.
said the sailor, In a
while Joe's |
the |
hov's eves were wile with a strange
| Heht.
[te the sailor's face and his eyes fell |
“It sald ‘good |
i never & year
The sailor tried to rise in bed but
He saw |
But he could not see toe
He was
rinning in
| found the friends had gone together. — :
Love for every
{the other
“ have heard of all sorts of barom- |
tera, or rather weather signa. but |
suid a Hatt) 1
: mat] Enquirer.
“1 can almost alwars teil when ft i
poling to rain by the distinctness with |
the birds are even more reliable |
If 1 hear them singing
morning early hefore I take
* ¥ : Lo Eb pada g ¥ ¥ rs y
ain't ho? and then Bis face twisted | [De coxetings of ther cages off 1
raining at the mo
Ao not sing 1 ata
had wamther hee!
outings. This
| vance of ther
unless |
; early morming That |
o | never got caught in the rain, |
wha makes 50
Hg §
toy |
on the
spvelope, and these make it clear that |
{x 431 RE y ig . 3
wed the adresses all cessant
45 i On behalf of the former a good deal
| of applique werk is employed. this tak
: ting the
shall notify |. ;
: t silver or aluminum © ound
the postal awthorities of his new ad- | git, on Sround-
OF Ice-Rine Founlurl,
An odd model for a foulard gown is
ringed with white and
black The collar, cuffs and flounce
Wave rows of binck bebe ribbon yolped,
joined hy diamonds of ye allow lace, and
the vest and slesvelets are of lace 10
mater, the front held in with two
| crossed braces of black wolves ribbon,
To be worn with this costume is 8
with tea roses and black velvel
shirt Walsts,
Six shirt waists should meet the
requirements of most careful girls. To
have a sufficien, stock of blouses to
he able to rig the changes in roa
tine lengthens the life of each one
Therafdre, Iwo of ging
ham. two of plain silk for afierncon
| wear and one or two of smarter na
I ture for parties
| many, while peddicge to say, Lhe more
And when these are man.
‘would not be loo
the better
afactured at home 1hélr cost fu real
Dainty Veilings for Snmnmer Wear,
Vellings of every shade and variety,
often of the faintest blue ar gray, but
by preference of white, are far and
away the daintiest things for dreuny
summer weir this vear The simplest
xay to make them very smart is to
put them over a Pompadour
overskirt. The fabsicg are so thin
and sheer that the flowers just show
through wilh a suggestiveness of oh
or and #himmer that ig irresistible, If
your dressmaker iz equal to it have
one swmmer gown made with a prin.
cesse slip of Pompadour silk All it=
elegance than will come from Hines.
and a few dainty shirrings or ruffles,
tucked ar the bottom of
the skirt and some similar trimmiog
on the bodice The Ladies
: Journal.
citiem on the
When the steamer turned a
point, Hts light flashed for an instant |
Trin the Bove Early.
Tha boy at five or len years of age
in marvebmaly impressioaablo--far
moe $0 thas he ever will be again
the bovs st this period, hat fathers
are an fo "wall antil the hove Didome
older” But then puberty influsaces the
janz Or PX
varity of impress;
the nascent stage of development Ia
Beience and
The greatest church on
tased on a realization of this fact.
Fducation is being modified according
to this principle. Parents and espe
cially fatiwirs, need 1 recognize JL
~God Housekeoping
Mos: Erravagasnt Warman in History,
The Empress Josephine was allowed
| at the beginning of her reign $72.000 a
year for hor toliet, and tater 18is was
increased to $30000. But there was
during the time that she
did not far overreach her allowancs
and oblige the Emperor to come io
Ker heilef
According to
during her reign. It is only by going
aver her wardrobs article by ay
Bo Xk
item of her hose--9 lh
=r always waite silx, oficn
richly emliroidersd or in Oped work.
She kept 150 or more pairs on hand,
and they cost from $4 to $8 a pair.
She employed two hainiressers--
day, at $1200 a Year:
for great oocaxions, al
$2000 a year: and she paid them sar #
from $1000 to $1000 a year lor far.
niehings It was the same for ail Lo
smaller Hema of her tollet--Cingin
arking Gira’ Clabes
un Bed Uy ihe Bog
Faglivh VW
At the pxhilali
Ish working = aha in th
Palace. in Lowidnn, recently,
PWR IB th ede par
need le
Biew 2008 sites ty &
ire to msike extra clothin
selves to Lake sway on tawip
BES. =n *hed 4 poe i
the ©
Hinskinse and Baltani
Buttons and buckies—what
chorus these adiuncts
an in
form of a delicate tracery in
works of smoked pearl mother of
| gil continue to haw in adoring worship,
enral serionily. Cora brttons, applh
Care pot nearly go much in YoRue aS
jaunty littie hat of blue stra, tri found herp and there when some par
by little hat of blue straw, trimmed | iar peried of style commands thelr
CBat decidedly of mora prow
nounend popularity ix the seeall bate} ©
in detachad groups—
“ton arranged
and in this department do they sed
thejr strongest hold on i
graceful pattérn in some delicate tint |
on a white ground, mauve and pale |
belpg among the most effective. :
young mini, previously stored with a
| great
periences, the early formative period
Cig practically soneluded, and White if
| 1g yet possible to mold the character,
the wetimate Mason
{has made, Josephine speul on aa av
| erage of $120.000 yearly on Her | tet
vary i
i and noting the cost and num her
* each piece that one cap realize how 3
woman colild spend this amount, Take
ithe imal
. were almo
Toeart and imitation colored
| every sort, kind ang description.
Amethyst are wonderfuily (itated ir wen
snd have hecome a great vogue, Ame. |
tivuts and topazes have alike been out
of favor and fashion for their allotted
span, and the time is just ripe for their |
Before the shrine of the torquolse |
ul this pretty hiue stone has Brome
a {rifle tog familiar 0 the 2ight To be
altogather pleasant,
Many are doing holy best to take
1 with dull silver are especially
decorative, Probdisgnagian | butions
they were. Of course, they are to be
two, three and four, as the fancy die
a long and bewillering one. Scarcely
in millinery can a buckle go wrong.
to prow longer and Jonger and nar
rower amd narrower every day. | And
it ta buckley that create a decorative |
item in one's eile visiting totlet,
Art Colars in New Linnean.
The new lines in art colorings are
As to buckles, their story Is
In effect Bept. 11
Acightfally cool and very sinart for
summer wear, and are usually made
without lining, being of a sufficiently |
firm texture to got well without further
Nine to ten yards of linen
wiil make a full gown and allow a deep |
hut even less may |
| tas for Bedford, Pa.
how to the skiro
be allowed for a bolero and skirt, and
tig 1s a very popular fasijon for duck |
and Hoon
tans are (nvariably an atiractiive com. |
chintz eolorings, and these are charm |
ing on red, blue and biscuit linen.
Very little of thig trimming is re |
quired, and it must be laid quite flat
lace usually is. |
Foulard gowns are always In evh |
donee at this time of year, and many
of the new foulards 3s wonderfully |
both (n color and design, es
and pot put on Mi as
pecially those who exhibit a light
Ike all other lght fabrics, foulards
require to be very Jatntily mace the =»
skirts trimmed with frifls or flounces,
fueka anid insertion, aad the hodices
A nice derdgn repre
seats a dross of maive and white fot-
dirt hordered with
pretiily trimmed,
tie train gd sk
app wide
Ham the hit
of whinh
1h Ee fucks, a newer
fe SROaE, ¢ne go soon tires,
Above Are two bans of lyory Irish !
manye Hning of the skirt! is sen wits |
& is nuite sim
chemisetts of
ire fmgrt fen. Whro Za whieh
prod effict The b
ply made, with tueke:
white lawn with opeswark insertion,
through which is run black bebe rib
g.elng a very smart and prety
Phare is a Rind of half yolk
of the Irish lace, and insertions of the
same lave, wiilathe pleturesgue sleeves
fave bands and
rentisette asd full puffs of fins lawn,
Pita model could be made very
£xpensivoly, in ona of the aloe
lardinas © gr mercerized sateens
er musibas, especially
Rinir a pretty baireoed stripe. The
hat with it is of Blue tucked tulle,
With paste orsmaments and
mauve pennies The Lady,
JF eyaressp om
; ; pom.
in shirtwaists | = -
he back with pear) Bit |
The Hose deta
ar silver
Bae Tian,
appli “atipng tk mach favored by Par
sign doiss desigiers.
a Es pen
YO Avory
¢ an e%vietive
it fare] with black
sik with inch |
+ mend
P arisen
nd the edge
with carved
Lioepings made entirely of lace
pow asl
cretooay appligne and
* ™
& id BE * iva 1
co noveliing ara bile
cenned wo LIAL &it
i \ % the 2
5 ed 1 darker or
BF ou contrasting tone,
While the military heel and broad!
top have not lost favor, the new low
vt shoes show pointed toes and high | isthe somvenir of their call
spooi heels. The extension sole is still |
in evidence, but shoes are narrower
and loss mannish thang last season.
Some of the new galons or |
soarse lace ara filled in with shaded or |
dw frills or shaped
“aiffa to match the
“fou |
feaiard patterns or it {s eqially suite ress, dal
: = Pe
able for making up in one of the thick. | Praldeiphia B pres daily.
thome walch oX, y
a} ; Facile Exproms, dally
cluster of
Lo dabinstewn Accom, “week ARF Wrrerii:
Hane batiste collar with lace grarne of
sppaanrer or ihe United States during
{ the Ciel
white and ecru “lace |
gb cift sly RE YF
: Washington,
Ceently asked for an appropristion for
roaeE with Wlsek vitlyet | Faia) *% 5 po wp gion fof
trimming for
| efforts
a snd slik mous. |
somely embrofd. |
hosiery .
guinghigdies are
| pariment,
of the
is 3 porreait
i rout of the Treasurer,
ix one of the’
un hesdered voile a
The harder § are some |
Helter shade
the plain material and oceasion- J
ladelphia Eg
+ Reading Railway.
Engines Burn Hard Coal—No Smoke
Train Leave Willinmwport From Depot, Fook
For Now York ef in Philadephia TEL 0a. mM.
a1, 00. 110 pin. Sunday S05 1090 a me
Plo Ha]
” York via Easton 104. m., 1294 p. mo
For Phiianetp hia, Rew Tamagna. Mee
Bane City, As band rs pe i potote in schuyl. ;
EET oom eogion THE De. mL 1354, 4 and 1196
pom Aundays oom Ha. my AI pom
Train for Wiis niepors:
fone New York via Faston 4 2104. mm,
Sip ma Sandays $06 Land lp
fave Now York vis Philagelphin Dias, £35,
SH 8. ny 1 ahd 2pm. San yu IISA Wm
3h 108 and
Teawe Prine eipht 4, Reading Terminal, £30
= ma Ri and india, mu, and £08 pom
Ph pom Sundays py 4 am HO pom
is 15M p.m.
hot comets and parlor ears Wo aad from
Phitladeiptia and New York, Through sleep.
oT of night tralox 1 and Jrom Fhiladelphis,
ndays ineladel,
shat trade ran dalle
lets oan be poaeared in Williamsport at
ths Undergrad? ticket oiins and ot the
forst if Prion Street.
Bajrang chveiod fron holes anal rtdenoas
Airset to Routt mting.
Ee en.
(renee ger
; aperintendent :
arabian, Pilladelphibn
Poon Came ont al) SX Bross bradna
Hu ntingdon & Broad Top Mt.
, 1809.
He yy hw i
Trun Na. i seve iTnntingdon
wiry da exew sot i %
#80 om arriving at Mt. Dales at eM, mn,
Train Xo 23a waves Huntagion Jevery
fie expe Munday five Mi Pmilneat Lik p. Bi,
arrhiiing it ME eshes at Rud Bi
Tews Bo, ©, vilays onivi legos unr
Bein M2 imines wt sa mn arTiviyY at
Inslime ay 28a we
Si AD Ios suai contentions ot ME Dab
and Cumberland, Md.
Nurthward, :
Pauhth Nou 4 Mail dmves MU Dalles fy
| Hnanineden at SARS, Th 1 Huntd
Frills. llounces and anythisg of the sgtingdon at wih a, arciving « unting
full or funsy type must be aviided for |
linen, but fat bande of Rossiap gaion or |
coarse lace of point JAraba type are
moet affective, and grouped lines of |
machine ititehing and large pearl but.
{RIL beth east and west at Hantingilos
an) aX iN mm.
Tras Noo 3 Fast Line] aves Mi Imilas or
any in ne aio pom. arriving at Hunting:
dein al G06 py
Timi Nou 8 Nondave onivh leaves ME Dal
live Humiingdon af 435 pom, arriving st
al Ei rutits inke slams donneotions with f
io SARE M. Gao,
6 1
Pittsburg, Johnstown, Ebens
burg & Eastern
Cotdiinsed Time Talis ele Nov, 25, 1980,
ANSE 22a iE
Bow =
op ahd tr
Rusnday Telus
«A Kh
a wath
hi Ww
Puboia, Fubar.
Fan Ivvan
Past ward.
3 A
. Waltavaly, a
with 8
| Lok
, Corny
£ al A ab weds Mills with Hutte
eg Ramer with PRB Gn leving
Xrane aad TERE pe ia
ag fi Mefoemat ing Ry iy
ion Resa
Mu pert a endent
Pennsylvania Railroad.
In effect May 27, 1900.
Loavet Cremon—
So Shore Ex proses, week I,
Alsdina Arcam modation, week days
Min [doe Express, Sally inn
EE Aceniuimadition, duly
Mil Exp ;
Lan vas Cronsany-—Y
Johnstown Accom.
Viny Prossenger, daily.
Fantiine, Anily.. stain
0003 0 He
Cambria & Clearfield Division.
Leave Pation—Sonthward.
Tran a, 208 ot TOB 4. mn. arriving at Cresson
at Rha
VTridn Nor #6 at Bi pom, arriving at Crosson
at wid oan,
Leave Patton Northwand,
Aten No. TOM at 104T 8, In -Srriving a1 Mas
en Campbell at
: haley at 16 a me and at
“adn Noe TON at 557 pom arriving at Malal
sod at GlestCumpbell at 7M
Spinner’s Status.
In the vaults of the Frensury is &
the lmte F. BE. Spinner
repdied the
erpntel in sane
It was originally in
monament should be
donspionous place
aml Congress was me
a pedestal for if, The statue bad
heell purchased Iargely through the
of the “dvnariment ladies”
whe thus intended 1a perpeiuate the
medaory of the man whe fest jnre
ducal female clirks nto the Govern.
service. The quesiion has now
an the propriety of ralsi
a satde oa cubordinate after of a
depiirtment of the Government, when
ie Had nor been considered necessary
Jat Ge any Seerplary af
Torensury. or to any alher vo
fps From the stories of 8
Fuge t ¥
by the old
fo ina
£4 tis 1
amnel of
thal he wi sith hay
pisidd statue i
Singer siuovesd of fx
tisglarly proud of EHAINee
qiteer seroll which for many
the pe ?
fe ree Se]
his ®
rip: is
pitment. There
Ruiner ino ti
and those win
m when he beld that ofioe
siy that It exaggerates his Fog Snes
af ippearance, making Lim look a bit
wo graff and much too dorkd, Under
neath the portrajt. painted on the
in the queer signature, epMe
dag ef in raised letters. When Mp
Spipner was Treasurer and vistors
desiwed to carry away some chaacter
at his
offive he would give his autograph.
| writieg it in the center of a broad
of thick paper. suggesting the
vation of it in a frame,
apon Win Aviss
of Mr.
ig in wine —_
Kaew hi