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Immigration - thlu h u r Q. for the a flu has This propitious...
thlu h u r Q. for the a flu has This propitious Masonic of calh nany These the Q. This progress be t h s convocation not Advance in encouragingly t y . ea- in en- Krand wards codntry are made The de- ul-wa.vB general k e l y t h a t of at whole that »ub- of d«vla- I n t e n t i o n ceremonies. public, but UH s of n u l n l u n for have of m u u h of Hie Impera- i l l b« n-.- i l l a p p o i n t e K f l n a t t ' and re- a Tew m o n t h s nil masonry h e bi'fUi- have bei'-onie l g a t o U by the grand a n t . . The : i t l u i , H may be a» ch:iptoru which havo of t h e i r SJIP- I f l e t h e con. f u l t h i n g u p t u r n o u n d lo look lo M i o r l i y to make y^c- grand chapters bo a t d i v t c h Islands, to fonn Hie w h i t e R r r e u t e r e r t o Uoeii d e e n u d t v o u a i i o n a l * a t length i H l a n r K w i l l al- i i o n mctn'ber- doleg.itIon has re«loii» on EDMUNDS ON ISSUES, Compulsory Arbitration Absurd--The Lesson of the Strike--Dangers of Immigration, LABOR AND THE BALLOT BOX In It, H« Thinks, Li«s One of the Country's Gravest Problems -Democratic Congress and Republican Party'i Future* For The Nsw»-Cwyrighted. HtAD a lenrthy talk with Senator Edmunds, Edmunds, the famous Vermont republican, at Newport the other day. Following IB what he mild on the present contjreaslonal situation, on finance, on ahe late labor troubles and compulsory compulsory arbitration, on third parties And on i mmlgratlon. Evi*ry word Is Impartant: First he emphatically voiced his firm falt'h In the republican party and In the nece-wlty of Immediate 1e#;sla- tton looking to a restriction of Immigration Immigration arid u mo din cation ot the laws reirulftiting: reirulftiting: suffrage. A republican of republicans, Mr. Edmunds Edmunds looks to hds party to perform these which, Ilk* tb« United HUtet. h»r» *v« vtii-lfty of r#*^urL-« fur rtlf-nupuvrt." THK atVtSAT Mr. ICdmunvU tiMn w«U-hed w i t h crcat In t*t-ost and *oiuc conocru the icrcat strike which recently Biuli-d, HIII! Ut ofuot ImVjatry and U»x-r. Ue deplores the KQKlc ulterHiic/'f . f Piie u f f l t n t o r N In mid out of con,rr«».f and the *wd effect they have hsd upon the mind of the working men. I had told him of «a Incident Hi* day follcwliif t.w (Jay upon wMoh Senator Voorhees inmUw his §p«ch In favor cf the Income t*:c. On ihtti day I huppenvd alonir Nuaaau street, In Now York, »nd near the «irt*-treasury Baw several men at work re- u a l r l n K t'he imvement. They were dlscuas- the Income tax and the speech. At t n e one of thoni .asury b u i l d i n g end cf u wa.nn dlseuHj-Jon t u r n e d u u d ludns the treu....^ ,, n shook his flat at U and ut the nearly bankb and cxclaiincii; "Tlmvc-are the damned buildings buildings that hold mgney t h a t should pay the taxes o* the working-men. Wa ought to tie down here with euns and cannon Instcaa of picks and shovels." ' In commenting upon t*hls incident Mr. Edmunds thought the demagogic talk In congress aggravated a disturbance that he belleyed was the logical outcome of democratic democratic times, "A strike, aald hfc, "Is the n a t u r a l and proper mode of action of any body of worklngmen who are dissatisfied with the nature of their employment or with t h e i r pay. They have the name right to quit work thit any body of men has to go to work, .out -when it come« to the next%tep --their u n d e r t u K i n g to deny to other men the same right and freedom to work that they have not tc work, they are -overstepping -overstepping t'he bounds of individual rights and personal libert wrong 1 as it Is possi y. They ara then as ible for any one to be. In the employing of men every man has an much right to work when and where he will and ut w h a t wHges he wi!l us he has not to worTi. The employer has no more right to compel t h e striker to work than the striker has to compel t'ho employer to give work to centain men and at certain wages. .Every man hai obviously the right c'lose The 1S37 fittrugrle tlilnltB ara H.baalutely in? k i n g of the reyuljlican 1m dutlo.i which In ci' powvr he Httl "is'attn-uny ihe very Jar*o proporllon uf rauirJ-Hxcd citizens gruvltate twwn.rU llw 'Jemoora)tl(3 p a r t y ; llrut, bt-ciiufle the iiam* I» the one willed tl'.cy In their awn homes I'lNsGciiili'il w i t h a K)vornnn*ut by t h » - jvo- pli-, a n d which has been mlsuued and mle- ti^pliod too often tVr t.hcni to have aaiy r i g h t f u l Idea, uf Hs mosiiihiK; ^(K.ond, be- uiiiitHj t h e foreigner, for reasono riot- neois- aury for nn* to stiuo, when he reaches this cu.mtry. falls into the han«1a of the demo- criixlo trittirjrinf. BO to speak, and those »uu- ur.'Lliaed liavc not bcon here long enough to Jiavo acquired projwrty anrl hocarne nc- ( l u a l n t c d w i t h our republican icieaa, and to and lu fli(il out w h a t reu.1 liber- Par t h i s soclalidm has somo hold upon tht; iiLflKsea o-F the people: b u t I Joti'l l»flit;vfc t h a t itrnunif n a t i v e and raturiilized who have, *i el-^r conception cf thf 1 n i t H i 4 of r ' t i 7 M i » ? h f p n,m\ -t\\(* f l n r l f n w and ui'iire of our I n n t H u t l o n n . and o, knowledfe ff I!M: r o u s t l l u t l u i i , h o w j u s t i t in u all, how f u l l oT the- nuwt i-onsummate wltdom, ft-fvlng and gunrnjiteeing liberty, life, - t h e piii'vmit of hitppinewa and -the- Heyurlty In home nnd bu.sfneaa life to al! -1 don't ' n g m a n . who w i t h a r t - u n d too He y present. n for the t h en- room liail- present to t h a t husband secure the for tho water Ifl nt ) govern your- Jiiat g th*- hisi on* n s , f l l l t h e n e x t all n.s y u u slop nnd palatable. h i s belter t h o n g n few f r llio boll- ruest o n d hm.'li hiit- t t h e mim- W O l l l d hP W o l l , I ' l l tell you. fiTHt- be . I repent, ihat ona hi one tlioUHo.nd la H s*w.ln.lMl or t h a t 'there IK one anaroh'lHt In ft very 20,01)9 citizens." J Jnciulred whetheu- he thoufflrt nny ohaneo nhouM be mode In any of the issues w h i c h the republican party had put forward in 1S!*2, or whether H new 'Iseue should be made. NO CHANGE FOR UKPUETjICANS. "I do mi know," Rflild Mr. Edmunds, "of any change. that should be nuulo In the t* : ,.Tiff or financial Isaucs, nor any new Issue thut outrht to be put forward. The protectionist protectionist republican party and the so-called froe trade clcniuoratlc party are entitled; they rjinnot be split up nor divided, and In principle nir-h is wholly wrong or wholly right. Thf principles t h n t underlie the policy policy pf e i t h r - r party cannot bo changed." "VViitti i'rilrei»ms have you to m u k o of democratic congressional legislallonV" "So far as t h e course has -un the dem- oi-raifu party hug done nothing but repeal tho Mherman act, and in t h a t they h.-id rep rep u b l i c a n help, livery one knew the Sherman Sherman act waa not a f u n d a m e n t a l nor a chief cause of Ihs distress t h a t began w i t h the spring of 1893. It was undoubtedly a good t h i n g - to repeal the la-w, because It hat! carried carried u* to a jKilnt beyond w h i c h wu could not go without greul danger of becoming n. silver currency country, but the real d i f f i c u l t y lay In the alarm of our business m f j i a t w h a t t h e y a n t i c i p a t e d t h e democrats democrats were polns to do. The democratic, p a r t y pluuonn, t h e Chkmgo p l a t f o r m , had made certain, deumraUona. men feared that U:=BK proiuinKory declarations declarations were going lo be fulfilled. The one r n l e f , l i H t l n c t decluratlon anrl the moat menuelng, was the one t h a t said e x p J l c l t y t h n t a n y l a v l f f law, except o n e p u r e l y f o r revenue, was not only u n c o n s t i t u t i o n a l , but a crime against the people. Huttlnct men k n e w t h a t w i t h a tariff haned on such p H m - l p N ' M thu '.-on n try would be Hooded w i t h oh?ii] n n d inferior Kooila. I n ironHt*- qut.-nce of which t h e y couid not .sell the prod MI 'I of t h e i r man u f a t - t o r I tn nor p n y the men whose laltor t h e y wore enipoyiPg. nor could tho laboring men who formorfy had oiirned K»0'i wuge.H, Hoi-ure t h a t r e t u r n fur U i e l r tuil t h a t w o u l d bo necessary to buy perhaps cheaper products, Also look- I I I R at a n o t h e r and moj'e I m p o r t a n t consid- e r a t i o n , the prodiirpr of so-rnMod raw w i n - terliiln In tho U n i t e d States would h a v r no market for his Roods, for the foreign coni- j i o i l i o r would s u p p l a n t him, leavlnpr h t m n Consumer w i t h no means for purchfis- Ins noeeaslties, and his e^ployen w i t h o u t ?iiorm« T-ir biryini,', w i t h o u t even mean.-? uf "'i h f i | r - n M r i i i n i n - ^ Hhoiili" no- forgot," declared declared the Vermont. st,'. c t«T J iVuin. "that the. jii-opie ot tho t . . m m i l .SLHiot. « r o liy '··;· t i i * m r g r s t conmimorH o f U n i t v l H f ' . f p a r a w t i m t f]tsmrb!» t h r n r H s r H r f o n « OT i h r p'ro'lnr- frs n n l consumers IP t h i n c o u n t r y Iji f i t n o n i r i h o R r r d i o H l b U f l n c F H "viln t h « t mn possi- b l y hi'r.i 0 " Tnoy M h o i i M i not forjrrt t h « t r v o r y p i ; « m o i i i f f «n'l t'nm?mbifj l n t ( » r p s t I n tho U n l t r d H t n t f M In r h i p p n d e n t in H Inrgo fleprroo on the surfroBB of pvery o t h r r I n t o r - ost. T h i s !s a t r u t h unlvprsal ir Us oprr- jition. A n y flintiirbiuu:© of .t a^-cfts »v*ry ocuntrv. fcotl naort Durtlcuiitrly the few employer l i n u the sntno rlzb* i-j employ wliom he I'hoonM, ana r h p sooner "both employer employer 8V1- employed t t i k o t h u t to h e a r t the bettor. The principle of trades unions IIUH good philosophy buck of It and w i t h i n Just and rousDiiuMe l i m i t s mav be jr,:;-l u s w f u l , not only to tin: luborinj; -mrn, b u t the xation as well. They may be hrtpl'ul to a u o i u n t u n i t y . Just afi c o m m i n u t i o n s of capital are u b w j l u i o l y InttlflptnHuble In us.-- f-j! public w»rka ; as ft r r q u l r c a e x t e n s i v e L-npH«l to conduct succeaFjfuily '/uiljlic: cn- te;vjrls«fl w h i c h ^bonelH Jurtje nee t ions or c o u n t r y and w h i c h can be accomplished o n l y by fho corporate combinations of accumulated accumulated weal tii, ONE DIAMONDS ON THE OTHBR. "The wliulo body of tha A. R. U. c o u l d n ' t run the -reiHroada of the United States for one week w f t h o u t apjefllinK to c a p i t a l for help," Impressively saild the statesman, " j t i K t as." oontiin.tntr. "In -th*» nanT p i - n y the whole of the c a p i t a l - o f the c o u n t r y could not conduct the altnlra of commerce for one day wlt-houi tho help and co-operation co-operation of great bodies vt umii. " N e i f h o r can prosper w i t h o u t the- o t h r r . Their relations should be amiable, bc'cuune they nre i n t e r d e p e n d e n t ; neither can cxJst wiinout the ot'hor." OOMPUUSORY ARH1TRATTON ABSURD. "Is compulpory arbltrattton praotlcaJ and JusU, Mr. K O m u n d s V " This waa the ulernltlcant answer: "Compulsory "Compulsory arbitration la neither practicable nor just. It Is Impossible. It is a violation of the f u n d a m e n t a l principle t h a t g-lvrs every man the liberty to choose his own occupation and to bs free to decide wonn to employ or by whom he shall be employed. employed. The notion 1 of -coercing 100,000 men to g:o to work for P u l l m a n or -the railroads as the result and In consequence of the opinion, Judgment and decision of a board cf a r b i t r a t i o n t h a i it ought 10 bo done Is absurd. It is r l d t r u l o u s , and If power enough coutd be secured and brouttht to war to £f?sct !t «" should have rcacheu a state of slavery. And if, on the other hand, tiift -board's decision wns Jn favor of the 100,000 men and t'hc employer could bi; coerced coerced into t a k i n g t h e m back to his employ ujKm terms forrrrt upon Mm by the board then there would he an u n h e a r d of accumulation accumulation of bankru^t-cles, fhon chaos. No cne can picture or describe the situation thmi the commerce and trade and society of the eon-niry wouM be in." "What about t h j r d party toiit and effect- inff these ends hy the ballot?" ' r \Vhen any single question la pcniilnfi t h i n /*n In _ _ Ql there arc only two fllae.ii to It. p a r t y would have -10 expend iis for/- I'aror or e l t l i e f 0:10 or (lie n l h e r of t .. ddea. TJUs, we nee, often happens in legislative legislative nsscmbMes, and tho more nearly equaUy -balanced t'he two principal JOP-IS- Inf? forces are the easier for the thlrC force to carry a n y men sure. If the people's pir- ty and labor u n i o n s comblncil anil wore ablfi to elect a ·ronfirrs-s and i i r r ^ m o n t ihcy fiouiri t h e n try to make auwi laws ns they desire: t h e n t h o y could t u k o up and dpolfli^ dlre"t1v by result t " o good t h a i 4n In t h ^ i n . They mold n H u t . money, w i t h w l i l f h Ir h n s bcon t-Ji*» unlv^r- «a1 experience of apparent prosperity and £ mM en :uid ino't f l l * ; i » t r ' m » rMl.-ip'-'', In which fivent the chief frnlners are a l w a y s t h O K R who irf n1»lp to Ink** a d v a n t a g e of the Hufft'rlngs of the people. "I Hhould ndvlne t h e workinprman to voto for the highest rrotcnt-ivp t a r i f f he can net and Hiwh H n n n n c l a ' i Ic-^lKlntion fl.» \;lll put KoM nnd silver on a parity an t h e coin of the country, n n r l i-nnki* nil paper m o n e j nt all times rcdoemaMe In t l m t coin." T1IK OUTCOAIR OF IT A L r * "What do you1ollevo w i l l b«i the outcome of ihf pros-?!** i J i d i i M t r i n l til inn-bunco?'' "That Is pro*)lnmntlcal; h i l t It snoulc] ro- n\i\ : In a r e t u r n of Rood yr.nAe nnd nnn,\ Tcflliift 1 ft.tnnn(r all honopt w o r k l n g m o n ;\r,:\ h o n e s t employe.". H «!IOU-Y* vrovc lo J i M v t : b« n t h e . t i n - o n t l v f t to a n emlnftvor tr h e l p o t h e r ftnd to ^nake -thn rljjhl to work " futu-« t^ DKlat *r* not auch at ckn ch«ii|«l nor much ,lni|rov«d by itvlntaUv-.; liiterferent'e. Tht u p w r l t t e n vrly tow, of equity and Jiurloe mu»t crn th«ni «nJ uttaln in t h r end. «ory ai-bltrtttlou Id u t t e r l y Iticonclutfitt the meaning of the r o n d t l t u t i l !"»* J ritm«» auu uf Die voiimltutlonk; nil of the 8(»tei, IMLMiaUATlOX. "I tKllovc hnmlf;ratlon .to be one xf tho OKUIWI o the liHiuwtnlki unreat I be'I\rve thut Iho luwv ^jiould bo ao adjuated Olinlnlsh to nhe Krt»»teat jweylWe extent consistent w»'"i the general provperlty, ooomiK of thy extremely Ignwaikt and 1 vicious vttiKSGB of other couutrlea to out' sliora«. Onur uountry lm so-.jwpulcuM ancK ordinarily IB so prosperous, thnt It haa newt f j r Its own sake of H t h n u grow tii of It by exres»dve ijiunls'ralilon. I do n-.t believe t h a t any n a t i o n by any BCiUlmont u-f h u m a n i t y It« family, n8 It. mltJiit be called, who mishit prove Injurious to tU ·we.lfure." "In w h a t way should the Buffrugo be amended?" "The period of naturalization ehould extended and a much higher decree of twrutlny Jn cases of na.tural.lzation ex · erclf»'.*d." '»What Is (the outlook this fnll for republican success and In ?,«Sfi as wtdl?" RrapUULIOAN CKANCI'73. "Good, very good!" exclaimed Atr. Edmunds. Edmunds. "It never was bolter, I believe t h a t tfhe very large body of people voted against "the republican nominee In ISIii! are now .thoroughly convinced t h a is a u n u c h safer pariy to be tho affairs and responalWHty of goveih-ment than the democratic party Is." "May I ask one favor -more, 'Mr. 3d- mundg," I said, "that is, :to »ive me expression that I may give In turn for to the people who have been misled Into Infraction ot the la-w, but who are, iwheu away from wrong influence*), yood citizens and iLtw-ajbidnsr men?" "You usk raUhcr a Jiard task of me," Mr. Kdmunds. as he slowly passed a fhroutrh his white hair, then closed h i in deep htoujrhiL But at last he said: them ito 1r their own t h i n k i n g , any one etse do U for' .them, "Whenever the^' are about to do any Important act a body, -to strike, for Instance, to stop think of it. TtiH them to be -their own -masters; -tell them 'to act In encoura-geinient o-f Individualism, They should not lend themselves themselves to any -man or bouy o-f men to their bidding-, w*hether l-t be right or wrong. i AiN IUUUSrrRA.TION. ;iu? illusirate it for t'hein. Tmftlc con^panles enter Into combination;* to con- trod drafflc, so that frolifht may be carried at a profitable rate. Up to a. certain all the members of the comiblriatJoii bind themselves to act in accord; but. whtn the Judgment of any menVber the continu- jnce In the coimMnation Is believed to be not for -his good, then he wl'lhdraws, and no mejrtbyr of tlw combinaUoa may stoy :ilm or -coerce him. i :hat very thing, "When all membws bllnd- 7 obey one man, or Bet of men. then absolutism, . a tyranny, Is iista"blS»hod, wh!;th la JneoTOC*i-L;l3le wfcth nht jirlnoLple o-f ndiviclua) JIberly. "\Vorkilngmen, my advlfi* \\Q you is to preserve preserve your I n d i v i d u a l i t y , your Hi your reason «nJ jJid-K-ment dctiilo. Don't «l others t h i n k for you. Study i h utlon. Ivi'arn Us -irnindeur and i n - n i ' - r h p n prosperity and !vi;»p!nc*. u R - W i l l !H J yours." Wha't the f u t u r e plans of thf .NM^irittn nre only Mr.__Ktlmtunls knows. I'is Inicrest in piruiir a f f n i r s Ja ."niii laliHl; -hits zeal lili *s|.»roadll]K tint kil(nv!f!;e »f i*he (jirlncltilei^ of repubilcanlsin Is u n - l-i^*5»"«; -'i !! * -patt-Mli-m ami j\i-!) 3 r niL'nt arc ufl (wuin-'l us ever -tihpy wi-re. I'lThaps J i ooks forward to u rnni-rn to jpubHc Ih'e. cares a n d TtJ'jionslbUlitiiM. He ifi o n l y nnd In physical and mental vlffor, a co:n- pnraUvply youns man. W h a t t h e ias dn stora for htm, -who known? A. STJ3W1AJIT. VKGI^ABLE AND ANIMAL llKAfC. 'luctujitlons In tho Temperature of Kach. Mlldfiy and M i d n i g h t Standards. U)»ton Globe. A bar of iron subiner(j?il In boillnff watijr vlll be lifiutPd to about 212 decrees. If ron aiiii w i t t e r are pi iced where ·uoi each will a H P u m e ihe i ^ m ho surrounding air, w h e t h e r it be H'eefi above cr 1'J degrees below iero. In h l a wriy the Iron nnd w a t o r will n 1 . i h i i r I i i i i n i i D . i t c , frlsMcs of all Ilvhit; t h f i i K S , f r r / o niun, Is t h a t t h e y m a l n t n o t i r i i a n t l y . a standard tcmperutur wii, reK"jrdlefs ot the S u r r o u n d i *h's H t i i n d n r d varies ;i'innrltably In M I i T o n t u r e f . b u t i n 4 m a n y i n d i v i d ..real d e p a r t u r e from t h e i r down, briiipa death. H e f f l n n l i i K iT-.-jitiircH. we lind t h a t IMIIOIIK ibc pl.-uits tho c u n m l n e d litat u.-'ually aver;iH'tK ono-nii-'irter to ono-hulf dci;roo abiiVf t h o* t h o l r surrounding*. I n some piMiit!*, notably t h e willa lllly, I n d i a n lurniii, tln.'ir kind, the vt'Ketn-lilo hoal ariri(..s as high us olghietm d t ^ r e e a above Un. 1 Hin-- r o u n d l n f J T air w ) i t n thoy are (.ho animal k i n g d o m w« I t n d iero up to aliont l i n dtgi-t-es in birds. miils are, tln-ri.-fure, d l v l i l c d i n t bloixlc'l* and "culd biooiled." The former Includt-i: m a n , all mansmiiis and b!i'i!s; l u L l o r lishes, reptiles, lonOs ami frogs, tortoises ami nil iho ^re:tl i:lass«s of insorts, splilui'ft. milcH, (iij-J "lh« lesser crtjepin^ · Ttn w f t r m blonilp-.'i F'v-*nnls m n h i i t f f t i i n d n r d lotnperature; the c-oUi fi-uliiii; cold tu our touch, uro usually sonii-- ',vhai.~ nut far. above t h e temperature t h e i r surrounding.-*. Thus t h e r e is regular prooop.-Mon up through plants. Insects, tlnlicf. ami rcpiili's, thu higher mammals iiKin to biids. lietween cold blooJt-d crea- t u r e fl and man there nppcurs u groat but in r e a l i t y the h i b e r n a t i n make excellent connecting links, as we n h a l l see. In man, whose temperature .should not far from 99 degrees, t h e r e nre several of variations in temperature. An the. cooling cooling a p p a r a t u s uf the body Is m in the skin, the o u t e r temperature of 1ody Is t h e lowest; a thermometer ht*ld the h a n d of a h e a l t h y person degrees; and At ihe longun 53 degrees. in the stomach 100 of-greos or over. There Is also a periodical chnnRe, animal hoal derpolng a regular ebb and flo^i At niid- d.iy t l i c s t a n d a r d w i l l bo 99i degrees, at m i d n i g h t about degrees. t o ork both S)i*red." l m u i \Vli «ry w P b i t r a t f o n IH.W. \ V l i a l l i i e t r . "A comp'il story rtrbllvaUnn I n w ioM. It would ho olriirly nnrl u n m l R t n k i 1 - ahly u n u : n 7 t i l t i i t l o n a l . No court wnnl.t up- lil I f . Tlift f f f l S n t r W-lwpfn c n p t i n i n n d r and th4 rtlaU»m *xi«tin« ind In th* HE TAUGHT HT3R A LESSON. New Lork Advertiser. One .summer the wtfe of a Chicago man went to cne of the resorts. At the end a week she found ( h a t her black silk Riven out, so she- wrote -her husband to "find a spool of it in the lower drawer the buieau" nnd send It on. The d u l i husband .spent t h r e e «oiid hours on day before lie found tho missing spool, (if conrpp, IP was not where his wife rfinrl It was. A f t e r he hart e h n n g e d ll!i"n (lie man w o n t d o w n am! FOIU flF"3Gl by registered mall to his wife. n i g h t It Rtt-uek h i m aa absurd t h should havo put htm to all that trouble, nnd he repolved to teach her a lesson. He t h o u g h I t h a t with a little effort have f mi ml some silk at the summer t h a t v o u l d have answes'cd ;'.cr Well ; lo 'bought .1 gross of spool :iilk and j)irt It In a d r a w e r of his unsk. T!'.f t i m e R h o l o f t iuwii nho foumt u black »\\V uiuU-r KIT plate a t lh»- ( 1 a where w h o too« h-»r first n n f l Hlnce then a h e has boon followtti by a stop ),rtie finds the epool at her p l a t e her dresser. She li.ii learned ( h i - Icpflon. u PHORftR. W h e n pltfon are blue A m i t h r e a d e d through Yviui skelnH of ."unllnhi spangk'9. And bretv-ea blow \rnln fhr troe top innglcs, Whon H i i m m i - r I m a Ih.- w n r l i A m i ti'V is H o v i r i l i ; n m*or till, 'Tin eiirloiiM H i n t , a l l t M o bird Klniulil t i t l r r wu.-h ,i w l . i t f u i A" " p n n r nv»! I'^r me!" \V ! i r TI i A n d \\ A n d I t H S I u \ \ V h r n ·" ,T y n » rr- ton .c;, \i* nrc n ( r i ) n ^ , w i t h y.mUi t h o season; v r r y t h i n f i r A n * * r h v n i i * , n i n l nn| t u \ V h t - n l l f f i* ;ill fi ho]t:hiy \ V U h n n u K i i t nf i-.irr an.l Mv.i.-h (. 'TlR . x J n r u l M w t n H i l l " i n n i ntioiild niifi*. c m n p l i M n m c \vc,rl«» h A? "i-Ny^r mf! l'«or HIP!" --Julia M. Utma:i. Ln Juno St. Nl

Clipped from
  1. The Galveston Daily News,
  2. 05 Aug 1894, Sun,
  3. Page 13

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