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was because of a suggestion of Mrs. Lincoln's, thereby proving definitely
that the woman is the "Speaker of the House." Colonel Ellsworth prom-
ised the First Lady the Confederate flag which James Jackson flaunted
from the Marshall House under the very nose of the Federal Government.
When the southern sympathizer refused to surrender the iiag, one night
Ellsworth, at the head of the New York Zouaves, went up on the roof to
take it by force. Awakened by the noise, Jackson came out with his gun
and upon being refused the flag shot the Federal officer. He was immed-
iately shot dead and bayonetted by the Zouaves. This was in May, 1861.
at PF 2?
. . . . Buildings so closely associated with Washington, Mason, Lee
and others I find difficult to think of as being in use today. Those places
which saw the growth of thirteen colonies to a Union of forty-eight states
are now gazing complacently at events that future generations will con-
By Claudia Morris
Sometimes it's a baby with dimpling cheek,
On downy pillows of snowy white,
Softly breathing in infant sleep
And smiling sweetly in secret delight.
Sometimes it's a baby with tear-dimmed eye,
Who wakens, and mother is not by his side.
When mother hears and runs at his cry,
A smile breaks through, -and the storm has died.
THE MISSILE Pageeleven”