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shed in the homes of veterans whose children are taught to revere them—are Mrs. Buck Morris and Mrs. L. M. Caldwell. Mrs. Morris was by birth a Kentuckian, but at theMrs. Morris was by birth a Kentuckian, but at the beginning of the war resided with her husband, a prominent and wealthy lawyer, in Chicago, Illinois.
Her sympathies, always Southern, became strongly enlisted upon the side of the unfortunate prisoners at Camp Douglas.
Both Judge Morris and his wife were deeply implicated in the plot to release these men. Their home in Chicad among them for a while, and her blessed presence lightened their burdens.
Mrs. Morris well knew that by implicating herself in the plot she was placing herself and, receiving it, put my hand in my pocket.
He said, almost sternly, No, no, Mrs. Morris, do not attempt that; you cannot do it, and, rising abruptly, left the house.
Returning the second day, he said, I fear you did not understand me, Mrs. Morris: I feel as every Confederate soldier feels, or ought to feel,—that he could never