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Newspaper Page Text
other chill I knowr-the chill that I
felt as I clasped in her stiffened hands
across her breast a tiny flower that
, had lain for a moment on the seek"
ing mouth of each of her sons.
"We women are all imaginative
creatures, and we are always doing
more or less temperamental things. It
seemed to me, Margie, when I placed
that flower on her breast the shadow
of a smile descended on the face from
which death had carved out all but
We were both in tears when the
bell rang, and Eliene said, "I expect
it's the people back from the the
ater." . Sure enough it was and when we
went downstairs we found that
Eleanor Fairlow and Jim Edie had
joined the party, and that Aunt Mary
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
UNCLE SAM'S MAN ON THE JOB
1HE STUDIED SPANISH. WHY?
POLICE ARE WONDERING
VLd & cJewettt
Milo Jewett of Massachusetts,
American consul at Kehl, Baden, one
of the important diplomatic posts in
Dallas, Tex. R. C. Ringwalt, cash-
ier of the Oriental Hotel Co. of Dallas
Tex., studied Spanish diligently for
four months. He quit his job May 15
without taking the trouble to resign
and his employers allege that he had
been studying finances as well as.
Spanish, for he took with him, they
charge, more than .$25,000 ot then
The police are unable to locate, the;
missing cashier and it is believed ha
went to Mexico or,some other Spanish-speaking
country. He left a wife
behind him in Dallas.
CARPENTERS WANT. 70 CENTS
"Give us 70 cents an hour or noth
ing," was the text of the ultimatum
delivered to the Carpenter Contract
ors' ass'n last night by the striking
The contractors refused and threat
ened to Import scabs to force the
scale to 65 cents an hour or below.
If scabs are employed there will be a
general strike of all building (rades
against the scab employing coa-tractors.