Newspaper Page Text
Monday, Julv 1, 1912
- mmmm " """ " . .
r Weddings . ll ffl d skirL 1L f Town Visitor j
Miss Helen Caspary and Roy Walker
were united in marriage Saturday
night hy Rev. J. E. Abbott, pastor or
"Westminster Presbyterian church, at a
very pretty wedding at -ae bride"s
home. 17 Montana street. The bride
is the youngest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Caspary. The groom is a
nephew of I. B. Walker, of this city
and is an electrician.
The house was decorated for the
event in a charming way. In the
halls potted palms were used, with
ferns and bowls of salmon pink nas
turtiams. set off by white sweet
alyssum. The drawing room -where the
ceremony occurred was decorated in
a white and green color arrangement,
quantities of southern smllax, ferns,
pafms. white carnations and lilies be
ing used. The mantel, before which
the couple stood for the weaaing ser
vice, was hid under a covering of
southern smllax and asparagus ferns.
with a large spray of white carna
tions gracefulyy arranged In the cen
ter, lilies banked the base of the man
tel, their whiteness accentuated by
palms and ferns. Lilies and carna
tions of white were massed upon the
top of the piano. Fink and green
were the predominating colors in the
dining room. Pink gladioli and ferns
being used lavishly. From the chan
aelier, the lights of which resembled
pink roses with their crepe paper
A.iAinrrl MUM tit nfinflrftSTUR fTO and
Southern smila-c droeped gracefully -
to the four comers of the table, be
neath whose covering was a hand
some lace cloth over pink. Pink
gadioli, vary long stemmed In
a cut glass vase foi-med the center
piece, the vase resting on ornate
glass and silver pteque. A wreath of
the smilax and fern surrounded this
with pink gladioli blossoms scattered
about over the table. Pink mints in
cut glass dishes added to the color
scheme. The bride's cake surmounted
by confection orange blbssoms was
set between two burning candles.
Vases of pink gladioli were effective
ly placed about the room. '
Preceding the entrance of the bri
dal party. "All for ," by Guy
D'Ardelot, was sung by Mrs. will
Owen, Mrs. Adlne T. Owen accompany
ing her. To the bridal march from
Lohengrin" the bridal party entered.
Mrs. W. T. l)wyer, of Guymas, Mexi
co, the bride's sister, was matron of
honor, leading. Mrs. Dwyer wore a
short length white lingerie gown over
a. pale green body. Roses of Pnk
satin at the shoulder and girdle with
lonk pink satin streamers from the
back, added a color note to the gown.
A bandeau of pink tulle was worn in
her hair, finished at the ends with
small clusters of pink satin roses. She
carried an arm boquet of pink carna
tions and terns.
The bride entered on the arm Of the
groom. She wore an embroidered White
voile gown, made short length, the only
trimming being a white satin rose at
the shoulder, from which fell a drape
effect of satin to the girdle, where It
was caught with another satin rose,
finishing In long streamers. Her flow
ers were an arm boquet of white
carnations with asses of ferns. Her
hair ornament was a bandeau of crys
tals and pearls, finished with a white
aigrette at the side.
Following the ceremony refresn
ments of ice cream and cake were
served. Miss Ruth M. Augur found the
ring in cutting the cake. Miss Flor
ence Reed the thimble, and Mrs. John
K. Prather the dime. Misses Flor
ence Reed, Anna Iverson, Isabelle
Valentine and Lillian Rawley assisted
Mrs. Caspary in receiving the guests
and in serving.
The wedding gifts were displayed In
the library and included gifts of cut
glass, linen, china and furniture. Mr.
and Mrs. Walker will occupy the Cas
pary home for the summer where they
will be at home to their friends.
Among the wedding guests were: Mr.
anad Mrs. W. S. Valentine, Miss Isa
bel Valentine, Miss Alma Morrison,
R. N. Crosier. Mr. and Mrs. B. T.
Stokes. Miss Florence Reed. Miss Lil
lian Rawley. Miss Anna Iverson. -Mrs.
George Coles, Mrs. 3. D. Williams. Lee
Caspary, Mr. and Mrs. John K. Pra
ther, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Casparyjr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Bradford Hardie sr.. Mrs.
J. P. Nash. Mrs. C. R. Womeldorf.
Rer. and Mrs. J. E. Abbott. Miss Vir
ginia Abbott. Mrs. Will Owen, Mrs.
Adine T. Owen. Mr. and Mrs. L. A.
Cutshall, Dr. and Mrs. Sbarpe. Mr. and
Mrs. C. P. Bfrchfleld, Mr. and Mrs.
John H. Grant. Mr. and Mrs. I. B.
Walker. Miss Lois Walker, Dr. and Mrs.
S. F. Kins. Capt. J. H. Rogers. Miss
Kathleen Farls, Miss Isabelle Springer.
Florence Cox and Ruth Long, Mrs.
Clara Dwyer and Mrs. and Mrs, H. F.
Miss Marie Jeanne Louspeney and
Homer C. Chilton were quietl", married
Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock In Trin
itv Methodist church, Rev. Charles Wes
lev Webdell, the pastor, officiating.
About 35 of the couple's nearest friends
were present. The bride wore a white
serge coat suit, with pink trimmings.
With it she wore a large white hat. and
her flowers were carnations. She was
unattended. Immediately following the
ceremony, the couple left for Cloudcroft,
where the;- will spend their honeymoon.
They will make their home In El Paso,
as the groom Is connected with the
El Paso & Southwestern railway system.
Miss Vesta Stofer and Will P. Born
heckter will be married Wednesday.
The bride to be Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Stofer, 813, San
Marclal street. The wedding will be
a quiet one.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hughes announce
the engagement of their son. Dr. Frank
A Hughes, to Lady Gwendolyn Dudley
Vane, countess Vladski. of Dudley
Manor. Shropshire Lallop. England.
The date for the wedding has not yet
been set The bride has been visiting
In El Paso. The groom has lived In El
Paso since childhood, and Is a phy
About El Pasoans
Rex-. C L. Overstreet, who Is in Long
Beach for a rest. Is rapidly recovering
his health. He will be away the re
mainder of the summer. Mrs. Over
street and children are with him.
Mr- and Mrs. E. R. Lee, of 811 North
Virginia street, who have been seri
ously ill for the past month, are both
Notnmp 15 Trior, om.
barrassiner than tn fit
constantly throwing J
will stop it and at the same
time make vour frjtVi
sweet and your skin clear.
At your druggist sugar
coated or plain.
This Is a practical costume and easily
The pleated blue serge skirt Is fas
tened to a sleeveless, underwalst, and
the white linen Mouse is held to the
figure by a black leather belt. A bril
liant white and red tie gives a riatrl
otlc look to the dress. '
El Pasoans Away
Miss Blanch Roe k visiting Mrs. R.
F. Balthls in Cloudcioft. She will re
main there about twb weeks. Before
returning to El Pasolhe will visit Mrs.
J. L. Lawson at High Rolls for a short
Mr. and Mrs. N. BJCrorler and chil
dren will leave soo for Long" Beach,
Calif., to spend the ammer.
Lee Caspary will leave soon for
Mr. and Mrs. C & Caspary, of 1007
Montana street, willleave In about two
weeks for a trip tSrough east Texas
and Oklahoma. LatJr they will go to
California. They wH be away most of
Miss Frankie Burjmam left Monday
afternoon for a month's vacation trip.
She will vlsil frleaJs In Chicago for
a short time, and .'will spend about
three Weeks with Kiss Pearl Jordan
at her home in Washington, D. C.
Mrs. W. L. Crofcett left Monday
morning for Las Vsgas, N. M., where
she will spend thtg summer visiting
her parents, Mr. ant Mrs. T. Wi Gar
Dan Crockett left for Palo Alto,
Calif.. Monday mornfog. He will spend
the summer there-ijsiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Janes A. French a4id
family will leave H Paso about July
10 for Santa Fe, X. M., where they
eill rcawe their bfcme. Mr. French
has been elected kate engineer of
New Mexico, and wll assume his new
duties at that time.
Mr. French has Seen prominent in
reclamation projectwork in this dis
trict. Mrs. S. A. Bottorffjind daughter Har
riet will leave Thursday for Long
Beach, Calif. She will be accompanied
by her father, W. T Bobbin, and later
joined by Mr. Bottsrff.
Mrs. Vaud Cummiis left for a two
months' mountain trtp. She will stop
over at Alamogordotfor a few days to
join her young son. 1
Miss Jessie Darrach, of 813 Myrtle,
is visiting friends lr Lanark, Tex.
A very enjoyable party was giver
Wednesday by Rufus and Charlie Hnr
vey to 29 of their yoing friends in hon
or of their tenth birthday anniversa
ries. The house -aus decorated with
flags and red. white and blue ribbons,
carrying out the fourth of July color
scheme. The afterioon was spent in
playing games, one jot which was to
blow out a lighted candle blindfolded.
Charlie Talbot wont the prize. Punch
was served during jthe afternoon and
later refreshments if ice cream and
cake were served. '
. ., .
Mr. and Mrs. W. jr. Swoyer gave a
"Lotto" party Saturday night compli
mentary to their Vuest Mrs. J. F.
Woods, of Parral, Mexico, sisterinlaw
of Mrs. Swoyer.
Mrs. Castle Stewjrt won the first
prize In playing lotto, and Mrs. R. B.
Butler the second prize. R. B. Alves
won the first prize; for the men, and
David B. Smith ttyj second prize. The
guests were: Mrs. FJ J. Woods, Mr, and
Mrs. Robert B. Butler. Mr. and Mrs.
Castle Stewart Mr. and Mrs. R. B.
Alves. Mrs. C H. Bradley. Dr. H. J.
Emanuel, W. H. Ev4ns, David B. Smith
and E. Van Derveldt
Punch was served through the even
ing, and after the gtmes were played a
Dutch lunch was ehjoyed. Much pleas
ure was added to the evening by the
vocal and instrumental selections ren
dered. The Lodges
The largest crow( of the season at
tended the Sunday ,-'At Home" of the
Elks at their club house on Myrtle
and Campbell streetj. There were" over
200 guests, the wiv$s and families and
friends of the Elba. The orchestra
plajod from 8 to lOoclock and refresh
ments of ice cream and cake were
Mrs. Wm. Tye and son and daughter.
George, and Marjory, arrived on Satur
day night from Chihuahua, and are
stopping at the "Linden." Dr. Tye Is
expected to Join them in a few days.
ani they will leave for Mexico City
and El Oro, where they will make their
future home. Dr. Tye has reef Ived tie
appointment of physician to the El Oro
Mrs. W. J. Want and daughter. Miss
Maud, of Dallas, Texas, are visiting
Mrs. L. B. Want, at 2000 San Antonio
Mr, and Mrs. W. E. Smith.of Abilene.
Texas, have moved to El Paso to join
their son Robert.
Miss Harriett Garnett, of Kerrville.
Tex., who is the guest of Miss Kate
Adams, is spending the week" with Mrs.
Lamar Davis, Miss Adams's sister. In
Mrs. W. T. Swoyer has as her guests
her brother, W. H. Evans, of Chihua
hua, Mex., and her sisterinlaw, Mrs.
F. J. Woods, of Parral. Mex.
Mrs. J. wiBradley. of Houston, Tex,
returned tojher home the last of the
week. She Jwas here with her niece.
Mrs. James fiuilge, during the latter's
Miss Ruth2aperton, of ShrevepOrt,
La., is In EllPaso to be with her niece,
Mrs. James Bidge, who is ill at Hotel
Henry Harris arrived from Kansas
City and spent" Saturday with friends
in El Paso. He left yesterday morning
for Chihuahua, where he will remain
for several days. '
IL Shanks, manager for the Rio
Plato Mining company, is In the city
for a few days on business.
J. N. Sandburn, of Chihuahua, is en
joying the week end with his family,
who have been In El Paso for several
weeks. Mr. Sandburn left this morn
ing for Mexico.
G. K. Brubaker is In El Paso for a
few days enroute to his home in .Los
J. C Olsen, a mining man of Chihua
hua, is visiting this city for a few
days before returning to his home in
Mrs. J. Scanez, of Dublan, Mexico,
arrived in El Paso yesterday. She will
remain in this city until the revolu
tion is over and conditions are more
settled at home.
Casslus Clay, of Central, N. M., is
in the city for a brief visit
G. C. Wilson, of Chihuahua, Is here
for a few days' visit
Lady Gwendolyn Dudley Vane, of
Shropshire, Lallop, England,, who has
been stoppIg at the Sheldon hotel,
will leave tonight for Mexico City, where
she will visit for a short time.
Among the society folk who attend-
rt Vio RntIlrlnT nleht dance at the
Country club were the following:
Mr. ana airs. J. . Williams, .air. ana
Mrs. W. G. Dunn. Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Latta, Mr. and Mrs. Waters Davis. Dr.
and Mrs. W. R. Jamieson. Maj. and
Mrs. C. N. Barney, Maj. and Mrs. George
D. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Sutton, Mr. and
Mrs. George Sauer, Mr. and Mrs. James
Davis Mayfleld, Mr. and Mrs Francis
Moore, Mrs. G. O. Ellis. Mrs. R. M.
Wolcott. Mrs. Barclay, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Schaeffer, Mrs. Dan Jackson,
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cowan, Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Buckler. Misses Laura Gleason.
Araoret Cobb, Davis. Eleanor Eu
banks, Florence Cox, Wanda Race, Hil
da Sauer, Ann Lee Gaines, Martha
Thurmond, Eileen Wals. Lucy Gilbert,
Henrietta Buckler, Harriet Ellis,
Merrs. Tom Newman. George Wines.
Britton Davis. Emmett Hines, Joe
Wadllngton. Kurt Sauer, Ted Davis,
Lieut J. F. Wall. Lieut Charles a
Blakeley, Lieut F. C. Test. Capt W. L.
Hart, Lieut A. N. Krogstad. Lieut R.
Gotez, Haile Hunter. W. B. Tuttle,
Page Kemp, Lieut E. V. Sumner,
Lieut D. O. Byars, Lieut W. F. Rob
inson, W. K. Ramsey, A. H. Rodes.
Henry Hamilton. Britton Davis, W. H.
Burges, Vance Stewart, Gunther Less
lrtg, Ernest Sauer. Dr. J. M. Ridley.
Reyes's orchestra played the dance
El Pasoans Retaining
uricpAe Cuhil Afdnln Vtvinn and ?C A.
i Bray have returned from Clint, where
tney nave oeen visiting m-io- u"i
Johns, who, gave them an enjoyable
lawn party, and after games and danc
ing. Ices were served. Chinese and
Japanese lanterns were used for lawn
decorations. Music was furnished by
home talent The next day there was
horseback riding and tennis by the
young folk, and on Monday evening Mr.
and Mrs. Clint chaperoned the young
folk of Clint on a hay ride to Fabens.
Mrs. Wellington Neal has returned
from a visit with friends in the east
A number of young people enjoyed a
moonlight picnic upon the Mesa the
last of the week, chaperoned by Mrs.
H. A. Bethea. Those composing the
party were: Misses Delka Muller, Lula
Bethea, Foy Wood, Vivian Sheay. Llllle
Reed, Irene Schwankhaus, Corrino Reed,
Helen Crutcher, Ruth Marston, Malard
Brashier, Edith Crutcher; Messrs. Bud
Wood, Frank Nold. Henry Alarid, Frank
Reeves, Damon Lee, Joe Sheldon, Chas.
Schwankhaus and Will Commandish.
Games of all kinds were played and
a big picnic supper eaten. The moon
light and the Mesa were found so at
tractive that the party did not return
to their homes until tlose to midnight
The hay ride which was planned for
Saturday night to be given by Miss Fay
Carter and Miss Emma Shilts, had to
be called off on account of failure of
the hay wagon to arrive. The party
will be given some time next week
Mrs. James Meuttaann will entertalD
the Fortnightly club Wednesday after
noon at her home 711 Mundy avenue.
Mrs. O. W. Houston will entertain
the "Silent Twelve Club" at her home
on Blsbee street next Friday afternoon.
Rev. Warren Elsing. the new pastor
of the Altura Park Presbyterian church.
Is expected here July 7 and will occupy
the pulpit of the First Presbyterian
church each Sunda- morning during
the remainder of the summer.
jSTot Covered by the Eiglit
iour Law Sa3rs a Labor
Policemen and firemen, clerks and
elective or appointive officials of
the city and county are not in
cluded in those men covered by
the eisht-hour law of the state, ac
of the El Paso Central Labor union, and
former organizer for the American Fed
eration of Labor. Mr. Walker says this
matter has been tested in other states
where the same law is in effect and
where he was engaged at the time as
organizer for the federation and was
connected himself with the test cases.
Mr. Walker says that all labor per
formed on school houses, in building or
repairing; similar work on city or county
buildings of other character, street pav
ing, laborers, sidewalk and curbing labor
ers, waterworks laborers, sewer labor
ers, street cleaning laborers and labor
ers on any construction work done by
or in behalf of a state, county or city,
come under the eight-hour clause and
no others. He says he has carefully
read the Texas law and that it is no
different from the others with which
he has had to do and which he has seen
interpreted and that these are the only
people covered in its provisions. Police
men, firemen, clerks and officials ap
pointed by the council or the county axe
not under its provisions.
Mr. Walker's Interview.
Seen this morning by a representative
of The Herald, Mr. Walker said:
"It Is my opinion that the Texas
8-hour law affects all work done for
the county or city, such as street paving,
curbing, sidewalk construction, ditch
ing, construction of city or county
school houses or other buildings, the
common laborers employed by the city
or county In road construction, whether
as day laborers of by contractors, the
laborers In the sewerage, garbage,
street cleaning and waterworks depart-
ments of the city, the city's blacksmith '
"I have had much to do with drafting,
passing and enforcing similar laws in
other states whila on the road for the
American Federation of Labor and the
supreme courts of -different states have !
always held similar to my construction
uere wnta uiej- were required to review
such cases, and our law is drafted upon
practically the same lines.
"There Is much complaint to our com
mittee about the continued violation
of this law in El Paso. We shall wait
but a short time longer upen the county
officers, whose duty It Is to enforce
this law, and inasmuch as the city of
El Paso has been continually violating
this law since last November many
laboring people feel really aroused over
the matter. This law went into effect
on the loth of last November. The law
became effective at the time the state
supreme court decided the case last
"There is one or two things that I
wish you would call the attention of
the general public to."
Asked as to what they were, Mr.
"One is the fact that union labor of
El Paso is not benefitted in a direct
way by the enforcement of this law,
because It is the unskilled or what you
term common labor that will be bene
fitted. That class of labor being done.
by Mexican laborers who are not organ
ized. But this is only another evidence
that union labor seeks to benefit all
classes of labbr.
"The other matte? is: In every city
in Texas as large as El Paso, Uiese com
mon or unskilled laborers receive from
JL76 to ?2.00 per day for eight hours
Per day. It therefore follows that It
is the intention of the law that the
laborers being benefitted by the law
by a reduction of hours of from nine
and 10 to eight should not be subjected
to a reduction In wages.
"The city of El Paso has been a poor
employer. I am told, ever since the
present 'ring administration went into
power and the w'aejes paid to the city
employes are now lower upon the nine
and 10 hour basis than they are in any
other Texas city on the eight-hour
"This matter is of vital importance
to business men and merchants who
realize that a well paid Kborer Is the
best customer and a. circulating medium
of read., cash. There can bo no reason
wny tne city and county should not be
a fair employer, at least as fair as other
cl"es.. l?. Texas the s,ze t El Paso.
"I belleVe that OUr labor nnfntl nAnla
LS!16 & efnest about thf
enforcement of this. law. They want
10 see me poony paid -Mexican laborer
nave snorter nours and better wares
because our home Mexican people de
serve better treatment than they have
been receiving in wages and hours par
ticularly." Asked regarding the police and flra
departments, he said:
"The courts of other states have held
that the law does not affect these de
partments and I think they will so hold
In Texas under this law. But I believe
these people are justly entitled to elgnt
hour shifts. The only way they will
get shorter hours will be to organize."
It is said the Central Labor union
will meet next Monday night and if the
law is not complied with by that time
action will be taken that will cause
immediate compliance with It. The fine
is ?500 for each and every violation
thereof and each separate day is a sep
Y. W. C. A. Notes
There will be agirl party tonight
at the Y. W. C. A., down town rooms,
at which Mrs. H. T. Bowie, the presi
dent, will gire an account of the as
sociation conference at Monte Ne, Ark.
where she was a delegate from th local
If you are a housewife you cannot
reasonably hope to be healthy or beau
tiful by washing dishes, sweeping and
doing housework all day, and crawling
into bed dead tired at night. You must
Ket out Into the open air and sunlight.
If you do this every day and keep your
stomach and bowels in good order by
taking Chamberlain's Tablets when
needed, you should become both
healthy and beautiful. For sale by
THE KOSZTA AFFAIR
By REV. THOMAS B. GREGORY.
HE Kos3ta affair dates back 59
years ago. But the question may
be asked: "What on earth was
the 'Koszta affair? We are fairly well
acquainted with Uncle Sam, but who
was Koszta and In what way was Un
cle Sam and Koszta mixed up?" Tho
story is a pretty one and will bear the
Martin Koszta was a Hungarian pa
triot who came to this country as a
refugee in 1849. nowing that his Hun
garian citizenship was worth but little
to him either as an individual or as a
worker for Hungarian liberty, he de
clared his intention of becoming an
American citizor, and during the year
1S60 went through the required prelim
inaries. In the year 1S53 business made it
necessary that he should make a visit
to the Turkish city of Smyrna, and
while there he was seized (June 27) by
a boat's crew of the Austrian brig
Huzzah. with the view of his transpor
tation to Austria for investigation.
Koszta by some means got in touch
with the American minister at Con
stantinople, and that official at once
gave the order to Capt. Ingraham, of
the American ship St. Louis, to demand
Hearing, whllt- on his way to exe
cute the onltr that thr ririsoru r wis
about to be. clandestinely taker; to
1 Tomorrow We Will Put Uo at i
HA . t. a IB&a a
1 Hie springer ru
IS American Qu
Filie mmdeu m
These must g at whatever we can get f or them.
Come aind bid on them. Yy may fee lucky
enough to-get them at your price? so dn?t fall
to attend the Auction Sale Your neighbor will
be herei why not you'
M S. LIVINGSTON
CHAS. KAUFFMAN IS
ALIVE IN CLIFTON
Reported Pead, but Is "Well;
Wife Ended Life In
Charles A. Kauffman is not dead, but
Be is at work for the S. and S. Bottling
works at Clifton, Ariz. A report became
circulated in El Paso Saturday that the
former proprietor of the El Paso Sheet
Metal works was dead at Clifton, bus a
telegram to The Herald from its corre
spondent at Clifton states that he is well
and at work.
Kauffman came here several years ago
from California, seeking the benefit of
the climate for his wife, after he had
spent quite a fortune tryinjr to restore
her health in California and other west
ern states. He established the Ei PasoN
Sheet Metal works at 315 South El Paso
street, which he conducted until a few
months aco, when he sold. out. For a
time he worked on some contracts at
Marfa and then went to Clifton for Gus.
Momsen & C. Mr. Kauffman was the
husband of Mrs. Flora Kauffman who,
on March 28, 1910. ended her life at
110 1 ban Antonio street by firing two
shots from a pistol into her body. Her
death at the time was said to have been
the result of her despondency over ill
health. She was suf ferine with con
sumption, and a nervous disease which
the doctors had declared was incurable
Her bod3' was found lyinf on the bed in
her room, and it was presumed that she
laid down before shootinjr herself. Two
i bullet wounds ware inflicted. It was
I IKut tiot lu,,. fire iftAtnnf s and
! her life was unsuccessful for the first
. wnnd i,t h hr Wrt. The
wound was just above her heart. The
second shot, the bullet passed through
the heart. Mrs. Kauffman had a small
baby which, prior to the time of taking
her life, she and her husband had ar
ranged to put in charge of a nurse. Tho
child is now in El Paso.
E. H. Watson, iustice of the peace, as
coroner, held the inquest, and his ver
dict was to the effect that Mrs. Kauff
man had come to her death as the result
of pistol shots fired by her own hand,
with suicidal intent.
The pistol with which the deed was
committed, it was said, was secured
from other tenants in the house on tho
excuse made by Mrs.-Kauffman that her
husband and she were going hunting.
The weapon was of an old style and
Kauffman. at the time hi3 wife com
mitted suicide, was proprietor of the HI
Paso Sheet Metal works.
DIES IN SAFFORD, ARIZ.
Solomonville, Ariz., July 1. Asa
Turner died at the hospitah at Safford,
Arir. Mr. Turner had resided at
Solomonville for years. He was en
gaged in the mercantile business until
his health became so poor from rheu
matism that he could not attend to it.
He leaves a son, living at Taunton, Mass.
Mrs. Charles B. Yett has returned
after ten days' absence in Clifton.
Pedro Michelena went to Los Angeles,
Col., this week on business
Regino Chavoria, Jr., has left for Clif
ton. He expects to be away several
Mrs. Blanch E. Cates has returned to
1 her home in Safford.
Trieste, Capt Ingraham, in straight,
unmistakable English, demanded his
The commander of the Austrian vessel
nas disposed to treat the demand rath
er lightly, whereupon Capt. Ingraham.
after giving him a certain length of
time In which to release Koszta. began
clearing his ship for action.
"It Koszta is not returned to me te
fore high noon of the second day Of
July, we will be obliged to fight It
Out, sir." said the American to the
Ingraham meant business, and the
Austsian knew it. and well before the
hour of the day specified Koszta was
standinsr a free man on the deck of the
The Austrian government protested
vigorously, and even went so far as to
issue a redhot circular, addressed to
the European courts. In which the Unit
ed States government was severely ar
raigned for its action, but the Waeh
irgton authorities, despite the threats
Ot war. held their ground, and Koszta,
with "Old Glory" waving over him, re
turned in triumph to the United States.
There are many of us who feel that
it would nave been better with us to
day had there been a greater number
of Instances like that In which Uncle
s itti rea hod out the helping hand to
Mu un ivosia.
iartr Sawed Highly:
Furniture Sales Co- of Chicago
and Adjusters For The Creditors
LITTLE BOBBIE'S PA
By WILLIAM F. KTRK.
T must be grand to be wooed by a
lover that can rite poetry, sed ila
to Pa last nlte. I have offen
thought that is a yung gurl I shud
like to have had a courtier sum
courting me, saying lines like the lines
Mister Shakespeare rote for Mister
Romeo. I had a dreem onst, sed Ma,
I dreemed that a splendid, tj.ll, thin,
hansum man walked up to me Jest wen
the moon was bathing all the erth in
her silvery glory, & sed to me:
Oh, sweet, white flower, I watch thy
I wateh thy golden heart, thy ivory
I watch thy cold and almost haughty
Oh, good white flower!
He must have lived In Minneapolis;
Minnesota, sed Pa to Ma, they have a
lot of good white flour up thare, they
make it thare.
J A eat"ni,Prea- T ,. ,. .
xsuu i uc iiiv. svu .xid. x uicau 11. Wild!
I was teiung about thf
was telling about this dreem. It
seemed to me that this poet lover of
mine reached out his yearning arms
& all the world responded.
Marvellous, sed Pa. As a rule, sed
Pa, poets reach out thare yearning
arms & nobody responds, not even, old
Cap Thompson, the cashier. 'Yearning
arms is grand things. Pa sed, but arms
that cling to the bacon and bring it
hoam is the kind of arms that I bee
leeve in. sed Pa.
You are too" pracktiokal. sed Ma.
All the time you are thinking of sor
did things, ltke food, etc J wasent
dreemlng of a fat man like you. sed
Ma. This slender poet had two of the
most butiful eyes that I ewer saw.
After he had finished the verse wlch
I have Jest rote, he sed thes Hoes:
Moonlite was made for love. The aspen
ll I LOCOMOTIVES I I
mm i o TO v
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J $53.05 '
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J. MONROE, C. T. A.
Turns no soar luvlngly to greet the
Than X do turn to meet my Ilttel
Dear me. sed Pa, did he rite oil Of
that? is all that his. stuff?
Certingly. he sed it to me in this
drain I hed, this dreem. poet of mine,
sed Ma. Think of the lines a moment,
let thare buty sink Into yure soul, sed
Moonlite was made for lore. The aspen
Turns no moar luvlngly to greet the
Than T do turn to greet my Ilttel
I will admit that he started off kind
t of good, sed Pa, but doant you think
that he calm under the wire kind of
lame? As a matter of fack, sed Pa,
poets' have no business riteing poems
to the gurls they luv.
I think it is divine, sed Ma, that
tfcay rite poems to the gurls thay Iut.
That kind of poems Is always grater &
noabler. Ma sed.
Pa Has One.
Is that so, sed Pa, lissen to this one
that I was reeding about in this morn
ing's paper. A man S3 yeers oald rote
this, sed Pa. Ltesen:
Oh, Letta, such a cold Tve got,
I felt quite ill. I took a pill.
I took sum hot cordial and water.
Just as you told me I oughter.
But you must remember he poor old
man was 63, sed Ma.
"WoH, sed Pa, if he can"t rite any bet
ter than that at 83 I am afrade thare
is no hope for him as a poet.
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