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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, June 04, 1914, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE, THAT HO GOOD CAUSE SHALL
LACK A CHAMPION, AND THAT EVIL SHALL NOT THETVE UNOPPOSED.
H. D. Slater, Editor-in-Chief and controlling owner, has directed The Herald for 16 Years;
G. A. Martin is News Editor.
EI PASO HERALD
hditorial and Magazine Page
Thursday, June Fourth, 1914.
THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION.
'nnIcexclnslve features and complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire and
,"" special Correspondents covering Arizona. New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico. Wash-
t,.Mn.t0.nlD- and New York.
.ruDiished by Herald News Co. Inc.: H. I. Slater (owner of two-thirds Interest) President:
r "Umarth (owner of one-fifth. Interest) -Manager; the remaining one-eighth
r'w"i as awnea among s stocKnoiaera wuo are as xoiiows: ti L. capell. H. R.
btevens, J. a. Smith. J. J. Mandy. Waters Davis; H. A. Tree. McGIenaon estate. W. P.
ayne. R. a Canby. G. A. Martin. A. L. Sharps, and John P. Ramsey.
Plain Speaking
I USED to say just what I thought, on every mortal theme, and life was hectic
then and hot, and every day a scream. I tried to show I had no fears of
any human foes, and people often pulled my ears, or else they punched
ray nose. But I was not-dismayed, thereat, nor humbled yet, by heck! And
people often jammed my hat dear down around my neck. My head was bloody
but unbowed, as said some martial toff, and every time I met a crowd they'd
lack my coattails off. "A soul undaunted still I have," I often would declaim;
and then I'd buy a quart of salve to spread upon my frame. In time one wearries
of such strife, however bold his soul and so, to gain a peaceful life, I canned my
rigmarole. Instead of shooting off ray bile at every time and place, I bought a
large elastic smile and wore it on my face. And though I still had burning
thoughts, I kept the blamed things down, and no one heard the caustic shots
for which I'd won renown. And now all day I dance and sing, and people like
me much- my head's no longer in a sling, I do not need a crutch,
fright I George 3L Adams.) "WALT MASON.
LITTLE
INTERVIEWS
I
An Experience Of a Lifetime
'ORK on the Elephant Butte dam is proceeding at a rate that makes
perceptible the additions to the height of the structure that take place
even within a few hours. 'With nearly 1200 men at work, in three
shifts, work goes forward 24 hours a day. Everything is moving along smoothly
and swiftly, and the scene is one of great industry and unremitting activity.
The flam is now up high enough so that no flood could do any harm. Two
of the great blocks are np to the level of the old river bed, another section is
20 feet higher than that, and still another section is almost up to the old river
bed. The four sections now in place have brought the dam up to an average
height of 100 feet above bedrock, while the highest of the four is 121 feet above
bedrock. The bottom of the river canyon Is now practically closed by the dam
structure.
The two end abutments are yet to be built, and the concrete flume which
was bunt first in order to carry the river flow during construction is still open
and will be kept open some months longer. Three groups of operations will now
go on simultaneously, ana there will be no delays nniess some accident happens
which cannot possibly be foreseen or guarded against by the most extreme pre
cautions. Thsse three groups of operations are, first, excavating for the end
abutments and constructing the abutments; second, building the gate section
and installing tie 12 water gates; third, carrying up the main dam structure.
By next winter it is to be expected that the dam as a whole will average
100 feet above the old river bed or 200 feet above bedrock, with the exception of
two sections known as "winter blocks" that will be left 75 or 100 feet lower
until cold weather; these "winter blocks" will b: filled in the coldest weather,
in order to gain the benefit of the greatest degree of contraction in the masonry.
When tie "winter blocks" are filled, at the period of greatest contraction, they
will so completely fill the gap and crowd tie masonry that every crevice and
joint will be tightly closed, and what expansion comes with warm weather the
whole dam will be jammed into the canyon between tie rock sides as firmly as
if it were part of tie original mountains.
While the "winter blocks" will not be placed until next winter, the remainder
of the dam will be going right np. The dam becomes thinner as it rises, and
the upper sections will be placed more rapidly than the lower. In the uppermost
100 feet, alternate sections each 50 feet wide will be temporarily omitted and
treated as "winter Mocks" in the same way as in the lower courses. It may be
expected that the whole dam to the height of 300 feet above bedrock or 200 feat
above the old river bed will be in place during the latter part of 1915, leaving
only the "winter blocks" to be fil'ed when cold weather returns. The dam will,
in all probability, be finished early in 1916, perhaps by January 1, almost surely
by March 1.
Water storage can begin any time after tie gates are in, the abutments
completed, the flume filled, the upstream face of the dam surfaced, and the exca
vation above the dam filled with loose material up to the level of the old river
bod. All this will be ready next winter, and water storage will begin in time
for the irrigation season of 1915. This present season, therefore, will end all
apprehension about an adequate water supply for all the lands in the valley.
A trip to the dam just now is one of the great experiences of a lifetime.
The steady operation of the three cableways, each quick trip meaning the
placing cf three cubic yards of concrete by each of the three skips, is a sight
that would inspire a Kipling to high poetic tribute of power and beauty. This
is one of tie greatest human undertakings of all time. Man is setting his skill
and industry against the awful powers of nature man is deliberately undoing
nature's work of ages and ages, and with new forces turned to man's service he
is making a new world to take the place of that which nature has made by the
unhindered optiation of destructive power.
At night under brilliant electric lights, hundreds of men go silently and
forcefully about their tasks. There is no interference, no pause, no failure, but,
with wonderfully organized efficiency, the mass of the mountains and the torrent
of the river are made to yield to the Drain power of the human animal acting
through masses of men and the huge machines they have created to multiply by
ten-i of thousands the power of their elbows.
These men are "training" the Bio Grande, the Rio Bravo del Norte,' the
Istrcog" river, the "fierce" river that has hitherto run its 2000 miles of un
hindered way spuming contemptuously the meager works and efforts of man to
turn its power into serviceable channels and conserve the wealth it has so reck
lessly wasted.
Through the flume with roaring swiri rushes a big flood, and the rapids anS
cataract at the end of the flume shout defiance. But the man directing the work
smiles confidently as he talks of corking np the river, and he knows that the
Bio Bravo will wash away the mountains themselves sooner than it will disturb
the Elephant Butte dam after the word "finished" is written in the record of this
mighty achievement.
Now is the time to see this work at its best. After tie dam rises nearer its
final height much of the romance will be lost becausa the victory will have been
won and it will be merely a matter of so many yards of masonry and so many
dollars. Now it is a fightj there are still dreams, still unsolved problems, still
untested methods, still unknown challenges; now, as not so much in the future,
the sense of the human will and human mind controling nature's waywardness
is vividly present, and besides the witnessing of vast mechanical forces in action
there is the sentiment of this daring determination, to thrill the one so fortunate
as to watch at this stage the process of "training" the Rio Grande.
o
((T WAS secretary to vice presi
dent Pino Suarez and when the
tragic 10 day's battle was In
progress In Mexico City. I went with
him everywhere," said F. Ortiz, pri
vate secretary to K. V. Pesquelra.
"When I learned, a few hours after
it had taken place, that the president
and Mr. Suarez had been arrested by
Huerta and Blanquet, I got into my
automobile and drove to Blanquet's
home. I knew his son and daughter
welL I knocked on the door and told
young Blanquet that his father wanted
him and the sister to come with me as
soon as possible. The young man hes
itated and finally decided not to go. If
he had come with me 1 intended .to
hold him and his sister as hostages
for the life of Madero and. Suarez. But
the plan failed because young Blan
quet was suspicious."
"The new high school that is being
planned by the school board will be a
creditable one for a city many times
the size of EI Paso," said H. R. Mc
Cllntock of the school board. "It will
be up to date la every detail, and we
are going strong on the equipment for
the science and manual training
departments. The machinery and other
fixtures necessary for this department
win oe or ine most modern Kind and
we expect to have the general effi
ciency ot me scnooi above par. More
attention than ever before will be
given to the manual training depart
ment, and to vocational training, and
the new high school will be one of
which every El Pasoan may be proud."
"This is the gloomiest time for the
Texas farmer I have seen for many
a long day," said J. T. Robinson, land
commissioner and candidate for re
election. "On account of the heavy
rains the farmers have been unable
to plant any corn. East Texas has
been flooded compelling the farmers
to remain idle when they should at
this time be planting. The delay In
planting makes me believe that there
will be a shortage in the corn supply
next year. Louisiana and Alabama
have been mighty dry and for that
reason the corn crop in those states
will not be very heavy."
"Tuesday night I missed a church
picnic" said K. B. Elfers. "in order
that I might be at Cleveland square
in time for the concert. I would not
miss one ol those band concerts for
anything. Well, when I got to the
square I suppose there were 360 or 400
persons waiting there. The band never
materialized. I waited until I was too
late for the chicken, supper at the
picnic. Those band concerts certainly
draw the crowds. They ought to. be
cause they are fine."
"For the high school course next
year." said R. J. Tighe, school super
intendent, "we expect to divide the
work under three groups. Commercial,
vocational, and academic. In the com
mercial department of the high school
a modern training in commercial
branches, stenography, bookkeeping,
commercial arithmetic law and other
subjects will be given. The academic
work will train the pupils who wish to
fit themselves for teachers, and who
wish to go to colleges and universities
for higher education. In the voca
tional department we hope to give
good practial training that will equip
the -pupils to be self supporting
"Carranxa has alwavs had nart or
provisional cabinet in the person of R.
aioaran uapmany. minister of gober
nacion." said attorney J. X. Amador.
"Znbaran's post corresponds to the posi
tion of minister of the interior in this
country. Since his assumption of office.
Mr. Zubaran has been a real provis
ional minister, not a secretary or sub
secretary as the men who have held
the other offices are called. When the
cabinet is fullly made up. there Is lit
tle doubt but that Mr. Zubaran's name
will remain on the list"
"Cloudcroft is beautiful at this sea
son of the year." said Frank Coles,
who has Just returned from the moun
tains. "The bluegrass is a foot deep.
the trees are all out and the place is
as inviting as any place could be. The
people are arriving there for the sum
mer and are having their cottages re
paired. Cloudcroft is becoming more
and more recognized as the summer
resort of the southwest, and in five
years it will be the center of summer
travel In the southwest."
Advice To the Lovelorn
II jr
Beatrice Fairfax.
raAfceMarfiiffi
THE STEPMOTHER.
Dear Miss Fairfax:
1 am IS and am living with my step
mother. She tells me that she hates
me and wishes I would get out of her
sight where she will never see me
again. Would you advise me to leave
bome? Anxious.
lou are far too young to leave home.
Try to win your stepmother's love Uo
to her and tell her that you are Just at
the age where you need the advice and
sympathy of a mother or older sister.
Ask her if she won't stand in the place
of one of these? Tell her you want to
deserve her love and that if she will
tell you of any offence you have ever
given her you will strive to avoid that
in future. If by your sweetness you
can win her affections it will be a tri
umph of which you may be proud. If
this falls, write me again.
CIIAJiCE ACQUAIJtTAXCES.
Dear Miss Fairfax:
Will you kindly tell me if it is im
proper for several young girls employed
In a commercial house to arrange a
meeting between themselves and a
young man who occasionally calls up
our office and who has become very '
xnenaiy over ine wire. Mnis, or course,
being rather a meeting for curiosity
sake. Consolidated.
If this young man la deeply inter
ested in you he can easily arange to be
introduced. Let him make the advances.
Even for the sake of a lark it does not
pay to make yourself too easily attainable.
no:
Dear Miss Fairfax:
I am a young girl 12 jears of age
and deeply in love with a young man
two years my senior. He is very fond
of mc but he only earns S10 a week.
Do you think it advisable for us to
marry on this small salary? Bessie.
Tou are oung enough to wait for
marriage until the boy vou love is earn
ing enough to undertake the responsi
bilities of supporting a home and fam
ily. Just figure out for yourself what
your necessary expenses will be. and
you will realize that $10 is not enough
on which to marry.
Iyvf Da wot7
Sflfflf F1MJ
Ever day is "clean up" day with
some fellers.
A plain loafer is bad enough, but a
discourteous loafer is th' limit.
FAR TOO YOU.NG.
Dear Miss Fairfax:
I am a girl 1C years of age and am
considered very pretty. I have lots of
admirers, but the only one I can care
for Is a man who Is 4 years old. He is
very nice and has lots of money. He
loves me and wants me to marry him.
but he has a daughter who is my age.
and she asks me not to marry her
father. He also has three children
younger than this girL Don't you think
I would make a charming little girl
wife for this man-? II. D G.
Mills. la.
I think it Is absurd for a girl of 16
to be thinking of marriage. And I
tbink It is tragic that a man of 44
should dream of amrrying such a baby
as you. In a few years when this man s
daughter is Just entering on the 1ovs
of young girlhood, will you be satis
fied to be settled down as the head of
a home? Give up the idea of such a
marriage.
YOU MUST FORGET HIM.
Dear Miss Fairfax:
I am a pretty girl of 1, and am in
love with a man one year my senicr
We have corresponded with each other
ior quue some time, but lately he has
stopped answering my letters. I wis
in New York and through his mother I
was told that he cares for a girl In
Brooklyn that he knew for some tine
I must win back his love, as I cannot
live without him. Please tell me should
I write again to htm. or should I write
a letter to the girl and beg her to give
him back to me? &. Bridgeport
The human heart Is not a commoditr
that can be handed around from hand to
hand. I am very sorry, my dear girl,
but If this man has found a new love
or returned to an old one, there Is
nothing for you to do but forget him.
You can do It. But the other girl can
not make you a present of a fickle
fancy that has tired of you.
u
"This Is My Birthday Anniversary"
fY YOU would bo happy, dear friends," writes Joseph May, "be lovin?
lovintr, not only in feeline but in expression, in Iaiuniase. tone, nun,
-- ner, bearing." So important does this writer consider expression of
love that he goes on to say, "Begin with your children, at once. Teach them,
while you teach them to walk, to love and show their love. Enjoin it on
them, tirat no treasure life will ever brinjr will be so precious as the love they
may cultivate for and win front each other."
Amen and amen, will be the response to these words of every heart that
has known a home where there was not only love but also expression of love.
Loviife ways can be cultivated. They pay rich returns. Let out the hue
that is in your heart and it will grow and express itself ia "language, tone,
manner, bearing."
Today's birthday anniversary list is as follows:
Frieda Fillejaas, 11. Martha Seer, 13.
Eddie Ford, Is. Willie Koss, S.
iBgeoborg SeJrabe, 14. Harry Cowea, 15.
William Bowden, 12. Claude Elliott. 13.
Hattie Johnson, 17. Bartley Site, 8.
. William MeArthur, IS. Marjorie Telle, 1C
Wilma Hyde, 11. Lester Cole, S.
Mary Drown was IS years old yesterday.
"Miss Birthday" has a ticket to the Bijou for each bey sad girl named
above. Call for it at The Herald office.
Tabbies Go Automobiling
Dust
BY GEORGE FITCH.
Author of "At Good Old Slmia."
D'
COMMITTED SUICIDE RATHER
THAN FACE FORGERY CITARGB
Phoenix, Ariz, June . Rather than
be brought back to Phoenix to answer
to a. charge of uttering worthless
checks. Jack Folmer. alias Bud Lam
bert, committed suicide by drinking
cyanide in the county Jail at Stockton,
Cat His companion, a. woman known
as Grace Thompson, was also arrested
on the same charge and sheriff Jeff
Adams is on his way to Stockton with
requisition papers for her
Even Invading the Harem
AB
N EMANCIPATION luncheon was held in Constantinople recently and at
tended by many Turkish women from the harem life, encouraged by the
Young Turkey political parties and -urged to it by the society for the
emancipation of women. According to the telegraph reports the women removed
their veils, but were so embarrassed at the idea of being seen by men that they
spread their handkerchiefs up to their faces every time the waiters came round.
These Turkish women were stirred by the almost universal feminist move
ment, bat they could not lay aside the enormous fabric of artificial modesty
that the lords of the harem have provided for them. Woman is a strange animal
anyway; she is usually strangely conservative or ultra radical. Comparatively
few women are on the fence or in a state of suspended opinion.
t?ST Is produced by the wear and
tear on the earth.
This wear and tear is produced
by heat, frost, rain, wind and civiliza
tion. Mankind, since he has invented
the automobile and many other forms
of devastation, has been verv hard
upon the earth. It is estimated that
each day man In his activities rubs
enough of the earth Into dust to fill
a thousand steamships. At this rate,
allowing for the Increase ot human
ity and the improvements in speed
machines of all kinds, the earth will
In the course of l.OOO.OOO.WO.OOO.OOO years
be worn down into a ball the size of
a horse-chestnut. This will bareb
give us time to settle the tariff ques
tion to the satisfaction of all and the
prospect is not encouraging.
Dust Is composed of extremely mi
nute particles, and outside of leaves.
aeroplanes and daily newspapers is
about the only inert object which can
fly. A strong wind on a hot summer
day often collects thousands of tons
of dust and distributes It evenly upon
the furniture of a million homes. Dust
can get into a house when a book
agent would give up In despair. It
cannot be keDt out even hv flv sprppna
Many cities boast about the way real
estate is rising within their borders,
but those cities In which the real es
tate rises to the height ot ten stories
on every summer afternoon and leaves
a gritty feeling between the molars ot
the citizens are not popular with the
traveler.
Dust is a great nuisance and makes
housekeepers grow old before their
time. However, the western people
have conserved It and made It work.
After the dry faarmer has planted his
crop and has watered it. he manu
factures a thick coat of dust and
spreads It over his crop, where it keeps
the moisture from coming out and
eloping with the wind. When a rain
comes along and spoils a western farm
er's lovely dust, he is ver? indignant,
because he has to make It all over
again.
Dust Is also used as a gage of
good housekeeping. When the caller
can write her name on the piano wih
her forefinger while waiting for hex
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BY F. YODER.
NCE upon a time a little boy was
given a beautiful toy automobile
for Christmas. But he had a
very bad habit. He would play with his
toys for Just a little while and then for
get all about them. Just before Christ
mas he would beg: and beg that all
sorts of toys would come his way. but
after he had them for perhaps a week
or two he would never play with them
again.
One Christmas he begged for an auto
mobile, and be got it, but he did not ;
Keep it Jong, lou see. when human
Mrs. Tsbby had gone in the house to
finish her work. Somehow she never
seemed to get through, and always had
more to do. She wished very much to
stay out and see that Tottte got a ride.
but she did not have time. "What kit
tles they are. to be suree." she sighed
as she began to sweep. "Tom goes so
fast that he frightens Tottie. Well. I
must not worry, perftipo the rascal wul
get a bump th t will teach him to go
more slowly "
And as usual he was perfe, i nj
For It did not lake Tom fie er s
to hae a sp 1!
xney startea slowly enougn. Bat as
emidren do not care for their toys I thev went down th
and give them the proper attention, the . speed "Honk. honk.
le of Tabbyland carry them off. t erybody out of the
peoph
Sometimes, when they are dollies ana
kitties and puppy girls and boys, they
run away to Tabbyland.
This automobile that you see in the
picture had been given to him one
Christmas. He was wild with Joy for
Just one week. Then he began to leave
hill they cainefl
Yelled Tom "E -
way. "Put the
It out all night, and carry dirt in it..
badly that It be-
Then he was
"When the caller ran rrrite her name
on the piano Tflth her forefinger
while waiting for her hotitess."
hostess, she never has quite the same
respect for that woman again.
Dust is also the uniform of the
wealthy nowadays. Whenever a man
Is observed stalking proudly through
a city in a linen slip coat and a deep
coat of dust over his face, he can Be
envied with Impunity, for he has Just
been touring the country or the con
tinent in his automobile. Copyrighted
by George Matthew Adams.
and knock it about so bad.
cae quite dingy lookin
ashamed to use It on the street and it
was put away under the porch.
His mother warned him that it would
disappear, but he pretended not to care.
The very next morning It was gone.
No one seemed to know how or why or
where but the truth of it was that
some one had seen it and carried it off
to Tabbyland. Whether it was Tom or
Binkie or eves Mrs. Tabby herself, one
cannot telL
At any rate 'be Tabby children were
nlaying with it the next day and kept
it from then on.
"Now, don't be selfish, children." said
Mrs. Tabby, as she stood in the door
way and watched them down the path
for the first time.
"Tom. you must let Binkie guide at
the next trip, and. Tessie, you must
take Tottie in with you."
"Oh. but I don't want to ride." said
Tottie. Tom giggled.
"I never saw such a "frald cat In all
my life." he whispered to Binkie. Tottie
saw mm ana knew what be had said.
She put one ear back and tried to ap
pear as if she did not care, but her
feelings were hurt.
brake on. nlease." screamed Tessie
"TTTTom Tabbbbby, ou had better le-
up." gasped Binkie "Ooooooooo." but it
was tee late.
Tom grew white around his little
pink nose And his whiskers tre-nbTed.
but he held to the wheel. He had not
lost control. If he did nol hold tight
he knew that they really might be
killed,
thought "If we ever get out of this
"111 never try speeding again " he
alive now we're gone!" He gave a,
little meow as the wheels struck a stick
and thev all flew in every direction.
The others picked themselves up. ar 1
felt to see If they were hurt no. th
were all right, but what "was the Trat
ter with Tom He lsy in a little crum
pled heap on the stone. ver, ut
stilL
Tessie's little heart nearly stopped
beating, until she saw Tom moie arl
ask what had happened.
They got him heme to Mrs. Tabbr
In the automobile. He bad a bad kn" -c
and never wanted to ride again But
Tessie aud Tottie and Binkie enJoed
the little car all summer.
INDOOR SPORTS
i
WHEX GATT-AXTRY
IS AT LOW EBB
OnpyrlKht. 1914. International News Servlc.
14 Years Ago Today
From The Herald This Date 1000.
Miss Inez Burnhaxs went to Cloud
croft this morning.
G. A. Richardson, of this city, will
leav- tomorrow for Cloudcroft, on a
hunting trip.
County attorney A. S. J. Eylar has
gone to San Bliiario to try several
cases in the justice court.
Mrs. H. J. Maessen is here from the
east on an extended visit to her daugh
ter, Mrs. Charles K. Delahay.
Miss Ida Lockhart will leave soon for
a trip east and will visit the northern
lakes, Niagara Falls and New York
City.
Grover Emig returned home today
from the military school at P.oswell, X.
M., to spend the vacation with his par
ents Prof. Guy C. Wilson, of Colonia Jua
rez, will be In attendance at the teach
ers' convention in this city during the
latter part of rune.
C B P.ogers, superintendent of the
Modoc mine, and R. Y. Anderson, su
perintendent of the Torpedo, are in the
city from Las Cruces.
The public schools of Juarez will
close for summer vacation on Jun H.
Invitations to the commencement ex
ercises are now being sent out by may
or Onate, of Juarez. The schools ot
Juarez are well attended and under
able instructors.
President Freudenthal, of the cham
ber of commerce, has requested the
people of the city to do everything pos
sible to Insure that the United States
census enumerators shall secure the
names of all who ought to be counted as
residents of El Paso.
It is reported that a gun club will be
formed for the purpose of making a
fine hunting resort of Lake Santa Ma
ria, near Lake Guzman, Chihuahua. Mex.
Several thousands of dollars will be
expended planting trees, building boat
houses and blinds and generally im
proving the place.
Judge Walthalls court convened this
morning and took up the criminal dock
et The following grand Jurors were
empaneled: J. J. Stewart John Kneale,
J. H. Rattenburg. William Fox. R C.
Lightbody, W. J. Fewel, Luther Ben
ham, Henry Pfaff. B. Blumenthai. The
odore Balders, D. M. Pane and J. W.
Magoffin.
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The Daily Novelette
SOMETHING FOR "VOTHLXG.
Thry irere in happy rredfoelc blessed
She every day ten times vras kissed, t
ITntH one day. one kiss hr missed. f-
She quarrels now, and vrill ne'er
desist
T'
HE steady ramble did not cesse.
so Mrs. Jeseap Dingerty t.-ok
hold of the window sill with ore
hand and thrust her head out with the
other.
th. Jesaiipr she cried a moment
latex. "A dirty coalman is putting oal
down our cellar and we haven't orde-el
any coal, have we"
"Not a speck!" replied her husba-d,
and put his own bead out of the win
dow to see for himself.
It's a three ton wagon, too" be
announced. "And you know how dear
coal Is! We wont say a word to hi-i
we'll Just let him put in all he wa-its
tor
"Jessup. you're a genins for manage
ment!" exclaimed his wife. admlrmcHv
"It's a wonder to me you haen't sol ed
the Ugh cost of living long ago "
"Iliere must be eighteen dollars
worth of coal there," said Jessup Din
gerty modestly.
For several moments they peered o .t
at the gleaming black diamonds rus-h-y
ing down their cellar Then Jess .p
exclaimed suddenly. "By Jove, we .io
everything by electricity heat n-
cooking, everything. We have no u-a
for coal"1
"Coalman '" Mrs. Dingert a ! - 1
loudly out the window, "take tr it
stuff right out again where are ji ir
manners?"
100 Years Ago Today
O
NE hundred years ago today the
first r"rench parliament after the
restoration of the Bourbons wis
aoeaed by king Louis XVTIL At the
uanrf time the constitutional cha-ur
wag promulgated. Considering the con
dttsSBS and sentiments of the times, the
new charter was of an rxtremrk lib
eral character The kn t- while "niain
tainlag the principle , f 3 soitmsrr
and free will accept,-.! a" the guaran
tees of Hberu cHirre.I Yy the rtj" -sentatives
of th , opi. The i 'art. r
pro idea tor a "uu i i -s of tr. rei -
rebtiitative B - -en: 'onststinc .f
two 1. Kile. lh -. ,t. ai i thamb-r f
deputies Fr ed ' t" res and he
liberty of religious worship were gu.
anteed and. In conclusion, the t ha- r
declared that no person nee ' re a
'"u ..ii account of his opin .s or s
otS. ""
V

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