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NEWS NOTES OFIHE CiiV } M ,-scs I ]ef' Mi ..,!a> the r\|i A i'.'ll > Mr. and M preston uhler 10-pound I '• i ■ ii- :•:!.! Mr. and Mr . M < i' burall K:i r ute hon ■ ' i ■ S. Kr,<: • Cisco. >!•.-> ' li ■ V.ii V ' -'l'll Cit> Mo v. a i ' this >-t(k Pr and Mrs .1. \V. M..w. ♦ * * F. P. McKinne. assistant cashier of the Olympia National bank and Mrs. M<Kinney arc enjoying a two ■weeks' cruise to various points on the Sound, on the "Lucille." • • • * Many former residents of lowa and Illinois participated in the joint pic nic at Priest Point park Wednesday and had a jolly pood time. * * * * Friends learned this week of the marriage by Rev. P. A. Thompson July 6 of Miss netta Curtain and Clarence Drewry. The couple had kept their secret for some time. • * • » Sheriff Fred W. McCorkle went to South Bend Wednesday to attend the state convention of Sheriffs the last three days of the week. * • • • R. M. Kelsey and Miss Jessie M. Hartsuck, of South Union, obtained a marriage license in Tacoma the lore part of this week. • • • • Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gaines and Mr- and Mrs. Thomas Kruger of Tono motored to Olympia Sunday and spent the day with Mrs. Rhoda Corliss. • • • « Clarence Parker, a member of the] industrial insurance commission, has let the contract for the construction of a home at 1313 Franklin street. It is to be ready October 1. • • * • Regular services were resumed Sunday by Rev. C. S. Morrison, the rector, at St. John's Episcopal church, after a six weeks' vacation. • * * • Members of the Central Union, W. C. T. U., enjoyed a picnic at the sum mer home of Rev. and Mrs. R. H. Edmonds, down the bay on the West aide, Tuesday, on the occasion of their regular meeting. • • • • City Superintendent C. E. Beach and Mrs. Josephine Preston, state school superintendent, attended the annual convention of the National Educational association in Oakland, Calif., this week. • • • • After having made an extended visit in this city with her sister, Mrs. Byron Millett, Dr. Ida Alexander has gone to San Francisco for a visit at the exposition before returning to her home in Minnesota. • • • • Mr. and Mrs. Herman Newton of Madison, Wis., were the guests of George D. Aspinwall during the past week, stopping over here en route to the San Francisco fair. • • • • Mrs. Jane A. Chadwick and Miss Mary Chadwick of Salem, Oregon, mother and sister of Judge Stephen J. Chadwick, were visitors at the Chadwick home during the past week. • • • • Chief Justice George E. Morris of the state supreme court left Olympia Tuesday for Atlantic City, N. J., to attend the national convention of the Improved Order of Redmen. of which he is a high official. He expects to be gone a month. • • • • Delayed by a collision with another machine, so that they had to spend Saturday night in Kelso, Mrs. Fred W. Stocking, Miss Helen Stocking and Miss Dora Pedersen arrived in Olym pia Sunday afternoon after a month's motor trip through Oregon and Cali fornia. • • • • Suit to foreclose a mortgage given as security for a loan of $6,000 has been brought in the local superior court by D. K- Welty against Mr. and Mrs. Truman H. Heath. The property Involved is located on the Olympia- Yelm road. • • • • Only about 200 voters of Olympia have registered so far this year, ac cording to City Clerk W. A. Hoage, out of the 3,100 who voted in the last election, but there is plenty of time for the rest of them between now and the city election next eember. • • • • Suit to collect $6,000 loaned to Albert Sheaben and wife and Fred Sheaben and wife on lot 6, block 75, Sylvester's plat of Olympia, has been brought in the local superior court by Myrtle E. Scobey. The loan is now held by Fred Medbury and wife and J. C. Surratt, having been transferred by the Sheabens, the complaint says. V.s- M*r. .«r>-' Mr slaw i. liea-i <■' th- domestic -i itr.ee d«-i artm»-nt c! • r fax I 'i;nt; > s i('He r ' A ; . :r.nds * » * * I'liniH.ii 1,a.1 Hroimlii HomV. \i!ni • ilesh*. s, In 1.-yearold s< ■ Mr and Mr-. Tl.omas \ Beshears <■' i. 1 "" Laiigridge avenue w:i ,a . a..; Wi-dti"sda> of last »>i-k, i.-iklng li fat 11 • r'tt "S-calibn r< volver. a ' .»«-l.eh' a' 1 alio t Is in money, was pic\i ■' ••• .ii Kvi rett Sa '.irday b> the probat.oti oiV.cer i»« that v i:>. and t roiiL'ht home b\ his father. Th<' lai.'s disappearance caused h:< parents considerable con cern. as they kn< w no reason for it and their first efforts to find him faiied after tracing him as far a- Tacoma. * * * * Four generations were represented when little Emma Herndon Maury, the two-weeks'-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Maury of Winlock, was christened by Rev. C. S. Morri son, rector of St. John's Episcopal church, in a private ceremony at the home of her grandparents, Judge and Mrs. Stephen J. Chadwick. Saturday afternoon. Her uncle, Stephen J. Chadwick, jr., was named godfather, while her grandmother and great grandmother. Mrs. Jane A. Chadwick of Salem, Ore., were named godmoth ers. Mrs. Maury was formerly Miss Claire Chadwick * • • • Towns in Good Slia|M». Report of the bureau of inspection on Tenino, Bucoda and Tumwater shows these three Thurston county; towns in excellent shape, Tenino hav ing $2,214.02 on hand, total out-! standing bonds of $5,309 and total assets of $7,055.15, in spite of a loss of $1,141.41 in the bank failure, of which $230.28 has been recovered. Bucoda lost $950 in the failure but has regained $188.75, while its sur plus assets are $1,84 3.10. Tumwater is In the best shape of all, having no liabilities, assets of $5,772 and a cash balance of $4,531-28. • * * • Charged with driving an automo bile while intoxicated, L. L. Brown, a local chauffeur, was arrested in Ta coma Monday and fined SIOO, being lodged in the jail there when unable to pay. Brown is charged with hav ing driven an automobile over a side walk, narrowly missing a woman and child, last Thursday night. • • • * Many Silos This Year. More silos have been built by the farmers of Thurston county thiß year than there were in the county at the beginning of 1915, according to fig ures gathered by County Agent O. C. Van Houten- At the beginning of 1914 there were only six silos in the county. Six more were built that year, bringing the total up to 12, while 15 silos have been built in the county so far this year. • * • • Confesses to Tenino Robbery. Jack Woods, a young logger, ar rested by Police Chief B. F. Hall and Officer Husk on East Fourth street Tuesday afternoon, is reported by the authorities to have confessed to burglarizing three rooms in a Tenino hotel Monday afternoon. The war rant, issued by Justice L. J. Miller of Tenino, charges Woods with having entered the rooms of H. A. Tichnor, E. T. Sullivan and George Steinberg and stealing a suit of clothes, a re volver, watch and other articles, all valued at $65. • • • • Exhibition of Fancy Shooting. Quite a number of people of the city and county witnessed the exhibi tion of fancy shooting given at Ath letic park last Monday afternoon by Mr. and Mrs. Ad Topperwein, travel ing representatives of the Winchester 'Repeating Arms company of New ! Haven, Conn. Many intricate and | difficult shots were performed by jthem. • • • • Crowd fo- Grange Excursion. From 300 to 400 residents of the city and county, most of them Grangers, took in the excursion to Pt. Defiance park today, where the Pomona Granges of five counties, Thurston, Mason, Kitsap and Pierce, are joining in a big inter-county picnic. • • • • I Dnpont Has Novel Record. The town of Dupont, just across the line in Pierce county, has the unique distinction of being the only "privately ownfcd" city in the state, according to the state bureau of in- [ spection report. The town is owned ) by a powder company of the same name. Another distinction falling to the town is that there has been no j arrest within its borders since De cember, 1913, nearly two years, in dicating there has been no work for the police magistrate during that time. The town has assets of $209 11 and no liabilities. Tin: WASHINGTON STANDARD. KKII »A V. Al <.IST 20. 191T, SENATOR BURTON AND PANAMA CANAL TOLLS •5• • liv« r• ..1 -jr.T.jr r«-i «-i»t - ' n .<• attic. • i'' . with <•: ;.«>.! .•:) Panama ■ anal tolls and ! I •.••*>! to abf'i '! ■ ila nt!.• • Panama canal l>ill American coa. t . .-«• It- in tli• - payment ot' tolls. In i i111ro11;■ <• <■ 1 a rnomn in tli» square to that effect in 1!<12. •» •!. on IN.] to !' .' v.i . ! In Mia: >•ar I ha 1 .oil • i .John Ha; 01. th- ■ i'■ i•" ~' ioii. II" • • nali"! ; ::is a cha:.u M and i» onl Some statesman lias ■ 1 tl.at . »'•!•> iat ion lias a soul. < '♦•rtai.'ily e\er.i country must ' a pol cy ;; diplomacy. <i: r- lias in- ti aga.nst commercial dis ■ i.a: • as on inti rnational waterways. \W insisted upon the free navit.v on ot tlo* Mississippi -a hen tin- mouth of this great highway nil' .. !• r tin- control of Sp.iii.. Wo maintained this view most sedulously. "Tl'.s nation was oppos< 1 to dis< rimina';on that was given by Canada in favor of Montreal in the operation of the Walland canal as opposed to American cities. Canada yielded to our demands. ' I'nder Hayes, we demanded the open door' in China, notwith standing thai England, Germany and France had 'spheres of in fluence' there. "From 1826. it has been the understanding that a canal across the isthmus should be a trust for the world. Resolutions adopted in congress all proclaimed this idea of equality from John Quincy Adams to Cleveland and Roosevelt. To have held to the exemption of American ships from the payment of tolls fould have been a re proach to the country and a backward stey " DEATHS OF PAST WEEK KEFIiEX PEACHEY. As the result of a stroke of paralysis suffered a year ago and more recent attack of dropsy, Reuben Peachey, 76 years old, a resident of Washington for 27 years and of this vicinity for 20 years, having been postmaster and merchant at Boston Harbor during the boom days there, died last Friday morning. The funeral took place at Sticklin's chapel Sun day morning, Rev. R. H. Edmonds officiating, and burial was made in the Masonic cemetery. Mr. Peachey was a native of England and came to Washington in 1888 having been en gaged in business in Olympia and vicinity since. He is survived by a daughter, Mrs. John Mcintosh, and a grandson, Fred Sullivan of this city, and a son, Joseph Peachey of Che halis and a granddaughter, Miss Elizabeth Peachey of Courtland,Calif. FRANK M. MEAYS. Paralyzed since last October as the result of a broken back sustained when he fell from a building October 21, while working as a carpenter, Frank M. Meays, a wellknown resi dent of the city, died at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Meays, last Friday night- Funeral services were held at the Methodist church Sunday morning under direction of Borthwick-McClintic company, Rev. N. M. Temple officiating, and inter ment was made in the Masonic ceme tery. After the accident last October when hiß spine was fractured, Mr. Meays underwent treatment at a Tacoma hospital, but'falling to re ceive relief, was brought to the home of his parents in this city. He is survived by his parents, two daugh ters, Elsie and Grace, and three sis ters, Mrs. J. B. Price and Mrs. F. R. Price of Yelm, and Mrs. Melvin of Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Mr. Meays was a na tive of England, was brought to the United States by his parents when but a year old and had lived in Olym pia for 23 years, having at one time been proprietor of a local store. He was a member of the Carpenters' union and the Woodmen of the World, and these organizations took part in the funeral services. MRS. LAURA FLINT. Pulmonary hemorrhage caused the death suddenly last Saturday night of Mrs. Laura Flint, 69 years old, wife of Warren Flint, at the family home along St. Paul lake. Rev. H- S. Champie officiated at the funeral services at the home Wednesday morning, interment being made In the Chambers' Prairie cemetery. Mrs. Flint, who had lived in this vicinity for eight years, was a member of the Ladies of the Maccabees and is sur vived by the husband and four daugh ters, Mrs. Olive Nystrom and Mrs. Echia Shelby of St. Paul lake, and Mrs. M. Olsen and Mrs. Fay Corley of Couer d'Alene, Idaho. The Borth wick-McClintiek company had charge of the funeral arrangements. MRS. MAYBKL.L QUICK. Olympia lost another of its old res idents when Mrs. Maybell Quick, 57 years old, who had made her home here for 25 years, died from apoplexy Sunday morning at the family home at 322 Puget street. Herts With Health Officers. Dr. Robert Kincaid, Olvmpia'a health officer, attended the annual convention of municipal and county health officers of the state in Seattle Tuesday and there, with facts and figures, put forth Olympla'e claim to being the healthiest city in the na tion, calling attention also to the total absence of typhoid fever in this city since IPO7- BETTER IMYS AHEAD FOR FA KM WOMEN Continued from Page One it is said, has to do with the kind of an organization that should be devel oped for the carrying on of the home economics work. Shall there he de veloped a woman county agent to work with the farm women in some such way as the county agent works with men? Just what, in detail, ought such a woman to do? How is she to organize her work and how go about it? Ought the county to pay a part of her salary and expenses, as in the case of the county agent? What training and general qualifications ought such a woman to have? Men take up the work of county agents as a permanent life work, but women agents will be likely to leave their work to manage homes of their own. In view of this fact, how ought the service to be organized? Officials of the department of agri culture are free to say that they will welcome correspondence with any body who feels he is in position to throw light on this situation. They desire to organize the work in the most effective way, and evidently at this time it is not certainly known just what that way is. The chief objections of women to country life are usually (1) the gen erally small returns in farming, (2) the drudgery of farm work, and (3) the social isolation. In the development of home eco nomics demonstration work, it is pointed out that everybody concerned should keep in mind the idea that the problems of country women must ] chiefly be solved by country women, county agent movement in some sections of the North and West, it is pointed out, has succeeded in exact proportion as the farmers of the county have taken hold of the work and made it their own. j Where City Women Can Help. City women, it is said in thie con nection, can be helpful in the forth coming demonstration in home eco nomics, but they can never do the work which the farm women them selves must take up if the movement is to be a success. One of the ways whereby, city women can be helpful, It is said, is through greater social in tercourse with farm women, through direct purchase of poultry, eggs, but-j ter, vegetables, etc., and by co-opera- j tion in the maintenance of rest rooms, nurseries, etc., for farm women when they come to town. But what farm women need, and how to meet these needs, it is pointed out, are matters which must be worked out chiefly by farm women themselves. The criticism sometimes heard with reference to home economics teaching is that it is done primarily from thej standpoint of the town woman- This is a mistake, say officials of the de-, partment of agriculture, who add that the country woman's problems are peculiar to the country, and must be! approached from that standpoint. It is believed that within a decade there will be organized in the United States a thoroughgoing and up-to date movement looking in the direc tion pointed out in this article. The rapid extension of equal suffrage, it is believed, makes this all the more probable. The problem of the coun try woman will be taken up intelli gently and pressed to a satisfactory solution, and there will be set apart. In due time, by the federal and the state governments, ample funds to that end. The work thus far done, and the legislation thus far enacted, it is realized, mark but the beginning and are but a promise of something larger and better just is soon as the federal and state authorities can agree upon the way the problem should be worked out. It seems probable that the investigations of the present year are to throw impor tant new light upon the situation. Go East Now At Very Low Cost and put ival ini<»\-m«- HI into vour vacation. Take a CIHci'IT iin.l s.-.- 1 !,<■ jrreat ( ALIF< >UNI A KXPOSITIOXS either 011 your <.Minu' or returning trip. Ist- the UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM <)-\V. 11. A: \.. O. S. 1,, ami I". I*.—"Stuiularri Route ol' the West." Heiiutil'ul 2<Ml-niile daylight ride along the Columbia Uiver. Wonderful scenic features and famous cities. Stop over at Yi'llowsione National I'ark. Stopover allowed at HOT LAKE, OREGON. Hottest, Most Curative Spring in the World. Automatic Electric Block Safety Signals Protect You All the Way. More doubletrack, lower grades, fewer curves and better ballasted roadbed than any other transcontinental line. Courteous service, finest, modern equipment, unsurpassed dining ear Liberal stopovers—let us tell you Cit V Ticket Office .T. 0. PERCIVAL, Agent. City Legal Notices ORDINANCE NO. 18»7. AN ORDINANCE PROVI 1)1NG FIIItTIIK Improvement of Stuart Street Between Blocks Three and Four (3and 4l.Cap itol View Addition. Kruni Eighth Street. Commonly Called "Black Luke Bond," to .Ninth Street. Thence on Ninth Street From Stuart Street to Black Lake Wav. hv Clearing the Same to Its Full width, drubbing and • trading to a Width of Sixteen (ill) Feet, and Graveling the Same, and ljoing Such Other Work as May Be Necessary in Connection Therewith. All In Accordance With Besolutlon No. 203 of the City Council of the City of Olvmpla. Creating a Local Im provement District Therefor, and Pro viding That Payment for Said Im provement Be Made by Special As sessments I'pon Property in Said Dis trict. Payable by the Mode of "Pay ment by Bonds." The City Council of the City of Olympia do ordain as follows: Section 1 That Stuart street between blocks three and four (3 and 4), Capitol View addition, from Eighth, commonlv called "Black Lake Road." to Ninth street; thence on Ninth street from | Stuart street to Black Lake wav. be Improved by clearing the same to Its full width, grubbing and grudlng to a width of sixteen (16) feet and graveling the same, and doing such other work as may be necessary in connection therewith, according to the plans and specifications therefor prepared under the direction of the City Engineer and on file In the office of the City Clerk. Sec. 2. That the cost and expense of said Improvement, including all neces sary and incidental expenses, shall be borne by and assessed against the property Included in the assessment dis trict hereinafter created In accordance with law. The City of Olympia shall not be liable In any manner for any portion of the cost and expense of said Improvement. I Sec. 3. That there Is hereby estab lished a local Improvement district, to be called "Local Improvement District No. 203," which said district is described as follows: "All the property between the termini of said Improvement, abutting upon, ad jacent, vicinal or proximate to such portion of said streets and avenues to ia distance back from the marginal lines thereof as provided by law." I Sec. 4. Bonds bearing interest at the rate of seven (7) per cent per annum, payable on or before five (5) years from the date of Issuance shall be issued in payment of the cost and expense of this Improvement, which bonds shall be re deemed by the collection of special as sessments to be levied and assessed upon the property within said district, payable In three (3) equal annual In stallments, with interest at the rate of seven (7) per cent per annum, under the mode of "Payment by Bonds" as defined by law and the charter and or dinances of the City of Olympla. These bonds shall be delivered to the con tractor In redemption of warrants on the Local Improvement District Fund, Issued on estimates of the City Engl neer, or the City of Olympla may, at its election, sell said bonds and make such redemption in cash. Passed August 18, 1915. Approved August 19. 1915. GEO. A. MOTTMAN, Mayor. Attest: W. A. HOAGE. City Clerk. Published August 20 and 27, 1915. ORDINANCE NO. ISM. AN ORDINANCE PROVIDING FOR THE ! Improvement of the Alley Between Third and Fourth Streets From the Trunk Sewer In Central Street East to East Seventeenth Street Formerly Prospect Street. by Constructing I Therein a Sewer, and Doing Such Other Work as May Be Necessary In 1 Connection Therewith, All In Accord ] nnce With Resolution No. 20fi of the City Council of the City of Olympla, Creating a Local Improvement Dis trict Therefor, and Providing That Payment for Said Improvement Be Made by Special Assessments Upon Property In Said District, Payable by the Mode of "Payment by Bonds." The City Council of the City of Olympla do ordain as follows: Section 1. That the alley between Third and Fourth streets from the trunk sewer in Central street east to East Seventeenth street, formerly Prospect street, be Improved by constructing therein a sewer, and doing such other j work as may be necessary in connection i .therewith, according to the plans and ! specifications therefor prepared under I the direction of the City Engineer and I on file in the office of the City Clerk. Sec. 2. That the cost and expense of j said Improvement, including all neces- I sarv and incidental expenses, shall be! borne by and assessed against the prop-! ertv Included in the assessment district! hereinafter created In accordance with law. The City of Olympla shall not bel liable In any manner for any portion of the cost and expense of said improve ment. Sec. 3. That there is hereby estab- | llshed a local improvement district, to | be called "Local Improvement District) No. 1106." which said district is described i as follows: "All the property between the ter- ! mini of said improvement abutting upon, adjacent, vicinal or proximate to such portion of suid streets nnd uv«- jnues to a distance back from the mar ginal lines thereof, as provided l>v law" Sec. 4. Bonds benring Interest at the it ate lif seven (<) per cent per an mini, payable on or before five years from the date of Issuance shall be Issued In payment of the cost and ex. pense of this Improvement, which bonds shal he redeemed by the collection of special assessments to rje levied and jassessed upon the property within said district, payable In three (M) equal an nual installments with Interest at the rate of seven (7i per cent per annum, under the mode of "Payment bv Bonds" as defined by law and the charter and ordinances of the city of Olvmpla. .These bonds slinll lie delivered to the jcontractor in redemption of warrants on the Local Improvement District I'lllld issued on estimates of the Oltv Engineer, or the city of Olvmpla may lit Its election, sell said bonds and make such redemption in cash. Passed August IS. 1915. Approved AiiKUSt 19. 1915 GEO. A. MOTTMAN, Mavor Attest: \V. A. HOAGE, City Clerk. Published August 20 and 27. 1915. OIUHNASCK NO. Mil.-,. AN* ORDINANCE VACATING THAT Portion of Eleventh Street Lyinfr West of Water Street and Abutting I'pon Lots IT, One (1), Two (2) and Three (3); Lot Four (4). Less North ern Pacific Right-of-Way. In Block Four (4), and Lots H and One (1). In Block Five (5), All in Patterson's Capitol Addition to the City of Olym pia. Extending West to the West Line of Lot Three (3), In Block Four (4). Whereas. The owner of all the prop erty abutting on the portion of the street to be vacated as set forth In the above title has petitioned for the va cation of the portion of said street above described, and due notice and proof thereof having been made, and being all filed with the City Clerk; and. Whereas, No protests to said petition have been filed or made and the time thereof having expired: now therefore. The City Council of the City of Olympia do ordain as follows: Section 1. That that portion of Eleventh street lying west af Water street and abutting upon lots IT, one (1), two (2) and three (3), lot four, less Northern Pacific right-of-way. In block four (4), and lots R and one (1), In block five (5), all in Patterson's Cap itol Addition to the City of Olympla, extending west to the west line of lot three (3), In block four (4), be, and the same Is hereby vacated as n portion of such thoroughfare forever Sec. 2. That the portion of the street so vacated shall attach to and become a portion of the property abutting thereon, towlt: Lots U, one (1), two (2), and three (3), lot four (4), less Northern Pacific right-of-way. in block four (4), and lots R and one (1), In block five (5), all In Patterson's Capitol Addition to the City of Olympla, Wash ington. Passed August 18, 1915. Approved August 19. 1915. GEO. A. MOTTMAN. Mayor. AtteHt: W. A. HOAGE, City Clerk. Published August 20 and 27, 1915. I 1.. I. D. Wo. IM. 'NOTICE OP HEARING ON ASSESS MENT ROM.. IMPROVEMENT OF THE ALLEY BE tween Eighteenth and Nineteenth Streets, From Main Street to Water Street, by Paving. Local Improve ment District No. 193. Ordinance No. 1378. Notice Is hereby given. That the as sessment roll for Local Improvement District No. 193, under Ordinance No. 1378. for the Improvement of the aney between Eighteenth apd Nlneteentn streets from Main street to Water street, by paving. Is now on file at office of the City Clerk. . Said roll has been set down for hear Ing at the regular meeting of the ui? Council, to be held In the c ,°"" t ie Chamber In the City Building, in tn City of Olympla. at 7:30 p. m . on tne lr.th day of September, 1915, and all persons who may <leslre obj e <"s ke snld assessment are notified to m _ such objections in writing and * to same with the City Clerk at or prior to the date fixed and at such other tim # as the hearing may be ,l n il7.a- Councll will sit as a board of equal" tion for the purpose of c o n *' d £ par _ such roll, and at such made Ings. will consider such objection. ( thereto, nr any part thereof. anl correct, revise, tralse, lower. c . h ?Dp r p o f. modify such roll, or any partt t or set aside such roll "n' l order as 'such assessment be innne de t • i to such body shall appear J ■ flrin equitable, and then proceed to con same by clerk. Published August 20 and 27. I»'■ •_ More Talk Abont Mexico Here. ! Residents of Olympla pay more - I ten tion to and talk more about 'conditions In Mexico and alonß I border than do the residents of as, according to Mrs. P. ®. ' El Paso, Texas, who has been vis Mr. and Mrs. George D. Huestls a ly. "Really, we don't think nea so much about the trouble ° there as you people up here see think," she sayß.