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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, July 20, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1922-07-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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ad (Mrs Wm. Harvey and two
will leave to-day for Galves
d t0 wto spend a month, visit- t
L t-ive. They will make the b
a their motor car going and n
-. lirs. Wm. Mahoney left
fIL or a visit to the principal a
- ad northern cities. f
Ers. E. J. lorio have re
ad m ,lvestion, where they
gl o of Mr. and Mrs. M. F. I
p Mrs. Cochell was formerly
Stechlin of our town.
juse Bride Specials
0. & G.
Ice Cream
Is Novelty Moulds
wald & Gros Co.
Two Stores
61, AND 120 CANAL
SAVE MONEY
ml have t ped to eat But YeU
0s sa4 st better by trading
I. Oa prices wae low sad the
ISCAL MARKET
AVm . T VEERW WT.
h n U..-a a..r
AltS, VEGETKALES,
au A-D FISH
onessm a- taur
&FABARES
STAMP AND
rrNCIL CO., Inc.
Mauwfactursng
SSsmps, S tals, Stencils,
i tCCecks, Door and
iek Sios of Every
. Desuiption.
Ipdl1 Prompt Service
amd.H *e Nateebe St.
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
WEIDIG'S POTS
wsit ralmrs st
HARDWARE STORE
$1.6 up; the meet
proved pot ea the
arket: rseem
waded ever*
where - vases.
benches, pedestals.
aseatals. bird
baths, fountain
hbees.
Our aies.s is Men'. and Boys' Shoes, you know the
by vsptation-you will be fitted satisfactorly by
b sipt sriSmcd shoe in the city.
SCHU~MACHER'S
108 ROYAL ST, Ner C alA
Try Us sad us a(v~ sIod
PA-POOSE
ROOT BEER
The Year Round Drink
Delicious and Pure
o' gIhtM by N A. Zataimln. 1t3,
asmuafctued sad BoWled By
.L ZATARAIN & SONS ,
NEW ORLEANS, L"
--EISEMANN
RADIO HEAD PHONES
Supersensitive Type
-SUHREN, INC.
AUTOMOBILE ELECTRICIANS
s.ae Mai er
Mrs. B. Nelson and little nephew
Junior, left Saturday for New Yerk. le
Mrs. Fred Eckert and little daugh
ter Verlin of 535 Bermuda street.
have returned home after eight al
I[months stay in Houston and Galves- R
t( n.
Miss Lucille Christy is home again
Iafter spending the past year in Buf
Sfalo, with her sister, Mrs. Bancroft
Weaver.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Schultz. who re- 5s
cently returned from their honey
r moon trip in the tropics, left for n
Chicago, to visit the former's parents. '
Miss M. Vaughan is spending her V
vacation in Superior, Wis. She spent r,
a week at Chicago, en route there. C(
Mrs. V. G. Landry of Beaumont, rn
Tex., is visiting her nieces Misses n
Clairia and Ella Richards.
The Friday Night Euchre club met
at the home of Mrs. F. Facius. The
successful players were Mrs. D. Mur- s
tagh. Mrs. Fallow, and Mrs. F. Goe- ft
hel. The consolation was won by
Miss Salome Kappler. The next meet
ing will be at the home of Mrs. B.
Gould. L
Mrs. W. Oser and daughter Myrtle. I
of San Francisco, will return home t
to-day after spending some time
here.
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Barrett. Mrs.
M. Geldert and children and Mrs. W.
Mermillord and children are spend
ing the week at West End.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nason. of
Bogalusa, are spending awhile here
with relatives.
Miss Florence Lecourt left for
Ashville. N. C., to spend a month.
DEPENDABLE PHOTOGRAPHS
COLEMAN STUDIO
Pertrats of yoer meet leasinag Per
soaltry
Copying. Enlarging, Kodak Finishing
as CANAL ST. PThee Maln Uss
DRINK
FRENCH TOWN COFFEE
NONE BETTER
537 TOULOUSE ST. H 3806
LENSES
GROUND
IN OUR
OWN SHOP
- No 6aoin ddls of several dnts
waitis for yew uImm
N. petty-yet irritig mey
msc -el be perieui ed,.
aour r g ** wick **r
HOLMES
- OpcalDe
SDAVID C. WILIAAMS, 0. D.
Optometrist.
Phone M-»00 819 Canal Street
Rw Mr. and Mrs. A. Borne and baby
c. left Saturday for Lucy, La., to spend
awhile with relatives.
t. Misses Mary and Florence Clifford
t are spending awhile at Centerville,.
Miss., the guests of their brother.
Rev. Victor Clifford.
Miss Martha McNeeley returned
after spending her vacation at Abita
Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Schlumbrecht are
at Abita Springs for the rest of the
summer.
Y The Once-A-Month Euchre Club
r met at the home of Mrs. Watkins.
s. The successful players were Mrs. G.
,r W. Pollock, Mrs. S. Boylan, Mrs. S
It Donnelley (for Mrs. Styles) and Miss
e. Clairia Richards. Miss Lena Kroge'
t, received the consolation. The next
s meeting will be at the home of Mrs
H. Acker.
et Mrs. J. W. Morrison and daughter
ie Mamie. and Mr. Raymond Richards
,r- spent the week-end at Long Beach
e- Miss.
t- Easter and the Rabbit.
B. Nearly all the world over the hare
is associated mythically with the
e. moon, and it is on this account that
to the rabbit has so much to do with
le Easter. There has been much dis
pute as to why the hare should have
anything to do with the moon, but no
body has arrived at any satisfactory
conclusion on the subject. It is evi
dently a folklore notion of extreme
antiquity, which partly accounts for
re its wide distribution. The rabbit is
nocturnal in habit, coming out at
night to feed, and that might have
or started the idea. It is asserted by
students of such matters that the left
hind foot of a graveyard rabbit, killed
in the dark of the moon, represents
the last quarter of the moon, and fir
that reason is lucky.
Art of the Story Writer.
Story-writing is always experiment
s al, just as a water color is, and that
something which does itself is the
vitality of it. I think we must know
what good work is before we can do
good work of our own, and so I say,
study work that the best judges have
called good and see why it is good; I
whether it is, in that particular story, a
the reticence or the bravery of speech, c
the power of suggestion that is in It,
or the absolute clearness and finality
of revelation; whether it sets yeou d
- thinking, or whether it makes you a
see a landscape with a live human fig
ure living its life in the foreground.
-Sarah Orne Jewett.
t
Healthy CoempleXIen Assured t
Martha was a pale little wife whom t
white cheeks Indicated her listless cea
dtitoa. Her husband worried about
Sher elack of bloom till Coosin Helen
came from the East for a visit. Mar
- tha improved wonderfully with bright 1
f companionshlP. Her husband was not
slow to express his gratitude to his
S wife's cousin. "Helen, you can't imag
Ine how much good your visit has
done Martha. She looks ten years 1
younger." "Well, I am so glad, Cousin
George," Helen babbled. "And if she
.keeps on using that romge rm leaving ,
her shell always have that healthy
P complexion, like mine."-E schsng5
, Remove Gum Frem Flax.
A proces has been perfected iM A
gentina for removing gums and other
waste matter from flax straw betore
it Is dried and seat to Durope for
manufacture into fiber articles.
Phem Uptown 758
CHAS. J. SICARD
U. s. TIBSr
lardware riat and Oils
Plam y Bng epairs
Massume emeo Warine
NeoW OLtANS. LA.
"SUPERIOR"
POTATO CHIPS
FRESH-CRISP
Roear A Torrence
NEW ORLEANS
502 ELEANORE ST. Upt.79
TANET'S TRANSFER
General Hauling and Forwarding
Agents.
Motor Trucke To Hire For All
Oooasions.
PHONE MAIN 2248
OFFICE SN Tohoupitoulas St.
LSSISIAAA AgTS TiP SIUP
AUTO TOPS AND CURTAIN8
MADE TO ORDER
Seat Covers, Cushlons Upholetery
And Repairing of all Kinds
J. P. DESMOND, Proprietor
816 Julia St. Phone Malin 481
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
FOR PLUMBING
- BABST
SER VIICE
MAIN 1200
MSIP-ESELL IAI IIE WRIS
Expert OrIndInE
Cylinders, Pletes CrakS Ma
Et. Geer Mahine Repairs
New Os La.
SEES IT
Editor's Note- The recent tri- i,4
umph of progressive Republican co
candidates in various states and
upset of other Old Guard leaders an
brought forth the following comrn- t
ment from Theodore Roosevelt. fa
Jr., Assistant Secretary of the b
Navy, when approached by the
Washington representative of cI
y this newspaper: ve
qu
to
di
S. . he
e -b
7 AM delighted with Gifford
I + w
Pinchot's victory in Penns
sylvania.
e toward progressive ideals
iy
this conndelighted with Gifford
Pinchot's victory in Penn-d that
is sylvania.
tt It indicates a general trend t
toward progressive ideals. In
this connection, however, it is
necessary to bear in mind that
since 1912 lines are; blurred
.d considerably on progressive
t policies.
K For example, a very large
part of the 1912 progressive I
platform has already become
the law of the land. In this,
t woman suffrage is a specific
incident.
re The person who Coughs all over the i
I; landscape these days is about as good
7. a citizen as a bootlegger peddling a
eargo of wood alcohol.
ty Inasmuch as gas rates are coming
M down, people who just dote on exces
a sively rare meat can learn to like it
somewhat better cooked.
For getting cigar ashes on the rag
there are husbands who can't be
beaten, but their wives will show
ea them that the rug can be.
a
at The flapper must think It rather
an hard to be criticized for merely do
L h' tag the things she is taught by the
Iht daily example of her elders.
let
hOf It is reported that wives In ithe
t- Sudan have risen In cost from four
55 spearheads to eight. Maybe somebody
Is has been cornering the market.
da
he Another thing that makes It so dfi
E cult to attend to one's own business
y is the swelling Impulse to devote one's
entire time to reform somebody else.
There are sigs now and then that
persons with money to invest should
beware In particular of a certain clau
oe promoter who has an oily tongue.
for
Lots of time It Is not necessary to
see a man's wife to know that she
dresses in the height of fashion. The
looks oe her husband's clothes provu
that.
If the flapper can't quilte understand
why she is being a. reoundly abused all
-e a srdden she need not worry. No
- body else really knows the rease
either.
The Ohio State Journal says the
secrets of Maya elvilisation asre beaing
wrung from the hieroglyphics ea stone
tablets. Wringing a stone must be
some job.
The value of live stock, the gov
ernment reports, shows a decree com.
pared with two years ago Yes, the
value of an animal decreases as it
gets older.
One of the world's leading modista
has gone into bankruptcy, Indicatlnag
Sither that the lady of fuashion has
Sbe retrean ing or has not bees pay
atng her bills.
After looking oraor the criminal news
IIla any recent newspaper the old
fashioned gold-brick operator will real
Ise as never before what it masa
to be a piker.
- Now that the styles in halrdressing
reveal the fem!nine ears again, the
dear things aren't worrying long about
N what to do abshout It. Earrtngs ate
gamlnIng back into vnLo~re
., NOW
- STAR BAKERY
aD
CONFECTIONERY
141 amimE S. ru g. 511
Try our Rolls Cakes
and Douglshnuts
Oscar J. DeBat Sidny Enligi
DBAT & ENSIGN
s e, REAL ESTATE
List Your Property With Us.
You Will Get Result
Phe Male MI 34 eoeIae S t.
NsW ·L aUs L*A.
- -- - - - - -
MISS SILVER LINING
By MOLLIE MATHER
Copyright. 1931, Westers Newspaper Union
Rain, rain, and sombre clouds, an
unfamiliar village street. and a man
trudging along, gloomily. At the
farthest end of the street, a weather
beaten house, its faded green blinds
closed against possible sunshine, its
verandas bleak, and wind-swept.
To this uncomfortable goal, the
stranger forced his way. He
questioned a passer-by as to where en
tertainment might be found, and was
directed uncertainly, to the shabby
house at the end of the street.
"Mebbe Miss Perkins will take you
in" offered the passer-by.
When Philip Clogston agreed to run
out to the country to look over the
farm his elderly sister anticipated
buying, he expected to drive the fifty
odd miles in his car. Minerva was
imperative that he should go no later
than Wednesday. and on this
Wednesday afternoon of stormy
weather, roads leading to the ua
frequented country were almost Im
passable. So Philip, impatient with
this new whim of his whimsical sister,
boarded the train.
Upon his arrival at Lynden village,
he found that the next returning train
would not leave until eight o'clock that
evening, the farm which he was to pass -
judgment upon, was four miles up an
isolated road. He decided, still TI
angrily, to go back at eight o'clock
without fulfilling his errand.
What did Minerva want with a farm
any way? But then why did Minerva
enter into any of the foolish business
ventures which claimed her purse and
attention. th
The shabby old house was opened ba
by a grim-faced woman who eyed him
with hostility. is
"I was directed here," said the con- in
fident man of big enterprises. by
"('ome in," said Miss Perkins, and N4
be followed into the dismal parlor. q,
"I kin give you some ham an' home- a
made bread an' coffee," the woman pr
offered laconically, "If you want to it
glt .warm, come out to the kitchen." ,
"Thanks," Philip returned drily, "I at
will wait here." He settled down In
his overcoat frowning. "Woman are m
queer," he reflected. "wherever you
happen to meet them." His memory bi
of his own mother was that of an ex- ol
acting invalid. Minerva, with whom m
he made his home was a creature of III
changing, unreasoning mood. Then al
here, was this stolid, unconcerned, vii- a
lags woman. He smiled satirically, be
he as an engraved motto caught his eye. k
god "Every cloud." said the motto, "has
a a silver lining." "Great promise that, st
in this tomb of a room," he meditated. fj
Then across the rattle of wind and rI
lng rain outside came a ripple of soft c'
e laughter. I
It "Well, that's my last splashing I
hope." called a girlish voice. Philip
looking through the window saw a
young woman turn to wave to an old
heman who had evidently brought her 1i
ow to the shabby house In his buggy. He E
heard her explaining to Miss Perkins. O
"I came out from the city as a s- tl
her prise to visit Aunt Ellen, and I find
do- that Aunt Ellen has gone away shop- tl
ping until tomorrow. Will you take w
me in for the night, please Hannah." "
"Well, mobbe," Hannah graciously a
the complied, "They's a man In there, h
our come to supper," she added. tl
"Good afternoon," she greeted d
Philip pleasantly, and turned quickly ti
to light the forbidden fire. "
"We are going to be cheererful" she I
told Hannah firmly. s
ls. "Hannah," cried the girl "I am u
coming out to the kitchen to make a -
afluffy omelette to go with that ham;
u you used to let me play about in the I
Skitchen when I was a little girl, and
we will toast the bread, and have our
meal here on the little table before
the are. No you must not object, a
sh you shall be company this evening is
Syour own home." a
SClogaton threw aside his outer ceat, '
the room, all at once was full of rosy
light from fire and lamps. Tbe visit- a
SIng girl hummed happily as she laid
the white cloth on the small table,
NoShe wore a dress of virvid scarle~t
which matched the color of her lips.
"It's my old gray cmap" she in
red Hannah, laughiagly. "1I dyed
Sit to wear on days like this, when I'm
la I alone; it makes ms feel cheery."
Later, as Hannah washed the d ,
be the girl answered a bit raetfully to hds
questioning concernimng her identity.
"Who am I? Oh, I am just a fllre,
gow I went four years ago to the city to
Sstudy art. I was to be a great
the illustrator. Aunt Ellea still believes
a In me so that she woald sell her farm
in order to come on and help me. But
I won't have that srlflce, so I hurried
Ltes home to prevent ILt I grew ap, you
tag see, in Aunt Ellen's caz."
has "My name is Clogate," Philip ab
ay ruptly annoaunced, "and yaours" Bat
the girl milig, shook her head,
"TomorrOw," she told him, "we shall
em have gone our separate ways, and
old- names will men nothlag to as. Good
real- night"
eas Philip arose. "When yu came here,a"
he said, "I was lost tin a clad t
gloom, ys gave to that cloud a silvr
sa lilnng. Tomorrow ad through all Ma
the temorrows to come. I shall anevrw s
hout get you. And now, good alght MIs
at Slver Lining." bShe glanced at him,
moved by his earnestnem, aMd h
- blu eyes widened la new smt
wonder.
And as the train bore him ditywmrd,
Philip sat, lost in a great content. Fr
he knew that he would find agaplan, ad
win for his own. this girl whose bright
presence had vanished so maraculousy
all his past years, of gloom.
"Prosperity Stirs Industry." says a
headline; but that is a trifle com
pared to the way industry stirs pros
perity.
Those may boy radio operators may
g presently get the air so overcrowded
that they will have to submit to trale
regulations
S Swor waweag ataI." This wll
airise sre me resamSnt patro,
awho ae been eampleg at en 8m d
Washed in Soap
and Water but
does not
get Wet
fe
i Ilic ate f,1 washed thor
i re not alt Ir,(d a:nd o,ds are not
o injured. S.,ap and ,ater ar"e ueuI. but
I1
,d s:r pr. 'w.e-, \ iIIl n,)t 1e: thi ,l -. S, nd.
ty .trange ,lt' it nut?
LS
is .\ trial \ill cm inee u of the merits ,f thi m 'c « v.t l.
By
O. DORSEY
CLEANING, DYING, PRESSING, ETC.
e. Phone Algiers 9127 711 Teche Street
In
TESTS VIGOR OF BANK ROLLS
Me
Majority Wither Quickly, but Some
Grow Robust When Exposed to
New York's Climate.
New York has long been known In
the provinces as the nesting place of tun
bank rolls. In this nest either they rig
grow or they die young. A bank roll rel
is a sensitive plant, as It were, being kin
Intfuenced quickly and permanently in
by climatic and diplomatic changes. rio
Nothing can become discouraged more so
quickly than a bank roll in New York, an
and nothing can gain a satisfied and
prosperous maturity more quickly if be
it gets the right start, attends to Its
own business and keeps away from pr
strangers. M,
Generally speaking. I would recom- as
mend this town as the best health re- se
sort for bank rolls in the world. Some
bank rolls come here in the full view id
of perfect health, with perfectly nor
mal chest measurements and waist- th
lines suited to their age, and immedl
ately go into a decline which no th
science is able to stem. They seem to
be victims of the old-fashioned disease or
known as galloping consumption. of
t Others come here in a very frail bi
state of health, puny in fact, and by to
judicious exercise take on weight and
I require larger and larger belts. Cir- hi
cuamstances alter bank rolls.-Roy K o.
Moulton, in the New York MaiL a,
w
Avoid Letters. nl
The editors of a recent volume of II
literary selections for the use of col- e
r loge students calmly omit Lamb and
Haslltt and proceed to justify the
L omission by the remarkable assertion
that to encourage a pupil "in pleasant a
rambles with Ella or Hallitt through a
" the by-ways of literature Is to put a ti
s weapon Into the hands of those critics tl
who condemn the English teacher as 5
a pedant of a dilettante and to y
' hasten the exodus of college men from s
the liberal arts course." The thing to b
d do say these exponents of liberal cul- c
I ture, is to study authors who present a
"a logically connected program of II
e Ideas!" Study Huxley, study Mill, t;
study Godwin, study Paine-all of '
a whoil are represented in this volume (
a -but don't study Lamb In other f
worts, don't study literature.-Harry a
e T. Baker, in the American Review. g
r English Statesman's Nickname. ti
n Lord John Russell's diminutive stat- 14
ure earned him other nicknames be- a
a sides the Inevitable "Johnny." The ii
neatest is the one recorded by Cree- 2
t, ey, which was bestowed by some wag
y upon him when he married the widow
- of the second Lord Ribblesdale--"the
4 Widow's Mite." John Russell was a c
a frail and delicate child from the first, p
t but his physique cannot have been t
helped by the hardship of his school s
Sdays. He had to be taken away from b
d Westminster because he could not g
* stand the fagging and unwholesome b
food. And before that came a private t
school at 8aunbury, where, as he re- a
called in later life, he found the mut- b
ton fat so intolerable that he dropped t
It under the table. But the master, a b
clergyman, made him sweep It up off d
the dusty floor and eat it, dirt and all. a
The Old Nantucketer. i
The Nantucketer, he alone resides
and riots on the sea. . . There is
his home; there lies his business, a
which a Noah's food would not inter- t
rapt though it overwhelmed all the t
millions of China. He lives on the a
sea, as prairie cocks in the prairie;
he hides among the waves, he climbs
them as chamois hunters climb the
Alps. For years he knows not the
land; so that when he comes to it at
last, it smells like another world, more I
V strangely than the moon would to an
I aglishman. With the landless gull.
W that at sunset tolds her wings and is
Srocked to sleep between billows; so at I
nightfall, the Nantucketer. oat of
sight of land, futarls his sails, and laysI
Shim to his rest, while under his very
pllow rush herds of walruses and I
Et whales.-Herman Melville. i
4, When "Flappers' Usd Snuff. I
SThe flapper of 200 years ago had
nd one besetting weaknemss that is not
ht shared by her modern sister. The
i use of snuff was one of the petty vices
of the young lady of fashion in the
Eighteenth century. The practle
a elicited a roar of protest from a gem
m- tleman who wrote a letter on the sub
SJect in 1711. He tells of the conduct
of a young gentlewoman in church,
and declares "she pulls out her box
ay in the middle of the sermon and, to
led show that she has the audacity of a
Be well-bred woman, sho ofered It to the
men as well as to tho women who sit
net her. Lest Sunday, when they
st1 came about fer the oedrlia, she gave
a her charity with a very good air, but
rl t the sae time sked the ecmrc
wardam if be wmld takeo a palc."
AS TYPE OF MONOTHEISM
Melohizedek So Figures in Pages of
Scripture and as Character
in Legends.
Melchlizedek is a v:igue character
occasionally nletioned in the Scrip
tures. whose name means "king of
righteousness." The muost dietllite
references ii, himi ilndicate thlt hlie as
king of Salemt. and priest of Jehovah
in the time of Abrullln, uniting the
royal with the pit.estly dignity, and
so becoming a welcome type for the
ancient writers.
Later on his name seetms to have
become more or less legendary, and
was used in a figurative sense as "a
priest forever after the order of
Melchizedek." and he is placed in the
same category as the Messiah, HIlm
self, apparently as a type of ancient
monotheism. Still later he becomes
Identified with Shern, the son of Noah.
and the ancestor of Abraham, and is
the subject of an elaborate story in the
Egyptian book of Adam and Eve. In
this story he is represented as having
been chosen of God "from all gen
erations of men." to stand by the body
of Adam after it had been brought
back to Jerusalem. lie is supposed
to have remained with Adam's body
under the protection of an angel until
he encountered Abraham. He is one
of the four mentioned in Holy Writ
as "without father and without mother
without descent, having neither begin.
nling of days nor end of life, but made
like unto the son of God abiding for
ever."
What Is WIreless?
Wireless is man's control of electe
magnetic waves in the ether. But what
are electro-magnetic waves? Briefly.
they are disturbances traveling
through ether or space, writes French
Strother in the World's Work. When
you see sunlight, you see electro-mag
netic waves, at such a number of vi
brations per second that they are per
ceptible to your senses through your
sense of feeling or touch. But both
light and heat are exactly the same
thing, namely, electro-magnetlc waves.
The only difference between them Is
that the lngths of the waves are dif-"
ferein. T'hewiave-length of light is al
most Inconceivably short-about one
fifty-thousandth of an inch. The wave
length of heat iS longer-about one
ten-thousandth of an Inch. Now, wire
less is exactly the same thing as light
and beat, except that its wave-length
is Immensely longer-anywhere fros
200 feet to 20 miles.
Famous Husband Unappreelated. º
The famous signature of John Has.
I cock was attached to at least one im
portant document besides the Declare
I tlon of Independence. In 1776 It was
Saffixed to the license of the marriage
I between himself and Dorothy Quincy,
t thus joining two of the most cele
Sbrated of American families. Dore
5 thy was the daughter of Judge Quincy,
a stanch patriot, and the daughter in
herited the political beliefs of her fa
I ther. Young Hancock was one of the
I heroes of the country, and this un
! doubtedly had its part In making Doe
. othy look favorably upon his salt.
Hancock was very much in love with
his beautiful and aristocratic bride,
I but she failed to return his ardor with
s much enthusiasm. Whenever he was
, obliged to be away from home he
wrote her every day, and in every let
5 ter complained of her negligence li
5 aot writing him.
I Explosion Something of a Puzzle.
e A queer sort of an explosion of a
" small glass tube having walls half a
t millimeter in thickness and contain
Slang 25 milligrams of the purest radium
n bromide is reported by a French physi
i, cist. The tube had been in use for 11
a months. At the time of the expolosl
t It had just been removed from a bath
I of liquid air. A load report accompa
i nled the exploslon, which occurred la
7 a dark room and the glass was scat
id tered all through the room In almost
microscoplc particles, and the scat
tered radium shone in the darkness
like a starry sky. It was calculated
i that the pressure In the tube must
o have been equal to at least 20 stmos
* phleres, and it Is supposed to have
Sbeen due to the evolution of gaseous
a decompositlon products from the ra
Sdlunm.-FPlttsburgh (Chronicle-Telelgralph.
rb
et Flame has a new dictator. We
h, sall see presently what kind of a
a spring poem he is capable of.
a Farm girls are said to be flappers.
he too, recalling the modest violet, born
lt t fap unseen beslde a mossy stone.
e They are now talking about rega
ut hltng the air. and we suppose It will
h et e ga betme ther begain to tai
IL.

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