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AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
DEDICATED 10 THE SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE, THAT MO GOOD CAUSE SHALL LACK A CHAMPION, AND THAT EVIL SHALL MOT THRIVE UNOPPOSED. H. D. Slater, Editor-in-Chief aS costTOIlinc owner, has directed The Herald for 16 Yean; G. A. Martin is News Editor. EL PASO HERALD Editorial and Magazine Page Wednesday, July Twenty-ninth, 1914. THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION. 'J?1, Mlusive features and complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire and ZOO Special Correspondents covering Arizona. New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico. Wash- Iubllshed by Herald News Co. Inc.: H. D. Slater (owner of two-thirds Interest) President; J- C. WUmarth (owner of one-fifth Interest) Manager; the remaining one-eighth Interest Is owned anions 12 stockholders who are as follows: H. L- Capell. B. B. Stevens. J. A. Smith. J. J. Mundy. Waters Davis. H. A. True, McGlennon estate. W. S". Payne. R. c. Canby, G. A. Martin. A. I Sharpe, and John P. Ramsey. Christy Mathewson i T'S curving and twisty, the pitching of Christy, it bothers the artists who stand at the plate; the idol of fandom ne'er pitches at random, he nses his brains and, he keeps them on straight. The outlook is misty for men facing Christy, and teams hunting pennants get goose oggs instead; for Christy, the clinker, is student and thinker; he uses his forepaw, and also his head. The blue ribbon's his'n you see how he's risen his fame has extended from Rutland to Rome; he is the Old Master, who dodges disaster, because when he's working he uses his dome. "Phenoms" we've a-plenty; we've eighteen or twenty, each season, dispensing a big line of talk; but Christy, the clever, is with us forever, because he's the pitcher who nses his block. We can't all be pitchers, for some must be ditchers, and others be farmers whatever our jobs, we're sure to be rising to summit surprising, if always,' when working, we're using our knobs. (Copyright by George If. Adams.) WALT MASON. ''The Seasons Serial Sensation In the Web of Life v V? Constance Runs to Warn Tom of Possible Danger. By Virginia Terhuoe Van de Water. A ccuracy A!T AUTOMOBILE headlight of high power can be seen for 120 miles through the telescope of a theodolite such as that nsedj by the geodetic survey. This means is used in signaling through this section of high altitudes and clear atmosphere, by the surveyors carrying on the very accurate work of running base lines along the parallels of latitude and the meridians of longitude. The United States government has surveyed more than 10,000 miles of base lines by the method known as primary triangulation. The precision necessary for this work is of as high an order as any known to physical science; It Is de scribed in a recent issue of the National Geographic magazine. Inasmuch as throughout west Texas, Arirona, and New Mexico there are many monumented stations on mountains and in cities, connected with the most recent surveys of this character, there is general interest in the subject The Franklin mountains have a number of monumented peaks, and the odd shaped concrete monument In Cleveland square is one of the important stations of the southwestern surveys. The -usefulness of the -automobile headlight has proved itself in many in stances where the lines joining stations are often more than100 miles long, and some method of signaling had to be devised that would enable surveyors to keep in touch with each other over such distances. In daylight, a jeflecring instrument is nsed which utilizes the rays of the sun. But the service of this instrument is limited because in daytime there are so many conflicting lights and reflections that absolutely correct readings are difficult. Consequently the most exact work is now done at night, and the automobile headlight, easily transportable together with its gas tank, is used 'to signal. Longitude is determined by the relative time of the passing of certain stars ver an imaginary are in the sky which passes from pole to pole through the zenith. Observers at distant points, in touch by means of the headlight signal, flash the time of their readings of the star passages, as seen through the tele scope, and thus the exact air line distance between two points may be determined. Having this, it is easy to make the necessary correction to conform to the curve of the earth. The work of th geodetic survey is so exact that allowance is made for the time which elapses between the brain's impression, through the eye, of the passing of a star across the meridian, and the brain's transmission of the fact to the motor nerves resulting in the observer touching a telegraphic key or an electric button. It is so exact that the utmost permitted error in running a line a mile long is 1-33d of an inch to the right or left. The greatest error permitted in leveling work is one inch in 500 miles. The lines on the scale of degrees on the theodolite are invisible to the naked eye. When the operator reads the scale, he reads it three times, through three separate microscopes of high power, each at a different angle, to guard against possible error, and then he reads and rereads to check his own readings. Linear distances are measured with a tape composed of an alloy of nickel and steel, not affected by heat or cold, and stretched each time to a certain tension as shown by a spring balance. Every high school boy understands the principle of triangulation. Having a base line of known length, a given point in the distance is observed from each end of the line and the angle found. It is then easy to calculate the exact distance of the object. This is the method osed on warships' to obtain the correct range cf a target. Triangulation work or other surveying in a mountainous country is made easier by the high peaks used as stations. But in low flat country or in timber, high towers must be erected or other means used to obtain such an elevation as will permit observation over a wide area. In a perfectly level country an object 20 miles away could not be seen except from an elevation at least 60 feet high. In big timber, stations are erected in tree tops, sometimes at an elevation of 200 feet or more. Such is the extreme care taken to prevent error, that all nations accept the determinations of the United States geodetic snryey as standard; the basis of all astronomic measurement in the world is the geodetic survey's data upon the exact shape apd diameter of the earth. The machine owned by the survey and used in engraving the graduated scales on theodolites and other instruments, is so sensitive that the room in which it stands is kept all the time at Wood heat, so that the presence of a man in the room will not, by causing metal to expand, affect the machine's accuracy. o Now for the convention and Ball men will be as welcome as Ferguson men, for that is El Paso's way. x o Somebody-wants to know if there is an Aunt Sam to go with our favorite unde. The suffragets ought to tell us. o The campaign of Dick Croker to oust Murphy in New York ought to furnish the nation considerable amusement this fall. THE question repeated -Itself to the motionless girl crouching by the open winaow. j? or wBora was that man down there waiting? At first her brain seemed too much dazed to grasp more than that one on the path. She had hardly discerned this when she was startled by the soiAid of a cautious step approaching, from the corner or the house. She caught her breath with surprise as Ralph's voice sounded, very low. "Peter." he murmured, "is that your "Yes," sir," camefrom the waiting figure, as It moved forward to meet the new comer. "I have onlr a moment, so pay at tention to what I have to say." Ralph ordered. "I have an important errand to attend to as soon as possible. Hurry back home, get my car and bring It down to the corner of Homewood ave nue and Cliff avenue one block down you know that dark corner below were. Understand? And hold your tongue about it!" -bure.'" the man rejoined. "Will yo'u want me to drive you?" "Xo, as soon as I meet you you can go back home. I will not need vnti again tonight Now hurryr The two figures parted one gliding out of the side crate to the nHi thn other strolling back to the front veran da. When she heard Edith descending to the lower hall Constance went to the head of the stairs anil liwtoneuf That her action might be construed into eavesdropping which she detested never occurred to her. She must know vrpai .ttaipn was going to do, where he was going for a great fear had gripped her heart She heard him greet Edith cheerfully as she went out of the front door. "Sup pose we walk around the garden," he proposed, "before I go home?" "Are Vnn pnlni. en a.V" VMIh nv-a In surprise, and the man replied that "" aa naa leiepnoned to his house - Tthn. ...... v.. I. ., i. . ... . . ......a &w uc uau jettrnca max nis I mother was not feeling very well and 1 """'" " io nave mm come home early. Peter told him this when he talked with him and he really1 felt that under the circumstances She Determine. Constance had heard enough. She returned to her room and closed her door. Then she stood still for a long minute. & There are times In. the life of many a person when, for a brief period, one seems almost clairvoyant almost able to read the mind of another. This min ute, while she stood there, -was one of those periods in the life of Constance Med ford. She knew although she did not understand how she knew that Ralph was going out alone to meet Tom Morton. Be had heard, as she had heard, Mr. Hale telephone to Tom, had neara mm insist mat ne muse come to night even If he could not get here be fore 10 oclock. Tom's presence, at this Juncture would mean the overthrow of .Ralph's plans, might mean the destruc tion of that for which, he had worked and schemed. If the father told the discarded lover of the charges brought against Con stance by Ralph Morton, Tom would tell the truth about Ralph -driven to this extreme righteous wrath. The truth of Tom's friendship for her had thrilled Constance only a little while ago. Now it terrified her. for she ap preciated that if the accusations brought against her by Ralph were repeated to Tom. Ralph would have to bear the penalty of his foul lies. And she also knew that Ralph knew tnis and reared it ana would prevent. Bat how? The answer seemed to whisper It self suddenly through the silent room: "Certainly not fair means then surely by fouL The frightened girl started as if stnng by a lash. "Tom! Tom!!" she gasped. "I must stop him.' I must warn you! She touched the button of the elec tric light and as the radiance flashed forth, ran to her closet took from a hook a long, dark cloak and threw it around her. Snatching a black veil from her bureau drawer she wound this about her head. These actions took but a moment yet as she glanced at the -clock and, saw it was a Quarter past nine, she shuddered. Then, switching off the light she stole noiselessly down the back stairs out of the side door, and a moment later was running down the street toward the distant road leading from the Fort Lee to " Homewood. LITTLE INTERVIEWS it. w (To Be Cdntlnned). ITH the war clouds hovering over all Europe and rela tions between Austria-Hun gary and Servia broken, there will be a mad scramble of war correspondents across the pond." said Tim Turner, who has charge of the border bureau of the Associated Press. "Practically all the larger American newspapers and press associations will as usual, hare their star field men at the front The Associated Press will send a number of men to the front as It always does when It Is necessary to cover the situation In a thorough man ner. Among those who will go from the states wil be George Shrmer, now in Mexico. Banner is weu Known in El Paso and his friends will be glad to learn that he Is going to be at the front in one of the greatest conflicts of modern history. "Shrlner was a war correspondent in South Africa during the Boer war. He Is a graduate of a French military school and well versed op military tac- tlcs." "That new car of the fire chiefs goes faster than I want to ride," said alderman James I. Hewitt "I do not care about riding as fast as we went Tuesday wnen tne car was tried out It was given a good test After making the run on some of the'down town streets, we took the car up on the mesa and tested its hill climbing quali ties. The car will be a valuable addi tion to the fire department. It shows np welL" f "The day when a crowd used to go down the river and establish a camp and have a bully outing Is over," said Stanley Good. "I can remember the time when there would be several fam ilies in the party. We would select a good place and there pitch camp There was good fishing and plenty of birds. The vegetable wagons on the road to the city would stop at the camp and there was always a good supply of vegetables and fruit We kept a string of fish In the river all the time and whenever a crowd would drop In camp, which was often, we could always give them a fish fry." T am particularly proud of my adobe house in camp." said CoL J. F. Gull foyle. of the Ninth cavalry. "When we found we were to continue Inde finitely on the border. I had an adobe house built, with two rooms, a hall and a shower. I certainly have enjoyed It We have a very pretty "This Is My Birthday Anniversary" THERE is an exhortation that reads, "Let patience have her perfect work," and it means a Jot more than young folks usually think. Boys and girls do not realize how mock they can be doing for their future by exercising patience in small ways. The ability to be quiet, to wait with out getting into a stew, means health and happiness, and practice in these ways should begin in childhood. Today's birthday anniversary Ket reads: Gleve Deer, IS. Julia, Davis, 17. William Gorman, 8. ijL George Wast, 8. - Lile Dale, 14. '., . Marie Cornwall, 11. Sam Rasaeli, 9. Josephine Boyntoe, 11. James Jacobs was 1 year old yesterday. "JSsa Birthday' has a tkket to the Bijou for each boy and girl named above. Call at The Herald office for it. The Daily N ItUI.VEI The Daily Novelette Upon his bended knees He prayed for rain The rain It came too Jate, Jfever again: POXSOXBT CLUTCH breathed hard as he looked from the ground that his own hands had tilled so laboriously to the smiling sky above. Aye. smile, hard sky! Smile on! For three weeks there has been no drop of rain, no hint of grateful mois ture to refresh the parching growing things in the baking earth! Drouth for three long dry weeks. Drouth! Drouth! Drouth! Drouth! Poaonby Clutch ground his teeth with helplessness. If it doesn't rain eoen the labor of months will go for naught, naught!" Robespierre BY GEORGE FITCH. Author of At Good Old Shrash." he moaned. U. For four more days the skies con tinued to smile maliciously. Once or twice a small cloud ran mockingly across the blue. Each morning Ponsonby Clutch looked at his dying Tegetation and prayed for rain. The heavens were cruel! On the seventh day the thirteen to mato plants that Ponsonby Clutch, millionaire suburbanite, had planted In his little four by six garden, were dead beyond mortal aid. And on the eighth day it rained cats' and dogs! R3BESFIERRE was a French law yer with exemplary habits, a good reputation and a long slanting ifarefcead. who lived In the provinces lasd got into politics just before the .FTeBcn revoiuKioxu" t Hooespierre was notea as a aeoeier and writer in his native province and was-a devoted patriot having only the good of his country at heart This teaches us that men with narrow. slanting brows. Insufficiently equipped on the Inside should not be. allowed to monkey with patriotism or other dan gerous explosives! For Robespierre nude nis patriotism more ratal man tyranny had ever been. Those were very troubled days In France and after the king had been safely filed away in prison and most of the nobility had been chased over the border, the common people began to discuss the best way of ruling them selves. There were a great many varying oDlnlons. suDorted bv differ ent parties and the common people in their ignorance conld only follow the example of the educated and rulinc class which had just been eradicated. One after another the various contend ing parties butchered each other and when hand work with the execution er's axe became too slow and tedious the guillotine was invented. Gradually-, the contending parties went out of business until only Robe spierre and his associates were left In his younger days Robespierre had re signed from the bench rather than sen tence a criminal to death, but now his patriotism persuaded him that the fewer politicians there were in France the better for the state. He therefore Increased and imnroved the Reiim of Terror until the only way a French man could prove his loyalty was by denouncing some other citizen, and Paris became boggy with blood. iiooespierre went on executlnir peo ple from the purest patriotic motives until It became evident to all that It he continued France would become purified but unpopulated. He was therefore denounced in the convention and executed himself but not until he had given the French revolution a record of barbarity which, win stain it forever. NCW DONT j4 5P2WG TiWr " p-V, iss. OLD STUFF ABOUTl. f -&. KEEPING Coot fe K2 PJ ccs40 N0T ' si eg (jlifl j-fk i U tuses smis Pill eamn at Douglas which is a nice little city with pleasant people." "I was certainly proud or that cow boy who resented the Spaniard's In sulting remark about El Paso women." said a prominent business woman.' "American women nave had to endure all sorts of insults on the streets by impudent refugees, and it is a relief that there is a hope that no mere such conduct will be tolerated. To ship them back to Villa would be the right treatment In my opinion, and I am sure it Is also the opinion of other business women." "Grover Hayes as an opponent for a lightweight of elass at Juarez would prove a good drawing card," said B. F. Tipton. "Hayes Is a big favorite with the fans of Juarez and El Paso, due chiefly to his clean work in the Juarez fight with Dundee Sunday afternoon. I am sure that if the veteran were matched against a good boy, the card would prove highly attractive. Ac cording to Remv Dorr, manager of Hayes, the Philadelphia had not fought In four months, and this will account for his apparent mediocre showing against Dundee. Then again, that chance punch In the first ronnd spoiled Hayes's chances of a victory, as when he slipped Johnnie caught him on the point of the jaw with a one-two."" "I would have liked to get the first chance at si mmine the Spaniard who uttered that Insult about American women." said Grit Brann. "Just think how the blood of an American would boil when he heard anything of that sort The United States whaled day lights out of Spain IS years ago, and I believe that one American can whip a dozen of the refugees, who ran out of Mexico to save their hides and came to El Paso where often they push Americans off the sidewalks and Insult the American women." "That remarkable rise in the price of wheat Tuesday caused a sensation in the markets of the country," said ' Claiborne Adams. "That is the largest increase during one day that has oc curred In 36 years and was caused directly by the European sltaat-on. Many, men who had been dealing in . margins were raised Tuesday on tte ' exchanges and the excitement mst have been intense around the boards- That will spell prosperity for ths Kan- sas farmers with their minion bushels" or wneac and it will nave a good ef fect upea the economic situation of this country." "Paved streets put the horse out of the commercial business field In El Paso and boosted the motor driven tracks,"' said V. R. Stiles. "The pav ing makes a horse lame in s short time while it makes the going good for motor trucks: "The sale of motor trucks is rap Idly increasing here and the business men are coming to them more each year. It is not true that a truck mtst be kept moving all the time la crder to make It pay. When a horse Is In the barn he is eating his head off. When a truck is tied up there Is no outlay but the interest on the invest ment ' Our Wg truek can clean up our orders quicker than a half dizen teams and it is a money maker even if we run it but once a day. as It i more than earns its keep by carrying a load that no horses could drag." t Poly Chooses A Present J 1 When hand work frith the executioner axe became too slow the guillotine was Invented. Robespierre was like many another good but chicken-headed man. who is induced from motives of purest honor to Jump in on the wrong side and do the dirty work for a whole villainous movement If he had not been so in corruptible he would have been bounced long before and the guillotine would have gone out of business a year sooner. Copyrighted by George Mat thew Adams. By FLORENCE E. TODER. POLT, the puppy boy who lived with his little sister in a house in Tab byland, sat on a bench in the kitchen and looked at the catalog book Just like lots of other things which strayed into Tabbyland, no one knew whence the book had come, nor when, but the kitty beys and girls and puppy children all used to get It and look in it wnen tney waaieo. to una a present. ' It was a great help. Then they would ! go down to the little store on the cor- I ner and pick out the gift j Roly, the sister, bustled about and pretended not to see what he was do lag, but she knew Just the same, and I was smiling to herself. "Poly has a girl, and be is going to buy her a pres- I ent" she laughed to herself. "I think that Is Fannie Hicks. What he can see In her Is beyond me." ' Poly turned the pages slowly, and ' hitched up his trousers now and then. I In his fuzzy forehead there was a big wrinkle, and it was several minutes before it went away. Roly looked out of the door. "Here comes Tom Tabby " she said quietly. "You had better hide that book. Poly, if you don't want to be teased to death and have the news all over town." Poly grunted and pretended not to ' hurry. Tm Just looking for fun," ha said; "I don't care who sees me." But I he put the book away in a hurry as ' Tom's face poked in at the door. He thought that he was in time, but Tom- ; my"s bright green eyes had spied it coming up the path. "Hello, there. I Poly," he said pleasantly, "reading?" i Ha i!d not lt m that h hftd seen what I kind of a book it was. J he sa.d. polltelv looking at hs feet -lee. answered Poly carefully. Me -I must get home." Roly looked at Was -eX. JaiBsaHSJBjge' fc VjL did not trust Tom, and did not want to talk to him any more than he could help. "I'm Just going out. do you want to come along? he asked Tom. JTow Tommy, like a wise little rascal, knew that if he went Poly would not go to the toy shop, so he shook his head. "Ko, I came to see Roly for a minute, you Just trot alone and don't mind me." Poly was relieved and hurried away before Torn would change his. mind. But Tom had no idea of doing that e sat ror a few seconds, taikeo. pleas antly to Roly, and then got up to go. "Guess I had better trot ajong too, No more politics for El Paso till next spring. -- El Paso could' have defeated congressman W. S. Smith for reelection but 1 Paso has the -knack of picking the good ones and holding on to them. 0 ; - Contrary to the usual belief, the lowest death rates are usually iound In cities, not in rural districts. The explanation is simple: in the cities sanitation and hygiene are more widely taught and practiced. o California has 30,000 Italians settled on orchards and vineyards. Louisiana has large colonies of thrifty Italian sugar makers. The Italian laborer far surpasses the negro in the cotton country. The typical Italian immigrant who comes to this country is by heredity, eruerience. and nrefeTMe. .sitr,;. and it has been said "that after making his second crop as a tenant farmer the Italian insists on buying the farm. o El Paso has a great reputation far and wide for hospitality to her visiton. There is a fine oH English phrase that hits it off just right "He Is our pread-and-salt brother," they say of a casual guest at table, received into the hearts of his hosts. INDOOR SPORTS ml ' ' I I STICKING A GUY AT A PICTURE SHOW Copyright 1914. International New Service. 1 ill 14 Years Ago Today From The Herald This Date 1900. E. Krause has returned from Ala mogordo. Herbert Maple has returned from Arizona. Chris Yager came down from Jartlla last night A. J. King returned to the city last night from Capitan. Elder Adolph Hoffman went up to Alamogordo this morning. David Payne has fallen a victim to the charms of Cloudcroft Maury Kemp and Robert XeiU will leave next week fer Los Angeles. J. Calisher leaves for the east Wed lesday. where he will Join his family. W. R. Brown came up from Chihua hua yesterday and returned this morn ing. J. W. Magoffin has gone to Cloud croft to spend a few days with his family. Charles Stevens returned last night from a week's visit to his family in Cloudcroft Mrs. Buck Jones has gone to Wich ita. Kans, on an extended visit to home folks. Miss Winslow, of Chihuahua, who has been visiting Miss Ethel Christie, returned home today. The special train over the White Oaks took approximately 75 people to Cloudcroft this morning. Senor Jacobo Blanco, the Mexican boundary commissioner, took his wife and daughter to Cloudcroft yesterday morning. There will be an interesting base ball game between the El Paso Colts and the G. H. club Sunday afternoon at Athletic park. Alderman Jim Clifford returned this morning from an extended visit to his old home In Europe, He will be ac companied by a nephew who will make his home here. Superintendent T. S. Austin and Harry Lockhart of the El Paso smel- i?r ,returned yesterday from New Mexico, where they have been for the past three weeks fishing in the head waters of the Pecos river. Building permits were issued today to Mrs. W. s. Hills for the erection or a business place on Texas near Stanton street and to J. H. Goodman for a place of business and a store, on lots 1 and ;, block 33, Campbell's J?..,!011' at an estimated value of S 4,000. rtejoaff ceo on pey -sneie-rHfrT rtX3B.eJT RB&tAR.- Koeoos HOME-nn--mc ice: amO TrtAT-y PQUWW AWAV taii.'.'. i AM I STUCK. A&AM .' QSTHAIJ FWNV TrWSEE rUl&H'5 lu X BnnJ WOVJ .- T- 1AF . 5? ! iM , Mr ..- Vl MO-MO HO - ODD MSN'S STUCK -Vno HAvlE TAIL. VJE'rte AU, HGAW 'vaupe stuck ASAW HER HArTOU-CK BH iii-BEi ou&e LUCK- ifj -CNH v,0OP. SO UjoLUCet-y AT6AMBUAJ& nil 1111 ni r nix INDOOR SPOfi-TS Ff2ArvAUj DP I A BOOB MATT-fCr TbR, TCET Wl HO-MO-HO - III1I1IHM u II 1 ... uCADt AiUliillilmlU V U VJErJ AW- rw-rw. . mummum nK ......V BtlVJ lrr -A 11 n rtjiviBV tuw r s x.sfii?k iw-isv ; ' -- AWHEKB Mill) II ' . J HARD LUCK 'IK I . ' I I . ew yTv w Y4mzE!X&r&S' XifHj&G''''jZA fcKt-?wri7 M tHnffiSKEom I -tS"S53aP"lB' 1 i f ffiZ5MS?&&3Pz3ZmWEi s2 BP-MfflHBi if fit 1 W&im THATS NO PLACE TOR A MINISTER'S .B0-UE.VE " THS TjafM THAT JUSEVJCV AtO-HT- T-OR TIC-PETS uMiT r? S&J lHCVUMAwV s 12; 1 t him- aharniv as he went out She fal lowed him to the door and waaied : him down the road. "He s going to follow Poly as sure as I am a p-j;py girl." ahe said to herself. She was quite right Tom, once out of sight of the house. hurried after Poly, not down the road, you may be sure, but along inside cf tne fields where he would not be seen. ' The grasses wet his trousers, and tie crickets tempted him to stop, and scrn. hiding by the bushes, he passed PCly, and hurried into the little shop. t.a-t seen and ahead of him. f ow ine animal person who Kejt this little shop was a very old d.g He was a cocker spaniel, and was c"al bjack- His suit was of black broac cloui and his long silky ears hung over and almost hid his gold rimmed specta cles. He wi a little deaf and did cot hear Tom Tabby sneak in softly, close the door behind him and hide behiad a small barrel. The room was warm and smelt of peppermint candy, and Tpmmy in bis closo hiding place was very uncomfortable. He longed to get up and look about him. but waned patiently for Poly. A long case fu-rl with candles and sweets was Just above htan. The shelves that lined the rccx were full of all sorts of strange things. Books, and dolls, and clothing of aj sorts, toys both old and new. and house- Keeping unags sat on those shel-resj All of the lost and neglected a-d f 1 Stteo playthings of human cv -en d helned to fill the ihnn v.- r.. knew how they got there and no c-e eared. There was a real stor-f a st every toy and. article in the place. Jf mj vuv wu - to try ana lock it up. Torn growing impatient ra-sed hie head and peeked into the show case. Side by side with a beautiful Uny dcU was a small box marked "Handker- W.VM0. vecm. juai &3 as -VTB3 aDOUt t SCft. 1 more the door opened and he JerkedT-'l cii. jim in nme. 11 vras Poly "I wat to look at a present for soma one. he said in a very loud voice, an! the old cocker spaniel laid down his npok and came forward. It would take too long a, time to tell of all the things 5? .look at and "'used, but at last Just as Tommy had thought he bought the box of handkerchiefs and marched out "Now. -said Tommy, with a grin, V ilt1? 2p A1"? some hlnd- S5ISh1fS' w"- I!,ax.d -"x1 argued with the old spaniel, and. finally with, two nely red and yellow bar.danaa handkerchiefs under his arm. he hur ried out His plans were all laid. Copyright; 1U. by F. E. Yoder ARTILLERYMEN ARE CHARGED WITH RIOT A military eourt is In session on the third, floor of the federal building, try ing the artillerymen of the 6th artil lery who. it is charged, attempted to sona the police station and release one of their comrades who had been ar rested. Ueut A. L. P. Sands is acting as attorney for the defence in the court martial trial. The aaen are cha-sred fWHh starting a riot, resisting the po lice ana 'Being drunk. Priiate R ley's east was heard Tuesdav and that erf private Newcomer's was started Tee? day afternoon.