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THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION i
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE, THAT NO GOOD CAUSE SHALL LACK A CHAMPION, AND THAT EVIL SHALL NOT THRIVE UNOPPOSED. H. D. Slater. Editer-in-Chief and controlling owner, has directed The Herald for 16 Years; G. A. Martin is Nrys Editor. enr.ai.im- exclusive features ana complete news repor Dy Associated i-rents icau wire nu JOU Special Correspondents covering Arizona. New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico. Wash- tii hiKhPdn'bv Herald News Co. Inc.: H. D Slater (owner of -two-thirds interest). President-J C WHmaith (owner o' one-fifth Interest), Manager; the remaining one-elgbtb intprWed' Is owDed among 12 stockholders who ars as follows: H. I Capell, H. B. Stevens. J A. Smith. J. J. Mundy, "Waters Davis, H. A. True. McGlennon eetete. W P. Payne, R. C. Canby. G. A. Martin, A. L. Sharpe and John P. Ramsey. hditoriai and Magazine Page Wednesday, November Eighteenth, 1314. TCT. PASO ill l1 I' " 1- . i ' Sure Cures . .j -.t. MAM intent na maiauy enaure, wiiu giu, im ui " C . : , neighbor has a cure, and comes to recommend it I have a spavin on my See, and all day long I feel it, and neighbors to Wfo&" tell me how to heal it. Says Old BUI Wax, "Relief I bring-just take and rub this salved; for it will cure up anythinE from leprosy to"spavin Old Jimpson corn s and brings a jug of grease, and makes a plaster, and says, "Just put this on your mug. and youll avert disaster." To tell me I should steam my head folks seek my S dwelling; one says a poultice made of bread will soon reduce the swelling onTLs a cake of dark green soap possessing wondrous virtue; one brings ajar of noxious dope, and says, "It will not hurt you." And they regard me angry eved their sympathy is ended, when I admit I haven't tried the cures they recom mended! Thefrump pon me with a wealth of words and call me gudgeon; "You oWtteservette boon of health," they tell me, in their dudgeor ..The gods pro tect us, one and all, when we are sad and ailing, from tender-hearted folks who call with cure-alls unavailing! -WALT MASON. (Copyright by George M. Adams. 'Made-In-El-Paso OTARY dub and Adclub are behind the "Madc-In-El-Paso Week" movement, and with such backing the exposition is bound to be a success. Such an i;n if liM in the near future, under such auspices, will greatly "" -. . . stimulate local interest in our own industries, ana wm stimulate uau. ". be a means of education to young and not-so-young. It will be a valuable lesson in economics. It will increase the spirit of loyalty to home institutions. But the effect of such an exposition is by no means limited to the local field. At any ene time there are thousands of visitors and transients in El Paso, largely people who reside in other communities within El Paso's trade circle, and who arc here on business or pleasure. At this season especially, there will be many visitors who will gain their first large conception of EI Paso as an industrial center, from such a demonstration. Under the able direction of the Rotary club and the Adclub, the projected "Madc-In-Kl-Paso Week" exposition will surpass all previous efforts in this line. It is to be expected that every concern in El Paso that produces or manufactures anything for the general trade will be represented the smallest as well as the largest concerns. In El Paso there are about 90 concerns manufacturing m some degree for the general trade. Some of these work on a small scale, but everything has its beginning, and in time to come it will be interesting to remember the small beginning of the great industries of the future. No El Paso producer or manufacturer should hesitate to make a display, no matter on how small a scale he may be working at present And of course the larger concerns will leave nothing undone to demonstrate their pride in El Paso and their part in the city's success and progress. It is probable that from this exposition movement will develop permanent exposition, which will be one of El Paso's assets as an attraction to sightseeis. The present demonstration will not be limited to manufactured goods, but will be broad enough to include flowers, fruits, grains, vegetables, etc, grown in this city and vicinity. There is an opportunity to make the display the best El Paso has ever had. o How far a little fret and fuss and temper can go is shown in a suit involving $1.36, whkh started in North Carolina about an overcharge for freight on a car load of ranges. The railway company offered a compromise, but a difference of $1.36, which neither side would pay, carried the case into the North Carolina supreme court, which imposed a fine of $100 on the railroad; then the case went on to the supreme court of the United States, "the highest tribunal this side of Judgment day." Turkey's Fate NICOLAS I, csar of Ruacia, when the last century was young, gave Turkey the nickname "The sick man of Europe," while discussing the fatp of the Turks with the British. "We have a sick man, a dying man on our hands," he said; "We must keep him alive as long as possible but we must frankly take into view all the contingencies." This was in 1844. Turkey has lived through four wars spce then, but has lost land and lost hold all the time. Young Turkey has broken and disheartened the old nation; Europe has been wearing on her. Turkey is behind the times in the western world, and that is death in itself. The ways of the Turks are not the ways of the western powers, bad as the ways of the west are at epochs. Turkey has lived these 70 years only by suffrance. The jealousies of six nations, Germany, Russia, England, France, Italy, and Austria, have held her crumbling domain together in spite of fate and mortal sickness. But when nations are making mighty oaths against each other, England has sworn a vow that when the war is over there shall be no Turkey. o Europe is beginning to feel the lack of American funds usually pouring in from American tourists seeing the old world. The old city of Jerusalem particu larly finds herself poor, poorer than she has been in this generation, lacking the generous American traveler to give to beggars and spend his money in the streets ami shops and little hotels. The Help NOT ONLY is the United States sending food materials to Belgium, and hos pital ships, nurses, doctors, and hospital supplies, but she is sending experts on social relief, who will go over the field in Europe, first in Belgium, and devise measures for more fundamental help. They will endeavor not only to help each starving person, hut to destroy starvation by removing the cause. Europe needs now both the sentimental mercy which gives the distressed half of our loaf of bread, and also the scientific mercy that helps the poor to help themselves. All the warring nations are having to shut down many enterprises for lack of dye stuffs; all have factories where mostly women are employed in making up cotton, and if they could get the cotton, these women could go on working and earning a living; the Rockefeller Foundation experts will help to settle the large problems of relief by adjusting commercial conditions wherever possible. o Incidentally, El Paso has more different kinds of amusements going on all the time than other cities. And a large proportion are outdoor events that take folks out into the open. On the whole, El Paso cannot be beat as a place to live in; it is the city of infinite variety. o Maurice Maeterlinck, the author of "The Blue Bird" and so many books of quiet philosophy and beauty, calls the king of Belgium, "The great young king ofmy little country, and thus far the greatest hero of this war." 14 years Ipo Today Robert Martin, son of W. R. Martin, left last night for the east. Miss Ollle Lockhart will entertain a few friends at carde this evening. Mrs M. Douglas-Stewart entertained a few friends at a. high five party this afternoon. B F. Brick, the contractor who has been in Mexico for some time, has re turned home. Yesterday afternoon Rev. W. H. Moore united in marriage William S Penn late of Philadelphia, and Miss Sadie Tillman. The free zone of northern Mexico will be altered for the benefit of Juarez and icinity This Is the promise of presi dent Porflrio Diaz. The chamber of commerce yesterday took another step toward the organi zation of a state board of trade by mail ing copies of letters to 41 of the com mercial bodies of the cities and larger towns throughout the state. The El Paso Woman's clob held a business meeting Wednesday afternoon. A large number of applications for new members were received. Among those taken in were Mrs. A P Coles. Mrs Murdork. Mrs C E. Kelly and Mrs The High Fit e tlub was entertained rnd v e-emn.r l Mi- T F Hunter at hT hr p r 11 M-. I T PrtUf Til AUCSt3 present were. Mis. -kliiler. Mis. w. D -,. .-ii 3..t-h i,aii mil it. but that each Week' . . ' . -,:.. .- tf ,-n That Counts From The Herald This Date 1000. Howe, Mrs. Callsher. Mrs. Douglass, Mrs. Stewart, Mrs. B. Levy, Mrs. H. Beach, Mrs. N. Solomon. Mrs A. Solo mon and Miss Zork .. T..N., Cousen, the contractor who b.L the 9lub house at take Santa Maria, Mexico, came up last night and returned to Casas Grandes this morn ing He sajs the club house is now complete and ready to receive the sportsmen . Th following is the lineup for a J81""! game tomorrow between an El Paso team and a club composed of eastern professional players. El Paso, Krause, Long. Flynn, Beall, Ervln, Ja coby, Sullivan. Haokett, Cams Profes sionals. Rogers, Ahorn, Brown, Crotty, Zinsser, Starkey, Hale, Piless, Young. C T. Wade came down from Las Cruces this morning. The following county officers recent ly elected have filed their bonds with the county clerk: Sheriff Boone, $6000, with Dr.'S. T. Turner and W. W. Turner as sureties, Thomas A. Bendy, consta ble, of precinct 1, J1000, with C K. Lockhart and C R. Morehead. sureties. Juan Armendariz, countv commissioner for precinct 3. J3000, with W J Fewel and R. Liebman, sureties. M. Aranda, justice of the peace, precinct 4, J1000, J K.tijircr and J C Cntch tt surc ti " otI for notary public J1000, se cuiLd bi J. C Sthairer and J V. White. Tom and Toby In Trouble 11 Y FLORE.NCE B. VODER. IIS. TABBY grabbed Tommj by the ear and shook him until he meowed with pain. "Just let me catch jou fighting with Toby Hicks once more," she said, "and jou will stay at home in bed for two days, with nothing but bread and wa ter." Tommy wiggled to get away, but Mrs. Tabby held him fast. She had not finished her lecture. She held on so Ughtlj that Tom finally gave up tijlng to get away and leaned against her knee. Then he remembered that his mother had not held him in her lap for a lon? time He pushed closer to her, and patted her paw which did not haie hold of his ear. Now, it is very difficult to speak crossly to anyone who fcuddles up and smiles sweetly at ou, and Mrs Taobv gradually began to speak more and more gentlj. Tommy cuddled closer, and looked more and more like an angel kitty, and at last Mrs. Tabb picked him up in her lap and cuddled him in good old style. Tommy's arms went around her neck, and he whispered softly in her ear, "I never like to displease you, mother. I'd rather be friends with you than go fishing, er anything!" "You please me ery much, Tom " said Mrs. Tabby. "If jou only knew what a pleasure you are to me when jou are good and helpful, you would never be naughty any more." So they made up with a kiss, and Tommy went -whistling out of the door, as happy as he could be. "I won't make her any more trouble not one speck," he said to himself. He meant it when he said it, but how was he to know that Tobj Hicks was waiting at the corner for no reason at all to jump on him? He sat on the back steps for a while considering what he would do, and Mrs. Hicks came hurrying in "Is your mother home?" she asked Tommy, but before" he could answer Mrs Tabby appeared in the doorway. "There j ou areT"saia. Mrs. Hicks, 'don't go In just yet, I want Tommi to hear what I haie to say." Tommy pricked up his "I have just finished giving that worthless Toby of mine a bad thrash ing and If there is one more fight he hum whal he will eet" She frowned 'ferociously, and Mrs. Tabby nodded. "Tom and I have had an unaersiana mg, too," she said "I do not think there will be any more trouble." The two went Into the house and Tommy went thoughtfully -down the walk. He came nearer and nearer to the bushes at the corner, and as he turned Toby Hicks jumped at him. "So you got me a thrashing did you," yelled Toby 'Til do you up behind these bushes right now." Tommy began to defend himself, for the fight could not be seen from tho house. It would neer do to get caught after that tender scene with his moth er The- were scratching and grunt ing, tightly clinched, when voices com ing near made them both stop for a second. Before they could loose their hold on one another, around the cor ner came Mrs. Tabby and Mrs Hicks. They looked up and saw Tom and Toby clasped in each other's arms. They stopped, too horrified to speak. But the Wo boys gazed into one an- It's funny how soon you become indis pensable these days if you show th' least j disposition t' work. Pinky Kerr, who joins th JUannaa jeai Kepertoire com pany t'morrow, is havin' his shoes half soled t'day. rjj)Abe7vferfM5 INDOOR SPORTS n aWW tf H : others ejes, and they grinned. Then Tommy spoke up, not loosing his hold, however . . -lou see, Tob " he said sweetly, "vou take the step like this," and away they went, pretending to dance the- latest steps The two mothers sighed in relief. "Isn't that sweet'" they both said as they went away satisfied. But they would have won dered what It was all about if they had seen the two boys after they were out of sight. The dancing stopped and the two dancers rolled on the ground with screams of laughter. They even forgot to finish the fight' (Copj righted. 1914, by T. E. loder.) The Daily Novelette THE rOIITER. ''Vh! Wrong it Is to point, Ao matter where ynu lie, lou should not: must not, point," Said Mother, tenderly. PRUNELLA DE LITE, the young mother, was taking Slnbad. her' little son, out walking. Consider ing that he was only five, little Sin bad walked extremely well, she thought. Suddenly, a strong odoiyof smoke as sailed the air, and, turning. Prunella saw that It was rising from her own summer kitchen. Little Slnbad pointed excitedly. "See. mamma, see!" he cried. "I set that afire with my little box of match- "Sinbad." said Ills mother reproving ly, "how often have I told jou never to point!" And they walked on. After a bit they passed a Chinaman carrying a bag of laundry Again little Slnbad waved his arm excitedly. "Ooh, mamma!" he cried. "Look at the d n Chink!" "Sinbad." said his mother reproving ly, "must I speak to you again aboxit pointing'" And they finished their walk and went home The firemen wer,e just put ting out the last two or three flames, and IHtte Slnbat's fjrther had returned home and was watching them amused ly. "Agnois," said Sinbad's mamma to Sinbad s papa, "Sinbad has been a bod little boy today. He pointed twice." So Sinbad's papa spanked him. SHORT I.IMl RAILROADS OF SOUTHWEST ORGAMZC, San Francisco, Cafif, Nov. IS. Thirty representatives of the short line railroads of California, Arizona, Nevada and Idaho met here and formed a per manent organization to look after their common interests as to rates for car rying the mails, legislative matters and dealings 'with the interstate commerce commission. The organization was termed the Western Association of Short Line rail- roads. It will have permanent head quarters in San Francisco and all the small railroads in California. Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana. Wyoming, Colorado, Utah. Nevada, Arizona and New Mexiee will be asked to join. ACCUSED 3IAX ENDS LIFE. Los Angeles, Calif, Nov. 18 Her bert W. Lewis, head of the Children's Aid society in California, committed suicide Tuesday in Westlake park by taking poison Lewis wra3 arrested on a San Francisco warrant, the com plainant being a 15 J ear old girl in his charge He was to have appeared in court bi habeas corpus proceedings Tuesday Copyrieht. 1314. International News arvli LITTLE INTERVIEWS fcf-fl-THE board of education doe? not G believe there will be the " slightest difficulty in securing the amount necessary to build the pro posed $500,000 high school," said James E Morgan, president of the board. "The school board now has $175,000 on hand that is available for this pur pose, this means that about $325,000 is still needed. This money will be obtained through a bon4 issue which will be submitted to the voters of the county when the shell of the building is completed. The new high school building will be a great asset for El Paso in many respects. Persons wno contemplate moving to El Paso, es pecially if they have child-en, will be ottl-aftA .,, fha tilo-ll RCtlOOl. OUr present quarters are entirely too small to accommodate the student body. "EI Paso is one of the most 'pros perous cities in the west," said Blaine Phillips, of Lordsburg. N. M. Tne prosperity of the city is evidenced Dy che many luxuries the citizens are able to enjoy. There are approxi mately 2500 automobiles in the county of El Paso, which is a big percentage for the population. Recently I nave visited a number of large eastern cities and I found none of them enjoy ing such prosperity as El Paso. Tne money market is not tight here as it is in many eastern cities of similar popu lation." 4 "After months of interrupted rail ser vice Mexican cigars in large quanti ties are beginning to reach Juarez again," said C. L. Alvez. "This week one merchant has received a consign ment numbering 118.000 cigars, all from Veracruz. The shipment had to be relayed through the American lines and then unloaded at dozen different points so that It would not be held up as a shipment into Villa territory Most of the railroad men helped themselves to a nanaiui oi ptncci "" "";--from this the entire shipment which is one of the largest single shipments that has ever arrived in Juarez, came to the border In good shape." "Prices charged by "for hire' autos in El Paso are the highest In the state, if not the entire southwest," said C. B. Barrows. "It seems too bad that the Pass City cannot keep pace with other c'ties of Its size in the country in re gard to the rates of hiring automo biles. In Los Angeles, Phoenix, Dal las, Houston, and other cities, some of whifh are not as large as El Paso, au tomobiles hired out by the mile or heir are from 35 to 50 percent less thai, the rate generally charged In this city." "I have a baseball pennant at my house that was awarded to the El Paso club as champions of baseball in the southwest in 1900," said L. M. Jacoby, exmanager of the El Paso baseball Club "The pennant was awarded by The Herald Competition In the south west for the pennant among represen tative teams as far east as Pecos, and west to Phoenix, began early in the season and extended until the latter part or the year Bl Paso certainly had a fine team that season When The Hoi aid officials were in doubt as to who the pennant should be awarded, the Bl'Taso clflb made a sHurfflurftig. the last few dajs of the season and won 13 out of 14 games" "The school children are greatly in terested in the printing plant at the Bailey school," said L. J. Allen, In structor of printing. "Printing seems to be a subject that develops their In terest and they take great pride in turning out a perfect piece of work. It Is a very practical subject and a useful one, as it will equip a boy or girl to take up a profitable trade " "If any work represents faith, the building of the Rescue home surely stands for faith," said Mrs. W. L. Crockett "Without seeing how Its erection was to be accomplished, yet determined that It should be built, five or six women met month after month and planned'and worked for the home. The cooperation of the people of El Paso, when finally gained, made the home a reality." UNCOASCIOUS HUMOR. (From Otero County, N. M, News.) The annual -racing season will open at Juarez tracks on Thanksgiving day, November 26, so it Is announced. These races continue throughout the winter The officials of the "Jockey club" gravely state that they are keeping a close watch out on all men connected with the racing and that all the events will be "on tho level " This is nrob 1 ably unintended humor . wFYmmsmmsm Students of the LITTLE girl just starting to about school. "OU," she replied, who feel as she did were happy had a holiday in the middle of the week. Kecess and holidays are good things when they come between periods of hard work, but too often children want to have recess and play time all the time. Work and play are both necessary for children, go that thej will grow up into strong, intelligent men and women. m The third grade is a good time to realize this. The children of the high third grade at the IJailey school, taught Stanley Bevan. Charles Bush. Sarah Burt. Tony Cavajal. Helen Collins. Cyril Fallen. Eileen Farquhar. Oliver Gramley. Barton Hutchins. Mary Gist. Elsie Hendricks. Hilda Hips. Louise Irwin. Kicbard Langford. James Lawless. Ellen ilalendeg. Esther. McAulif f e. Louis Meagher. Anna Navarro. Marguerite O'Brien. Eugenic Pasqual. Maria Pagqual. Judith Fasqual. Clara Perea. Sarah Hardie. The names of the low third pupils BY GEORGEFITCH. Author of "At Good Old Slmuh." T TOURIST is a person who learns geography by crawling over It with a guide book. This is not always a successful pro-' cess for the tourist Many a tourist studies all his life at the rate of 2 cents per mile, third class and never learns the size and tonnage of the coun tries which he has visited. But It is vastly beneficial to the geography which is traveled over by the tourist. A country which has enough tourists does not need to bother with factories and bond Issues. One tourist will support two families. In Switzerland the tour ist is the national beast of burden. Tourists generally choose some conn try far from their native land to explore When they land in this country they are ignorant of its language, customs, prejudices and virtues. But this does not bother them. They let their money do the talking and use the customs of their own beloved land. For this rea son tourists are not madly beloved by those who live off of them. Americans gaze scornfully at king George In Eng land and regard royalty with a lofty stare. This makes as nig a hit with Englishmen as would be made by a Briton who would try to stop a world's series baseball game at 4 p. m., in or der to get a cup of tea. All tourists learn a great deal while traveling, but they do not all learn the same things. Some of them study the customs, manners and business of a foreign land" ami absorb huge irregu lar masses of Information which they later retail to ilselr fellow citizens -with tHe aW of a. ptereopticon or a publish ing company,' Other tourists acquire an aceumte knowledge of the salient points fit difference between French and Italian wines, but remain a vacuum qH' other points of Information. Still other tourists locate every rare old patattag ad deceased hero in Europe With the -9111 of a detective working on day wages while atlM others others Letters To All communications most bear name will be withheld la requested FR03I A FLORIST. Editor El Paso Herald: I wish to say a few words In regard to the "flower war," as you are pleased to call It The florists are kicking, not because the department store is selling flowers, but because It Is sell ing them below cost and thereby de moralizing our business. We are un der a big expense to maintain a flower shop, we have only "tho one line," while the dry goods stores have hun dreds. El Paso needs the florists, but It Is -necessary for us to make a fair profit or go out of business. We expect the people of EI Paso to patronize us, as we are taxpayers and residents. We make our money here and spend It here, however little it is, and we 'do resent having our business ruined to advertise a big corporation, when they could easily use something In their own line I ask you as a special favor to print this letter. L C. Hartman, The Flower Shop. TUB REDLIGIIT DISTRICT." Editor EI Paso Herald: Referring to recent editorials ap pearing In your paper regarding tho USVEESING NUMBERS IN THE SHOE STORE 7T2.VAJG- TO GT" OM A AUMBE9 FboT7 El Paso Schools school was asked what she liked nios,t "1 just love we recess." ine cuiiaren all day Wednesday because they ha e Dy jiiss iiora .Burton, are: Montrose Paul. Concha Prade. Elena Prado. Guadalupe Ramos. Carl Rhodes. Ben Scott Smith. Julius Simon. Madge Wade. Leonard Walker. Gerald Worcester. ' La Verne Worcester. Harrv Wfcod. Paul Wright. will appear tomorrow. Americana saze scornfully at JUnc George la England and regard royalty frith lofty scorn. acquire a spending acquaintance wi hk a dismantled count and are proud aiif uncomfortable for the rest of their lives In consequence. Owing to the sad war Europe Is r at of the tourist business at present Ctrl those Americans who will have $500 spend next year will be under the djj - I ful necessity of blowing it in in Amir - tu xiiis win inu id some rare adven tures and we may yet see a member ct New York's 400 making his lntrecid I way across Illinois at the head o a large expeaiuaa oi nauve -oearers ab solutely alone and unprotected except for p. railroad and hotel guide (Copyrighted by George Matthew Adams Tke Herald the signature of tfe writer, bat ttas abolishment of the "redlight distrK in our city, the writer feels sure tl t he expresses a regret mutual to 1- dreds of our citisens that these ed t -rials have not been followed op hv more to the same end, as The Hera'i will undoubtedly hae the support a; d hearty cooperation of a great majouty of our citizenship in this worth ca i5f. The district referred to is an un. r of the most contaminating nature a-d the people of El Paso, not only ha-, a the right, but It is our duty to r d ourselves of it. The fact that It Ii s been here these many years shoold not bespeak for it any consideration, re spite the fact that El Paso has a ; vanced rapidly in everything that makes for a model city, yet for sr-- unaccountable reason this "spot," with in a stone's throw of the heart of t 9 city, has remained intact although public sentiment is unquestionably op posed to its existence. It is to be sincerely hoped that Tl e Herald will train its siege guns n this apparently impregnable fortress and rain down upon It the wrath of a defiled city, until those who are re sponsible for its existence will raise the white flag. "A Citizen " HONOR FOR THE GERMANS. Hanover, N. it, Nov. 17 Editor El Paso Herald: There is no doubt that some ore '3 entitled to glory. But I think instead of giving it to the Japs and their al us let us be fair and give It to the c.e--mans. When a small bunch of re mans stand off the mighty fight ig Jap and Great Britain as long as thv did at Tslng Tau, the glory should i e all for them. Henry Samba More Truth Than Poetry Uy JAMES J. MONTAGUE. Business Note. "Pittsburg Gets War Orders of $ie,M0,0O." Headline. Probably iron crosses for the kaiser. Cheer Tip. Why does Connie Mack continue to be so cast down? According to t Bryan philosophy the Athletics won a brilliant ictory In the pennant co te-st. Belgian of the Maine Woods. As between the hunter and the duc tile guide is always neutril V-1 look what usually happens to nlm I nderestimate. The bishop of London says thit wTkci peace has been restored In Euroj c will last a thousand years It v 1 last loncror than that ffor about cm half of those now engaged in the w Limit to Endnrrfnce. The next imestment of the emu who piesented his employes with ii .r , clocks will be made in newspaper ., i e of Help S anted ids. tolerldne Might Hac Sold, Destrume .s a German ship Upon Briti.ima- ocean A Remnnnt of Judgment. "Battleship North nolina Nq Blow t Up in Beirut" HwiilUne. Which i n cates that the Toung Turks arc not l- togetber bereft of reason s t The I.at Hoe of Defence. Poet i hinipen p: The mn m 1 r Tho tt if s TU mn " . ( TT rMouwT CAM SAY USB U J& ACtOMN VOUVE $& ASfiKo) tZS? saw the Js '. ; frmOil - i ) VWT KERB M)V V f jl ) I KowTBwsf to y I Mi ( 1 wi kwg rf N UV J I til I r . ui ilil r in pt f .r I 'Li. I. ieateitd iiitlin i 1 1 Jl.