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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, Editor-in-Chief and controlling owner, has directed The Herald for 16 Years; G. A. Martin is Npto Editor. EL PASO HERALD hditoriai and Magazine Page Tuesday, November Twenty-fourth, 1914. THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION Superior exclusive features anfl complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire and 200 Special Correspondents covering Arizona. New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico, Wash lngton, D. C and New York. Published by Herald News Co, Inc.: H. D. Slater (owner of two-thirds Interest). Presi dent; J. C. Wilmaith (owner o one-fifth Interest), Manager; the remaining one-elgbtb interested is owned among 12 stockholders who are as follows: H. L. Capell, H. B. Stevens. J. A. Smith. J. J. Mundy, Waters Davis, II. A. True. McGlennon estate. W. P. Payne. R. C Canby. G. A. Martin. A. L. Sharpe and John P. Ramsey. A-p-p-r-e-c-i-a-t-i-on ' - .. y. H, THESE pancakes are sublime," brightly cries Josiah Fiddle; 'mother, 6 S in the olden time, thought that she could wield a griddle; she was al-V- mr, nn,-.. ,a flpAT-upfl it. T maintain: hut she, in her palmy wave cciuut H"t9V uu UUMw - x .i, days, couldn't touch you, Sarah Jane. Oh, the king upon his throne for such fodder surely aches; you are in a class aione, wnen u. ""'' Then upon his shining dome he adjusts his lid and goes, and his wile remains at home, making pies and things like those. She is stewing luscious prunes, in her eye a happy tear, and her heart is singing tunes such as angels like to hear. U er and o'er she still repeats all the kindly words he said, as she fixes further treats, pumpkin pie and gingerbread. When the evening's growing gray, following the set nearly all the days of our loved ones weU might he, if with words of honest praise we were generous and free. wionw (Copyright by George ML Adam. WALT MAoUW. Home Industries a ADE-IN-EL-PASO" week ought to he only typical of similar "home products" weeks in all the southwestern communities. There is scarcely a town which does not produce or make something for the local or general trade. But it is also true that as a rule the public does noc know of it as it should. Popular education in these things makes for a higher degree of loyalty to one's home town, and certainly makes for larger prosperity. The Herald has often referred to the wonderful industrial and commercial system of the Mormons in their successful colonies. The stages in establishing a Mormon colony in a new country are something like this: First, a plot of land for each family; second, instruction where necessary, in using the :'ot to produce the necessaries of life; third, instruction in saving the produce for future use, and in making up the raw materials so far as possible into manufactured articles in immediate demand; fourth, self support carried to the maximum of practical effect, each family so far as possible striving to produce what it consumes and something more; fifth, trading among the families, so that each may dispose of its surplus in exchange for something needful thus, milk for potatoes, butter for knit socks, labor at the forge for a set of harness, a child's dress for a few jars of preserves, etc.; sixth, thoroughly organized cooperative trading, so that all the sorplus products of the community go to a central store, there to be exchanged on a broad scale for other products or sold outside the community to obtain stocks of greater variety than obtainable at home. There is no reason why similar principles should not be followed in all com munities, especially the younger and smaller ones. Mere self support does not make a people or a nation or a section prosperous, for that is merely an exchange of labor without gain; there must be a surplus to sell or barter beyond mere sup port, if there is to be more than a fictitious prosperity. But the foundation of all progress is production of the necessaries, and the next step in progress and prosperity is exchange of surplus products: the bringing of a thing from where it is not needed, to where it is needed. Nothing more surely builds up a community, than the growth of the spirit of home loyalty, manifested in the "Buy at home" slogan. Before one can buy at home, one must know what he can buy at home. And first of all, he should know what things of purely local production he can buy at home. It is to emphasize this, and to spread the information abroad, that the "Made-In-El-Paso" exposition is to be held soon. The exposition will last a week. It will be staged in the very heart of the city, in such a location that everything will be displayed to the very best advantage, and so that practically everybody must see it incidentally to the usual passing about the streets. The Eotary club, the Adclub, and the chamber of commerce are working together on the plan, and already many of the principal manufacturers and producers have promised to make representative exhibits. Let this project be repeated in every city and town in the southwest. Let every community take a census of what it actually produces, and then make a public exposition on the El Paso plan. The result will be a surprising increase in the spirit of constructive optimism that makes for sound progress and prosperity. v o LITTLE INTERVIEWS Our Franklin Mountains TAKE IT bird for bird, flower for flower, rock for rock, color for color, view for view, and inspiration for inspiration, there are few mountains that , can beat our Franklins for interest and wonder, beauty and help. A day climbing up the great canyons or ridges puts one in a circle with eternity and the great plan. Why do so many prefer the treadmill of their thoughts, the day's fret, tie disappointment of dreams not coming true? There is an eternity to be remem bered and an eternity to be faced, in spite of our indifference to both. Up in the canyons of the mountains foxes slip back to their holes, rabbits leap, birds sing from the skies long descending trills, owls blink, snakes glitter in the sun, wrens chirp of their business, solitary deer wander, and a whole world that is not El Paso abides, indifferent to El Paso, fulfilling a law. The very rocks speak of law and power, of days that man cannot remember but that are in the plan. There are little crinkled shallow shells, fat and pudgy sea urchins turned to fat and pudgy stones with a spiral underneath to show they i rant brigade will return in a short l- S !... AA ...... TO... ... 1.:-. !. 1 Ml 1 a ; I .( i. TiutA i, ,. r4 "Tir r uncc wae jituies ui t-uc uccji ecu. xuc uc uig cuuens, curai piuais, cukm tracings as delicate as finest filigree, and plain, prosaic, but very convincing oyster shells, all telling of a day when Mt. Franklin was the bottom of the sea and great waves moaned over millions of little creatures that built up their lovely arches, pillars and posts, circles and domes. Mt Franklin is rich, very rich, in fossils. In some of the stones there are embedded dozens of tiny shells each no larger than the head of a pin, each most perfectly rounded or ellipsed and fluted as exquisitely as lace or frost. To think of this mountain of our dooryards as a dull dead heap is a mistake that shuts the door to a very wide learning of life and the plan of the universe. Mt Franklin is a living book with pages telling of great seas with- the waves heaped high, before the mountain shook its proud high head out of the waters telling of molten mountains and worlds that cracked under the pressure of birth. (fcrTTHERE is not a city in the min ! ins belt of Arizona that has not protested against the ac tion of England in declaring copper a contraband of war," said George L. Stoddard, of Bisbee. Ariz. "All of the copper camps were, of course, hit by the war in Ri-nr, tmo mii,i nnt h helped. But Arizona will not allow un necessary burdens to be placed upon her chief industry without making a strenuous objection. The various cham bers of commerce have not contented themselves with sending in a single protest, but are following the matter up in every way possible. If no action is taken by the state department it will not be for lack of full and accurate knowledge of the situation, as statistics covering every phase of the copper In dustry have been sent to Washington." "If Salazar gets across th'e line Into northwest Chihuahua many big Ameri can properties will suffer," said Fred Oliver. "Salazar made the boast at Chi huahua, a year ago, that ho would re turn to northern Chihuahua and settle up a number of scores. He has a grudge against nearly all of the large prop erty owners in that section and, with the small parrisnyifi mnintained there, he will be in a position to do thousands of dollars worth of harm. He knows the country and he is sure to get a consid erable following." "El Paso has shown wonderful ad vancement and growth since I was here a year ago," said James Bronson, of Joplin, Mo. "There are few, if any, cities in the middle west where the growth has been a3 rapid. EI Paso ap parently has not been affected by the European war as most of the middle west and eastern cities have. There seems to be more business now going on In El Paso than many eastern cities of twice the population. The city is also deriving as much free publicity in the eastern newspapers as any city in the United States. The eastern papers were all filled with accounts of the El Paso Phoenix road race and I have been reading many articles about the Ele phant Butte dam. These advertisements have every person in the east asking about El Paso." Tho outlook is very bright for the cattlemen of the southwest at this time," said John Hayes." Present indica tions are that there will be no further fightine in northern Mexico and the cattle industry of that section of the country, which has been greatly affect ed, will again prosper. The northern states of Mexico are among the finest i cattle producing sections In the coun- ! try. Because of the revolutions the in dustry has suffered and much of the stock driven off and killed but now that peace is soon to be restored large ship ments of cattle from Mexico will bt- ) made through El Paso and other cities along the border." . "Everyone on the Pacific coast Is en- i thusiastic over the Panama-Pacific ex- ' position to begin there on Feb. 24," said I R. N. Davis, assistant passenger ticket agent of the El Paso & Southwestern, I who has returned from California. "Business men of San Francisco are i preparing for the biggest crowds that i have ever thronged a city. There are i thousands of daily visitors to the ex- ' position grounds to witness the progress of work there on the buildings and see I the various exhibits arrive and be , placed. "I recently read of the passing through El Paso of 14 cars of hops from Washington state going to New Or leans," said J. F. Dowllng. "There might not be a very great market for hops but hoDS will crow verv easily in the El Paso valley, without any cultivation, and I should think it might be a good plan for the valley farmers to try rais ing hops on their half cleared land. Those 14 carloads of hops could have come from the El Paso valley as well as from Washington." "If anyone wishes to see the Elephant Butte dam before water is turned in, they will have to make the trip within the next few months," said E. W. L, Polk. "The big concrete structure is nearly completed, and will soon be ready for service, a fact that is received with enthusiasm by the Rio Grande val ley farmers. But it will be covered with water and the masonry hidden." "As far as we know there is no foun dation for the report that the eighth in- -ott-ug-a-l BY GEORGE FITCH. Author of "At Good Old Siimsh." P' ORTUGAJU which has recently shaken its fist at Germany from a safe distance, is a small country which has made deep dents In history and geography in its time. It is not as large as the state of New York and often during its variegated career has contained less than a million people. Yet it has sung bass In the concert of nations at times and has recently re newed its youth by kicking out its king, establishing a republic and join ing the big European rough-house. Portugal is located on the west side of the Spanish peninsula and is a sunny, picturesque country which sup ports 5,000,000 people with less than half of Its area. Its chief products are wine, olives, fruits, onions and bull fights. Some of the implements used by the Portugese farmers were In vented by the Romans and if a self binder were Introduced in some pro vinces the Inhabitants would climb trees for safety when they saw it com ing. Only 20 percent -of the Portu gese can read or write; more than half of them can sail a boat The Portugese sardine fleet is composed of 20,000 vessels and the Portugese have been first class navigators for five hundred years. The Portugese first discovered the way around the Cape of Good Hope at a time when the reptiles In the southern seas were supposed to be more deadly than submarines. Four hundred years ago the Portugese em pire extended around the globe and Portugese sailors were traveling over oceans which were unsuspected by other nations. However, the Portu gese navy is not going to make much trouble in the present war. It consists of one rickety battleship and a few gunboats and one German war cruiser would pi the whole thing before break fast Portugal settled Brazil and owned it . STAJ.SOARD &UNJ- W, 7 1 oijrwG fl Jma 3$ The rortase. navy In not sroing to make much trouble In the present war." ?r almost three hundred years. At the end of this time Brazil was so much bigger than Portugal that a dispute arose as to which country owned the other and Portugal barely escaped with Its independence. The Portuguese have always had a hard time with their kings and have started out with a re public knowing as little about self government as a missionary does about aeroplanes. But they have got along four years with only a few minor rev olutions and are very hopeful. Portugal has one great city, Lisbon, celebrated for its earthquakes. It also has better roads than America, but this is almost an unnecessary statement. Copyright by George Matthew Adams. Cottontail Yrites a Letter Students of tne El Paso Schools Tlin school room where the little children of the low first grade of the Bailey school recito their lessons is a bright, pretty room. There are window boxes with all kinds of growing plants and ferns in the win dows. Between the windows are little bracket shehes with statuea of little cupids. On the walls are many pictures of animals. One, of which the children are very fond, shows a large St. Bernard dog watching a little black and tan dog eating his dinner. There are so many children in the low first grade that they are divided into two sections. The children who pome in the morn ing are taught by Hiss Hannah Ellison. These are: diaries Bieeel. Margaret Boggess. Bobert Charles. Walter Combs. James L. Dunn. Francisco Galles. Jennie Belle George. Francina Hardie. Lula E. Harper. Allen Johnson. Vernon Justus. William Lake. Edwin Marshall. Gladys McCarthy. Roque Porras. Edwin Rice Josephina Smith. Robert Thompson. James Wallwork. Robert Winans. Bernard Wood. Frances Billman. Doris Carlock. Walter Collins. Mary Caroline Dixon. Evelyn Gano. Calvin Gibson. Hyldon Himes. Cleora Humphreys. Irene Johnson. Elizabeth Kneeland. Evelyn Levy. Margaret Maham. Ernest Newell. Angela Ramos. Lester Simrp. James Spence. Ada Clare Wade. Fanny Moss Williams. Edward Wingo. Ivor Workman. Morgan Goodhart The children of the low first grade who attend school in the afternoon will appear tomorrow. ers and fruit day after day, and ask ing her to find out where he got them. He signed It, "One Who Has Seen," and wiped the pen. But as he did so he tipped over the Ink bottle. The black liquid dyed his paws and the paper, but did not spoil the letter fo badly that he could not remedy mat ters. He rubbed off the spots with part of a hind paw, the others were too inky, and took the letter off in a hurry He hopped and slid along the road like a white ghost, crept up to the Tabby door, rang the bell and dashed away. He was gone like a streak of moonlight when the door opened, and by the time it had closed he was in his own little home. He drew a long breath, and sank into his easy chair, laying his paws on his knees. But he jumped up with a cry of horror. His paws were black vith ink and caked with dust Me ran to the sink to wash, hut al though he scrubbed and scrubbed, he roi'ld not make the hated Ink spots fade. Copyright 1914. by F. B. Yoder.) (To be continued.) BAbeMfrnfiiffl The Daily Novelette THE IinER CASE. "B" time to the Presidio." said Maj. W. R. Sample. "The rumor that the brigade wn.fi to return to its home station has i been current at frequent intervals. Of course, no one can say just wnat may be ordered by the war department but it Is not probable that the troops will be removed from the border until ofthe Mexican situation is much more settled than at present As there ara prac tically no troops in San Francisco now, that city is naturally most anxious to have the eighth brigade returned to its station, to participate in tho exposition events. Some troops will probably be sent to take part In the fair, but at present it does not look as though the eighth brigade will be moved." Dickens On the Stage H THEY are putting David Copperfield on the stage in New York, to tie alternate delight and disappointment of Dickens lovers. Danl Peggotty, they say, is all that could be desired, but Betsy Trotwood is decidedly lacking in ginger, little Emily is far from the inspiration that Dickens gives'her sweetness, Mrs. Gummidge is no more than tolerable, and Mr. Micawber is flat and stale. There is probably no author who has written more human people down in a book than Dickens, no author who is more difficult to dramatize, no author who would be more profitable if he could be successfully dramatized, because Dickens reaches the heart. He can make folks cry or laugh, he can scare them nearly out of their wits, he can make them hungry, and make them hilarious. And no author has a finer, longer pageant of distinctly marked characters in a story. Richard Mansfield made a heroic and magnificent pageant out of Shakspere's Henry V by heaping splendor on splendor about the young king But Dickens crowds his folks in, the sad and the gay,, the rich and the poor, the queer and the ordinary. In the play as given in New York, one of the best parts is the prelude when each character silhouettes himself behind a screen and the audience recognizes them as they pass. o o . BY FLOIlEJfCE E. YODF.TC NCE upon a time there lived in dog bojs and girls and tell them all Tabbyland a white rabbit named sorts of silly things about their very Cottontail. He lived bv him self, and thought that everything that he did was Just exactly right, and that everything other folks did was some how a little bit wrong. He was continually writing letters to the people in Tabbyland about what they did do, and what they did not do, and whether or not their children mind ed as they should. Although he was a bachelor bunny, he made most of the trouble In Tab byland, and it always took some time to straighten it out He was so quiet and seemed so inoffensive that no one paid much attention to him, and never thought of him as the maker of the trouble until usually the very last mo ment after everyone else had been ac cused. He never signed his name to these complaining letters, which was a very cowardly thing to do. So the people in Tabbyland always suspected him of writing them, but could never prove that he did It He skipped about like a shadow from fence to fence, and saw everything that went on. Then he would write to the parents of the kitty boys and ? own children. Now, every day Tommy Tabby or some member of the Tabby family went to see Granny Tabby, a very old kitty cat who lived down the road. They usually went out of the back door and always came back with a bundle. Sometimes they carried carrots, or fruit, or vegetables, but they always had something. Cottontail never stopped to see where they went, but he was always on hand to see that a package was carried back. He hid in the big hedge one day when Tommy Tabby left the house. He was still there an hour later when Tommy returned. In his arms he carried a huge bunch of yellow chrysanthemums. That was the last straw. Tom Tabby had been stealing. Cottontail was sure of it Where else would a kitty boy who was too young to have a sweet heart get a boquet of flowers, the pret tiest ones he had eTcr seen. Cottontail hopped home, his nose wiggling, and his eyes rolling, and his heart beating like a trip hammer. With trembling paws he got out the Ink. He was going to write to Mrs. Tabby. Pen In hand he leaned over the table. Soon the letter was written, telling how sad it made the writer to tell Mrs. Tabby that Tommy had been seen with flow- TJT how do you know I am not a vegetarian?" marvelled the slender woman In Mohawk green. "Because It is meet that yon shouldn't be," explained the great de tective. "Oh, meet meat I see!" she ex claimed. "How perfectly outlandishly simple, now that I know It I trust you will find my pickle and pretzel mystery as simple, but I doubt it Ev ery morning for the past week, I have found, upon arising, that my bedroom floor is littered with pickles, little round pretzels, and sometimes various sorts of crackers. They are not there at night when I retire, and my hus band denies all knowledge of them. I feel that it is some omen of evil, some sign of the black hand or something. If you are able to explain this delica tessen visitation, as I might call it I am willing to pay $15." The great defective pondered. "What is your telephone number?" he asked suddenly. "Why Friday 1311." "Thank you." And the great de tective, exesing himself, disappeared Into his telephone booth and called Friday 1311. His visitor's husband an swered the 'phone. "Your wife has informed me of tho pickles and pretzels," said the grat detective. "What do you offer if I keep the news from her that you have been coming home soused every night?" "Twenty-five bones," came the prompt answer. "Send it in stamps," said the great detective, and returned to his visitor, remarking. "Very sorry, madam, but I cannot do anything for you. Your case is unsolveable." TjEAVTXI. n.VS A FOX CHASE DOWX MOISTANA STREET. C. H. Leavel! had a fox hunt In town Sunday night when he chased a little, red fox down Montana street in hl3 automobile. The fox was seen by Mr. Leavell when his auto lamps were turned on the little long tailed animal. The fox started to run and kept ahead of the car for several blocks when ho turned off and disappeared in the-darkness. ' INDOOR SPORTS i WHEN A FELLOW IS IN HARD LUCK Copyright 914. International News Morvlc. 14- years Ipo Today From The Herald This Dote 1000. C. O. Coffin is in the city from Clint Texas, on business. S. H. Buchanan has returned from Kew Mexico and Arizona. J. O. Meyers has returned from San derson, Texas. TV. B. Day has moved from S14 South Stanton to the corner of Florence tnd Overland. Senator W. W. Turney returned this morning from a trip to Denver, Pueblo and Colorado Springs, Colo. Mrs. I, I Stephens and Miss Alice Boooth entertained a party of their friends on Mesa avenue. Miss Annie Kemp will give a tacky party tonight for the 11th grade of the High school. The directors of the El Paso club will meet tonight to elect officers for the ensuing year. H. E. Runkle returned last night from a visit to his mining property near Chihuahua. A party composed of H B. Stevens, J R. Harper. Chas Stevens and Tr W n iUs win leave tonight for An thony, N. M. At the Pitt murder trial when the attorneys began making their argu ments yesterday afternoon the court room was crowded. John M. Dean, the district attorney, opened for the state. The midwinter carnival executive committee held an enthusiastic meeting at hMrifiliartara l,ot ntrrht n - . I Mr. Liockwood, the. new secretary and A party of sportsmen, composed of ..ur.?.,Edwards' u- a Stewart Frank and Otis Coles, George Flory, Stanley Bevan and John Burton, left yesterday for Sauz, Mexico, where they will shoot ducks for the next few days. . e..a. caucu held to discuss the advisability of creating new offices for inspectors, the city council con vened last night Judge Kemp reported that all the electric light poles and water pipes that were complained of in Buckler square had been removed. Al derman Clifford, of the finance com mittee, submitted a report and chair man Ogden of the building committee, i 1. ,, hc k'' re-e'ved bids from il the fu.l companies in the ciiy for furnishlnc coal to the city buildi- - Borsee wmi- FPAufc! VOU KAJ6W MB. - t'wv AS GOOD AS Goto - TBA.QC G&T0RE lo M I' IVATJOVWJTO fAV LAST" llllllllll IllllVnWil I llllll lllllll Pr'll'lllll IlllllllllllllllllllllU TSXW4-10 MAKrV wc-AH V , 0OUfcAAYJELF- M H B1 IMftHyULATOH"- voW V ASK UJUG-H BOROUGH i !' r ' X W A'u7A HOM- n HGHAi ikhqll-uk I'llllll' yyBfflpiiuiwi'iiwiuii'iminmrri'f Sms-ow- krVa botths- I T1PPB) VOu qw 'M HOJPAAmAH-1!" rfti Ti? Xmiwnns amothatt . ' V &m - 'f.r.1 Y IW 60HLNN R! M ,.c AUTOCAD, iAiTEVi tZs TxfflEfe M .JLfc rl uufA r-i W".r - ,m ?av f " ngHTWAD FOKgg. GfirME . - J Th' least harmful way o' makTa' a livin' without workin' is teachin' th' man dolin. Business is a good deal like sev eral people I've known fer 30 years alius complain in'. More Truth Than Poetry By JAMES J. MOXTAG0E. rronwfedr 'He don't look like the title They've gives him to wear There's nothin' much about him To make the people stare He doesn't throw his chest out He ain't much on display Ain't Major General Funston Of the U. & A. But when there's trouble stirrin'. When things need puttin' right, The country needs a feller That understands a fight And if there's such a feller In uniform today, Ifs Major General Funston Of the U. S. A. Peace Properat Why not pair Bngland with Austria, Russia with Germany and France with Turkey and let the crown prince and the prince of Wales fight it out between them? Some Xetherland. Sir Speaking of the low countries, have you noticed that all Belgium that is not now under fire is under water' Larry. Idle Speculation. Now if Bob Evans had been in com mand of the North Carolina over in Turkish waters Useless AdTlce The department of state warns all Americans against unnecessary trips to Europe. One would think that events now going on in that section would be adequate notice that pleasure tour ing Is not what It used to be. Backward, TVar Backward. The skirts that cling so tightly "round The modern maiden's limbs were found. So studious excavators say. Upon the maids of Ptolemy's day. Alas! the fashions of the Fall We find are not advanced at all. Billy. TINKER INHERITS FATHER'S FORTUNE Edward L. Tinker, formerly super visor of the "Safety First" department of the El Paso & Southwestern railroad. Is heir to the major portion of his father's estate of S3.000.000, which has been filed for probate in New York city. His father, the late Henry C. Tinker, president of the Liberty National bank of New York city, died November 11 from swallowing a small dentist's drill. His daughter Annie, a Red Cross nurse in Paris, was also lert a suDstaniiai portion of the big estate. The widow, Mrs. Louise Tinker, re ceived the home at No. 48 East 57th street and an annuity of $20,000. ONLY SEVEN IN CAPITOL TO RETAIN THEIR PLACES Austin. Txas. Nov. 24. Many new faces will be seen in the state house after January 15, as a result of the announeoment made by governor elect James E. Ferguson of his appointees. The list if 22 appointments made at Temple by the next; governor, contains only seven who are now holding office. One of the greatest surprises in the list of appointments by the new gov ernor, was that of commissioner of In surance and banking. It has been gen erally believed that W. W. Collier would be returned, but Mr. Ferguson named Charles M. Campbell, a Temple banker to the office. STBAMEKS DBL1KVED LOST !' STOItM nEI'OItTED SAFE Sault Ste. Mane. Mich., Nov. 34 Alarm for the safety of the steamers Sinaloa, Nipigon and Niko, which wore feared to have met disaster with the C. F. Curtis and her barges in last Thursday's storm on Lake Superior, was dispelled Monday when two of the vessels were reported under shelter. No hope, however, is held out for any members of the cres of the ill fatetl Curtis. Annie M. Peterson and S. E Marvin The Sinaloa went into shelter at Bete Orison, Keweenaw roint on Fri day Both the Niko and the liurge I T iie fh ti.ii nl..n rpnnrtpri nti. 1 ing, are safe.