The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on August 19, 1905 · Page 12
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The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 12

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Saturday, August 19, 1905
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THE INDIANAPOLIS NEWS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1905. SPEAKING OF CHEAP FUEL, WHAT'S THE MATTER WITH firr ; INDIANAPOLIS'S 400,000 - TON PEAT BOG AT HER DOOR? ! I u Test By Pent Experts Shews Very Good Grade Believed Dlrcovcry cf Dig Bog cf the R; - I Articls cn ths Collins Fcrm, a Mils North cf the Ctsts Folr Grounds Prepar - ctions for Dovclcpment Danville (Ir.J.) Wrii:s Jc"; Bachelors' He Thinrs That !r,t D - r' C:c: - ;r.r3 cf Gp::' Art, a Few cf H!a Kind An Lft Vcttrsn Ctnc;j - r:r:,"r Cilrs R'j:::!l Con - . That Much r.'orocf tho Some! Will Be Found in Indiana - How Peat is Mode Usable. X'.'j VJUCJli.WiZ'.Zi :z7Z rc.i ctu?;d fu?;ls 'Ztr - CstcrtJ C:y tht Could Net Leim Letters, Hlews t Poaltton P;tf 3 ( 4.5XCOr and Writ Pm for V.; :; i frataxins Pays nTt:t fv Ta Kw fry a O. 1 1 ir. - Th onXTT to - day ha not tb Influence) he 11 e.'xty' years for Boiriiin gr t the nawapaper for Inform - tlru e!r.d to C theater for nterta!ument. It U probable tiat never In th fcUrtory of, tt world H 1 oratory play such aa Important part a It (111 la tb dlacuearfoo f t!i aavary Queatlon. In nt - U:iuin day, with such exponent a PMHlpe. GerTleon, Rwinr, LoveJoy and IJaecber. TlKw - tb Mere ha been a. decadne to oratory. the spoksn word yet bath It rUrn, tnl tb lyoeum eplrtt U being revived umitwUt by th Cbautauquare. Tb audlenr often tiHmtlM to hear a man tpik, bwiuw) h eocupie a. hlfh polltl - ral poettlon. ven though h may b of medloor ability a an orator. Soma man hav reputation for oratory not drvd. and tber irmam raal orator that bar never been heard outalda of tbair own rommunldoi that, had opportunity bn riven ihm, "tha applaue of listening senate could command." Tiresome Aften - Dlnner Speeches. Moat speaking ana toaet programs ara too Ion - . Generally thia ta tba fault of tha committal, and eometlmea tha fault of tha speaker. - Sometime a apaakar la invited to deliver an addraaa. and no man - tlon la made to btin of tha fact that there ara to ba other apaakera. Bo ha prepares a speech long; tnoufb for tba whole evening, and than when tha speaking tl.na comes round, ha find thara ara several, others on the program. Dut having praparad a long' speech, tba apeakar, nina thnaa out of tan, deliver It In Ita entirety, and thla tnakaa tba program wearisome. - - It iMmi to ma that to wrtialoVUha speakers I hava reported la tha boat way to idiw th ' charactarlatlca of a graat speaker or orator. Writing In tba abstract, aa a rule, la not ao good e writing In tba concrete. It la a little Ilka a definition' In tha dlotlonary. Tha definition in tha dictionary, for Inatanoa, of tha word "Jam" la "a conserve of frulta." Tall a boy that "Jam" la "a conserve of frulta." and ba will likely bar a poor oonoeptloa of what "Jam" la. But let htm gat Into tha oupboard whar tha "Jam" la. and though ha may gat It, all over bJa bend and alt ovar bla faea. that toy t that way wl'.l rat a batter Idea of what "Jam" la than ha could gat by . etudylog he dictionary a lifetime. Conwall'a Stylt and Exampla. ' I b!lva that Ituaaell Conwell. tha .'hllndaTphl preacher, and philanthropies in tha kin a; of tha Atnarlonn laotura plat - f rm t - ox - . Kof forty year ha haa rn - lort!nl art tnilructet American audl - encea, a rul from tha pruoeeda of hla lec - ttarae ha haa educated mora than on hundred poor and worthy young man. lie l.K'd to l a newajaper reporter, and In th rtewapaper field ha learned to winnow tha grativ, and leare out tha Chan. In hla l - tura Hi are ara niora facta than rha - Ktio. Aa an liluatratton of hla at y la, I r,ie ; the . following from my ahorthand nt of a lecture ha gava at Purdue fnlvrlty lt year: Mr. Conwetli I waa offered 10.000 for n - it )ear'a lecture. Each night that I l' - t'ir! a different eollega atudent aoma - whrm In tha land raoelrea.th money h'.rh la given for my leciuf. Tor twen - ly - vi )era I hava n.t received a fa nit elf. H n a arhoola ara ao ptoua that a hoy t iurtel to team In them notMng but Continued on Pag Twenty. WHEN SHALL WE UNDERSTAND? - BY THE ar bulMlnc aa Pabal ee bulldaa ef ld, W Uli clash and canfuaton of eiaah. If there la one story In the Itlble which l' d flrudy believe. It la the tower of 'nc story. Not that I understand It it - rally. The confusion of tongues Is unimportant compared with th confualon ef tin various shades of meaning tn a cora - ,vn tongu. Mtaundaratandlng ar o t i c between man and man and mora .srol.iUy between woman and woman, n.l. If we deetr to carry it Into th uf - rUtlve. most especially between man .ii d woman, that I eemetlme wonder w ivi.'ri" use of anything aa clumsy aa Ian - i. ce. It s nearly all prattle, this talk - e do. end har you vr noticed th :, lerful amount of repetition w era - - . the wearing threadbare of set x - "'.'iis, - tie reiteration of well - tried ".v iments, the polite exchange of stated l ;:'ties AV all eat too much. Every - h i!v knows that. Nobody should eat t h' - n he isn't hungry, but that w do o !..:: is an undisputed fact. CORNER OF ONE OF ROOMS WHERE PANAMA COMMISSION CLERKS LIVE - . . ., . 4 ..... , ;;; . : I . . . - i ; I 1 , - MMMMMM " I . IHI ,.J i: n - h ro.m has two be'ls. two bureau, e Udi hAv neta over them to keep out EAT Varth tbat wCl birn and 5,50 totia of It in or.a daralt. . baa feaan found at Iianapclla'a front door. JL II - CoUlna. of Carmat. wto ba found tbl ent depoalt on tL Colli ca fans a tntl aorta of U. State Pair rrounda. la.tiow tryln to make arra&gemasta to dareVop ttla new aat oral foal reeourc wticb, cotae la Juat aa aatural gaa ta going eat. Tb anooune - tnant that a good fuel ctpoelt baa taea found at tha city Urclte and caa ba drawn a la eaaa Iadlaaapolla gat tato a f uat pincb la of g"rt lmportane to a city that, tbua far. ba bean left emt of prao - UoaSy avarr fuel bait tn Indiana la recent year to fact, at oca aba waa - tha rery eantar of tb at ore wood belt. Too far waat to ba la tb gaa bait, too far eaat to ta la tha coal field and outalda of tb oil territory, Indiana poU. alnea tt old cord - wood day, baa bean a aag - aUv quantity la tfce Stata'a fuel aupply. Though aly on pur paat bog baa bean found up to thla time, there ara vary rtrocg Indication that It dlcovry will lead to ether. In th on tber ara thirty acre of good fuel that will burn aa well and make aa good beat a wood and thla thlrty - acr depoait l from twaoty - flr to forty feat deep. It la thraa - quartrr of a ma eaat oo riftlatb atraet of tb Broad Rlppl atreat ear lln and Juat a mil, north of tho State Pair ground a." It la recalled by tho a who hav read th Intereetlng atory of natural gaa that La Payette, when b waa tb g - oeet of th nation In 113, was taJien. to Pradonla. N. T., where ha wltneaaed a natural gaa display. II described It la hla latter back to Franca aa "air that will burn." and de - lareod It to ba on of th moat Intereat - lor phenomena ' be had rar wltneaaed. Peat, ta th average paraon. praeent quit aa graat a phenomenon, for It eaema to ba ordinary earth that can b burned Ilk ooal. llgnlt or wood. Th Cheap Ful of Eurepa. It I th cheap fuel, that a large part of th population of northern Europe ueea. It la obtained from Holland and th northern bo gland a. It I tiaad la tha Rua - alaa. In. Canada and In many other countries and la tha northweetern porta of thla country lignite, a eornewhat higher typ of practically tha aara fuel, la uaed almoat axcluatvely. There ara many cltle and towna In thla country near which ara peat depoelta. Among them la New Ro - chelle. K. which burna It Inatead of coal becauee It throwe off Uttla amoka. Th New Tork Central Railway Company haa Juat contract ad with th peat com - panlea of New Rochell to aupply It with peat for operating Ita engine on that dtvlalon of th eyetem. Therefore. It may ta aa Id that tha "earth that will burn" ta by no mean a an emperlment and Indiana - polla really haa a practical fuel aupply at her door. Nor la th depoalt north of th fair imtindi the only combuetlbl earth, found around Indtanapolla. A company, now operating In this city, haa located a depoalt of combustible earth aouth of th cliy, but It probably doea not coma, technically, under tha claaalflcatlon of peat. In manufacturing It Into brlckettea th company adda other rombuatlblea, auch aa oil. and greatly anrlchea th aoll. Th fuel thua manufactured haa proved to ba eaeaadlngty Brood and I being uaed by many people. Carbonated Vegetable Matter. The pur peat depuait found north'' of tha city la rot earth or aoll, though It look a Ilk It. It containa no earth, but la composed of broken - down and carbonated vegetable matter. It ran ba eaten that la, though It a not a pleasant , taata. It contains no grit. Its composition Is tb same as that of coal and lignite In fact tha three are practically tha same eicept la tha effect that preaaur or lack of preaaura - haa had on them. The depoelta of YrgetaMe matter lying at a depth and covered with heavy layers of earth wer compressed and mad Into a denaa carbon - coal; tha depoalta lying; almoat on tha surface of tha ground and cot subject to aa great preaaura becam llgnlt. and th depoalta lying oh top of th earth and practically without preaaure on them became peat. v The denoatt that haa been , discovered So. also, I am convinced that we talk too meh. it seems to be a tacit understanding among people that ar living on a high scale of civilisation that, whenever two or thre ar gathered together, there must be conversation going on. At least thla U true among . women. Men live more according to th promptings of natar In every way than . women.' Thy hav broader understanding. la rarer faiths and are generally more Independent of each other then women. They at one dispense with little civilities with which women constantly nag each other, and which, tn time, wear on frlendahlp and often eaua young peopl to feel aa poor Marl nashklrtseflf must hav don when she exclaimed. "We endure our relative and choose our friend." . Far b It from me to speak slightingly or relatUea. I think the fain teat Uttla tie of blood la atronger than any affinity, but really on doe get tired of knowtng Just what a person la going to say and Just about what tlm of day h I going - to aay It. two wasbstanda, two table. to. the moaqulto. P . ' i h. COll ins, WHO DISCOVERED i i - - ' 1 . , TVtC PC T DOS north of the Pair rrourd occupies a thlrty - acr swamp. It is covered with wild gTasse and brush that grow to th hlgbt of ten or twelve feet. In the spring month of the year th entire part often la covered with water., and even at thia aeaeon of th year U Is somewhat soggy and does not afford very firm focHIng. Attempts hav been made to farrn parts of It, but the crop planted grew rank, and at last It waa permitted to revert to th awampy state. So Uttla waa Ita worth appreciated that when Mr. E - H. Col - llns's father divided hia land among hi children be threw In th thlrty - acr swamp, which was surrounded by tb land apportioned to her. Colllna Remembered the Big Fir. Until her husband began' to Investigate, th possession waa counted almost as having; less than do. value. Colllna remembered that back In 1S73 soma hunter who wera croaalng the swamp tn dry season dropped a match Into the grasa and thua started a fire that burned deep Into th ground and raced until It waa drowned out by th ralna In the fall. Th place of the fir la marked by a atnk hoi to - day. i Recently Colllna took soma of th deposit to Boston and New Tork and exhibited It to peat experts In those cltle. who pronounced It a very fin grade of pur bog fueL Th experts became deeply Interested, and when he returned to bla horn h began to receive order for sample. Ite went to New .Rochell. N. T., wher peat la being mined, and put on the" market, and found that th twenty - five - acre bog there la a counterpart of th thlrty - acr on north of th Fair grounds. J - Production of Peat for Fuel. The plant at New Rochelle turns out f.JOO paat bricks an hour. They contain about 83 . per cent, .water, and are laid on th level ground. Ia two. hour they lose 10 r Pn fROn'a In th old daya w had conversation. Now w hav chat, and th person who can mix tn ofteneat and keep th talk flaalng Ilk a milkshake 1s supposed to ba vivacious, and ta much sought aftr by society peopl. who ar terribly afraid their affair may b poky. ' Z really . think : woman hav cultivated th habit of keeping; a racket going until their banalities amount to a serious bar to rational conversation. AU of my llf I hav been Intensely misunderstood by people who wish to misunderstand me, and perfectly transparent and free from gull to tho who wer willing: to hav me be axj. Peopl Ilk to misunderstand sometime. I frequently wonder why w are always on th alert ' for th Uttl hidden meaning - . Th!. too. 1 a fwnlntn tiatu If a man aay a anything - to another man tt la taken for granted that he mean It. But women scarcely ever believe the word, they are ao much more accustomed . to believing' the eya or the band or th line - around th mouth. ( j I hav known' two women who had ahallow eye. They kept me nerroua. because whenever I waa talking to them their eye gar me the Impression of meaning quite the reverse of what they were saying. If they were cordial, thetr eye wer indifferent. If they seemed indifferent their eye were eager. Thia gave to them an appearance of Insincerity that mad m feel Insecure In their preeence. I hav also known people who eye turn whit when they ' get angry. There Is a typ of gray - green y which loeea It color when its owner goea Into a rage.' I would aa soon face an Ill - natured bull m a ten - acre field, as a woman when I e this pal glow lighting no, not lighting; that Isn't th word th eye doeaa't light with It. rather It pale, as' the sky doe sometimes when the elements are aboit to go on a rampage. I often sronder bow w caa ao misunderstand' each other as to get really furious; r how w can misunderstand ourselves aa to find Justification In our attitudes of anger toward each other. Half of the people in the world believe the other half to be radically wrong. It never occur to me to think of anybody aa betas outalda the paia of human needs .I wwi i : :.. I rcT . rom - ito f inTO BRiCrV. ; - MO BRiCRtTTtS - . mI "y:i - if ' f otHrt Of is retr and sympathies. People are . strangely alike. In listening to their conversations I ara puaxled to know which It mors attractive, th ang - uage of pollt society or that of natur' peopl who llv elo to IMMUNITY THE WHIRLWIpTD AND THE TEMPEST SPEAK. When sounds the nigit alarm, , - .. And the mad horses raar, . And the town thrills with fear,' I know no sense of barm . . Or. when the thunder roll . Its dull wheels on the heart. And the fierce lightnings dart. And the grim buoy - bell tolls, Or when the white surf tides . . The rocking wares at ses. No terror stirs In me. ' Of tempest or of tides. So. on the battlefield, " When the hot bullets sing. And death is on the wing. ,1 seek no cover's - shield. For I the worst hare known. God turned his face away . And Death passed by that day. And' left my soul alone. THE STILL SMALL VOICE SPEAKS. Child, wtit thou answer , me. Was't God. or thou, that day Who turned his face awayT . This do I ask of thee: In tome familiar place. What if kind Death doth stand Waiting; to clasp thy; hand When thou hast sought God's face?" COUNTRY CONTRIBUTOR. per cent, of their moisture, and after that th brick can b handled without breaking. They are then stacked In email pile, and 'In the next ' two hours lose nearly another 10 per cent, of 'their water. After .that the drying process goaa on mora slowly. Under favorable conditions, about eighteen daya are required to finish the drying... In tbts.prooeaa tha brick a shrink from a - volume of 129 cubic Inches and a weight of six pounds to twenty - four cublo inches .and LI pounds weight. The finished product, ready for th market, car - rlee '13 par cant, of chemlcally - oomblned water, but" aa thla may vary, th fuel la old by cubic meaaure like etcve wood the ground. But.I am euro that either la preferable to th mediocrity of what we call "middle cla people" - in cltle and town. "Middle class" Is a broad classification and Include you and me, no doubt. section of the pert, 009 NORTH Of THE FMRGR0UMD3 instead of by weight, and at a rat that brlnra about $4 a ton. ' It costs about $1.50 to H 73 a ton to produc and deliver It. It burna somowhat mer briskly than coal, make a hotter fir In tha firebox or under a vessel on a etova, but doea not throw oft ao much heat. - It la not smokeless, but tb amok carrte with It no small particle of carbon to 'settle down again'; neither doea tb amoka discolor th bottom of pana placed over th fir. Becauee of theso qualities, tha houaekeepers of New Rochell ar . nthualaatlo ovar the peat, and will not, use coal, and tho men of th wealthy town have tabooed coal becaua It amokea up their city. Peat burna a great deal Ilk wood. How the Colllna Bog waa Formed. The thirty - acre bog on the Colllna farm runs In depth from twenty - two to forty feet, and perhaps Is deeper than that In parts. The paat coming; from a depth of ten to twenty fast la superior even to that on th,aurfce. The swamp A evidently waa formerly a bayou between .YTb.lt river and Fall creak, which became choked ' up with vegetable matter. , Tha vegetables grew up and wer broken down with the seasons. - They were pressed dvwo In a mass by the floods, the winter freeaea and the snows, "and a new "HIGH TIDE AT "High Tide at Oettyaburr." written bj Will Thompson, of Crawfordi vtlle, now of Seattle. Waah.. Is regarded by many authorities a the greatest poem evolved from the civil war, picturing the battle that turned back the Southern hosts and showed to despairing valor the beginning of the end. Dr. John H. Taylor, of Crawfordsvllle. an Intimate friend of Mr. Thorn peon, an 1 himself a poet, waa asked If It waa true that Mr. Thompson had added tba concluding verses of the poem at the suggestion of a magazine editor, conditional on th acceptance of the poem and that Dr. Taylor had aided In th auggaatloa. "It Is true, ea Id the doctor, "that Mr Thompaon submitted the first draft of Hlghtlde at Gettysburg' to me. I have that firt draft yet. It Is also trua that I suggested a few Inconsiderable changes which Mr. Thompson kindly accepted; COUNTRY CONTRIBUTOR but w must stand It, because we are too poor to be "upper"; and too rich to b lowr. 1 - i ewssw - Thar la a cheap Jargon that belong to th world of mediocrity which well - nigh brings me to suicide or homicide wharf X have to sit and hear It. Young - people. It seems to me, - ar partloularly Imbued with It. Surely In a few years there will be a reaction toward the fently serious, th sane, the' rational. Are we goln - to let the winds blow our brains away, as we raoe with this foolish, plunging ageT Must w conttnu off - hand and Jaunty? aluet we peraever la th gala attitude that haa recently become th faahlonabl one? X do g - et so tired of th "sporty" turn that th rising - generation seem to think Indispensable In conversation. I dislike the old solemnity of beartngthat characterised our ' long - faced fo. father, who spoke of this good world aa a val of teara. but I find the modern "garalneas" equally tryln. There Is a lightness, an Insinuation of Immoral sentiment, a cynicism. In the conversation of popular young people that le aa cheap a th entlmnt In on of our late popular aongs. It seems to b the fashion of everybody to be gay. You must bear yourself with a pertnes which can not fall to be repulsive to quiet people. Indeed, that Is Its object. We fling our exuberance of self - satisfaction In their face, a It were. W must speak and sit and walk In a manner calculated to convey to the world at large th impression that w ar up with th time and "next" to th almoat sneering attitude in which well dressed and "correct" youngsters regard t plain, unaaaum - Ing - peolpe. Thte appne particularly to young women. How seldom w meet a weft young - girl who caa sit down and converse pleasantly with older people, forgetting; all about her hair or tb fit of her dreaa over the hlpa. or her personal triumphs. When we do. It U like the balm of Gllead. W are so much mora uaed to the sort who are always dropping little remark Intended to convey to every other female present that they are having' the only good time, and are simply "worn out" with sorts I exertion.' This 1 the favorite attitude of the 1"" " sex. If a er. - owth came on top cf them. Thi followed the vrre toiue In turn. Thi pro - e. kpt P U.rovrh Cf murW. bu"t up the derp derw.it. No fanl rc eirth aa Nirw in rn it by fV!s. aixt the v?s - tMe dep - it loft rl""r. The Collinses have not yet d.oMed exactly wh.Tt they will do t develop the swamp, and put th peat on th market, but others hare become Interested tn the discovery. Ita ' reamcs to thf city n excellent market, always demanding poxl fuel makes It specially desirable and ther ar Invtlcsttona that the peat will be put on the market. Most of the machinery that 1j used In this industry ccmes from Holland. Thonsh the rot .Is aoft and pliable. It Is necessary to disintegrate It thoroughly In maklne hrloks of It. By this proceaa the tar and other products are freed. The peat al?o la ' formed into brlckettea that are aa solid and as black aa coal, by subjecting It to , heavy preswir In molding. This process which coats the brlckette with tar exuding from the prat ltelf. Is romewhut expensive. The pent deposits contain a great deal of jtas and thia fact will be taken Into consideration In planning the development of the bog. In fact. It Is from very similar vegetable deposits, buried deep In the ground, and covered i with an Impervious shale covering, that natural gaa comes. In these deposits . chemical distillation ! carried on and tha lmpervloua shale covering holda the gas and oil thua distilled. Indiana to be Great Peat State.' Th discovery of rood peat deposlta around Indtanapolla calls attention to the fact that Indiana sooner or later la to come to the front aa a peat - producing Ftate. It may ba aeveral decades, but this seems almost certain In the days when fuel of other kinds becomes high In price or scarce In quantity, aa It haa In Europe. 'Large parts of the Kankakee swamp territory In the northern part of the State are peat deposlta, ' containing pure peat of the highest grades. There are other large deposits elsewhere In the northern part of th State. In dry years reports coma, from these parte that the "earth la on fire," and often these Area continue for weeks In fsct. until the fall ralna drown them out. Thes flr - awept places ar peat landa nothing mora nor lea and It will be found when once attention is directed to them that they are 'very extensive and oonstltute a great natural rasouee. . H. H. Weatherspoon. of New Tork city, who haa become an International authority on bog fuel, and Edward Atkinson, of Boston, and Charlea L. Norton, of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, who ar taking th lead In studying this problem of future cheap fuel aupply ta this tountry, will probably come to Indiana'1 to Investigate her depoalta. A aum of ' $100,000 baa been aat aside, for ascertaining the extent and location of peat deposits In this country. Many regard It aa the future cheap fuel, and it Is thought that the cost of manufacturing It can be reduced to lass than 1 a ton. GETTYSBURG" but the fine, concluding stanxaa are, I believe, due alone to the author and were written' subsequent to a conversatloti with Uen. Uw Wallace, who after commending tha poem highly, pointed out tha fact that all the heroism was not on the side of the Confederacy upon that reddest day in history,' but that the men who met that high tide of valor and rolled it back - wera also entitled to honorable mention. "A few daya after this Mr. Thompson read to me the concluding stanzas, after relating the criticism made by tjeneral Wallace, with tha admission that he, tha poet, thought tha criticism lust. I do not think the changes proposed by me were very material; nor do I think that any magaslne editor contributed valuable aa - slstance, a I no tha poem appeared when published In all essential features aa In tha second draft which tha author read to me. "If I performed any eerrlce In the case It waa In helping Mr. Thompson to view tHa work more favorably than ha might Otherwise have done, to submit It to a far more competent critlo and finally to publish It." woman can just convince her "quiet snd envious friends that she Is on the verge of nervous prostration from social dissipation abe feels she has not lived in vain, and so poor la our understanding, so easily w fall into th many misunderstandings of peoh that w aotuai - ly believe that the glri Is reoountlng - real triumphs genuine aohlrvmnta. I Ilk nonsense. In faot, it Is my special vice, but there Is quality la nonsense, snd X abhor a poor variety. X think It the actual duty of the parents of to - day to seek to cur th rlalnT veneration of the "eporty microbe. We all know that th young - must llv through th self - sufficient age at which the experience of their elders is flouted with dladaln. ' They must have a certain amount of "fast talk" and a degr of Mwifwt" that simply soes along - with the bounding life 'n their veins. We are poor students of life's language If we fall to understand this. If there ia ever a time when "God's in his heaven, all's BACHELORS' QUARTERS OF 115 PANAMA COMMISSION EMPLOYES r " : ' 5 ' " i . - , : , i 1 .. . i i i f I . This hotel Is at Caroxal at Panama, and two others ar being built. kattves cut i? pi err; - ; Ita Copious Flow cf V.'str r ? cf Luxury to Thern lr' Scenes at the Market ( Nalive Frmta. John V. llailley, of tha f - r - - , hus revetted Inter from liar: . o ; .'. tetter, a Hendricks Anenii, Panama onn?il xon. h.n ; a - Muon lih the audltir:? drr. ': the Canal Commission. .;r. r .. ; . - r j well known lr etvl:l - ks cv; , , he tiiiisht nchool to yeju . 1 - - - . , ' merly a Mu.ient at IiuV.ir.a r :v , and he went to the can. a fror - i t: r", the recommendation cf Ju J; , . - . The letterwhlch is dated Ai.,,t 1. r lows: ' I received your letter V T - .: - h t' t Panan.a, postoHVe. lp to V t there had been some confusion n to v. ! t was our proper adiress. As I'irA Ii not in the. xone, Ancon, th r.er - : American ixsionc. la the o.T lai p oflic for Panama. Sine I l.st wr there has not been any change to e; of In the amount of work beir.jf ra. i r haa the health altustlon !rr.rro 1 r All expected the work to ass . ! i larger proportions by this t!. - . . a uncertainty of affairs from V.r. 5g resignation, gives the tari - n - ' t t there will not be much rw ofk tt - tempted till tha new cornrr.Ut'c i 1st f t settled. have passed throuxh tri i - rt yellow fever scares 1nc I Ut r','i, It Is causing torn snxlety n t p - - rt of the sanitary corpa. Major I. G.ir., superintendent of the hosritals. ! bea transferred to the asm r ' i u nlla. lie waa frankly gla 1 to pi awy. Antics Over Water - Works aa f,'ov:ty "As yet th water - works aj:.i 1 a not had a fair crrrtur.lty t dir - n . - Strata what It will d toward tettT - .r.g the health conditions, llouaa connect: r.a are being made all tha tlrae, ar 1 - ; ; . .. publlo fountains Installed to r! i.p the mosiulto - breelrj clsteirv It s.ts laughable to aes tha ant!;s cf tl.e j - - ple of tha poorer class when tv.e wi'er was turned on. They shouted an 1 lai.t;.el like children end did not ol t wl.? t:;s hot was directs! uton th - - .. It 1 a great luxury for thara to lava a 1 i supply of pure water. Tf r 1 1 T 5 cents gold for a two - j - i : 1 !i t dry season wheri water w a v '1 i' .t tha streets on donkey carta. "Tho Bachelors' Hotel 1 f.'.:t t overflowing with Us 115 ooo .'.' a, a i '.' - j, lively set of yours? J . V. J t cr - ganlxed an entertainment clu'j iri t'.ve A prnjrram every Ejri'jy Ii this number are xjo! .: ,sr, ; violinist snd two wlio hav t ' t i - 1 aa atory - wrltera for m.i - . .i i. A, . 1 meeting - room hai le - T J - '1 t 1 an angel for our uie. Va l - .t; - 1 ti r i' a debuting club out of It as aa v. a have exhausted our mu: - ), r!s, at.x I have Jo!nJ a F. - M ' ' f r: ! of hotel hoys. An lr,t rv. - l - - r v e;e. i excellent I'.nsllsh end who hi e ' 1 or.a of tha rnjlls!) and j..ar.Uh I ti,ip;i here teaches us. ' Excellent Place ts Llv In. TVe have an exc - 'ient rises to live 1.x and ara well tr'at - i. tl.oujh f..ere ara some who are i: ;o - l to fru - .!!e a .i the meala at t!ms. Oar f d la n nearly aa American a a t! a 'cook can rniin It, but tha natlva dishes f . - . I fvor wit i us. - One of the vfi'M'Ar. t!. tUnltl.i, would be a staple in the f tes If It wre poaalbla to obtain It. It Is a l!nd of a banana, without the pecul'ir f vor, ar. 1 la served frlei or lakel i 'take one of th few dishes ! flf 1 t ( ' by the Americana. Jlananas, ornriirs and tha Continued cn Pas Fourteen. rltht with the world," it is - ah! a yours; person first fela himself a man, el'.'Me for snythinir even mstrlrrvny. This buoyant real'saUon makes every t.!t of Wisdom and philosophy seem rale. V.'e know a trick worth two cf try of tY. - m. so we wear our caps on V.t ti ls of our heads, we saunter v. lth o r ln!s In our trousers pockets and a i'r l.arg - ing manfully out of th cor - rr cf the mouth. W say "sure" and "r t cn yo - :r life" to our ellsrs; that Is, :f we i .y anything to them. When we r - t an oil friend of mother's we lift the cap nonchalantly as though to say, "Gad. what - at boro!" If a girl is at all Inclined f be sensible we recognise her existence perfunctorily. This sort of young person soiree a real success If his object la to make the rr"n - homs feel bad. It hurts, and wryT - rr Anm it hurt a woman to see her rood country husband In a street car? T.'hy Continued on Paje Twenty. There is duplicate of it at Culebra

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