THE Friday. November 19. 1926 The face was petulant, fond of pleasure, disinclined to count the coat . Caleb idly fancied that the eye held possibilities of storm that would be mora than Just a rain of tears on occasion, that the mouth could become hard and sullen If Its owner were crossed. He had breakfast alone in the apartment house dining room. It was Sunday. He thought of visiting El Nido but old custom precluded the Idea of a Lord's day social call. He wondered If the public library would be open, thinking that he would like to read up the water history of Golden, of Oakville and Los Angeles, and then he remembered the card In his pocket. The club library should prove adequate. The Altruists was a literary as well as an 'artistic Institution. So he walked down town, to find the place almost deserted. Everyone in Golden, It seemed, made the most of holidays BEAR J.ALLAN DUNN AUTHOR. Y Y A MAN TO HIS MAT "RIMROCK TRAIL COPYRIGHT by MEAD and CO DODD. W.N U. SEHVICE MISS MORGAN fishing Synopsis. Idly creek, In California, Caleb Warner, civil engineer, and a New Knglander, la wltnesB of the end of a coyote pulled down by two wolfhounds, urged on by a girl rider. Admiring: the hounds, he Introduces himself, and learns her name is Clinton. With western hospitality she invites him to the ranch to meet her father. At the Clinton home Warner learn his new friend's name Is Betty. He is welcomed by her father, Southern Civil war veteran and owner of Hermanos valley. Warner tells them some- -' thins of his ambitions and his feeling that he is destined to be In the town a "Water-Bearerof Golden Warner shares an old his Columbia with apartment college chum, Ted Baxter, carefree and somewhat dissipated youth, only child of his widowed mother, who controls the family fortune. At a club luncheon Baxter Introduces Caleb to Wilbur Cox, leading; business man and president of the water company which supplies the needs of Golden. He elves Cox an Inkling of his ambitions, and Cox, Impressed, Invite him to dinner that nlgrht. Hcr-man- ." CHAPTER IV A Continued The dinner was served In one of the private dining rooms of the club, known as the Red room. The guests were those of the luncheon, with the addition of young Cox and Caleb. It ippeared that they had been In some conference that afternoon and that the dinner marked the end of satisfacThe talk was all tory arrangements. of mutual interests. Big Business. It appeared that the afternoon's conference had been caljed In connection with the threat of other Californian cities to wrest from Golden its supremacy as the metropolis of the Pacific coast. The great fire, following the earthquake, had given them opportunity to creep np in population od general progress. Los Angeles was the most formidable competitor, with Oakville, across the bay from Golden, once only thought of as a uburb of the peninsular city but now, aa the actual terminal of transcontinental railroads that ended at deep water, an active rival. With so small a party Caleb was In easy earshot of the conversation. His Interests naturally centered on Wilbur Cox and they quickened at the mention of water supply. "The board of public works will approve the plans for filling the mains with salt water from the bay In case of any big conflagration," said Cox. "That will not only obviate any repetition of disaster through the conduits freaking between here and the reservoirs, as they did In the quake, but will prove a saving." Jack Cox turned back to Caleb. "The governor Insists that the vital thing the matter with Golden's growth Is the question of adequate supply," he raid in an undertone. "Naturally be concentrates on that point." "Is there a shortage?" asked Caleb. "Likely to be, they tell me. Better quiz the governor If you're Interested. Me'll pour out information on that subonce he gets ject like a water-gat- PAGE SEVEN NEPHI, UTAH S, bloom of this peacb was artificial. he WAT ij TIMES-NEW- Springs property? Our head' engineer makes regular tours. He goes Tuesday, by the way. I can arrange with him to show you round. We have some dams there that he Is justly proud of. The line of earthquake fault ran right through them and you can see for yourself how they stood It. now anout it? Caleb accepted eagerly. He had heard of the Crystal Springs dam. Its resistance to the temblor had been the world talk of engineering. "I shall he glad to come and aee you," he said. "And glad of the chance to see the property. Thank you." "Good ! I shall expect you then. I hope you have enjoyed yourself." Young Cox paired off with his father as the guests dispersed, and Caleb decided to walk home. An attendant gave him an envelope with his coat and hat. It was a card to the club, good for six weeks, applied for by Baxter and countersigned by Wilbur Cox. Caleb slipped it Into his pocket It was late before he gratefully. turned In. Baxter was still out playing his "game." On his mahogany bureau there was ranged a galaxy of youth and beauty, the faces of about a dozen girls the number varied whimsically framed. Baxter styled them the "Gallery of the Three Ps." Past, Present and Possible. "I frame the past in gunmetal," he said, "symbolic of spent ammunition. The present partners in the game smile at you from silver, indicative of fair, untarnished happiness. Those of the future, the possibilities, are hon- - There was no one In the library with Its easy chairs and big tables. Its desks and deep lounge In front of a mammoth fireplace. The walls were lined high with books, well arranged, so that It was little trouble to find what he wanted. Soon he was deep In the history of Golden, with a big map ' of the Bay region close beside him. He went to bed early. Sometime In the night Baxter came home. Caleb found him sleeping the next morning, Ms head tucked on a forearm, handsome but Jaded, settled until noon. Caleb waited until Cox should have had time to answer his mall and then presented himself at the offices of the Crystal Springs company. Cox's greeting was cordial. "Do you mind waiting a few moments?" he asked. He pressed a desk button and a 'young chap entered whom Caleb rated as Cox's secretary. "Send ine a 'stenographer, Harry, will you?" asked Cox. "I hare given you all you can handle and I want to get out some Instructions on that cement matter. The stuff Is far from standard or contract quality." The stenographer entered, a girl, quiet, dressed In a dark business suit, deftly taking the dictation given her by Cox In a low, unhesitating voice. Caleb, looking over an engineering journal, hardly noticed her. "Take this letter," said Cox, then turned to Caleb, as the girl changed a "I find that page in her notebook. Hinckley, our engineer In chief. Is not coming in this morning. He will be at Crystal Springs tomorrow, so I am going to give you a letter to him. A car will be here for you In the mornIf that suits you. ing at eight-thirtI am sorry I cannot give the time to go with you myself." It was said graciously, with a cerL tain air of assurance that Cox would I actually have gone with Caleb if he could have spared the day. "Now, Miss Morgan,? said Cox. "To E. H. Hinckley, introducing Mr. Caleb Warner." -- i - n rtrtm The girl's poised pencil wavered for a second, while ber face lifted and her eyes gazed wide at Caleb, then It dipped and automatically inscribed They were stenographic characters. blue eyes and the face one he had Been before. Where? The dress was more demure, the blond hair less fancifully arranged, but there was no mistaking the features, the general expression, startled from business calm to personal Interest. Miss Morgan waa Baxter's "peach," the girl whose photograph now occupied one of the sliver frames on Baxter's bureau. Baxter was home, asleep, the girl was on duly. There were shadows under her eyes but there was a flush In her cheeks as she stared at Soon H Was Deep in th History of Caleb with an Interrogation that was almost a challenge, before she bent to Golden. her work as Cox went on with the letter. ored by gold. True It is only plated but It l gold on the surface harbinCaleb Imagined what she was wonger of dawn, of coining pleasure, of dering. He had been mentioned to her the glow of anticipation. It Is the by name by Baxter. She was trying to hand that may fall to you in the next guess whether Baxter had done the deal, Cal, that holds the real thrill of same by her, whether Caleb had seen the game. That Is why, when a 'pos- her photograph, what chance had sible' becomes a 'present.' I shift the brought him to the private office and fnir from gold to a silver grading, not her Into it on the same occasion? that they are less dear. If more faCaleb's face showed nothing and, miliar, but because the bloom .always when the letter was ended, he was brushes off the peach when you han- again reading t lie Journal. Nor did he dle it." look up when the girl left at Cox'a When, the morning after the dinner. "that Is all, Miss Morgan." He did Caleb entered Baxter's room to find It. not wish to embarrass the girl. What as he had anticipated, untenanted ; he she did In her own time was. If it did of the not prove detrimental to her duties, noticed a change In the line-u"three I's." One of the gold frames her own affair most certainly not his. had been put away. One of the silver She did not return. A few minutes ones held a new face. It hud not been later the secretary came quietly in one of those among the "possible," with the letter of Introduction which Caleb thought, though he bad not paid Cox read, signed, slid Into Its unsealed very close attention to P.axter'a gal- envelope and passed to Caleb. lery. This girl had.- It would seem, capitulated too quickly to have ever been classed as a "possible." Mia Morgan It evidently BaxCaleb surmised It was the blond ter's "peach." A smart girl with a grievance? stenographer whom Baxter had termed the "peach,' with whom he was now In the photo playing the "game." ITO CONTINUED.) graph there was a suggestion that the l mm J&?w ; ' shrewd-appearin- g V ''-4t- t , r HR festival of harvest time Is upon us. We are anticipating the good fellowship and the prospect of the happy reunions which are accompaniments of this an nual celebration. Perhaps, then, it will not be amiss if we dwell a little upon the deeper significance of Thanksgiving. It Is always an interesting adventure and often profitable to trace a word back to Its derivation, and a very cursory research with the aid of a dictionary will reveal to us the suggestive fact that the words "thanks" and "think" have a common origin. The former. Indeed, is an obsolete form of the latter, and required only In course of time and usage Its special significance of pleased or I grateful thinking. With this In mind we may turn to a passage In the letter which Paul wrote to the Christians In Phtllppl of Macedonia n letter which Is. keyed to a high note of spiritual rejoicing. j and breathes throughout the gladness which should mark the life attuned to the purpose of God. You will find It In what we call the fourth chapter. In the farewell words addressed by Paul started." to his friends. We quote from Ooctor Here was food fur thought. Water Oondspeed's translation of the New shortage meant water development. It Testament : might menu an opportunity. "The government project will take "Have no anxiety about anything, but make all your wants known unto years to put through," the host was God In prayer and entreaty, with aylng. "Meantime we've got to get ' Then through your busy." thanksgiving. "We're leaving that end of It to yon. union with Christ, Jesus, the pence Cox." said Winton. "Conserving waof God, so far nhove any limmin ter, buying and selling water at a u"-h"Bl't. "" "'""d '"d w brothers lot your minds profit Is your huslnc." thoughts. "A reasonable profit." on what Is true, what Is worthy, j dwell "And a reasonable dividend," capped Is riKht, what Is pure, what Is j what Winton with a dry smile. everr- iminiile, wnai is tliHlly-o- n The dinner was not protracted. And hlng t lint Is excellent or praiseworthy. It broke np completely. These men . . . Then Ood who gives p ace reined all to have definite things to do will be with yon." even at the close of the day. The It Is at once nppnrenl that Paul guest shook hands affably with Caleb. understood the Intimate relation beIn "An engineer? locate Intending tween "thinking" and "thanking." His here? You'll find plenty to db." Such admonition for the thought ful life Is was the consensus of their greetings. X'X - XX X manifestly the nndcrlylng binds fur The result was heartening. Hut here the thankful life. And the thin kful In the West they seemed to accept a life Is the assurance of the gilird man as efficient until he pned him Ing and companioning pea-of God In the self otbrlse, he decided. Paul sets forth the things upon Kast R was different. A stranger of Inferiority Is an ex flcultJes. If these feelings of Inability which our mindi should dwell - the The would stay years on approval, almost perienee so nearly universal that it to meet the situation are not faced true, the worthy, the riyht. thp pure. under suspicion, until he made good. abnormal or evi- frankly and overcome, one establishes j' Jack Cci Invited him to visit Im cannot be (onsldered a writer In a habit of fear. Then the sene ot declares of dence perial valley, as Ms guest, to see what Most of n have had failure and the feeling of Inferiority War Gas Made Useful Magazine. flygela had been done flier and Caleb re tills feeling at some time In our lives, become hahltusl, and one's lot will b In to and kind the cordlnllty sponded such as when making a speech, under- Indeed unhappy. ; tvldeut earnestness A War g;i of the solicitation mnde by Prof. Gabriel or Inking a p.omltient Hut he had an Idea Baxter would taking a new Job. the of Pasteur Institute, has p.ertrnnd The functlmi. have called It hunch that he would par'. In some social . found a pein e time use in the sl!k In Water and in Salt HuJ$on trntiMInf palpitation stammering. do well to stay In Golden for while There Is a slight Indication of salt i dustry. The silk cocoon are gasied of mind which comes at beAnd cultivate Cot. Ills Yankee mind emptlne ion am sit nrw In a the f! '.irison river as far up at Troy. by piunll n"litltles of chloroplcrln, on to face snmrested thst her was a direct open ing call! which has provd exceedingly prndl us. However, ihls vre with floods. I sre familiar to all of cut and eny to handle. The en hn Ing However, by esfaMNMns habits of rae of floods the f.Oe push the se Cot Widened It. been tried In various silk raNIng cen water bark and the suit Wafer drw i i "I am In town for a few days." he courage and self reliance and by learnfers and h is hern found to not floods Without far hand In go up. very td. "Ton must reme np to my office ing to attend to the ninlter over the marked killing advantage T la a V'acklsb rnfficr than to our fueling'" most of un however, the water r a chat cocoons by linking or steaming. I'nder things. And jerhp Tro to overm-in- ' these dlf- Uv jon w.ni'd 'Ike to look oer the Cr 1l bate birn able p i I ! XXXXXXXXXX'X XXXXXXX2XX Idea of Inferiority Not at All Uncommon - J fet-lln- s j the amiable or lovely, the kindly. In his philosophy It was vitally Important that our minds should be octhoughts as these. cupied with sui-He understood, as we are understanding better today, that what Is In a man's thinking will determine the character of his life. He understood, also, that In order to keep one's thinking on a high and wholesome plane there must be effort and discipline. ( It was not easy In Paul's day to do this. The world in which he lived was superficially provocative of much bitter, evil and unclean thought. In a city like Philippi there would be many things happening to the Christian and many things under his observation to evoke thinking on the baser level. Even In this Joyous letter he felt It necessary to warn his friends with tears against those whose "appetites are their god; who glory In their shame, and who are absorbed In earthly matters." It Is not easy In our day to follow Paul's Instruction and example for he practiced splendidly his own teaching. What we do not actually see In the happening Is brought to us In the of the dully press news things that are evil Indecent, ugly, cruel. We cannot wholly Ignore tnese things; Paul did not In his dny. When ke frankly of them, he calling a spade a spade. In his let tors. They are part of the world In uhi h we live of the world we must helti. But our effort niut lie to discipline our thinking so that they will not f!'od end overwhelm our minds, excluding or submerging thought of better and finer thing. Even more difficult, perhaps. Is It to escape the peril of those "who are The absorbed In earthly iinilters." tide of mnlerlnllsni Is strongly set agnlii't the Influences of the spiritual. 1'nles the channel Is kept clear which nrin.lt the flow of G.hI's thought we will find oiireIve presently witn mind IneHpeble of grnplng His purw poses mid prin. lples. with minds hich cannot niedlta'e happily Uon 111 truth or whirl, wilt not respond to what Is right and pure and lovely. The possibility of the thankful life, of the life whleh know the comrade-shiof the God of teiin will be lost to II. This life of right thinking and glad thanks is the appreciative life. Go dlef. to your dictionary again. To "appreciate" menns to "set a ralue." The man who has adopted Ood'a standard of values, who sees the true and the good and the lovely and lovable as the worthwhile and abiding things, la the real appreclator, and for him there will always he occasion for the grateful thinking which la thanks. If you find little of It In your mind today there Is something wrong with your standard of values. Ton are erring In the practice of "appreciation." You have set your heart upon things that are unworthy, temporary, illusory, and they are disappointing you. Take Paul's recipe. Begin to think about all that Is excellent and praiseworthy. Take your mind out of the material shadows and into the aun-ligof God's thought and lore. Make your wants known to Him. The spirit of thanksgiving will enter your eonl. and the "peace of God, so far above any human thought." will come to stnnd "guard" at your . mind's gateht way. Anil so on this Thanksgiving day let all good Americans give thanks In ' to the Pilgrims of Tlymouth for turkey, cranberry aauee. and pumpkin rle; for their heroic struggle for fnedotn. and for their demonstatlon that their new land could be made to yield a living. For the sjieclaltles served up at all dinners, Amerigood Thanksgiving cans must bow to that friendly old Indian. Mnssasnlt. It was he who In- troduced the cranberry and the pumpkin to the American people through the Pilgrims. Massasolt ir.ay have been a poor uneducated savage, but he and his people had a delightfully simple and fairly efficient agricultural system: Corn in the hill and a climbing bean ; a pumpkin seed every five hill. Massasolt showed the Pilgrim the cranberry growing wild In ' the marshes, and had no difficulty whatever In detnonst rating that roast turkey and cranberry sauce was an unbeatable combination. The Pilgrims, of course, knew all about turkeya. sea which had been taken aero from Mexico and had Tecon.e common on English farms before the year 1000. But It was the friendly Indian who a Impresario brought together for the first time on any stage those three Thanksgiving stars turkey, cranberry sauce and pumpkin pie. spirit Hock ; auc-ceshf- ul otherwise he deceived by the plaus- ll.ll tales of professional beggars. It l a complete "Who's Who" of rogue of this class and give the torle hey tell in order to 1." tract money froi me pocKci or the tender- Most of the Information In hearted. the volume has hoc n gathered from I the author peronnl experience.. He ... hn found that nmt professional Rogue' Who'M Who one of the most Hotel refetetice beggars biive only one story apiece, book In the world l now being corn- - j 'f'ff they bin exploited It to the piled by an EnM London ilcnr for j full In one dUfrlct they move on te the protection of those who .night' another.- - Answers. the prevalent method of stik culture , the cocoon have to ne an mm in s period of two or three weeks, but of cbloropleriii promises the piuctlcnl wiiyjt I said, for the grow - j. er to turn me cocoon info lumpermen hiinril-- e wlili h can be so d j j when the market Is lel. ti- -e i I - pos-scs- or h- - j I 11 .