Chicago, all crowded up. I want
to go to Montana and be a cow
girl. I can ride, but ever); time I
shoot a gun I get .scared. A gun
and an Indian, chief are the only
things out West that scare me)
though. I am not afraid of an or
dinarylndianbut an Indian chief
looks so fierce that he 'would
scare-any one. Pleaseputme on
a train going to Montana. I do
not want to return to Chicago."
fe t Oiil&B
Henry C. Atwill.
Proescuting attorney in Ettor
GOOD FOR THEM
We would like to pat the wo
men of Terre Haute, Ind. on the
back, figuratively, of course.
Without question, Terre Haute
.would take first prize for rotten
politics. Fraud and corruption
don't even pretend to go masked.
Repeating, ballot box stuffing and
bribery are the rule artd, wherever
possible, the polls are located In
tenderloin precincts, so that the
political crook can get in his work
vith the least interference from
decent citizens "who believe in
Now, the women of Terre
Haute cannot vote, but they've
heard of the good effect of wo-'
tmen'presence at the polls and so
on-next election day they're going
to Kbe present at Terre Haute'sS
election booths: They wijl'go'
right into those Tad quarters of
the city and do what they canj
for an honest election. It takes
patriotism 'and courage, bnt
they've 'organized for it, and we'
.hope that- they'll be able tp teach 4
the crooked politicians a lesson.
pUT OF PATIENCE j
"Tommy, what does c-a-?
VllJ? - 1
' NDou'tknowj sir.vw
"What does your mother keep
to catch mice?"
"A trap, sir." 0
, "No, no; what animal is very.,
fond of milk?"
"A baby, sir;"
"You dunce ! What was it that -scratched
"My sister's nails, sir."
x 0111 uui ui pantuu.1 ivujuu
know that animal on the fente?""
"Then tell me what ' c-a-t1
"Met your wife lately?" rJ
"No; but I see by the society1"
papers that she will be at home in
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