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Disposition of Man's Ashes Causes a Commotion
N W YORK.-A dying man's wisb
that his ashes be cast into the
ast river on his birthday caused wild
commotion early the other lay in the
mortle and among the police of the
East Twenty-second street station.
The ashes were those of Alexander
MeConnell. who died in a New York
hospitaL He was a clerk for 30 years
in a store in Duane street, and it was
nearly three years ago that he made
arrangements for the disposition of
his remains with the undertaking es
tablishment of Frank Campbell at 241
West Twenty-third street The body
was to be cremated and the ashes to
be distributed on McConnell's birth
Keeper Thomas Connelly was stand
ing in the doorway of the morgue at
the foot of East Twenty-sixth street
about midnight when a large black an-.
tomobilo drove up near the door and
two fuicosted men in the machine
onversed in low tones with each
Policeman Buys an Automobile to Hold Fourteen
C ICAGO.--egewc, h is the end of
the earth-the woods-the jump.
lag of place-in the minds of mem
bers of the police department.
Patrolmen have taken to drink be
easme of being transferred to Hege
wles, and even resignations have
been traced to such an order.
Now eomes a piece of news-it hap
posed Christmas day, but just reach
ed the city hall from Hegewisch
whl may change all this pollce an
tathy for the suburban district. A
watrolmsa who has traveled a beat out
of the Hegewsech station made his
almly a Christmas gift of a seven
passenger tourlag ear.
Policeman Peter E. Johnson Is the
patrolman who made the gift to his
wife end their 12 children, and he
admits that he's goting to have a hard
time gettlag all the kids in the new
Aecording to his Hegewlsch neigh
bore the patrolman did not strain
his pocketbook to buy the car, either.
srt they estimate his wealth at not
lees thean $SMO
"attlig Nelson owns half the town
at regewlesh aud Johnson owes the
ther half." Is the wa a resident of
the for theast side expressed his
iMea Johanson's worldly holdang
Johosa, hvb recently was made
Arsenic Kill Chickens? Depends on Their Class
P TTSBURGH, Pa.-"How long will
a chicken 11ve after taking a p
"That depends on the chicken. A
nse chick mtiht live eight hours and
another might live but one."
This lnformation was given in
eslmial court the other day by Prof.
1. T. Asihman, state chemist, and
proteusor of chemistry in the Uni
vesity of Pittsburgh in the case of
Rerry Nasterday of Clairton. who
oharged his landlady. Mrs. Margaret
Derke. with malicious mischief.
Several of Harry's chickens died
recetly sand sear them he found a
piece of bread-the last food they
ever ate Professor Aschman analys
ed this bread and found arsenic in t.
When Assistant District Attorney
John B. Douglas asked the questlon
the drug shark hesitated. Taking the
dry "heel" of bread in his hand and
samnmntoa up his stock of synthetic,
Couple Licensed Twice, Believed They Were Wed
M INNEAPOLIS. Minn.-Surprised
to learn from Marriage Lcense
Clerk William Hughes that, although
he possesed two valid marriage II
ceases to wed Miss Sigrud Anderson.
22 years old, for which he had paid
the sum of $4.50. he was nevertheless
a sfngle man. Edwald T. Miller. 22
years old, took immediate steps to
have his matrimonial entanglements
straightened. He led his bride to a
minister of the gospel forthwith and
had the "comedy of errors" revamped
into "all's well that ends well."
Miller took out the first license
some time ago from Clerk William
Hughes. Miss Anderson. on being
shown the license, suggested, that
they go to the eourt house and be
married. Together they visited the
omice .f the clerk of the district court
the next day, expecting to have the
ceremuony performed there. "We want
to be ctkrried," said Miller to Deputy
Clerk Clarence J. Williams. Will
lams, at knowing of the previous p
per, lened them another license, and
the abpl e, esiag that Williams
had sysrrNi left the ogce.
M1lW n $rr ts at 1401
Third .nm e a sd a* he ntro
at 'UMn Miler.
other. Their caps were pulled down
over their faces so he could not see
"Are you sure there are no police
around?" Connelly was sure he heard
one of them say.
"Everything is all right," the oth
er said in a low tone.
Then they opened the door of the
automobile and after considerable tug
ging, acompanied by loud grunts, as
Connelly told the police, pulled out a
large bundle. Dragging it to the end
of the pier, they shoved it into the
They stood there a moment, re-en
tered the machine and turned it
For the first time the men then noa
ticed aonnelly. They consulted in
low tones again, and one called Con
nelly to come over to the machine.
The weird performance in the moon
light had been to much for Connelly.
He said he had no desire to risk be
ing sent to join the mysterious bun
dle, so he hurried into the morgue and
locked the door.
By the time the automobile was
leaving he was yelling for Superin
tendent Armstrong. When he was
able to talk coherently he told the
superintendent what he had seen, and
the police were notified.
The police got busy at once, and
soon fathomed the mystery.
patrolwagon driver of the station, said
the other day he owes his wealth to
"We can afford that automobile." he
said, "and it Is only a part of what Is
due that wife of mine, for it was she
who saved the money that bought it.
I have done nothing but travel beas
for 24 years until lately, but we havD
saved money every month I've beau
on the force.
"I took my first pay check home to
my wife, and I've made that my prac
tice ever since.
"Ad fast as we saved money we
bought property, and we have enough
so that I am not worrying any about
the future--even if I lose my Job.
"Any idea of quitting? I should say
not. I am a policeman and I couldn't
do anything else. I am only 52 years
old, and I have a lot of sertice to see
yet, I hope."
deductive, inductive and all other
brands of reasoning he knew of. he
"Well. it depends in the first place
on where the chicken pecked this
piece of break. There"-pointing to a
spot-"is where the arsenic was
dense. The chicken may have peck
ed in the middle of it or it may have
pecked around the edges. Conse
quently it might have lived an hour
or it might have lived eight hours, ac
cording to the amount of poison it
The witness also said that from bio
logical, veterinary and therapeutical
points of view his answer might be
qualified, as there was some consider
able dlfference between most chickens
and the genus homo. He said also
there was much difference between
chickens-that a Wyandotte and a
Buff Cochin were made along differ
ent lines. Not knowing what kind of
chicken ate the poison, he said he
hesitated to commit himself.
In response to the question of what
symptoms the poisoned chicken
would show, Professor Aschman
again said It depended on the chicken,
as he had known of several different
Mrs. Burke was found not guilty of
poisoning the chickens and the p-ese
cutor was ordered to pay the costs
In obtaining the first license Miller
gave his address as 2710 Tenth street
S. and the second time he gave the lo
cation of his new home on Third ave
nue S. This caused some delay when
Clerk Hughes noticed the two licenses
to the same persons, but Hughes
found Miller and informed his that
one marriage license was enough.
"That's what they teil me." said
Miller, "but I am not married yet. I
understand we will have to see a mla
later. We will get married tomaor
Miller will have a refund of $t.I
it he calls at the clerk of court's ed
flee. Clerk of Court Peter S. Neiluoa
said both licenses are valid, but oae
cas be cancelled unless kller isists
usa tetatlai both.
AT HOflL IN WARITII
OY~tQING CANDLjtb ~~ThO3t AT T~ON4T
S NTERMINGIJNO with the
roar of the Maritsa rises -
the wailing of widows."
For thirty years Bulgariat
has sung these words of,
her national hymn, embodying the
temperamental Slavic melancholy
which permeates her literature and ,
music. But now the wail Of centuries
deepens into a paean of victory; the;
children and the soldiers are now "
singing this new version of the old C
The blood-red Maritsa s foaming. t
Mortally wounded Turkey lies groaning: l
On, on. Zarigrad (Constantinople) is t
One, two, three. march the infantry.
"During all my twenty-five years
here," writes a Russian exile, a civil
engineer in southern Bulgaria. in a
personal letter to a friend in New
York, '1 have never been the Bul
garian people so deeply roused. The
women are organizing committees to
raise funds for the Red Cross work t
and for the relief of the families suf
fering because all their male mem
bers have gone to the front. For
several days after hostilities broke out
it was impossible to buy bread. The
bakers were working night and day, .
I but they would not sell to the civil- '
ians; all was for the soldiers.
Young Boys Volunteer.
"Our arsenal is three kilometers
from the barracks, and the authorities
were puzzled how to transport the
Mannlicher rifles for the new recruits
over to the barracks. The soldiers
were all on duty or drilling, and every
wagon in town was in use for carry
ing supplies. Help came to them
from an unexpected quarter.' A com- I
mittee of three boys appeared and I
asked that they be allowed to solve
the problem. All the small boys of
the town-they ran in age from eight
to fourteen-marched out to the ar
senal, organized into large companies.
and, each company under the direc
tion of an old man, the little fellows
solemnly shouldered the guns and
trudged those three kilometers over
plowed fields to the barracks, re
tracing their steps many times until
every Mannllcher had been carried
over to the barracks."
This is a war that the people have
wanted and have been expecting for
many years, so they gladly have come
to the financial assistance of the gov
ernment. In every town citizens
formed committees to raise the nec
essary funds. In Lem, one of the
smaller provincial towns, such a com
mittee collected 4.100 francs the first
day the subscription was opened, 4.800
francs on the second day, and at the
end of the fourth day it had 15.000
trancs in hand. In this particular
case the money was used to equip
volunteer companies which were es
corted to the trains by all the city
officials and the citizens who had not
yet been called-to the colors.
Each small town is the market cen
tar of its surrounding district, and it
is in them that the commissary de
partment of the army has established
depots for gathering in supplies for
troops. Every day the peasants come
driving in their cattle and sheep and
pigl, and compete with each other in
giving. Many old peasants, who
fought ito the Ruaso-Turkish war, or
In the war with Serviayare trying to
have themselves enlistid again. One
old man from Boyana drove into town
PROVE FISHES HAVE MEMORY
Patient Experiments Made at Monaoo
Have rstablished the Face Be.
yond All Dispute.
Do fishes remember?
Experts differ; some fishermen claim
that a hooked fish that escapes ac
quires wisdom; others say that it
makes no difference.
The Ocean museum at Monaco sends
the results of the first scientific inves
tigations of fish inta~igence. A pa
tient savant named Oxner has been
fishing in one of the tanks there and
recorded the results.
Py~ carefutally batting his hook, he
has caught several days in summer.
anf sometimes two or three times the
same day, a fish that he threw back
into the water each time.
Then a bit of colored paper was
fastened to the line a few inches above
the hook. For four days the fish didn't
d'Ir to approach but he gradually
kcame used to the paper and took
the halt Oa the e4ghtbh, ninth, teth
and eleveath days.
Os the sitstesath mmetng ha was
in a wagon drawn by two buffaloes
and sought out the recruiting ofoer.
Giving of Slender Store.
"I know I am too old to fight." he
said, "but you need men to drive the
supply wagons. Can't you make use
of me and my wagon and my buff
In the towns the very poorest pee
pDie are giving All the clothes they
can spare for the use of the soldiers.
Those families which have been left
without means of livelihood, because
the men have gone to the front, are
being amply provided for by commit
tees of women and the wealthier eit
sens. In Varna. the business men
raised a fund of 30.000 francs for this
purpose alone, and the relief work
will be carried on until the country
is once more under normal conditions.
Nor is only money given. In Pleven
one citizens gave 1,000 francs worth
of tobacco and cognac. The Jews in
Dupnitza, a very small town. gave
twenty completely equipped beds to
the Red Cross society, in addition to
four dozen suits of underwear and
stockings. All this is aside from
what the municipalities are doing for
the same end. 'In Rustchuk the mu
nicipal council appropriated 100,000
francs for distribution among the fam
ilies of soldiers, while Jambol. a
much smaller town, could give only
30,000 francs. Special committees
have been appointed to administer
In the outlying villages, beyond the
reach of the activities of the munici
pal committees, the peasants are
showing themselves equally capable
of handling the situation. The peas
ants are often rich 4n grain, firewood.
and the other necessities of life,
which they store away for their own
consumption during the winter. It
would be useless to send out subscrip
tion lists, for there is little ready
cash above that which has been laid
aside to pay the heavy taxes. The
village authorities follow no rule,
and in many places the relief work
is carried on entirely with donations
in kind. But this is not the most im
portant work of the village commit.
The lives of the peasants depend
on their crops. If these fail poverty,
and even famine, will follow. The
men were going to war just as the
winter crops of wheat should have
been sown, but village committees
are undertaking to sow the fields of
their fellows who have enllsted. In
one village, Novo Selo, the committee
worked so energetically that it has
almost finished its task. The rich
peasants contributed the seed: one
man alone gave 1.100 kilos, over one
ton. of wheat. Behind much of this
activity are the cooperative banks;
they are advancing much money and
quantities of seeds to the families of
those of their members who have
gone to the war, and they are super
intending much of the committee
work in planting the winter wheat
All the schools and gymnasia in
Bulgaria have been closed; only the
girls assemble to sew clothing and
prepare bandages for the hospitals
This is true also of schools in Servia.
Many of the teachers and professors
are drilling ",i the barracks. The
women teachers have entered the spe
clal training courses for nurses which
have been opened in every town.
shy; but in the afternoon, the paper
having been removed, he was caught
After that he seemed to have ac
quired a little wisdom, and would onl)
nibble at the bait, instead of taking it
While these experiments showes
that fish have a glimmer of reason
t the modern methods of fishing wli
not need revision. Before a fish hwa
learned, to keep away, according tc
this experiment, he will have been
sent to market.
The Boston lady entered the depart
Sment store. "Approaching the gentle
manly floor walker, she said:
I 1 desire to purchase a diminative
argenteous, truncated cone, convex or
its summit and semtperforated witi
m rummetrical Indentatnas."
S"aYes, madam," replied the gatle
tmaly eoor waller. "Teo will fin
Sthe thldmblee twro eiMteis to the rear.'
SA woman may Be usked for he,
oplas, which is Nromptly quoted a&
I sa aid In mallee
CHIPMUNK CREATES A
PANIC IN BIG HOTEL
Harmless Little Animat Escapes
From a Box and Is Killed
by a Boy.
San Francisco, Cal.-ConSternation
reigned at the St. Francis hotel for
ten minutes the other afternoon and
then came a spell of deep grief. It
was caused by a harmless little chip
munk. Mr. and Mrs. George C. Beck
ley of Honolulu motored down from
Lake Tahoe in the morning and
brought seven of the animals con
fine- in a wooden box. Mrs. Beckley,
who was Beatrice Campbell of San
Jose. and is the sister of Princess
Kawananakoa of Honolulu prevailed
upon her husband to get the chip
munks for her, intending to take theat
to Honolulu as pets. Shortly after
Called Shrilly for Help.
their arrival the Beckleys went out
to do some shopping, leaving the box
of chipmunks in the rooms of their
suite on the seventh floor.
By two o'clock the animals had cut
a hole 'through the side of the poi.
and three of them escaped. One made
his way down to the third floor, and
seeing the door of the room occu
pied by Florence Roberts, the actress
open, dashed inside. When Miss Rob
erts saw the intruder she clambered
onto the dressing table and called
shrilly for help.
A captain and half a dozen bellboys
rushed to the rescue, while Fritz
Kiel hastened down to Clerk McCul
lough for a rifle or revolver. He did
not know what the animal was, but
said the only thing to do was to shoot
it. By the time he returned to the
scene of the trouble, however, one of
the other bellboys had killed the chip
munk with a broom handle.
Then Miss Roberts became cak.n
and shed tears over the "poor, Ihmo
cent little thing" she had seen killed.
The other chipmunks who got away
have not yet been recovered.
$15,000 FOR WEEK'S BOARD
Indianapolis Woman Who Befriended
a Tramp Is Remembered in
Indianapols. Ind.-Board for one
week at $15,000 would indicate that
the high cost of living is still soar
ing, but ir reality, the week at $15,
000 in question, indicates only the
gratitude of a tramp o Mrs. Laura
Wilhoyte, 6537 Holly avnue, for a
service she rendered him 21 years
Weary and dejected, a forlorn look
ing man approached her door at
Franklin, Ind., and asked for a bite
to eat This she obeertflly gave,
and allowed him to rest on a lounge
just fnside her door. While resting,
the tramp becam, deltrious and Mrs.
Wilhoyrte was forced to caro for him
for a week When he was able to
travel the men folks made up a purse
and purchased a ticket for him to Chb
Mrs Wilhoyte recetved word1 the
Sother day from a Chicago law firm
Sthat she is really to reoeitve $16.000
from the estate of John Henry Ti-.
son of Chicago, the man she beftriend
I ed. When the Tilson will was pm-bt
Sed one year ago, Mrs. Wilhoyte
Swas named as a benefciary to $35,000
of his $50,000 fortuna Then a
Snephew of Tlllmson appeared and be
Sgan suit to break the will. She eom
promised, giving him $10.000 to drop
Bince Tilson applied at their home
in Flranklin for aid, the Wilhoytes
have separated, the husband now be
tng in Orio. They have correspond
ed at intervals, however, and Mrs.
Wilhoyt, has sent him notice of her
good fortune. Though she at Erst
said she would not agree to lire wlth
him again, a lingerlng lone.n was
detected in her eye as she looked out
St tudents Spend $3,000000.
New York.-A canvass of the stu
Sdents of Colunmbta university shows
3 there are few students who spend loe
it than $400 a year more than their
tuition fees and board and room ex
' penses. a total of $2,000,000 spent In
a "extras" during a winter term. Add
'ing the summer session, this sum
Swould be increased by another $1,
Takes Usual Christmas Swim.
Chicago.--John Reits, who Is fity
years old and resides at 2533 Ems
t street, took his regular Christmas
I swim the other day in Lake Mlchl
pan. Persons who wsa him splashing
I about in the water at Clarendon beach
a thought he was drowning. They rushl
I ed to the rescue and were treeted
with the sally: "Come on tn, boys;
5 the waters fne."
Didn't Care for Expenses.
Waycross, Ga.O--Beclause he wanted
n to attend a "five o'clock tea" and the
Sregular train was late, C. M. lelseb.
mann. a New York merbchat, hired a
;padal at a aost of $2se.
HAD THE CHILDREN GUESSING (
Chicago Youngsters Floundered Bad
ly When Asked to Describe One
of the Simplest Flowers.
The pimpernel is a simple, sweet
little flower that grows widely, but it
would seem practically unknown to
the public school children of Chicago.
This, at least, was the conclusion
forced upon a certain teacher after
giving out a line from Tennyson's
"Maud" and asking for its written
definition. The line was: "As the
pimpernel dosed on the lea," and here
are some of the answers received, in
addition to those defining the pimper
nel as "a frog," a "a small deer," "a
dragon fly" and "a small shrub like
a pslckley pepr."
"The word pimpernel calls up to my
mind the image of a pampered ear.
He is a worthless brute who spends
most of his time dozing in the sun
"The pimpernel seems to me n small
animal resembling an eel. It has short,
rounded ears and bright, beadlike
eyes. As I imagine it, the pimpernel
is lying half asleep on the grass near
the shore of a lake. ready to slip into
the water at the slightest sound."
"A pimpernel seems to me a tramp
or gypsy. He lies on the bank in the
sun with an old battered hat drawn
over his face."
"I do not know what the word
means, but it instantly suggests to me
a small lizard covered with pimples
or warts. The image flashed upon my
mind as soon as the word was spoken
and is still vivid and distinct. Al
though I never heard the word before,
I seem always to have known it and
to attach this meaning to it. I am ab
surdly confident that this is the true
AU of which would seem to prove
that the )uvenile imagination, given
tree rein, can make strange work of
almost any given thought or idea.
BLACK LETTERS AND WHITE
Formner Can Be Red at a Greater
Distance Than the Latter, is
Judgment of Experts.
There is a tendency on the part of
railroads to adopt signs with white let
ters on a black background, not ftlis
ing that the black letter on a white
background is easier to read and can
be seen at a greater distance. This
follows in an interesting way from
the structure of the retina of the eye.
The impression of a letter at the
limit of vision is received on the ends
of a small bundle of nerves which con
vey to the brain a sort of mosale im
pression. A nerve csn only transmit
to the brain information as to whether
or not a ray of light is falling upon it,
and when a nerve is partly in the light
and partly in darkness the sensitioa
is the same as though all of it was
in the light.
It follows, therefore, that all nerve
on the dividing edge between any
black and white area transmit the soe
sation of light so that all white Ineas
and white areas appear wider and all
black lines and black areas appear
narrower than they really are.
Black letters grow thinner at the
limit of vision and are still recognia
able, while at the same distance white
letters grow thicker and cannot be die
tinguished. There are circumstances
when it is necessary to use white let
ters, but in such eases legibility will
be improved If they are made with a
thin stroke and strongly lighted. Bliek
letters are more distinct i made with
a heavy stroke--8eleatile American.
Tobacco Supports Kavalla.
A historian, writing less than it
years ago, speaks of KavaIla, the Na.
ples or Neapolis of Macedonia, as "a
small Turkish village." When I vis
ited it in the early days of 1912, says
a writer in the Christian Herald, I
found it a thriving city, the second
seaport In Macedonia, beautifully idt
ated around the little bay that forms
its harbor, while on one side is a great
citadel crowned with a Turkish fort
The narrow streets are cleaner thua
most Turkish lties can boast, and
there are really ne uand tmpo~ag
bulldintas. These are mostly tobases
warehouses, or belong to tobueso mas
nates, for this weed must at least be
given the credit for the present pro
perity of this risting town, which is
the great tobaco port and manufato
tarlntg center of Macedoila.
The chloe ruins, which qate back to
Paul's time, are the remalins of a
huge Roman aqueduct, whose magni
fcent arches until two years before
my visit had brought water to the
Fae Sere Throat.
If you come home after a hard dy's
work with a raw, ruasping feallng ta
your throat, which becomes gquite
paintful, do not be deoetved into be
lieving that you are contracting a sore
throat, and aecordingly take medicela
for this adetor. The throawt will oft
en become dry and pinftl from great
fatignle, or from nieglect to eat at the
proper time. If the subject will drink
a cup of hot water, or take a table
spaoosal of coeoanut or olive oil, and
thereafter lie down and relax for if
teen or twenty minutes, the feelins
will, most likely, disappear. The sub
ject should, uader these circum
stances, eat an easily digestible din
nor with little meat. and no acids of
How to Remove Ink Strines.
The following is taken from a page
of pracetical household suggestions
published in the Woman's'4ome Com
Spanion: "A leaking fountain-pen tin
the pocket aused Ua inkspot on a
light wool coset. I applied alcohol by
degrees, usaing only enough to moisten
the spot, then rubbing the cloth be
tween my hands as tbough washing it.
Soon the spot had entirely dieappear
ed, leaving no tree of the ink"
Ballroom dancing must have ben
invented by some ingentons person,
who wanted to take some one else in
his arms and hadn't the right to.
"What's Mrs. Wombat abusang the
government for now?"
Sjenme they wouldn't let her send a
Io e to a oranm by pareIB pot"
GRIZZLY BEAR MAULS
Man Feigns Death, and
With Severe Shaking by a
Vancouver, B. C.-lett for dug
an infuriated grizzly bear which
mauled him almost to un
ness is the nerve-racking and
experience of g C. Chippa,
of a Dominion geological surver
ty, while camping on Mineral
Mr. Chipman had gope out
camp alone with his rifle to
the mountain aide behind the
which is very steep, as tc the
place to scale it for triangulatJ
poses on the morrow. Preseat~
sat down on a log to rest; a
charged at him from some
without the slightest warning.
As he struggled in surprise a
himself, he saw a pair of cubs is
side and behind him. Un
ltruggled to Free Hhimm. P
he had sat down to rest betweI
female grisly and her young.
nlg one shot, he rushed down
steep mountain side, the bear
ing with such determlnatls -.
fore. that it rushed leonm paot
Instantly Mr. Chipman turted
went back p the hill. As a bear,
ever, can run faster up hill thsa
he was quickly caught by the
beast anad shake as easily se ao
rler shakes a rat Luckily the
shaking caused the bear to ies
mooting en the steep hillside sad
ratled together some Dstas
before bringing up.
It was now that Mr. Chapmp..
played the courage and pnresen
mind that saved his life, Sqr c
tag up among some bsiL,
perfectly quiet, tinigas deat.
ilesd, after safing hima l anem
he really was so, the hear
away to her cubs.
On his men getting to him he
earrid into camp, where It we
that the leather leggiss wern
Chip as had saved his right
aot so with the left, which wme
INJURED COASTING DOWN
le With tao e Preena
Hits Psk nd Pluages .
SOrient, Wash.-Witk ittesA
gaps aboard a bobsled ometing
IMai street, amd direeted N
mrem the Kettlo river bldge,
a rk. miased the bne dseand
doen thirty feet over lrge
I stnmp to the rvrw. A merry?
had bee coutsq s r two homn
theo ride, whteh endd thei
was chuarteumed as the "poeod
IAl the pwaseagers rie en d
Ir -ie but three were pnlatel
Mrs. W. C. Meontgeomey su e
broken rib and several sp)rls
brises. Miss Clara A. oaLter.
epal o( the shool, sstaind
I a-the back. Mtis OGlnI
olve tinjuries toa the bLk,
MusIgomtry' drnAug st-re
fnrmed nto u an innagy
md Ds naley as Caomer
thosseelve i stitchaag end
far into the nsgh.
a Then St. *apaked" lsm see
e Matesheo Wea AnI'' *
SHammand, Ind--J5hY -.
smased, the twebr acshbd
I oter dY ea base ad ee
Sto do t. Johnny wa sheld 4 1
toreo the whole schol gil ssl.
amd soon the room was flled I
Secho of a sound reseombltng
Johnny only plned, till h
to oed unumsually warm wher
beang spanked. Then teehe
smoke and next saw it cuu -
Sfrom Johnny's hip pocket.
w* was qutkly formed sad
blase pet out before Johnna wa
SHeo oexplaned to teaer U
Skept matches t his paket. m
Sbaked grelly at t the
SFIND MAN'S BODY IN
Follow Workimeon Dissever
LRemnin at the Top of a
Dei Rapids, a D.-W. 0.
employed at the steg arusher t
Sanmpooe stono qurries '
Rapids. mot instant death
work. He was an oiler. and had
Sto th top of th elevator to
after the machinery. Soon atta
larso elt whicho werates the
that carry t*he cushd me
and wortkmen went to i.lga
Sfound Farreull's matited body '
spout at the top of tho e -va*
it beleved his clothbs beafl
15 the bucketso~....