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The Madison journal. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1888-current, January 04, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064430/1913-01-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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Servia has given the world an
other Joan of Arc, Molly Pitcher. or
Barbara Frietchle; another woman
whose name perhaps will ring
through the poetry and patriotism of
all time when the war that now :s
rending Europe is ended.
Her name is Sophia Yovanovrtsch.
and when some Serb historian rises
to tell the story of the struggle of
the little kingdom against the Turk
the name of Sophia will become a
household word in the Balkans.
When the war cloud that has how
ered for twenty years over the Bal
kans broke and little Servia sprang
to arms. Sophia was one of the most
ardent patriots. There were three
young men avowedly suitors for her
hand, and to each of them she gave {
the same order-not to ask her to ". "
marry them or to seek her love un
til they had voluntered and proved
their worthiness by serving the .
country as soldiers In the army
Two. both Serbs. at once rushed to the colors, but it is related in Bel
grade that Dmitri hesitated and finally was ordered by the girl either to
enlist at once or to renounce forever all thought of marriage with her. Also
It was evident that Dmitri loved Sophia more than he loved Servia. for he
Sophia Yovanovitach did not know that iDmitrl had enlisted. Stirred by
her patriotism, she decided upon a plan. That night in her boudoir she
called her maid. and, ignoring the protests of the maid, she clipped short
her great mass of black hair, her crowning beauty, and. attiring herself in a
suit of clothes belonging to her younger brother, she went to Merderi. out
side of Belgrade. and enlisted as a private
Her father was an officer in the regiment, her brother a petty officer.
and her sweetheart a private. One of the other men who sought her hand
in marriage also was a petty ofcer, and the girl, surrounded by friends, was
compelled to hide her identity.
Not a suspicion of her sex was raised. She bore the hardships of the
journey through Bulgaria and the hard work of the regiment when it joined
the allied forces.
J. Pierpont Morgan. master of
multi-millions, now sits under a
smoking Egyptian pyramid. Just 445
feet and 6 inches up in the air In
Wall street. He is the loftiest mil
lionalre in New York
This pyramid. which belches
smoke and steam all day long. Is a
replica of the tomb of Hallcarnassus,
In which were enshrined the remains
of Mausolus, ruler of Carla, who died
In 353 B. C. His widow, Artemista.
erected it. Mausolus, from whose
name is derived the word "msuso
leum," was an independent Persian
satrap. It is related of him that
every caravan which fared forth Into
the desert had to pay him its tribute
of corn, wine and oil.
It is related of Mr. Morgan that
he is fairly Independent, too, and that
railroads pay him something of a
tribute today Mausolus fought and
whipped Artaxerxes Mnemon and mov
ed his capital from Mylassa to Hall
" -- 1 a5 His kingdom bordered on the Ceramic Gulf, on the southwest
-b q t' Asia Minor. Mr. 'Morgan today is interested in things cetamle.
Massolus' statue In a quadrlga surmounted the splendid pile. It Is now in
the British Museum. Mausolus is shown as a man with a square, deter
minded face. with eyes deep set under overhanging brows.
Mr. Morgan looks downhill at about an angle of sixty degrees to see
the oees of John D Rockefeller at 26 Broadway. If the offices were side
by side Mr. Morgan would have the laugh on Mr. Rockefeller by 283 feet
6 inches. This eyrie of Mr. Morgan's is thirty-one stories high, In the new
building of the Bankers' Trust company, at the northwest corner of Wall
and Nassau streets. To reach it he rides a twelfth of a mile toward the sky
in thirty seconds. This is at the rate of a mile in six minutes. Some of his
best trains make the distance about six times as fast. Under his pyramid
Mr. Morgan is quite alone with his partners. Nobody ca& get up there with
out his permision.
Heary Gassaway Darvis. the vener
able ex-senator tfrom West Virgiantia.
who ran for tice-president on the
Democratic national tlcket with Al
tonea B Parker In 1904. is to retire
from active business. He will be
S eaceeded as president of the Coal
and Coke Railway of West Virginia
by Richard C. Kerens of St. Iauts.
the present American ambassador to
Mr. Kerens has made all arrange
8guets for leaving the diplomatte
serv1e. He will have a home at
lklna,. W. Va.. but expects to spend
much of his time in Washington.
where offices of th railway company
are located.
Mr. Davis is eighty-nine years old.
He has had an active career In bust
meas and politics and Is wealthy. He
served In the Ulnited States senate
uas a Democrat from 1871 to 1883 and
declined re-eleetlon for a third term
His son-in-law, Stephen B Elklns.
Republican. came to the senate from West Virginia i 1815 and served untlJ
his death last year.
Davis Jlklins, named for his grandfather, Is a candidate for the senate
to suceceed Benator Watson, Democrat. whose term will expire next March
The Waest Virgtinia legislature. elected on November 5, will have I
majority of Republicans Davis Elklns Is a brother of Miss Katherlnl
RIkns. whom the royal duke of the Abruas wanted to marry.
James Bryce, the British ambassa
dor, told the committee for the cele
bratlon of the tentenary of peace be
tween English-speaking peoples at i
dinner in New York the other night
that nearly all war had been due t4
human folly or human passion.
He dwelt on how much better i
was to celebrate the wlisdom whlei
had ended a war and avoided any rsub
sequent conflit, rather than the wan
of skill and wisdom which made wa
The ambassador dbecribed wha
had been accomplished durlng his
ofetal stay in Washlngtop to remov
diferences between the United State
and Great Britain. and to avoid di
ferences tn the futurs. He reviewe
the three arbitrations and' severs
treaties leading-to a settlement o
the Canadian boundary dispute; the
Newtoundland fsheries questlon; the
matter of the use of tbe waters oe
*he boundary and minor polnts lon
at tassue, Ibetweea Oreat Britain and the United States, and conttnued:
S"4 these treaties turniah an admirable tilstration of the dictum onc
Sby Mr.1 Root, that where two uations and s veraments deslre t
m Se ato ti~rt t t is always pnel~be ftr them to des With 3good
8 h -8 a ssemplsbbe
Writer Gives Graphic Description
of Country.
Many Houses Have Never Been En
tered by a European and Never
Will Be-Women Are Always
Closely Veiled.
Bombay, India.-Reviewing J. A.
Spender's book. "The Indian Scene."
the London Spectator says:
To those who have not seen India
the descriptive chapters of "The In
dian Scene" will be of very great in
terest. Mr. Spender is content to de
scribe what he saw in the simplest
way, and by this means gives the read
er a strong sense of the reality of
what he is told. Nowhere is this done
with more completeness than in the
opening chapter on Bombay. What
strikes him is not the place so much
as the people. Every street swarms
with them, and "no half dozen seem
alike." Their color varies from white
to very nearly black, their costume
"from the frock coat to the loin
cloth" The ear is as much occupied
as the eye, for the slightest transac
tion "appears to require the unloosing
simultaneously of all tongues In a
wide circle of disinterested specta
tore." The spectator may flatter him
self after a time that he can tell a
Hindue from a Mohammedan. But
this has not taken him far. "Either
Hindu or Mohammedan may belong to
any one of a dozen different races.
and the Hindu may, according to his
caste, be the most exalted of human
kind or at a depth so low as hardly
to be, or to reckon himself human."
Then there is the contract between
I life and death, between the rich Par
i see living in his pretentious stone
built house on the seashore, and the
same man carried, as soon as he has
I closed his eyes, to the towers of si
lence, with their "obscene semicircles
of vultures sitting huddled together
on the rims of the two pits waiting for I
their next meal." And then there is
the fact-more separating races per
haps than any other feature of Indian
I life-that into the vast majority of
a houses which "to all outward seeming
5 might be the homes of European nou
I veaux riches." no European has ever
" entered or ever will enter. He must
not see the women who live in them
B When a shuttered or curtained car
I riage passes him for the first time in
the street, he is told that a woman is
! Inside, and that is his nearest ap
I proach to knowledge of one-half of In
dian life.
When he leaves Bombay Mr. Spen
der, does his best to answer the sim
ple question. What does India look
like? Somewhat north of Baroda he
opens the shutters of his sleeping car
rtage and at first sees nothing to tell I
A Primitive Subetitute for the Water
RCrt. Native Method of Watering
a Road.
him that he is not in Europe. The
country is fiat, it has many trees, it is
cut up into small fields and very close
ly cultivated. It is the human element
and the animal element that make it
unlike Europe-the women "swathed
in crimson muslin," the children "elth
er naked or fantastically dressed up,
the thin walnut colored men, "with
white turbans and bare legs, the big
loose limbed donkeys who pass in a
kind of ambling gallop," the' hump
backed cattle. "mild miniature beasts,"
the straight-backed lead colored buf
faloes. Then comes a railway station
and a fresh "riot oi color and fancy."
Opposite the carriage stands a vener
able gentleman in bright green flower
ed silk dressing gown, with a pink tur
ban and white pajamas; near him
there is a woman "in a shapeless mass
of orange cotton," a tiny child, "with
embroidered coat and absurd little
U buff trousers ending In red shoes,"
and an old man who crowns a gray
: frock coat with a crimson turban, and
. wraps his legs in "a careless swathe
aof white muslin." Mr. Spender's train
* was delayed for ten minutes because a
party of ladies had to be got out. An
immense sheet was held in front of
their carriage, in which they were
somehow enwrapped, and the group
was left "standing likp a great, white
box in the middle of the platform."
When Raiputana is entered the fields
a- are replaced by "vast prairielike
spaces scorched to a untform pale
a brown." Fifty miles further on the
country becomes like Provence be
tween Lyons and Marseilles, except
that the soil is brown instead of red
and the trees are acacias, not olives.
But agalin It is the people and the ani
mals that make the difference. The
t men are riding camels, the women are
walking gracefully with water jars on
their heads, buck are pretty plentiful,
and so are large birds among which
Mr. Spender could only make out "the
big brown kite and the long-tailled
green parrot."
S May Go to Jail for Dog.
Denver. Colo.-Rather than pay a
$4 dog license, Duncan McPhail, a Den
ver attorney, prefers to pass his de
clining years in jail More than a
year ago the cty of Denver 1evied,
but failed to get, a tax of $4 on Me
SPhail's Lady. a terrier. Three courts
Shave decided that McPhail should pay
the tax and the supreme court do.
elined to give McPhall relief when he
apglied for a saupeurueeaas
rom .or.. :,a.:::ln
. .s .
. .. i:
. ....A;..:.....:... ..... .!... .:...... :...
This is the latest photograph of Josephus Daniels, editor of the Raleigh
(N. C.) News and Observer, who, It is rumored, will be a member o: Wood
row Wilson's cabinet. He was one of the most ardent pre-convention sup
porters of the president-elect, and Is the Democratic national committeeman
from North Carolina.
Scores* Mysteriously Disappear
From Far Southwest.
In Country of Swift Changes Customs
Are Opposed to Asking Strangers
Personal Questions-No Trace
is Left Behind.
El Paso. Tex.-Is there a "port of
missing men?" That is a question to!
be answered as your fancy dictates.
says a writer. But that there is a
country from which men are con
stantly "missing" allows of no con
tradiction. A section of this great
United States of America there is
which literally swallows up human be
ings and leaves no inkling of their
fates or their whereabouts. Such a
section and such places are found
throughout the great southwest from
western Texas to the Pacific coast.
Not one man or one woman. but
scores of men and women, come. are
seen and vanish in this section of the
states each year. To disappear from
off the face of the earth as completely
as if one had never existed is not a
feat easy of accomplishment even in
the great centers of population in the
eastern states. And in this country of
missing men it happens so frequently
that only a case of extraordinary in
terest commands the attention of the
natives. A grant or a shrug of the
shoulders dismisses the matter as
soon as it is mentioned. One must be
rich or one must be influential if one
would have the arm of the law
stretched forth in succor. The pen
alty of obscurity here, as elsewhere,
is Indifference. "Who cares?"'-who.
But indifference alone is not re
sponsible for the lack of interest in
so small a matter as the mere disap
pearance of a man. No. there is that
In the attitude of the average native
of the southwest, which makes him
hesitate to show any interest or con
cern in the affairs of another man.
In the east such questions as "Where
are you from?" or "Are you in busi
ness here?' are common enough. And
such questions are asked with no pur
pose or intent of prying into another's
affairs. It is a part of the social cus
toms of the "polite" east to show
some interest in another's well-being.
But such personal. intimate questions
never fall from the lips of the man
born or reared in the great southwest.
Only a few days ago the proprie
tress of one of the largest and finest
boarding houses in El Paso furnished
mate but convincing evidence of the
fact that men disappear all too often
in thbed parts. Taking the corre
spondent up to a spacious garret, she
pointed to a pile of trunks and other
effects and said:
"You see all these trunks here?
Well, they belong to men and women
who have come to my place, taken
rooms and suddenly departed. Do I
never bear from them? Not in a sin
gle instance have I received one line
from one of them, or from any one
knowing them. All I know about
them. as a rule, is their last names.
I don't ask them anything about them
selves. I know what you are think.
ing." she added. "You are thinking
these are the effects of 'board jump
ers.' Rut you are wrong. I make
them all pay from the day they get
their rooms-a week In advance. I'm
too used to keeping a boarding house
to be 'taken in' by men with empty
Land Worth $15,000,000, However, is
Hardly Big Enough for an
"Old Cat" Game.
New York.-The latest project for
a New York park is the rather stasg
gering proposition that the city take
over the site of the Equitable build
tg. which barned last winter, and
make It Into an open square. The
lead is valued at $1.5,000,000 and is
hardly bg eoeesk hr bolr to play
trunks or trunks loaded with bricks
and the like. If you will look you will CO
see that some of these trunks are not
even locked. They are full of clothes Poll
-more or less good. Sometimes one I
finds the relatives of a person who
has disappeared by letters and some
times by cards ind other things left 8
in the trunks. lice
*"This trunk here." she said, point, poll
Ing out a rather new trunk. "belongs Inhi
to a young man who left here only ant
about three weeks ago. The Lord the!
only knows where he is. I've not had cha
a line from anybody about him. I'm Jun
holding the trunk, but, of course, hea
some one is in the room be had. I into
used to bother about such things, but let
it happens so often that I have about prhi
got used to it." seV
Some time later a group of men Ra
were chatting- together on this topic. leni
It seemed to be a common enough oe- mol
currence all throughout the southwest upc
Many reasons were given for the mys- his
terious disappearances. but none of
seemed quite good endtagh to answer of
satisfactorily the big query, "What be- wit
comes of the scores of human beings
who disappear each year in the great
Lad Ignites Straw Under Mules and
Barn Is Burned-Animals I
Are Cremated. hei
Jamestown. N. D.--. W. Wilson's ma
"hired man" would not let the five. Ro
year-old son of his employer, who lives hei
west of Montpeller. N. D., lead the coi
mules to water, so the lad piled straw ed
under the animals and set fire to the gal
straw. The flames not only cremated bai
the mules but the barn. The mules sn
belonged to the "hired man." who had pri
left for Iowa. we
Hunter Sends to New York Specl. a
mens He Captured In 1
Africa. me
New Torkl-Two specimens of the Sc
giant forest pig, captured by Alfred in
J. Klein near the Channa river in Af- w
rica, have been presented to the Mu- w,
seum of Natural History. They have pr
been mounted by F. Blaschke.
The forest pig is exceeded In size
only by some long extinct species 0
t whose fossil remains are found in the
western states. It is comparatively A.
unknown, partly on account of Its
habits, which are nocturnal. It thrives
. in the grass of the African Jungle.
S High up on the slope of Mount Kenia
r at an elevation of about 6.000 feet. bh
Carl E. Akeley, the elephant hunter. yc
found traces of these pigs, their tracks tb
following the elephant trails for long el
l distances. m
i The head of the forest pig is long. in
with ugly upturned tusks. Its legs ai
e are slender, supporting a heavy.
e stocky body. It is agile and power- st
t fui as it goes cavorting through the "I
brush of the Jungle. tt
. For about 15 years it was suspected
. that the forests of central Africa har- a
g bored some giant specimen of the pig ci
. family. In 1904 one of these curl- ei
e ous animals was captured by a nata- is
,t ralist, and thus it became known to ri
n science. ti
e As a gift from D. G. Stapleton the aI
y museum has received a number of so
D five-old-cat in without breaklng some- a
body's windows tl
Is But it is in the heart of downtown t
New York, one block from Wall street a
and the hole where the old Equitable 1'
building stood has proved a welcome w
r source of light to many offices where a
. the sunlight had not fallen since long t
a before the Sanlish war.
i. That the park plan will go through
d at any such cost, when a single mil
e lion of the money would give play- e
Is grounds to four or five hundred thou-lc
y smad ehdrem, who w play i the i
New York Jury Adds Another Value- ReM
tion to Long List Recently Com
piled in Court.
New York.-A toenail-that is, a
New York lady's toenail-is worth meo
$83.3 1-8, or three for $250, according has
to the New York courts. song
Mrs. Anna Elliott was tipped over the
in a taxicab, lost a shoe, damaged a spin
stocking and was parted from three ecli
toenails for the term of her life on the
this earth. So she sued for $2.500 frle
damages. The jury expressed sym- ( o
pathy for the loss of the shoe and .
stocking. but ruled them out of the
count and cut down the bill Sy 90 Chu
per cent. lar
As a result a list of "What's Worth. the
What" has been compiled from recent tion
.court decisions. It runs: Toes, wom
ans' $4,480; man's, three for $2,000; user
arms, woman's, disfigured (pair), bro
$500: squeezed. $1,000; legs, man's tho
(pair), $38.,000; scalp, woman's lost, i
$4,200; ankles, woman's. $3,000 to was
$20,000 each; fingers, man's, $18,000 tro
for four; hands, man's right, $9,666; l
shoulders, woman's right, injured.
$1,000; eyes, man's right, $1,284; <
operas $750 apiece (manuscripts, not
matinees); fiances (male). $28,828
each; sermons, 98 cents, or 812 for
Branded and Shipped 300 Miles Early
Last Spring, They Go Back to
National Park.
Boseman, Mont-Sposttmen and
game wardens of Montana are con
vinced that the elk from the herds
in the Yellowstone National park pos
sees a homing Instinct equal to that of L
the carrier pigeon.
Early last spring Game Warden Per
guson and his rangers trapped two
carloads of elk in the mountains near for
Gardiner and shipped them to Ham- In
ilton, Mont. 800 miles away. They a la
were branded and turned loose in the org
Hell Gate reserve, one of the largest K.
national forests in the west det
During the last few months rancb- shi
men in the vicinity of Hamilton have for
noticed a dwindling of the number of tua
Elk in the Hell Gate forests. It has tlo
since developed, according to the frai
state game wardens, that the animals Ced
have been returning to their old ing
stamping ground in the Yellow- to
- stone park. and
Policemen Beat a Peasant Almost to p
Death and Are Sent to Jail for Ac
Twenty-One Days.
t St.Petersburg.-At the trial of Po- ca
lice Inspector Makaronka and three th
policemen at Vilna on the charge of gr
s inhuman brutality to an arrested peas- ne
I ant it was proven that they had bound f
I their victim hand and foot with is
I chains, laid him on the ground, p
I jumped on him, beat him about the Lt
, head and finally flung him, half dead,
I into an underground cell. They were
t let off with sentences of 21 days' im- e
t prisonment for the Inspector and
seVen days each for the policemen. an
a Radical papers are contrasting this
leniency with the punishment of a D
month's imprisonment recently passed
. upon M. Garbunoff. the publisher, and Ne
his friend. M. Boulanger. for the crime
e of burying Mme. Schmidt, a follower
r of Tolstoy. according to her wishes.
s without church ceremonial.
German Steamer Pennoil Is Fored to wa
E Extremities To Provide cll
Fuel. du
- pr
New Yortk.-Buffreted at sea by what an
her captain declared wuas the worst de
weather he had encountered, the Ger- de
' man steamer Pennoil, bound from Y
. Rotterdam to Philadelphia, is coaling lI
s here. She had only a few pounds of we
e coal In her bankers when she anchor ve
w ed off guarantine. The succession of 5
e gales whilch she encountered held her p
d back and depleted her coal supply to uc
s such an extent that she was eforced
d practically to strip herself of wood- 10
work to keep the fires going. m
-aluable prehistoric objects In gald
mnd platinum from the province of es
neraldas, Ecuador and Colombla. The P
collection is on exhibition in the
e South American gallery. The objects Pi
d in platinum are of most Interest, uas it
I wasu not known that this metal was
ua worked, except In this locality, by a
e prehistoric race of people.
-e - I
y Archblshop Says Young People of of
a Today Are Travellng the w
so Wrong Road. he
i New Orleans.-The underworld has
t, become the exemplar of too many bi
r, young people who should have for ur
a their patron Mary Immaculate, de b
I clared Archbishop Bleak in a ser h
mon at the Jesults' church recently, oI
. tn which he scored modern dancing
p and social customs. I
7 This spirit, he said, had resulted in h
r such dances uas the "grizzly bear." the
he "turkey trot," the "Gaby glide" and
the "bunny hug."
ed "Has tt come to this," asked the
r- archbishop, "that our beautiful s C
i ciety-our boasted civilization, nay,
rl- even our Christianity, should be baa
u- Ished to make room for the vile cor
to raption freighted with the miasma of
the underworld? I appeal to mothers
he and fathers, for the love of God. to
of set their faces agalnst this outrage"
e streets, is doubtfuLt But it brings up
the curious fact that a little more P
, than a century ago there was actually
et a garden on the same gound. About
be 1688 Philip Stoutenberg owned the t
me whole site, and there he established l
re a garden. wher e e raised tulip bulbs
g to sell to his Dutch neighbors
gh Dies From Childhood Accident ii
l- Columbus.-A fall which she rwe
sy- ceirved when a child visiting the state t
o- eapltol ts blamed for the death of t
e Miss stella Saltsma, aged s yeatrs.
ReNgious Song Was inspired i
fice Erected in iowa is
Boston.-Oone of the acts g
meon and religion forward
has been to revive a once
song about a "little brown ch
the vale." The church itself
spired the song bade fat to
eclipse, but was preserved
the sentimental regard of to
friends, as The Congre
(Boston) tells us:
"Some forty or fifty years
song known as 'The Little
Church in the Vale' caught the
lar fancy and literally went
the world. The president of t
tional M1usic Teachers' as
longing to a sturdy Scotch
used to join heartily with idb
brothers in singing the song
thought that any particular
was meant. Later. he was
to learn that the veritable
Itrown Church' was not far
Iowa home. It is a real
Congregational church, and is t
Little Brown Church in the
Which Inspired the popular sona
years ago.
ford in northern Iowa. Some
in northern Iowa met for w
a log house for some time sat
organized a church. In 1851
K. Nutting became pastor and
determined to erect a house
ship. This required much
for all were poor and there
tually, almost no money in
tion. Those sturdy farmers
frame from timber growing
Cedar river. The boards for
ing and what hardware was
to be hauled over the corduar
and through swamps from -
sixty miles away. The dedi
a great event. Many people
forty miles to be present. The
prospered and soon after
Academy was erected so that
munity became an educational
liglous center. When the
came. it ran on the opposite
the river. Nashua sprang
gradually the people moved
new town and Bradford
from the map. The academy
is going to decay, but sen
prompted the people to p
Little Brown Church, and tt
good state of repair. Dr. W.
was one of the pioneers that
der the influence of this
the early days and he did
any one else to make it kaies
New York Commission Set
Handling of Perishable
Loss is S200.000,011
New York.-As a step
solution of the problem of
cost of living Mayor Gaya
ket commission hopes to
way of providing better
cilities for handling
duce. It is estimated that
present docking system
annual waste of $200,000,09.
demonstrated by the repest
demnatlons made by order (
I York board of health,
I last year 500,000 pounds at
were destroyed; 2.500.00
vegetables. 73.000 pounds at
1 350,000 pounds of fsh ad
Spounds of miscellaneous
S The condemnations made
S100 Inspectors of the elt
ment represent only a stul
Sof the real waste in the
the city. The waste in
is estimated at 10 per ces.
000.000 a year, and the lor M
is more than $25.000,000.
5 Person Who Left the iMg
S Poor of New York
a Unidentified.
New York.-Untll
largest amount that the
Roman Catholic church d,
E of Guadalupe. on One
Fifty-sixth street, ever bad
f of the poor box was abt
week, howeverwhen he
he found inside, nicely
er, five crisp $1.,000 bills.
5 The priest never had eeW
i bill before, and when he
I ures he could hardly believe
S but soon found he bad a f
i he never had expected 15r
'. of the poor in his parish.
S The person who put the
in the box did not leave a.
in his identity.
Court Officer in Kansas Mil~
Odd Panel for a Case a
orderly CondsC.
Independence, Kan.
wealthiest and most proa
of this city were summOa
oi a jury in the case of
charged with firing a sM
the window of anint
p near her, endangering the
Spassengers. Among the
y moned by the court -
t wives of two millionaire d
he two bankers' wives and tWo
d leaders.
Introduces NeW
Philadelphia.-Among the
introduced at a dinner p1i9
SMr. and MIrs. E. T.
te the placing of bachelbos
of table and permitting the
Sto smoke cigarette

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