Newspaper Page Text
SALUM, OHHROX. TUIDAV, APRIL fl, lit JO.
phi m hi
Er,!ish Want to bee Him uui
Are Afraid tne Lava now 01
His Language May Cause
Trouble in Political Situation.
WIVES AT CRITICAL TIME
moat Important ud they were Ion
r ctotwt mmdiw and ailtlltlotial
lelatton. It wh maintained Dint a
law wm mpetallr needed which
wowM Hmvli for the marking of
all MlinoH whkrh ) brought Into th
hi lt during the rioted MAMMin. It
waa MliitHl tint thai under present
condition market men are able to
obtain aalHKin from lxwehera ami
when nfllrera proceed agalnat them
with relation to the matter they 011
toinl that the aalimm wa brought
from the Sacramento river. A law
marking the aalmon ao ah to ahow
their orlKin It waa auggeaU'd would
eliminate thlK difficulty.
Tho gathering won the first of Ita
kind over held In the state and
whllo It was not na lnrgoly nttundod
hh might hnvu boon desired It wiih u
groat hiiccuah. Mr. McAllister pinna
to make tho organization porinunont
nnd bellovos that mootlngs should ho
hold from tlmo to tltno and tho In
dustry dlRCUHHGd In nil ita phnses nnd
that this intorchnngo of Idona be
tween tho Buporlntondonts will re
suit In tho nccompllHhmont of much
. in... Wl..w. 1., vrn
y i IlccOKIIl.rii Hi"'' i""" r
Im Trying 1'rcvcnt Ulm Talk
Is;, Freely oji Whatever Pli-awes
Him, and the rolltUiims Sit Around
li Helpless Aprehenslvoiiess Won
'xlnR Just What Kind of a Jolt
Tbcjr AVI11 Get.
United Tress Leaned Wire.
London. April fi. English polltl-
as are apprehensive lest Roosoveit
ijrlcB his next sensation on English
ell. . .
For nubllention. they conveniently
unress extreme pleasure over his
eoDitaK visit May 1G, but there is an
Hi-concealed fear that Roosovelt will
i another boji hero such us thosn
ta IM M Iflinrtnnni. Cairo nnd
Rome. Despite their anxiety politi
cal leaders and tho people havo tho
jreatest admiration for Roosevelt's
It Is deemed significant that
Roosevelt's itinerary is so arranged
that ho will be la England during n
tritlcal political situation, when nn
(lection possibly may bo in progress.
Fevr believe tnat tno coionei win
lie able to refrain from voicing his
sentiments in resrard to tho British
politics and it is believed that ex
pressions coming from him might do
ouch toward influencing tho out
m of tho elections.
It Is recognized, however, that
there Is no use to try to prevent him
from talking, freely on whatover
pleases him, as a result tho prevail
ing feeling of apprehenslveness In
political England, resembles such a
foal fn r et Vi nl ? 1 rvc o nrtttrtlnntlnn na it.
k known that his opinions, publicly
Triced, aro certain to have far
Today's newspapers aro unani-,
bous In expressing tho opinion that
(he Vatican's explanation of the
Kwevelt incident" was unsuccess
ful. In all editorials wr'ttoa in re
flrd to h s Home experience tho col
oael is commended on the stand he
Snylcr Case Nearly Ended.
WotHokn. Ills., ' April G.-rAttor-neys
for tho defense in tho trial of
Mrs. Saylor. John Grundon nnd Dr.
William MUlor on n charge of hav
ing murdered Danker J. 11. Saylor
tho woman's husband, announced to
day thnt probably tho case would go
to tho Jury next Frldny.
After n conference tho nttorneys
docidod to call Mrs. Saylor to tho
stand. Hocently they announced
that sho 'would not bo called because
of tho fear that her bitterness
toward tho prosecution might im
press tho jury unfavorably not only
ngninst horsolf but against her co
defendants. John Grundon, Mrs. Sayler's
father, and Dr. Miller and Mrs. Say
lor nre tho only important witnesses!
yet to bo called by tho defense.
Cracked Safe in Moro.
Moro, Ore., April 5. Sheriff Free
man, who returned from Kent, Ore.,
early today reports that burglars
blew open tho safe of tho Kent Com
mercial Co. at 'that placo Saturday
night and secured about $100 in
cash. Several persons, including
Sheriff Freeman, who was sleeping
in a hotel nearby, heard tho explo
sion of dynamite uut thought It was
a blnst sot bit by a construction
gang on railroad work along the
Deschutes rivor and paid littlo atten
tion. Tho next morning tho bat
tered safo gave mute ovldonco of the
wor kof safo crackers.
WILSON IS A
Thomas C. xaylor, of Pendleton,
eminent grand, comandor of tho
Knights Templar of Oregon, will be
the guest of tho local commandery of
the order hero Saturday evening. Ex
emplified degrees will bo given, and
local knights say It will bo one of the
most Interesting meetings in tho his
tory of tho local order. Tho local
lodgo is gaining steadily, and among
its members is found tho cream of
Salem's best citizens.
Moro Counties do Dry.
IrxiTKn I'liKHH leased winis.l
KO'ittln ur-...l. i ti r mi.., r
ttle Post-Intelligencer today an
nounced the candidacy of John L.
Wilson, owntr of the paper for tho
Med states senate.
Former Senator Wilson, in his
Peech before tho Wilson senatorial
"l last night stated that his cam
Mgn would be made on a straight
"ministration platform, supporting
"r Taft. Ho laid special stross on
e statement that he would not bo
Insurrector. a demagogue, an
iconoclast or reactionary."
I do not belong to tho Aldrlch
lool of politics, though I admire
lira greatly, and would stand by him
1, Lfrack of (,oonJ. I by so doing
"might advance tho Interests of tho
8?fi Won!0 f Waah,nBton"
fl'NITED rilKSB LEASED WIBB.l
Dotro t, Mich., April 5. Full
elect'on returns from G.1 counties of
Michigan ;odny show that 12 addi
tional countlos Jolnod tho dry col
This makes Michigan practically
two-thirds dry, ns 12 counties have
vol od for prohibition, whllo 21 con
tiiiuo to ba wot.
INDICTMENT WAS FAUITV.
Attorney Win. liord, Jr., Clears Ainl
clou of Charge on a Technicality.
TAKE TRIP TO
eryTheB?"yent,n ot salmon hatch-
Mffilen ?nl n,endents concluded its
on V nnd ,nte th,s Bfter
here thideleBa left for Portland
AlUater !ia8ter Fl8n Warden Me
wll deniM omo"ow morning thov
hteherv - body for the raodo1
short sL? nonnovllle. whoro n
U1 be r,Jm on ho fl8b industry
ade of i. . and " discussion be
The ly i , n Kenoral.
wavwtinn v.polnta d'soussed nt tho
t0CbLnrf were h0 methods
"iflf tS r,td (or th0 Protaotldh and
Lp?a4!ation of ah. Two
ere brsht out as being the
Unslng his objection on the
ground that the indictment pre
ferred against Charles -Amidou by
iho grand Jury and charging bur
glary in tho day time, did not staU
facts sufflcient to constltuto a crime
under tho laws of tho state, Attorney
Wm. Lord, Jr., brought about tho
dismissal of tho case by Judge Bur
nott In tho circuit court this morn
ing; and the freedom from prosecu
tion of his ollout.
Tho enso was set for trial this
morning and a jury bad been em
paneled nnd tho Introduction of evi
dence had been commenced by tho
Htnto whon Attorney Lord raised n!&
objection. Tho objection wont to
certain ovldonco tho object of which
was to prove the intent with which
tho crime alloged was committed
nnd In support of It Lord argued
that tho Indlctmont was not drawn
in conformity with tho state law and
did not stato tho facts nocossnry to
constltuto a crime under the law.
Judge Burnett upheld his conten
tion and dlrocted that the case be
dismissed and tho defendant re
leased from custody. This brought
up the question as to whethor the
defendant could bo held to answer
to tho next grand jury but Judgo
Burnott dismissed that with he
Ktalomont that In his opinion tho
prisoner bad been sufficiently puu-
l6hAmWon was charged with enter
ing Into tho home of May Perry n
the day tlmo with Intent to commit
a felony therein.
Mibs Attack Ecuador's Consu
late Buildings at Lima, and
Similar Mobs Raid Peurvian
Consulate at Guyaquil.
WAR SEEMS INEVITABLE
Crowds Composed Largely of Stu
dents Parade the Streets of Limn,
Hut President Legnla Is Exhorting
the People to Have Patience and
TryltiK to Stop the Trouble
Many Peruvian Residences Have
Been Burned at Gunyqtiil.
Washington, April 5. War be
tween Peru and Ecuador seoms cer
tain unless tho United States inter
feres, nccording to a report today
from W. P. Cresson in charge of the
American Legation at Lima. Today,
Cresson reports, the attneks upon
the Ecuadorian legation which be
gan at Lima yesterday, were re
newed today and tho shields which
had been replnced on the consulate
buildings, following tho riot last
night, were removed for the second
time by mobs of excited Peruvian
It was reported that the Peruvian
consulato and legation at Guayaquil,
has also been attacked for the sec
ond time by tho Ecuadorians.
President Legula, of Peru, is do
ing his best to stop the rioting, by
making public speeches, in which
ho urges for patience nnd patriotism,
according to Cresson.
According to advices later today,
tho crowds continue to parade the
streets, but aro quieter and more or
derly. American Consul Deltrich, at
Guayaquil reported today that many
Peruvian residences and stores havo
been burned by mobs.
The American government has de
cided as yet not to interfere. Trou
ble has been brewing for some time
between Peru and Ecuador over the
boundary line. Chill and Colombia
have taken sides to a certain extent
and are involved in tho controversy
Diplomats here are of the opinion
that the entire western part of South
America may become involved In ,a
war unless the matter is adjusted
within a short time.
UNITED 1T.EHS IXASEP WIJUC.l
Tacoma, Wash., April 5. Tho first
strictly non-partisan election in tho
history of tho Northwest is being held
here today, to select a commission of
five men under the new commission,
plan of municipal government.
Forty-six candidates aro running
nnd a majority vote is necessary to
olect. If none Is chosen on tho first
ballot a second election for tho two
highest for each place will be held in
No politics entors into tho contest.
All parties are barred by tho char
tor from nominating, and in the en
tiro campaign no one haB over
asked tho party preferences of the
Tho candidates havo made their
canvasses on their positions on mu
nicipal ownership, onforcomont of
law, the gravity water question and
opposition to control by corporations.
Tho people are also voting on
spending $2,0u,000 to build tho
Green river gravity water systom,
and for . $100,000 for storm sowers.
Firebug Buny in Sacramenlo.
tiiNiTBD 1-nr.KS i.r.inrp wihe.i
Sacramento, Calif., April G. Tho
firo dopartmont Is Investigating nn
Incendlnry blaze which occurred this
morning in n vncant house, in tho
belief thnt a firebug Is at large.
Unmlstaknblo signs wore found,
says Flro Chlof Guthrie, that the flrn
was started by some one within tho
building. Tho officers want to cntch
tho man. There havo beon 50 fire
in four months, of incoudlary origin.
Ann and 1B Broken
W H. Wostcott, who is omployed
In the city stroet cleaning depart
ment received a tolophono message
from Oregon 31ty this morning to
the effect that his youngest daugh
ter aged about 13, had mot with nn
acoidont yesterday nftornoon In
which one of her arms and one log
were broken. He knew nothing of
the character of the. accident, but
left for Oregon City on the first train
after hearinti of It.
Hinting In Convention.
Indianapolis, iHd., April '
Thr RnubllcMii atRI convention "
lain thl aftemtHM became a
ctt of a riot. In which a s ore
of policemen and 100 or more
delegate tooK part.
The fight aUrtmi when a
njr,ro delegate knoaked a Marlon
rounty delegate from his chair
a a result of challaiiRlng a vote.
Riot started and police were
hunt led Into tho 1ml. Scores of
delegate were knocKed down In
the mad fight that followed,
while tho police used their fists
with telling offect. It took half
an hour to restoro order.
T1HED OF THE GAME AND SAME
NESS OF SOCIETY JESSIE HAB
ERSHAM MARRIED A GYPSY
KING SHE DISAPPEARED SIX
UNITED ritESP iJTASBn WIKE.l
Bnltimore, O., April 5. Tiring of
the "game and sameness of society,"
ns she assured her father in a letter,
Jessie Key Habersham, the daughter
of A. W. Habersham, a prominent
broker of Baltimore, disappeared
from homo six years ago.
Today her father received a letter
from her, dated from St. Louis, Mo.,
in which she said that she wag now
Mrs. John Mitchell, the "Queen of a
She met tho gypsy six years ago,
contented with life."
Sho met the gypsie six years ago.
while she was islcing relatives at
Saratoga, N. Y.
While there she made frequent ex
cursions to tho gypsy camp, and on
one of the trips mot John Mitchell,
the son of the woman who was then
the queen of the wandering band.
She fell in love with the man.
When she returned to her" home here,
Mitchell followed her, and finally sho
eloped from home and married him.
She left no trace, and despite the
extended search for her, which was
made by the police and hor relatives,
they were unable, to learn anything
of the young woman's whereabouts.
At tho time the case attracted na
SHE IS A WOMAN.
Wihch Is Sufllca'cnt Explanation of
Her Choice of tho Romantic Life
St. Louis, Mo., April 5. Known
as "Queen Jessie," wife of "King
John," head of a little Romany band
of gypsies, Jessie Habersham, the
daughter of a. prominent broker of
Baltimore, Ohio, was found camped
with her subjects near St. Louis to
day. , According to advices from Balti
more her father is wealthy and whon
she was at home she had every lux
ury. Hero today her homo is a camp
wagon and a tent. Her meals are
cooked on a camp stove and are
served on tin. plates.
The girl says she is happy. SI"?
has beon married nearly six years to
King John" who "she met and mar
ried when his mother was queen of
tho roaming tribe.
Sho says she Is related to Francis
Scott Key, tho author of "Tho Star
.MACON Sl'FFE..ED GREAT DAM
AGE, SEVERAL HOUSES BEING
BLOWN DOWN STORM WORST
SINCE BIG BLOW OF 1881J.
IINITKH I'llEKS LKASKI) WIllR.
Kansas City, Mo., April 5. Dam-
ago amounting to many thousands of
dollars wnn dono by a hurricane thnt
swept southeastern Missouri Inst
evening, according to telegraphic re
ports today from the stricken districts.
Macon suffered the greatest dam-
ago, several houses being swop
from tholr foundations and scores of
tolophono polos being torn from tho
ground. The olectrlc light plunt
was put out of commission.
Tho storm was reported to havo
boon the most sevoro that has visited
that section since the cyolono of
IHHS In which dozens of persons lost
Ills Condition Dangerous,
(UNITED I'liKHH LBAHID WIKC.
Oxuard. CuHf., April G. Tho con
dition of formor Senator Thomas B.
Bard is considered so critical today
by Dr. Livingston, his attending
physician, that he hax asked for a
consultation of physicians. Bard Is
suffering from congestion of the
Stand-Patters and Insurgents
the Latter Led by Senator
Beveridge Will Have Royal
Battle in State Convention.
TARIFF BILL THE CAUSE
Insurgents Said to Havo tho Better
of the Proposition and Bcvcrldgc
Presides Senators Watson and
Hcmmcnway, Constituents of Speak
cr Cannon, Are on the Ground and
Want Beverldge's Sculp A Hot
Indianapolis, Ind., April 5.
Hero are some of tho planks in
the Republican platform adopt-
ed at the Indiana state conven-
"We, the Republicans of In-
diana, declare our support of
the great policies for the com-
mon good developed under Theo-
dore Roosovelt, and bearing his
name, and wo demand that they
be given effect in legislation and
"We believe in a protective
tariff measured by tho difference
between tho cost of production
here and abroad. Less than this f
is unjust to American laborers;
moro is unjust to American con-
sumers. That difference should
be determined with tho .utmost
speed' and", and the present law
"We demand the immediate
creation of a geneuino, perma-
' nent, nan-partisan tariff com-
mission, with ample pow.ers and
definite duties fixed by law.
"We denyand comprehensive
laws for the conservation of
our national resources, and es-
pecially that the coal deposits of
Alaska bo kept tho property of
"We recognize that no presi-
dent in our history ever began
his administration with such
universal favor and good will
ns did William H. Tnft. few men
have entered the presidency with
such extnrodlnary training. We
endorse his administration and
pledge to him our support in any
effort to secure the enactment
of genuine progressive leglsla-
Indianapolis, Ind., April 5. The
eyes of the nation politically are fo
cused today on the republican stato
convention hero whero the issues of
tho approaching congressional cam
paign nre being forged.
Tho fight of the progressives in
congress against tho regulars practi
cally opens hero with tho champion
ing of the progressive cause by Sen
ator Albert J. Uoverldge. or Indiana.
Tho PaynoAldrich tariff, the bono
of contention in republican ranks
nnd outsldo of thorn, will bo en
dorsed or rejected by tho republi-
tmns of Indiana before tho conven
tion comes to and end.
AVnnt a Tariff Commission.
A tariff commission proposal fav
ored by Boyoridge will also bo en
dorsed or cast aside by tho delegatos
before thoy adjourn.
Tho deliberations of tho republi
can convention hero are expected to
foreshadow the issues which will be
embodied in tho republican national
nntlonnl platform of 1912.
Scarcely had tho delegates beon
called to order before tho resolutions
committee submitted a report pro
viding for the ondorsomont of the
various Issues upon which, it is be
lioved, tho next republican presiden
tial campaign will bo bnsed.
Foremost in the committee's re
port was an unqualified endorsement
of tho policies of Theodore Rooso
velt. Tho report In Instances re
ferred to them as tho "Roosovell
Named briefly, the commlttoe on
resolutions endorsed the following
A protective tariff.
Tho selection of a tariff commis
sion with full advisory powers.
Tho conservation laws.
Tho enlargement of tho constitu
tional authority for taxation In time
of war with immediate araendmont
of the constitution to provide for
National legislation to stop child
If you get your paper by
mall kindly watph the tag and
see when the time Is up, and
remit promptly, or notify us
to stop the papor; otherwise
bill will be made for tho tlmo
the paper cornea after oxplra-
tion of last payment.
laverr In mint. awealHihopt, etc.
Pensions tor old anldlarc, their
widow and orphan.
Unqualified endorsement of the
Endorsement of Senator Bever
idge and the principle which he has
BEYKRIDGE WILL BE INDORSED.
Party Refills to Back Prohibition
But Says Give Local Option
Indianapolis, Ind., April 5. Tha
Senator Boverldgo'H sorvlco In tho
senate will be Indorsed by tho con
vention without oqulvocntlon, which
means the endorsement of his oppo
sition to tho Pnyne-Aldrlch tariff,
was predicted hero early today by
Tho progressives claim to havo
achieved a comploto victory over the
stand-pnttors and they seo in It a
forecast-of whnt other states will do.
According to the progressives tho In
diana republicans will endorse tho
tariff plank of tho national conven
tion of 1908 and tho tariff speeches
made by President Taft during that
campaign. Tho platform, thoy de
clare, will not mention tho Payne
Aldrich tariff, but stress will be laid
upon tho creation of a tariff commis
sion and tho president's recent
recommendation along this line will
receive hearty endorsement. The
fact that Senator Beveridge is the
lather of the tariff commission plan
will make this action especially
A Bcvcrldgc Committor.
The personnel of the resolutions
committeo is settled and It Is said
to bo controlled by Beveridge men.
Senator Beveridge himself will pr,e
sido bis speech Is expected to be
an. aggressive one, defending his op
position to the schedules of the
Payne-Aldrich tariff and his ,flnnl
vote against the tariff bill as a
whole. It will also bo a bold expo
sition of the principles of the pro
gressive republicans. His entire
campaign for re-election will be
made along these lines and the
speech will form tho keynote of the
campaign. Tho reported victoryof
tho Beveridge forces was accom
plished after a hard fight as the
stand-patters flffeVed determined, op
position toTtho program outlined by
tho Beveridge faction. The stand
patters demanded a compromise, it
is said, including an endorsement of
the tariffjand a mild endorsement of
the prdgresslve principles.
BevemlSS's frlendrf- assert " that
pressure was brought to near irom
the administration to that end and
that Senators Watson and Hemen
way, lieutenants of the Cannon or
ganization, have been in Indiana all
week trying to block tho Beveridge
program. It was said at one time
they would take tho floor and attack
the resolutions unless their demands
for a compromise were granted. In
this they enlisted the support of
some of tho candidates for state of
fices, say tho insurgents. Tho Bev
eridge forces stood their ground, de
claring a compromise would be a
slap at Beveridge and insisted that
he was the issuo this year. The re
publican convention must endorse
his position nnd let him enter the
field without handicap. It was said
today that Watson and Hemonwny
had abandoned tholr fight.
Turn Down tho Prohis.
Upon stato issues, the question of
local option, which many think de
feated tho party two years ago, Is
tho big problem. It has been de
cided to re-affirm the party's belief
In tho principle of county local op
tion, saying it is on trial, and until
its success or failure is fully deter
mined the party will mark tlmo. The
anti-saloon league made a strong ef
fort to get tho party to take a stand
for stato wido prohibition.
Ex-Congressman Watson, ono of
tho leaders of the stnnd-pnttars fight
was republican candidate for gover
nor two years ago but was dofeatod,
although Taft carried tho stato. Ex
Sonator Hemenwny was candldalo
for ro-elect'on but lost his seat when
Bonjnmin F. Shlvoly. democrat, was
selected by tho domocratic legislat
turo, elected at. tho time Watson was
Bovorldgo has beon rogarded as
tho loador of tho progressive ele
ment in tho Vopubllcnn party in tho
stato, and Watson and Homonway
woro loaders of tho regulars.
FORECASTS FALL ELECTIONS.
Politicians at Washington Keenly
Alive- to Situation in Indiana.
Washington, April G. The Ropub
lcan stato convention In Indiana is
tho center of intorcst in political cir
cles hero today. From the White
Houso to Capitol hill statesmen and
near-statesmen are watching tho
nows from Indiana, and trying to
forecast the future.
Slnco this is tho first stato conven
tion since tho passago of tho Payno
Aldrich tariff measure, and since Sen
ator Beveridge Is loador of tho pro
gressives, is tho central figuro, In
surgents and regulars aro interested,
while ns a puroly party matter the
convention is being watched by polit
That the platform adopted by the
convention wll loutllne the Issues
which will play loading parts In tho
congressional olectlons next Novem
ber is the genoral belief. The plat
form action on tho tariff is bolng
watched with keenest Interest, and
the news that tho resolutions commit
teo sidestepped tho issuo, rofusing to
endorse the moasuro specifically,
though endorsing tho national plodgo
for revision, and Taft's pro-olectlon
speeches, has caused a stir,
Tho action of tho convention, It Is
believed hero, will affect Uie coming
contest all over tho country, and will
give the first Intimation of what the
people themselves demand.
Mad Mullah Sends Intimation
to Italian Officers That He
Intends to Drive All Euro
peans Out of Somaliland.
USES MARION'S METHODS
Lends Ills Enemies , Hopeless Choso
Over Thousnnds of Miles of Desert
and Picks Them Off One at. a Time
England Spent $25,0O0,00,
Chasing Him, and Had to Quit,
nnd Italy Is To Poor to Keep up-'
UNITED PEERS LXABKD WntS.1
Rome, April 5. According to dis
patches received by the government!
today the Mad Mullah has sent In
timations to officers in charge of
ing Victor Emmanuel's forces in tho
field that ho intc.-'.cSi to drive the
Europeans from Italian Somaliland,
now that ho has cleared his country
of the English, as ho reckons It.
There is no doubt hero but that
tho Mad Mullah means exactly what
ho says and the keenest apprehen
sion I" felt that the evacuation of
the British' sphere of Influence
marks the beginning of grave trou
ble for the Italian colony.
As In tho case of England, Italian
troopers are able to pest the Mad.
Mullah's forces in an oporf engage
ment. However he prefers to keep. ,
th'o Europeans constantly chasing
him over thousands of miles of
desert country. This enables him tp.
cut off stragglers, ambush advance;
posts and slaughter and rob tribes-,
friendly to foreigners.
As Italy is In no financial position
to spend millions and lose thousands,
of men in such unprofitable cam
paigning, tho outlook ,1s not re
IS TO HAVE
UNITED I'llKSS LI1SBD WIIUO. ' '
Vancouver, B. C, April 5. A'
magnificent union station at the foot
of Gore avenue, In return for 47 acres
of tide flat lands for passenger and
freight terminals Is the agreement
which the Great Northern railway
and tho city council of Vancouver
have practically reached today.
Work is to start wltnln by days af
ters the plans of the station aro ap
proved, nccording to tho agreement,
and tho depot Is to be completed
In fivo years. Tho total cost of the
Investment must be at least $1,500,
000. The station is to bo tho union
terminal of all roads seeking accesa
to Vancouver in tho future, Including
the Great Northern, Northern Pacific,
Grand Trunk Pacific and Canadian
OF HARVARD WILL, SO TO
SPEAK, "TEACH .HEIR GRAND
MOTHERS HOW TO HATCH
Cambridco. Mass.. Anril r..Piv.
chologists nt Harvard are soon to rq
duco tho art of "ad" writing to a
scionco. According to Professor
unanes nnorwoa uicKor, of tho de
partment of psychology, tho lost word
In SUCh Writing Will bo sunken In n
"In a few days psychologists will
reduce to an exact sclencn tho mnthn,t
of composing advertisements, so as to
obtain tho highest number of an
'Every ad makes a mrtiin i
sion upon tho eyo, and this la con
voyed to tho mind. Tho will power
is swayod and governed by these son
sory Improsslons. If the sonsory Ira-
iiruuaiuiiH uro vivm onougu nnd com
pelling enoutrh thov emma tt, win
center of tho brain to act, thus foro-
iiib mo roaaer iq write and. answer,
Some of tho sweet girl graduates
who utood high in mathematics aro
not yet ablo to perform tho proper
equation on tho batter to have good
broad as tho result.