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REMAINS OF A LATE
ANACONDAN IN CITY Boyd of Miss Nellie Kiely, Who Died in St. Paul, Has Arrived Here. SPECIAL TO TilH INTER MOUNTAIN. Anaconda, March 3o.-The remains of the late Miss Nellie Kiely, who recently died at St. Paul, arrived in Anaconda to day and will be buried from the famiil residence, No. So3 East Eighth street, at a time to be fixed later. Miss Kiely was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Kiely and was a well-known young lady of this city. She was reared in Anaconda, baving attended the public schools here for a number of years. The young woman's health while she resided in Anaconda was not the best and her pa rents sent her to St. Paul in the hope of benefiting her. She had been attending school at that place when a severe sickness overtook her and resulted in her death. Miss Kiely was beloved by all who knew her. lHer death came as a great shock to the community in which she lived for so long a time. The family has the sincere sympathy of their many friends. Miss Kiely's brother was quite badly in CHICAGO SPEECHES TO BE A KEYNOTE ROOSEVELT MEANS TO MAKE HIS POLICIES CLEAR WHEN HE VISITS WINDY CITY. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Washington, March 30. - President Roosevelt has selected Chicago as the place in which to sound the keynote for his specches throughout his Western trip. It is for this reason he had the time changed from afternoon to evening and selected the Auditorium as the place in which to make his speech. Taking Chi cago as the metropolis of the West and speaking not only to thousands of peo ple in the Auditorium, but to millions round about, the president will talk upon the Monroe doctrine as it bears upon our relations with the countries of Eu rope. His speech, therefore, will he a strictly non-partisan one. Not a breath of poli tics will enter into it, but there will be from beginning to end a distinct flavor of robust Americanism, the type which best flourishes in the open air of the Western country. It must not be supposed that President Roosevelt is about to engage in any tail twisting operations or that he intends to say anything which can be construed in any way as a defiance of foreign na tions. On the contrary, he will follow closely the lines laid down by his distin guished predecessor in the W\hite House. Dealing directly with the relations of the United States to the other nations of the earth, the Chicago speech on Thursday of next week will, therefore, be of such a character that it will be cabled himost entire across the Atlantic and around the world. The president has sub mitted his speech to a number of mem bers of congress, who have heartily ap proved its general tenor, and are particu larly pleased that he should have chosen Chicago as the place of delivery, because there, of all places, he wil secure the most sympathetic and largest audience. TEST HEAT BY THEIR HAND. Bakers Have No Need of Thermometers for Their Oven Uses. "Bakers have a curious way of telllng Just what the temperature of the oven is." said a downtown baker who has been in the business for more than a quarter of a century, "and they can tell, too, with al most marvelous accuracy. You take a man who is an expert in,the business and be can tell what the temperature of the oven is by simply touching the handle of the oven door. In nine cases out of ten he will not miss it to the fraction of a degree. Bakers have other ways, of course, of testing the beat of the oven. For instance, when baking bread they sometimes throw a piece of white paper into the oven, and if it turns brown the oven is at the proper temperature; or, when baking other things, they will throw a little cornmeal flour into the oven in order to test the heat. But the baker's fingers are the best gauge, and when you come to think of the different temperatures required in baking different things it is no small achievement to even approximate the heat of the oven by touching the handle of the oven door. Bakers figure that during the rising time of a loaf of bread before it has been placed in the oven it ought to be in a temperature of yS degrees Fahrenheit. During the baking process, in order to cook the starch, expand the carbonic acid gas, air and steam and drive oil the alcohol, the inside of the loaf must register at least sao degrees. In baking rolls, buns, scones, tea biscuits, drop cakes, fancy cakes, New York cakes, muffins, puff cakes and things of that sort, the oven must show a heat of 45o degrees or higher. When the oven is at 450o degrees It is fit for cream puffs, sugar cakes, queen cakes, rock cakes, jumbles, lady fingers, rough and ready and jelly rolls. At 35o degrees wine cakes, cup cakes, ginger, nut and snaps, pies, ginger bread, spice cakes, such as raisin, currant, citron ,pound, bride and so on may be baked. It requires a still lower temperature to bake wedding cakes, kisses, anise drops and things in this class. But -Whatever temperature the old baker wants he can tell when he has it by simply touch Ing the handle of the oven door. Wireless telegraphy gives worse results on land than at ses. A coherer placed underground is not influenced b yelectric waves, which proves that the curvature of the earth constitutes an absolute barrier to wireless telegraphy. A new speed record of sy seconds for kilometer was made b ythe Hon. C. S. Rolls, in Nottinghamshire, England. A ya. borse-power Mors racer was used and the rate at which it traveled was equal to 83 miles an hour. The Italian government has just erected a fortress on the great Ohaberton sum mit, opposite Briancon, for the defense of the Simplon tunnel. This fort Is so,doo feet high, and is believed to be the most elevated fortified point In the world, Jured recently and was confined to St. Ann's hospital, from which institution he was only lately discharged. The Late Miss Nellie Kitly. ENTIRE FLOOR IS GUTTED IN BLAZE PARISIAN DYE WORKS VISITED BY A $1,000 FIRE-DEPARTMENT MAKES HARD FIGHT. At 3 o'clock this afternoon fire broke out in the Parisian Dye works on East Ga lena street. The building is a three-story brick and the fire started on the ground floor. It was confined to that floor by hard work on the part of the department, but the stock and the clothes on hand were destroyed. l'he whole floor was gutted. The blaze originated, it is supposed, in the gasoline that is kept in the place for cleaning garments, though there was no explosion. The total damage is about $1,000. AN EDISON FAILURE. (Philadelphia Ledger.] The world has seen a variety of achieve ments wrought by man, but no other has made such strides toward the perfection of industry and progress, toward the ad vancement of the whole world, as the ap plication of electricity." Thus spoke Lord Kelvin, and in justice he might have stupplemented the same by stating that the Yankee wizard, Thomas A. Edison, has ever been the leader of the advance guard which has with such signal success explored that mystical electrical field. However, the public prints have long been surfeited with stories of Edi son's brilliant coups, and here, for variety's sake. is given the record of a failure. When Edison first established his lab. oratory and electrical works over in New Jersey he had in his employ an Iri!:hmda named Barney (;ilhooly. larney was en gineer and fireman-in short, he was gen eral utility man around the entire Edison plant. lie lived back of the meadows, some four miles from the factory, and it was his custom to drive daily back and forth. N'ow, like all the rest of mankind, Bar ney liked to sleep in the morning as long as possible, and he conjured his brain as to how to feed his horse in the morning without a personal visit to the barn. Finally he enlisted the services of his illustrious employer, explaining that it would be a great convenience if by some button and wire arrangement the morning ration of oats could be doled out to the horse. In that way he claimed that when he had prepared and eaten his own break fast, Dobbin also would be ready for the road. Mr. Edison readily grasped the idea, and that very day, accompanied by an as sistant, he repaired to Barney's place and Installed an electrical appliance which he anticipated would fill the bill. It was so arranged that if the oats were placed in a receptacle at the top of a chute, the press. Ing of a button at the house would put machinery in motion to do the rest. And so it camne to pass that on the morning of the automatic oatfeeder's debut Barney pushed the magical button, serene In the belief that the Wizard's ncechanism would fulfill its mission. But, alas ! the best laid plans of elec tricians, as well as those of other folks, "aft gang aglee." Dobbin had not been Initiated into the mysteries of the new fangled arrangement, and in the still watches of the morning, when he was dreamilng of the millennium of automo bilism and blue grass pastures, the in fernal creaking of wires, followed by an avalanche of oats, convinced the good steed that the hour of fate had struck. In fact, he was so frightened he reared back with violence and crashed through the side of the barn; and when inquiring Barney arrived on the scene Dobbin was complacently picking up apples under a tree in the garden. Since that memorable morning Mr. Edi son's automatic feeder has never been op erated, and Barney is still feeding his horse in the good old-fashioned way. The amount of water within the orbit of the earth is enormous, amounting to 565, ooo,oou,ooo,ooo cubic yards. This vast ac cumulation, if placed upon the earth, would cover its entire surface to a uniform depth of fromt 3,ooo to 3,5oo feet. If. Marcellin Pellet, the French minister to Central America, discovered, close to the lake of Amatitlan, in Guatemala, a small fish which swims in the hot water of the springs close by. It is stated that in the Philippine islands there is a simi lar fish. In the School for the Blind at I.isbon there has been established a new kind of industry which will prove most remunera tive to the inmates. It consists in un raveling or "picking" vegetable fibers used as stuffing material for furniture, beds, etc. At a recent meeting of the Semi-teetotal Pledge association, in England, the secre tary, G. H. F. Nye, was able to report a large accession of individual applications for pledge forms amounting to some it, ooo. From Birmingham an application was read asking for s,soo forms for one factory alone. Latest Spring Styles 0 - Knox Hats Ses Shoes Are Now Ready. Best For Men Sprinq Dress Goods The 'lost Desirable Weaves for Warm Weather Wear Our several lines of spring dress goods are causing all sorts of 'oimplimentary remarks from thoe lwho have seen them. Already many handsome patterns have I.,en selected and turned over to into dressmaking departmenlt, where Mrs. Alden will transform them into garments tit for a princes:. M~ake selections early to avoid di-nlppointment. Black Dress (ioods " Colored Dress Goods 10 pieces novelty dress good- ;n a variety of li5 pieces l'autliful tartan plaids, splendid weaves. Regular tl6e value, fir ::0e yard. oo values, for 35e yard. Se. pieces 40 inch novelty wool suiting in a Black all-wool sacking 3'S inl.hes wide ta variety of colorings, including Ihaket weaves, splendid hargain at 39c yard. granite weaves, mixed cheviot effects and fancy 5 pieces 40 inch black allwo 1I I,basket weave, ' canvas cloths: Oise and T7s values for SOe yard. very desirable goods, only 50c vard. A beautiful ling of colored Voiles and eta - 6 pieces 40 inch black all-wool Melrose suitt- mine., 45 inc'hes wide; regular $1.00 alnes ing; a fashionable fnbric for spring: only s.oc for 7Tc' yarid. yard. ('olored adll wool cheviot,, .,4 irncahes wide:l Black Voiles, 4'r inches wide nild strictly all- $1.2.5 quality for :,ce yard. wool; regular $1. 00 values for Wi yardl. .lFanc'y mohair oatianines, a stylisth up-to-date --wool; rglr1.0vlesor;,.yr. novelty in a e'hico line of colirhigs, only ,c_ Black all-wool cheviots, regular $1.25 oqual- y nrl; sulorir tn what's lowrin elsgewl, 1oy a SIty, 52 inches wide, for 7Mc yard. atls Black all-wool mistral cloths, 40; inches wide; '" 54 inch Scotch heather mixtures, very of regular $1.25 values for 85c yard. fective styles: price only ~ctie yared. 45-inch black twine cloth, bught to sell at o0 pieces novelty etamnines, S1o inches wide, $1.25. We make the price 8551o ard. stylish, serviceable and strictly dust-proof, in Black and white fancy mistrals, 40 inches wide, in novelty all wantable ishades; price $1.25 yard. - striped effects, for $1.00 yard. Scotch tailor ruitings, 54 inches wide, inplatterns of six yards Finest quality French Voile, .I,; inches wide, for $1.25 yard. each; a rich line of mixed coh,r eit cts; hpric $10.00 piattern. *insmmm.) ARMY OFFICER TALKS ON THE EFFECTS OF THE CANTEEN LAWS Washington. March 3o.--One of the most interesting reports on the effect of the abolition of the canteen feature of the post exchange has come from Alaska. The officer is Captain F. T. Wilson of the artil lery corps, in command of the post at .Ie cum. lie writes trenchantly and convit - Ingly, saying: "The present regime is an era of blind drunks and pint bottles in garrisons. The present law should be entitled an act to increase the value of real estate in the vicinity of military ppsts for saloon pur poses. There is always a small percentage of men in every company who like liqug for liquor's sake. The question is whether they shall receive it in moderate amounts under supervision, or be forced to go to a disreputable gin mill for it; whether the soldier shall obtain a mild alcohol or red whisky, which in Alaska runs i6 fights to a pint. Were there no saloons within a hundred miles I should like to see the sale of liquor stopped both in canterns and out. TARS WILL CHEW TO CHOOSE BRAND EXPERTS SET TO WORK TO PICK OUT BEST SORT OF TOBACCO FOR UNCLE SAM'S NAVY. BY ASSOCIATED PaeSS. New York, March 3o.-Eighteen tars on the receiving ship Columbia, at the Brook. lyn navy yard, started in yesterday to chew tobacco for a whole week. They will chew, chew and chew, and not an officer dare say them nay. They are experts on the subject, and their opinion will go a long way in decid. ing what brand of tobacco will be serve to the navy this year. On their decisi-, will rest the awarding of a contract for sa5,ooo pounds, the amount of tobacco con sumed annually in the navy. Samples from 44 different manufacturers were received by the tobacco inspection board, which is composed of Captain Mil ler, Commander Adams and Paymasters Schaeffer, McGowan and Tobey. In all there were mJs plugs, varying in weight from two ounces to a pound. Specimens Irom each plug were given to the medical department for snioro scopic and chemical analysis. Captain Miller and the other officers then took samples for their own use, and the rest, in carefully labeled packages, was sent over to the expectant experts. In about a week the experts will make a written report, giving their opinion of the different samples. The several officers, the chemist and microscopist will do the same, and from the three sources the de cision will be made. A GOOD JORDAN STORY. [Washington Post.] Conrad N. Jordan, formerly United States treasurer, was a person of forceful character, and not devoid of sentiment, but cherished a wholesome horror of over doing It. Forty years ago he was a hard working clerk in a New York city bank and lived in New Jersey to economize. One bitterly cold December evening as ha was crossing the Cortland street ferry on his way home, he had an adventure. A young woman who, with her betrothed, had been hurrying to catch the boat, board ed it as it was moving out; but discovering that her escort had been left behind, turned and tried to jump back, missed her footing and fell into the river, disappear ing in the swirl of water and broken iest Young Jordan, without an instant's hesita. tion, sprang in and after her, brought her to the surface and held her there, at the risk of his own life, till the deekhands could fish them both out with rope and boathooks. With his characteristic contempt for what he called "fummery," he declined to let any one know his name, but through the men who had contributed enough dry clothing to send him home ,ls address was traced, and presently be received a letter týlih a condition in an irridescent drcam. "The object of a company cim.:itlandtr is to promlote temcperance, to ml:ake his Iull s.ler and keep them in good physical :aui Iral health. I cannot do it now whlle 'I umn, hick and llarry are calling to them_ t, leave the garrison ansd get drunk. I helieve firmly that the sale of Ieer in the tllcanteen promotes temperance antd sobriety. rI he sale of liquor is ano evil; it is but a Siu.irce between two. I never knew of a mian who started on the down hill path on account of the canteen. I hase these opinions not alone on experience at Fort l.iscum, but at Fort Flagler and San Fran ¢isco. Men who get drunk get drunk on bhd whisky. It turns their stomachs In slile out. and they are laid ip to recover from debauches and are inot fit for duty. The health of the liquor men is seriously impaired at present. The table fare is very much poorer. I have been In charge of three post exchanges in which beer was sol and one where it was not. If a a ith a brief message to the effTect that the from James G. Stryker of l.amnhertville, N. J., the young woman's father, inclosing Sio,. Jordan returned the money at once re siue was merely a response to a humane impulse and did not call for compensa tion. ?i.ss Stryker, however, would not be put off in this way, but sent himt a case of dJonmestic currant wine, with a note saying that lie must accept It as she had made it with her own hands. The father also called in person then, and every year thereafter till his death, to express his thanks to Jordan afresh. "And so they were married and lived liiappily ever after." Not a bit of it. 'T'his weas not a fairy story or a romance in a no rtilt magazine, but an event in real life. Miss Stryker married the man for whom she got her ice-water plunge, while her savior went his own way and reared a sep aate family, who probably never would have known what their father had done had not somelody besides himself let themn into the secret. In Mr. Stryker's will, Ipened in 1883, was found a bequest of $.5o to Conrad N. Jordan for the purchase of a souvenir of his Ieceimber ducking for al Illlkllown woman's sake. SYMPTOMS OF FIRST LOVE. When Boys Indulge in It They at Once Begin to Cleanse Themselves. (Ainslee's Magazine.] It is deeply and touchingly significant of Ithe uplifting influence of woman over mnan tha:t the first heart throb of a boy is al o;tays accompanied by allutionary syimp t,,ms. The earliest indication that a nias culine creature gives of susceptibillity to tihe fair sex is whent he first voluntarily a-ithes behind his ears. t'p to that time his ilorning bath, except oil coln jIulsion, 4has only described a small circl: thking in his eyes, a segment of his checks ;,ad his chin. A thorough scrubbing he has regarded as one of the tortures of the inquisition; combing his hair he hat Inoked upon as a foolish waste of tint.' that might have been spent oni tolps and tiarbles, wlile brushing his clothes and ihoes has seemed a contemptile truck. ling to the effete customs of society that a .s unworthy an intelligent human ,being. Suddenly all this is changed. Some mrrning the boy appears abnormally clean. Ile develops a mania for scentcd soaps. Ilis ears are beyond reproach, and if he has the making of a lover in himn he te gins to manicure his nails, lie becomes critical about collars and neckties. Iis family say: "llow Tommy is Improving l" ind hits mother congratulates herself that her lectures are bearing fruit at last. In reality it is the first premonition of love--vague, inarticulate, intangible, but aunistakable. No man ever realizes his defects until he sees them reflected in feminine eyes. Men do' not dress for each other. But for woman's opinion they would still be going about in comfort and the aboriginal blanket. The silk hat and dress cost are a daily offering on her shrine, and Tommy's newly awakened de sire to fix up is simply his first conscious ness of woman. He does not understand its portentiousness, and he smay still out wardly scorn little girls, but for him the die has been cast. The disturbing and comnpelling influence of woman has an tered into his life. iver aidii asiv<e its c'mmiii slr) satingi, it In1 all the cxch;anKes th at I h.ave .en is.lie lhe.r was s.lt lthe profiit nl it was soi nII.e that thibis ianlli t ..s malli, on tlhe liter alone, i lte l a icirs i0 lithe store anld hitnch td parlm.ls wlre illt downit tI cC.t. At vt'ly islatietd .tatiisi where there is in, compeltiiilli the stole featiile andll htnh counitter will pay a reasoiiablihr ptroflit lnow, hint the lerrentage oif profit is greater than it shoull lie if it is de sired to mlake anything like $t pler mointh per man. It may safely lie said that the present law has deprived thel company funid of $ per montih for every iulistr ian present, and this allmount slthoullh he approplriald and paid into the hands of the compa iy eorniunalder to be ,lisblursed ais company funds usuitally iar. It is Fl hill work to strtich a goverllnmentii ration antd cotiniissay .aviillgs thiu ilih t lie month." OXFORD IN NEED OF MONEY. England's Great University Is Poor as Compared With Other Colleges. Illarper's Weekly.] It is no secret it is not evei new t that the I iiversity of (Oxford feels very poor. A hook lans latUely hiecn issuil st-t ting forth its presstilg nieedls, to whichl the I.indolni 'I iiles hais called attlentiion. I he kholde scholarship instead of helping it have increased its burdenis. Its great li brary, the Ilodllian, is crampel for room, buothl for books and readers. aind hais not funds enough to buy the lbooks iee.lued to keep it abreast of the times, its elhilecien cies are so serious that the OIxford board of noder history relports that thit the stcit - tilic study of Elurope.an history ca,,innot at prisenllt bie proisecuted at (Ixfol I. Ini science its wants tare uianifIold. It lacks erluiluntent for the siltuly of metal lurgy, its instrucition in geology is woe fully inaulerllate, it needis an iniclaniical laboratory with instructors, bulilings andi machines; it has li enilgineering ldepart tn'nt, aind it is far bhthind the tillus ill thi atille tiotn it pays tol lihysios. Sit, etlthuig seemiis to lle wrong with the relatiotns of Inglandl to (Oxfordl. IP'erhaps the troluble is that the old university has hbeen so lmong regarded as a rich lman's university aind as a source of inllcomlle land miaintiinu lce tio fortunate follows that the Itritish public is slow to realize that the venerahble nursei of learninig herselIf nieils Ito be feIl. Thelire is no lack of monlll ey i lli niulaul, but the lritish millilonaires seot not to have frmcd lthe habit. s, widles prad he re, ot a ivinig tolleuy to l Iullversutii s. hr. Ai drew White, dfiesnling his acinllryni.n from the charge of greed, sau, Ilst No veilher in a valedictory speech ii lIerlin that the gift of over $70.f,io0,0n to Aitleri can coill-gis in I sll aluidilautly proved that if the Aicuricaii knows how to chase the mighty dollar he also knoiws how to use it, I te Iritish are aeilUst oiiiney getters, but they don't sent to havue the Amierican accoulpilishintieit of letiting go. NUGGETS If you fear ua sleepless night niulress in the dark. Light stimulates and arousies thie activities. Dlarkess is supposed to produce drowsiness, l.ieutenant Ilinu of the Japanese ini falitry, has invented an autonatic pistol which will fire 8I8o cartridges a mihnute. The range is more than I,ooo yards. In the manufacture of cannon the ten dency is toward reduced weight of gutn and projectile and increased muzzle ve locity. This gives added range and pene tration. The most highly concentrated industry Is the making of collars and cuffs, of which g99.6 per cent is within New York state and 5.a per cent is in the single city of Troy. There 'was recently held in Germany a competitive exhibition of the work of journeymen shoemakers. In the United States the cutter Is the only skilled work man in the shoe industry. Prof. DI)all Osso, inspector of the Mu seum of Naples, has just published an ar ticle in which he affirms that researches and excavations prove that there existed a Pompeii nine centuries before our era. DOCTOR LORENZ TO BE OVER AGAIN NOTLD SPLCIAI ST IS SAID TO BE CONTL MPLATING ANOTHLR VI'.IT TO CHICAGOANS. 1 hi, ',.,,, M ,,r'h i"" -- I'1nl,. AJl 10 rt'lll, w..1 1 :lrlln .i | , of $,1..1",1 , byI . C tlllillg to Ill i.lago frotin Visi ' .nllll III (/,. l,,el r la..t ;Ill i.estl illt g t iht llght lg tit lMlle I liti Armitinnur, will return, here al.,ut April 1 s to ttke ni" the ipl.stir of paris vast, alt rlelease h, l,. I Ig Im pI istili hl lmh. 'IIh.. Arriilurs await wils i£ llpati'ct tIhe r turin of tit" great sui g.'itl, wIIho : s..,r id frilp to this tildtinsent withinii isi months will 'l llst allllit er $p.l , ..o fll, titor iliir thlan $i,.tit, ;a I.y' ,lr tit. ,ntir, ltile of the viyage, "In six mmIolth,, ",.ld btth lhharnc.l lro f"'..,r, ;after It.' ha;,l pe.lfoirtitm I the w.iil dlerfull task that h,. l ilpst iall Shi" tl i 'a irs of ' tilt s tlgny of .,' knife, "lit six li ii 1ts thle ast may he l ki tfill awl the linmb will hIt hk,' tihtt .,f ;if y ',it'hr hit.hlihy t hill." The six month, helve ne1 ' ly passel . Little- l.lila 11.t1 gailn-l str't gtlh tiltd spit ilt'. ihe eomgenilal clippleh ha*, I, tmtin,' a lively little girl, awaitlng tionly that fina;l rehliese flroti the ouStt of mail to heI..i,,t like ithenr rlhihlren of her aige. SWheIIln alfter tao houllrs of wonhlrtsly skillful manipidatiiln. Prof. l.uren/, put h;ack into its s ket .i hdli' It' lht r t hti S l h;Il so lonlg ien IInt of plate, dt ct. or's all tover t!.1 worldl ;Ia ititeld that lthe learnteI.d lllll iof Siftnce hadl nIade g.od hisi. tist dlaring thenri'es. tand the ,sillioaire fatliher of the chil glllally paid one of the la.rg-.st fees oil rect.orl. Every predic.tion of the plrofssor a, to tilt chihl's imlprovement has heen nlltilled. Any skilled surgen, could now, it is ad miiit.ed, release froini its Ilastes r oif pluris prison the lotng f'ettered liutb, but J. iglden Armour, Iihe fatlher of the little Ipatien't, will spare it ex.lmtp,se to ilake tihe Cutre thiorutuh. RIDES TO COAST WITHOUT A FARE TENNLSSLE MUNTAINEER TAKES A TRIP ON N. P. WITHOUT A TICKET TO SHOW. sI'IcIAl. Il l lll: IN I it I .5Ti AIN , Miss'.ula, March .so N... S, I; tit ll, a T lnnel' ,ssi' imllll ainell r, iacc'(oltllp niell by hli, wife and two small children, lears the protul di.,tituion of having riddllen ini a lirst clhass coanch tn the Nourtlhern Pacific rotal fromt Fargo, N. I)., tot tlisi point without I;having any ticket for his More than that, ihe will ride clear to the coast with Itno oine to say him snay. Each coslldtlutor simlply p)assed him along, as if lie had becn the president of the road. The case wats I ptecutliasr one. Gonsell purcthased at Mensphtis, Tenn., two tickets clear tllroutgh, taking a receipt and check ing his Ibaggage to his destination. After leaving Fargo he discovered, when the conductor for that division called for the tickets, that he had lost them. They had been accidentally thrown in the stove. For a momesnt both Mr. ansd Mrs. ;onsell were "up itn the air," but their wits saved the day. They produced their receipt for the tick ets, and their baggage check and tendered to the conductor indisputable evidence that they had tickets when they started. Each conductor telegraphed the facts t3 tie general passenger agent in St. Paul and allowed the couple to remain on the train. No answer had been received from the general passenger agent when the train reached this place yesterday, and this is taken to mean that Mr. and Mrs. Gonsell can travel without tickets, as long as they had them when they started.