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etre4l at the peatoffiee at Missontua Moetana, as second-class mttl matter. IW 86O lPTION RATU. (in Advace..) Oft . one month ............... ....... . . t5 I three months .... .....3 .26 _ y,. ila m onths .............................. 4.00 ll , one e .................................... Poetage added tfor foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Bell ....................110 Independent ...... 10 MISUOULA OFFICL. 10 and 131 West Main atrest. Hamiten Offloe. 221 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Mlisoulian may be found on lsle at the following newstands out side of Montana: Chicago--Chicago Newspaper Agen cy, N. E. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapolls-World News Co.. 219 North lourth street. Salt Lake City-MacGillis & Lud wig. San 'rlanclaco-t'nited Nnws Agents. Portiand-Consolidated Ne.ws Co., erventh and Washington. Seattle-ickarts. News Agency, 1first avenue and Washington; W. O. Whitney. Spokane-Jamieson News Co. Tacomtn-Trego News Co., Ninth and Pacific. 8USC8RIBERS' PAPERS. The Misannillain is anlonus to give the best carrier servlce; therefore, sub scribers are requested to report faulty dellvery at once. In ordering paper changed to new address, please gIve old addreas also. Mtoney orders and checks should be mnade payable to The Missoulian Publishing Company. TtUE8DAY, APRIL 30, 1912. SMALL PARKS. Thie cil) 'tmilnllsionersll )yesterday took steps toward the purchase of ai small tract of luad ont the south side for park purposes. The action was taken upon the Initiative of the Wonl an's club. It Is wise action, we believe. Further, we believe that the city should, as occasion permits, acquire other tracts wherever posiblte. The aaggestion has been made that ever' a-dition to the l' .v, hereafter mllt|', al;ho:,I be r quir,,ld '.i set auli 1. mli t'!m'ck or alm r, for park iou tp, ,es it seety. to us taist this Is a nutgeltionl wllitli should be approved. Thei'ie lit tle parks will one day be the salvation of Missoula. Always, they will add to the 'beauty of the city. The street railway cotmpany, we understand, has offered to mark the pl't of ground which the city owns In front of the Northern Pacific station. There will lie a track loop constructed here and the park trill be inside this loop. It will be a pleasing inl'novaltion. Thile more of these little Iarks we have., tihe better, an long Its they are prop erly maintulned. PLAYGROUND8. The school board of Missoula has decided to carry on theII' supervised playground work thins stoIIIII'r, along tihe lines which were followed last season. We are sure that this di. clisIon on the part of tile st'hool b)oreld will meet wit Ii tie uliulmaitilfi.,d iip proval of ti. people of thie city. Iast year tiiimm o"ork was Inauguratedl ill Missoula by lthe ptlmygroimnd i.nsuolit tion; it was undertakel for ItheI piur pose of delllmonstrating to tue publici the value of systematized, sulpervised play. We feel certain that the denli olestratlon Was ilmpressive and col vincing. In last year's work, the school Ihardi.i co-operated splendidly anld It was largely due to this co-operationl that the summer's/demonstration was so satisfactory in its results. Thiis nse - sosn,. Ule school boart( Is taking the initiative. It is asked of the tIemm.pIle who are interested that they ln) Imd their' counsel and their mornl suptport to the movement. The school boalrd, through Chairman Coffee, asks that the playground association he revived. It is up to MIssloula's peopei to rn'lm der the aslsistance which Is sought. The request is modest and the effort required will the slight. Tlhere should be a reorganisation of the play ground assolation. DIIERTING TAFT. Yesterday morning The Mliesoulian's disLptohes told of the desertion of the p.sr.tent by prominent men in New York. A letter from one of these men was, given. In whlich his reuasons for transferring his support to Roosevelt were etei iy set forth. These reasomns wtll, apppr as1 pound to anybody who Itudtloe eondttlons fairly. In Kansas a sabiiar situation exists. In South Caroll,a. the Taft-instructed delegates iave announced that their Instruc tions were accepted under a mnliun dertaanding of conditions, the situation hlavitg been mtirepresented, and they do nlot teal bound by them. ,..'ery where' that p . men view the lit w1 1. eR + u'<t l-tioIsi ton is jt eheied that the Taft candidael is i hpsieas sand that the repudiation of the boeee has been so complete as to vitiate the campaign vWhich they have undertaken. t Newupapers, also, whlch have been supporting the Taft campaign with all degrees of cordiality from clim frlend" linems to enthusiasm, are deertintag tile cause of the presialdent. Editors of eastern newspapers are frank In their statements. Here are some of them so plainly expressed that they require no comment: People have ceased to regard Mr. Taft as a possible nominee for the republican party. They cannot concelve that a caidtldati Wl"d' fs utterly rejected by the voters of his party everywhere could con ) template taking the nomination from its convention, though he might have the delegates so to do if he were sufficiently Indifferent to the consequences at tile polls. Whether this public opinion is correct or not, whether the fed eral machine with its reatdy-nmade delegates, Intends to go throughl with Its p,rogramnn or merely to maneuver with the Taft candidacy for position in the collvention, pIrl mnrles in Nebr~anka and Oregon, like prllmlaries before those, irn wireless warnings in lightning flashes to the repoublicans of the United States that for their iarty the course marked by the Taft managers is strewn with danger and destrtucltl.--New York Press. It has ceased to be a contest for the presldential nomination. It is a procession, nothing more. Frl day Mtouth Carolina's delegation sent word to Washington that hulf its members will vote for Rooset volt, claiming that they were mlis Itd into Taft Instructions. The alame sort of tiling is happening elsewhere. rite landslide Is now in pirogressa.-BlaulittlI)re News. lnrliter Injured Taft In Illinois, 'Penrosnre and (ll'ver anti Tenllr in jured hint In Pennsylvanita. Truly, it is something terrible the way the president's friends are over whehlllig him. Yes, It Is more than that: it is fierce! iktwever, if Imeory does not pily uIs false, we believe we rememlber the days when the people of this country pleaded with William II. Taft to drip the ioriliters, P.'nroes, (till. vers, Toners, Crantes, Smoots. Al driches. et al. He preferred their e.*nltainy.V ti that of the people, tInd lhe antl hardly expoet to hIe judgFed by other colnpany than tIhat whVicih lhe keeps. Hald he( not chosen to run with tile gang Io would hlave been a diffetrent presldetlt andti this amlnpaign would not be what it Is. Detroit News-Tribune. Mllisulllit today exitends a i ordial welclmel to some distlingulshled guents alllnd uks thalt tllhe weatlher iiln diu him pilrt to Illimke tell' alli Itolgetherllr AIr. 'Perkins makel sugg!stins which itare itlh tmlnely ond ipertinentI. Why dtleq not the dnilllllstration tell the wholet truth about the hurvI'utter colml pany? Tl'here's plentty of reason for urging th ltenetlrlent ilo a pIlrlll' law, right now: thle retdii ptionl of the Ill state Ilt-. po'nds upon the enaltlllent of suh it a tllr tr.llltiN Thle II enatIIors who art , stallllingl aainslt the prilaury I;aw ilrel l oundinll their o\ni dolnl. T llhey ire tlhe elne mlies of teil stalte. 'iThe i.~ linlnll clhasl ad, Ile.ne pringllll ditys, will 'ave ilu IntI it time and wo1rry If .t. t will give it a ctuIne to iil your I'rranls'i ll're than ever \4 are m° utis.Iu . , Ji w ith M .I oIll a' I ' ihiln/tIlt . l .tI I ilter lol 1 It i ltlntter Ilan e,' to I Iv l t.; ll tIe turnadu halt. 1ll'l o1111r fll the IbI*lI. elr t In i llotign. 'Thereti i t llll Ii fl ilth Ist t.I'he W• klt H pia .s, Write 3l lttier to the gtverni 1ti? M'11 I )lll ', I'~ll ( ·ll )tI.-l, Cl.l ItrllulI Ihe ' A1iil.ntmu o~wn miucIh of helr .splllldh dl,vlolnal, Ilt to tothie olIpptu lnit t whi the os1evetlt udministrlhtin aridled. Te'ih, riush fi] the In.noevelt llonl ira:n increatlI a'ne of the late Citki b riall 'eit, Wa hl llApi 29ef) d'l. ll Pall fllor M.IHnmat0llu1 Iett twint; v3l. tory there for I.sl evelt wi"ll e oui1n the tlld of too flght. i'.llPlr t1'lluur Mrl tlh %i a l ll lg. Ilntg 1wriO folo1neh the (oltt|iols of Rh osev' elt. I f Miusnl llhustta ro*,q fur 'r'eihly t. aiiyi, slt wl, I m11r 03 Ihy li l p to her llr - IIIullo . 1,uity to Minuoula dreauun ialsby ilty to the ti who ,have hlpeld Mll. Part' of Raw i truthn avIar ot i ntruth. It is the whole truth that tle people want. (t10 snnle flower seeds ai id make it flu 'ler garden. It 'will buost Mi.a1att. Today l th1e0 day to write to tUnv iernor Norris. Are you mItaing t garden? SUCCUMBS TO INJURIE8. Mile, City, April 2J.-I« . Thomas, a cattleman, whose ho.e is at Paris., Tenn., died this morning while on a train golog from Terry to Miles City, i uccumbing to Injurles sustained by being struck by tho pilot of an en. gne on the Puget Hound lino. BIG WOOL SALE. Cheyenne, Wo., April 29.--'l'hu first big wool 'crop of the season, aggregat ing 1,000.000 pounds, was sold today, nearp Rawlins at an average of 19 cents There area good ,many reasons why o na rs should oj the carndldacy of Mr. Taft. t ii o reason wh$ t`'ey should not. One of these reasons stands out conspicuoutly. M1sittana is a great agricultural state. Her annual receipts ftrbm her farm products now annually exceed even thr great pro ceeds of her wonderful mines. Her land valum are goof; the Montana farmer has become rich, just by olding his lands. Yet, it is fresh in our minds that Mr. Taft not on.' advo cated earnestly the so-called reciprocity treaty w4th Canada, but he called an. extra session of congressl tp piss that treaty agreement, which, under the false guise of reci procity, would have reduced Montana land valTes' tO one third their present figure, merely by placing. tlhe Mpntana farmer in a one-sided competition with the Ca`iadlan farmer. That alleged reciprocity treaty would have rdtined the market of the Montana farmer by flooding thfbpi ran marts of this country with Canadian wheat. It would hive re duced the value of his land by reducing his revenue from that land. The very fact that the alleged reciprocity treaty carried with 'it no compensating advantage to the American farmer proved the falsity of the claim that the agreement' was in any way reciprocal. The American farmer would have received only the worst of the deal had the Canadian treaty become effect ive. He would have been deprived of his present market; his land would have suffered great reduction in value; ,he would have ihad to pay just as much duty upon the man ufactured articles which he buys for his farm; he would have had to pay just as much duty on his flour.. His rev enue would have been greatly decreased, white -his ex penses would have been lessened not a whit. This spring and through the winter, the farmers of the Bitter Root have shipped their hay and their potatoes to eastern markets at high prices. Had the Canadian treaty become effective, the haystacks would have been as thick in the Bitter Root valley this spring as they were last fall. The Canadian farmer would have supplied the markets. The American farmer would have watched the railrays haul ing loads of hay from the north, while his product was not moved-u-nless he met the low price of Canada. The farmers of Dakota remembered this. The farmers of Illinois remembered it. The farmers of Nebraska re membered it. The farmers of Kansas remembered it. The farmers of Montana should not forget it. 'i Manager McKinley's press service tells us tet' Colbnel Roosevelt approved this reciprocity agreentt.: -'This is not true. ' ~ ;t : ', s The reciprocity agreement to which Colonel. Roosevelt gave his approval was one which Mr. Taft outliped to him, verbally, before the real agreement was made public. Colonel Roosevelt was made to believe that e proposed agreement was a real reciprocity instead of th, oig-handled arrangement which was finally foisted (Lpon tlt .edpl4e. Mr. Taft deceived Colonel Roosevelt in this ,matter, ex actly as he deceived the rest of the people. H 'told them` it was reciprocity and it was not. This is just one of the reasons why the Moptana voter should oppose the candidacy of Mr. Taft. It was only an accident that prevented the Taft style of reciprfocity'from being saddled upon us. Let us not take another chance. The Methodist Conference By Frederio J. Haskin *m Th •nas G em The iliiudlrnlllllal ge1ter1' l 'a(llf'erenee ,f the Me.thldilt i; plhiopln church willI t'elvtlenel' Ill II iiMhlliapolin tomorrow for pi 1110) 11-h'h ne(iioiII. It In tIhe hu lirtle . lil tosl tlre of til is largest of tihe Mithotliotlllt bodilix tloi to it ure flinally r'ferredl iuiand appuealed iall cluestioIns affectilng tlie spiritusl lant teinlsrIdl adminisllllltration of tlie chiurc. To this thllirty -flrht gelierail cn'llferrinnen will (icomie tdelegnsitis4, lIleri'lhal anlld liay, from sill the Iannul cnllferelte iof the Metloillht Eliscopal colnnectlionl, andI il iaddiiion tiuhereto there will be frt'slterliI d(legatsL.i f'rion other Mellth sdillit Ihtidlies, suchl as the, Methodist I':piliiputl c'hiaullrh., Sloutlli, the Methiodist. tIFlul'lmpnii clhuit'lc of Juanll and io o l In ill, dieleguates will omine frost hll over the tolltted Htaltec. froml Clanadat iandl I:tnglanlil, froti W.st and l'':tt If'ntral Africa, fromn til Ii' negir re lpu lie of Ihliiarli, frioms northl, Ce'nltll'l fllid w'lt China, fro Itlaly. tleriinil, Hswitu.'rlundl, MSwedu(l , Norway, Din nsurk. lFiniilid, North andI South Iliills, the presidency of ilsnhlin y, the provw ince' of Ilengal, Iluritna, Maleaysla, th n I'hlillpplnei, Ja1u111i, Korea, Mexico and oilIth A ieirica. IIs e.chi of tihere e'trlllltl'Jth there i .'r IIri1 1i1ln cOnfot'll teles I!)s I sickni'owledg'e subjcttlio'llu to Ih111 eilrts I i'onfereni'e. T'lle .Mltlhodlst ]':piScopnl chllrclh IN Ithe lllrgest Methodillst bouly inl tlhe world. it lin te Unilted states it lilts 3.:t.ls,000 oullllllllicants, emllploysi 19,000 inlisisterC', and hliasi 18.458 church build lsgsa. Next IIIn ale In thlis country is theI M'ethllslt Plllescopal church, South, wiltl iei arly 2.000,000 cot inunileants. 'ihe ther'e are the Metlodist Protest ant church, the Wesleyan Methodlite, tllt ('olliregataional Methodists, the Il'ree. Meithoditst and a few others now holdingll tile plt.,lsopatl forn,. There are also threu large and" several small Mlethodllist mdlies cnomposed exclusively of colored people. Altogathler the Methodists In tlhe liteIlt tlatus now nmIllllber nearly 7,Q00,000 church mnieO bers, employ i0,000 itnlliters and occupy more than 00,000 cihurches. During the last yoar more than 200,000 new linltmers were added to to the churcheis, 1,000 new tni uItoresr egaun 'tlheir servlce anq about 400 lnew church bulldings were erected. Aside from its regular church work, the enormity of the growth of Meth odlsm in the United States is best at tested by Its publlcatlon tubtllipe. Since the last general conferenoe hs)ld In 1908, the sales from the Meohod st 9914 9Qp0erp, representitg only t,4 northern 'hlody. iai ' hionoulited to S1i0.:04,070.03. TJhis byp*lnes has been divided bletweent tile lItles of Boston, New York. Pittslurghý ~inllunati. Chi ;ago, Kunsas City, Detroit and San Frunlsco Iin alcll of which thlero is a larl. hbMsinsli0s building occupied by a Metihollst publishing pllant. Thirty. two pleriodlicals are pilllshbed, Includ. Ing weeklies, molllnthlies and quarterlles indl hdurln.; the general conference I there will be a dully publishod giving the, detailed reports of every moot Ing and events connectbl with the con fllrnce. Thollusands of subscriptilons to thiIs dally have already been sent In from all parts of the world. 'i'he Methodlst Epis.depal church, as is generally known, owes its Inception to the efforts of John Wesley, a clergyanl,, of the lChurch of .ngland, to increase the spirituality of the re ligious organisations Of that period. While he Is now recognised as the founder of tile Methodist church, he himself had no Idea 1$ establlshing a now church and did :ot realize the posslbllitles of the mlnhty movement he was starting. The first Wesleyan dilscple to preach In the United States was Philip Ilnt>mrx, whwo formed at society near 'tile John street church in New York in 1766. A few years later, Captain Trhomlas Webb. of the Jrltilsh army, preached in a hired room lunar the barracks in tile seine city. At about the syqlu time, Robert Strawbridge settled in F1rederick county, Maryland, and preached and formed several somettee. In 1769, Itlchard Iloardman and Joseph Pillmore Ocme to America as Itinerant preach ers amd two years later Prancirs Asbury and Riclard *ri#bt. followed. At the close of the revolutionary war, there were about 80 Itinerant or trav ellng preachers and about 8,000 mem. hlers of Methodlst sooletles in America. The church, as it now 1i, was or. ganized at the Christmas conference hold in Baltimore ii 1784. when 60 preachers met with the 'R., Richard O(ke, a doctor of civil law and a pres. byter of the (Church of England, and FZrancis Aebury, and ebie or tW there who were especially 41et Mr. Wesley "to preside. k of Christ in AInerloI.'to '.Wel y him. self prepared the. "Ar.tll of eligloW' and 'the Sunday ser 4 whiobh were adopted by this first o0nfereno Which orgapnlised the Methbdlst EAI11O1P1, ohurch. not Ito agfrOeaiqce fortA Qb44 r t'.tt aggregation of . triat and thi o'at which the work trlets of a summarised. .. 14 , f tenaeo is then whleih mhas Met ech fei ar c" 1i?9. At first all of the minstert I, were members of the Ieteral coi..r once but as the chrchb grew this .hi came impossible and, int 180 It wet decided that the getnteal elerenene. should consrst of delegates trlotathe annual conferences proportionate to their menbeeship. The flat diA ed general conference was eid in iI, Until 1144, the general ae included -both the northern and' the southern states. In that year the slavery question became acute and the church divided Into northern and", southern branches. cWithin the past few years, numerous efforts have been made to unite these, bodler'nd It was thought that further aetlot might be taken at this general conference, but it is not upon the list .of subjects scheduled for discusslon.o WMile all barriers between, the ttir Methodist churches heveo now been absolutely overcome, there are reasons why' their'; unity would not promote the. giowth of either and it might lead to compli cations which would consume time that tilllht be more profitably ;de voted to other things. They have ar. ranged a system of co-operation which. prevents their activities from over lapping in any way and have divided the forelag, mission field In such a way that the church south does not send missionaries into fields already covered by the northern church. While the general conference is the governing power of the church, there are several things which It cannot do. It cannot change "The Articles of Re. ligion" or the "Doctrines of ' the Church" or the "General Rules." It cannot change the epiacopacy or the plan of itinerant general superin tendency as It existed in 1808. It can not deprive ministers and members o( 4he right of. trial and appeal and It cannot divert the profits of the Meth odist Book concern front the preachers, their widows. and the children. of de ceased Methodist preachers. It il the law-makling body of the church com blning its legislativb, judicilal and executive functions. It cannot try a member of an annual conference until after a trial has been given by the body, but it can hear an appeal after a preliminary process and trial in the lower conference. "It is made up of Inlnistetal dele gates .elected by the annual confer onces and.of lay delegates elected by the lay' electoral conferences within the same territorial bounds as the an nual conferences with which they are connected. Lay delegates have. only been admitted to the general epurer ence since 1972, but the advantage of lay representation has now become so w-ell established that one of the most important matters to be discussed by the present conference is the admis elon of lay delegates to the qnnlual conferences b fanl itetnbers. thes .<1 lowing them to' voao tl.on matters rep resptiting the chutchl activittes in their respective communities. The bishops will also come in for a large share of attention at this ger? eral conference. Some persons feel that It would be better to elect them for a' term of years instead of for life. Then comes up the question of an age limit for the superannuation of bishops. The need of a bishop for northern Europe as well as a bishop for the colored annual conferences will be presented in opposition to the'ques tion, "Should the Methodist Epis copa'y, be discontinued?" Giving the bishops the veto power in the general conference and limiting the powers of the bishop's cabinet, the- location of their residence, their allowance for secretaries and several similar matters are all to be thoroughly discussed, at this gathering. There is a strong feeling In favoy of the restoration of the time limit' for Methodist pastors, and this subject is one of the greatest interest which will ie considered. The results of'the in determinate appointment have been acknowledged disappointing in many ways and there are many' conferences which have instructed their delegates to vote in favor of a five-year limit and there are many Methodists who confess their willingness to make It three years. The question of restoring the title of "presiding elder" to the district superlntendents will also In terest many persons who objected to hlaving that time-honored title dis continued. Tomorrow--.'arribeen Politiecs; I.-The New InternationIal Problems. ON THE SPUR OF THE MOMENT By Roy K. Moulten Aeoording'to Unele Abner.. It In very seldom that you, se_ a white man doin' whitewashin' or a colored man driving a coal wagon. When any feller thinks: he is the only one in this world who has got any troubles, he only needs to 'drop into a house where the folks ate get tin' ready for a party and the fond father has seven daughters who "haven't a thing to wear." Some men are born toolish, others acquire foolishness, and still othesI have foolishness thrust upon ,thom, but there is no excuse for a toilet de liberately goin' Into a store a4n buylnt one of those hats' with a :dinky little feather ,stuck up oq the side. Proesident Taft sgys It more ,pople don't, tike up :,fprmig there tj gting to be a famine In this ooul$ r, and nobody looks foy a famine ,At' : -re apprehenplon thpl ,he oes, It Isn't .proper for anybod, ereopt. ang a vaudevillV p; orLO wmert.rwar a dreos Suit .in 1t",gein. ; n. deville rpeorm.fu ki vear a sty)til or nothing, livery time Hg kTulmattee fish18 it. he sto ps A iy ws'ia o at t meat narket an . hl t r thrbw p nice trot at p . -a".I - can say he caught. t QV 10,1tII o who 9 i$F Q l M .., r E A: - , 7 k..i c y whol some + i4 4 , . the nb6st numerousthing In this coun. try Is the author who has never had anything bublished. Imne .leople Whom We All Love. Thd 'glink who smokes a cigarette in a telephone booth. The' giddy young gum-chower who raves about the hero while the play is in progress. The gabby Individual who has seen the New Orleans mardi gras and can't forget it. The sweet critlc who can't play "Home, Sweet Home" on the piano wi(h one finger. The literary expert who can't write. The man who comes along With a Joe Milller mlasterplece and says: "*'Hero' a new one I heard yesterday." The ledge brother who espects to make all the speeches. Tho man who calls you by your first hame when he has known you only two minutes. Caught en the Fly. Woodrow Wilson ham a brother who htl been In the newspaper business many yearJ. Perhaps the brother 1s the one In the family who Is entitled to the' piesldncy. if Hon. James Ham Lewis ever wishes to remove himself absolutely from' the political firmament he 'can easill) do no by getting shaved. A'-,nurseri firm Slt the easut l ad. ver~tsing for graftersr A want ad In tbe Washlngton papers should bring results. IEx-Senator Dick will lead the Taft forces in Ohio. but where he will lead them remains to ibe seen. The Daughters of the Mexican Rev. olutions should Ibe about the largest organliation in the world. One good thing about the presiden tial campaign is that it crowds sched. ule K off the first page. A report gays more actors go into bankruptcy than do members of any Dickens' Wit and Wisdom' By Mrs. Hogue Stinoheomb. Self -Swindlers. "All other swindlers upon earth are nothing to the self-swludlers."--reat expectatlons. If yourself, as you think you are, shoyld meet yourself that your neigh bor sees, do you think they would "speak as they pass by?" ' Woaild'it not be Interesting to eaves drop, while they talked of Ife and its little ironies? It is so easy to believe In yourself. You know how good you would be, lf you ;"had the chance." You build almshouses or churches, endQW. colleges, or libraries, or send missionarles to foreign fields--I your mind. You: know you would be gentle and kind' to all, If" some magic wand would suddbMily transform you Into a milllon% alre. PRIZES FOR F tWW RDN The Missoullan offers $50 ip prizes for ,the nlsit successful efforts inomaking flower gardens, this saq.. son, in the city of Mliýulia, " The' first prize w4i1 b,.. . The second pr ili The third jjit /.. v. . : The competition a op -! to l. rsidnts b .the city, tries should be made not liter atn Mayl 1, ;lth , Qretary BEietnsteln of thte, e 4 oh er omomerc, ,o has consented to take..blhep.'tthe CeOtjst. The condition of the yard whne en' he rnie y will be contrasted with its condltio when the garden, s. in th height of its beauty, and the co ri~on w have affeet upon the award. : On this account, the entries:sho be is will nalke is posiable to itnai lthe,: Ihe date of e final itnspectonpi will depe Sseas on. Announce ent i be d the pi o Aarll invgeg'to .. - 'ý( other profession. Well, look How Often they get married. , Sone favorite sons are begidnbig to wonder whose favorites they are. A new York paper says there ais. many well-preserved men In.that city. Yee, and there are others who are pickled. The Obeteelh In the spring the young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love; To a fine five-room apartment for, Mi chosen turtle dove. In a swell apartment building that is strictly up-to-dite, With electric elevators and, a . cosy corner grate; To a patent tireless cooker and a A handsome touring car To. the sweet domestic drama in Nrioft she would be the star. Oh, the cheerful cosy evenings by a Pocahontas fire, And the confidential chats, of Which 4 mpan could nevos.tire . . ' hil, the. charming litife 'diners, ivlth the partner of his life, In his five-room apartment with: his dainty little wife. It's a dream that is worth trealllnpi and it would e very nice. There is just one- thik preventlpg it -he hasn't igot'~ti piice. ttl-tt :. Apri ItS-A plisonet in the Jall at Terry, Whose name is un known, Jailed . on : a misdemeanor charge. was acdldentllty lhilled this morning by & gun belongin.td an: of fleer fallinr to the floor. :iid being discharged.. The Roylee. M jgpL tjle comi.aby Oatabllshmint'wsla ::sobbed Saturday night. One. bagllar- was caught, but two escapied. whll6'the prisoner was being placed in jall, the officer's. gun slipped from his pocket and was discharged. But would you be any different fromn what you are now? Would you not still be as selfisha in a larger way? Wouldyou nort_ pay off somne old scores It you had the chance?' In short, would you not be just your. self? If you are not being kind In your present sphere of action, would you be able to be kind In a larger one? If you forget Ulegllttle'courtesles that you could render, npw, Would your money be any oIetter It you should have.. a greater opportunity? In fine, are you not swindling your. self? Is your opinion of yours41t jus. ttled by the opinion of others? Are you not giving your little ego' an lntLateg v.a.get rItrls. ntar t :be holiest wilf "ine's solr than to led an ~p.lx.S If you do '.6 b'ielleve it, just try it.