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upon, was that little Pu Yi had 'been "deceived" by a naughty member of his cabinet, who had turned the country's railroads over to wicked foreigners. Evidently, the thing that was sticking in the craws of the Chi nese people, and making them re bel, was the handling of the rail road question. Yes, J. Pierpont Morgan freed China! But there is something ineff ably sad in the spectacle of the government of "th,e most en lightened nation of Christendom" aiding the schemes of Morgan to such an extent that a groaning people arose in rebellion, and shed their "blood and devastated their country, in order to throy off the Morgan shackles. -o o- IRE. CAR WAS CROWDED AND THE SHOPPERS WEKE TANDlrte OH SAcH OTHERS FEET, V4HEN. A meavV sex J-adV cried out, " F THE CONDUCTOR MocJvfl POWM FAKES, WHAT YULC TRE. MOTOR-cop f t KNOW IT OMUW COST A DOLLAR OECAOJli TH-e-PRICE TAG IS -STILL ON IT. HOOK FOR THE SUPREME COURT, SAYS REPORT J C 3-rtlAUfi Judge W. C. Hook. From Washington conies the rumor that the president has con fided to two senators his intention of appointing United States Cir cuit Judge William C .Hook of the eighth judicial circuit to the United States supreme bench, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Justice Harlan. Judge Hook was born in Penn sylvania, educated in St. Louis, and practiced law at Leaven worth, Kan., for 20 years. He be came a federal district judge in 1899. In 1903 he was made a cir cuit judge. He concurred in the opinion of the lower court dissolving the Standard Oif Co., which wss lat er upheld by the supreme court. He is 53 years old.