Newspaper Page Text
IMA ~a awnF11
I URANK & 3.8 Wh.
1UL RTOOM. 4 * MONTANA.
A lig Iows if the lire l.
-ta Evs b rwe ud There
Chico Baca, who was one o0
Aelaya's closest supporters, has te
signed as minister general of the
Madris cabinet in Nicaragua, accord.
ing to advices sent to the state do.
William Pittman, the American en.
gineer captured by Madras and con.
fined in a prison cell in Managua, is
reported by American Consul Olivares
at Managua to be ill with malarial
lever, although his condition to said
cot to be serious.
The application of the supposedl)
financial ruling of President Taft on
what constitutes whisky, may be
suspended for some time as the re
sult of Louisiana courts acting on a
petition oz representatives of the so
called whisky trust.
Unless futher neglect and mistreat
meat is shown by the Madris gor.
ernment toward William Pittman, the
American engineer now held in
Managua as a prisoner of war, the
state department will leave his case
in the hands of United States Consul
Olivares in Managua.
The interstate commerce commis
ason announced Moeday that the re
cently filed tariffs making advances
In the freight rates on cattle and
dressed beef between Chicago and
New York had not been suspended.
The matter arose through an In,
quiry from an important New York
business house as to the proposed
The elaborate funeral given King
Edward cost the nation $202.500, as Is
shown In the supplementary financial
Dr. Leslie Dodd Ward of Newark, N.
J, vice president of the Prudential
Insurance company, died in London.
Dr. Ward was not In good health when
he sailed from New York and his con.
dition gradually grew worse after his
arrival in Lendsn.
At Cracow. Galica, a great three
day's national Polish festival to
celebration of the 600th anniversary
of the battle of Tannenberg, in which
the Polish and Lithuanian army de.
tested and broke the power of the
Teutonic order began with the unveil.
ing of a monument to King Ladislaw
The Glasgow board of trade return
shows that during the five months
ending May 31. no fewer than 29,55
passengers left the Clyde for places
out of Europe. Of these 41.401 were
bound for the United States and 15.
055 for Canada. thirteen for Au.
tralls. and stxtysix for other places.
In the month of May alone 4,602 left
for Canada and 2,837 for the United
* Prosecntions against manufactue.
ere of Ice cream cones contalaing
borax are to be Instituted by the gov.
erament under the pure food law.
Large selsures of cones were made
recently is diferent parts of the coun.
try by Inspectors of the department
of agriculture. Analysis of the cones
seaned disclosed the presence of
borax, a property which has been
held to be deleterious to the human
Military aviators engaged is a
stmie serial battle at Vincennes. The
Blues, representing the attackisg
fares, beat the Reds, the defending
fares. Beth forces carried guns to a
height ot 100 meters (about $25 feet).
Xutinhlt.. emperor of Japan. has
telegraphed to President Taft that it
was a great pleasure to him to have
the eggertuaity of seeing Jacob M.
Balekison. the American secretary of
war, en his recent visit to Tokle
when the secretary was shown every
insteq by the Japanese oecials.
senator Bristow sa5s Kansas Is not
tbkegs Spaker Canaon seriously.
Preeldeat Taft has taken the cone
rwY5ats pollcy is his own hands.
Mns Katie Tamara of Chicago, 21
wSon d. was seriously wounded at.
OW a strauggle with a burglar whoa
the discevered Is ber bedroom.
W. F. MeCarey, postmaster at La.
Oea, eove county. OkL. ended his life
Ii dInking earbolic acid. A post.
eqe eset tod MoCarey that he
amem so through the once records.
Wahe b. west to the acae he found
h beda war becomes a new
Vse u by reason at the achieve
waV s 0 A M t contributing to
th e ia l Tg 4 eof Northwesters
.!'1a1Usasb tof riot.
wrss Wa eleiMpeltet atoo ar.
aba be e~getto eBabout 1,
"kawsu eset oe eae is the
'i elyissanel esinetfa es*t state.
Paeassent Wetsseew MeM at
wantesr uv110 mtM that
m gweal..assage as
asae ai awa
3eessvell wIl aid seater 3se5
no In his kght for re-e4e1t15.
The healh at the German emperor
is sold to be greaty impaired.
A strike of cesutstors sad trail
as was called an the Grand Trunk
It 1s said the neat lower house Is
not necessarily lost to the repubil
The Oklahoma crop situation
shows an improvement of 75 per ceat
over any previous year.
There will be so strike on the
Pennsylvania railroad. the dispute be
lag settled by a conference.
The convention of the American as.
sociatlon of Ad clubs opened ia
Omaha with 500 in attendance.
Rhode Island shows Increased
population, but not enough to give
tho commonwealth another congress
At Clinton, Ill., Chief of Police John
Struble was shot about midnight by
an unknown man and died In a short
Daniel Kinet, the Belgian aero
naut who fell when the rudder of his
aeroplane broke, died from his i
A Lincoln, Nebraska man has in
vented a bucket which may revolu
tionize methods of excavating and
The crop report for Germany.
which gives conditions up to July 16.
shows a slight depreciation since
Prince John Charles Francis. the
youngest child of King George and
Queen Mary, celebrated his 11th
Drouth in the northwest is seriously
affecting the cattle men, threatening
them with great losses and possibly
with financial ruin.
The Baltimore Eastern League bases
ball club has sold Pitcher "Lefty"
Russell to the Philadelphia American
League team for $12,000.
Congressman George W. Norris at
the Fifth (Nebraska) distriet had his
name filed as a candidate for renomb
nation on the republican ticket.
Plans for the establishment of a
bureau of railway economies at Wash
ington, D. C. by the railroads of the
country were announced at Chicago.
The Wisconsin prohibition platform
contains clauses denouncing both
local and county option as not beiag
a settlement of the liquor problem.
An aeronaut named Andrews fell
100 feet when his balloon burst at
Lake Manawa. Iowa, but was saved
from death by falling Into the
branches of a large tree.
At Enid. Okla., guests of the City
Hotel fled In their night clothes when
the hotel and an adjoining structure
was destroyed by fire. Several of the
guests were slightly injured.
At Omaha Samuel C. Dobbs was re
elected by acclamation president of
the Associated Advertising Clubs of
America and after a gruelling fight
Boston was awarded the next conven.
Chico Baca, who was one oft
Aelaya's closest supporters, has re
signed as minister general of the
Madrus cabinet in Nicaragua, accord
Ing to advices to the state depart.
Colonel Roosevelt, as well as Git.
ford Plnchot, has been asked to be
in Atlanta. October 7, when a meet.
tug will be held for the purpose of
organizing a state conservation as
Officials of the Iowa State Teach.
ers' association announced that
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt will
speak at the meeting of the assocla.
Son in Des Moines Friday night, No.
For the first time since he returned
to Kansas, United States Senator
Joseph l. Bristow, in a speech at
Olathe, Kans., referred to the fact
that he has been denied patronage by
Edward A. Thompson, who to
charged by his former fiancee. Miss
Warren of New York. with disappear
lag on October 6. 1909, the day set for
their wedding with $1,780 of her
money, was arrested in Minneapolis.
At Hamburg Thirty-five thousant
ship yard workers united In a de
mand for an increase of 10 per cent.
in wages and a fity-three-hour week.
President Taft was highly pleased
when he received a letter from Secre.
tory of the Treasury MacVeagh,
stating that the splendid showing at
federal inances announced on June
30 fast, had been improved by revised
returns showing additional receipts at
To race with the British expedition
ander Captain Scott to the south
pole, a Japanese sailing vesrel of 209
toes carrying Ueutenant Shirase sad
the Japanese expedition to the Ant
aretle will leave Tokio bay em
August 1. The expedition will pte.
coed via Benin islands and Australia.
Cannon declares he is i 1 the
epeakership fght to stay.
x -Vice President Fairbanks ad.
dressed the association of ad clubh.at
Jack Johasos, the pugilist, was ae
rested in New York for automobile
It is rumoredthat the investigating
committee has decided to eoerassi
Presient Taft doe not care to ala
in the polites of the dilterent state
William Piseg was arraete at
Wayne, Wei*. eharged with the mae
der of his eastes.
Mawer 3mma! Costa has bees a,
poainted military attache to the Aress
tse hsgatiss at Usrn.
The Ledoatr asceal wil e the
Iaramament fame in the eampaig in
lasa ofthis -m sad fal, aesad
1fs i o se tmig es. tht ste,.
BANDIT IS SLAIN
RAIL SLEUTH AT LADOGA, N. D,
PURSUES FIVE DESPERADOES
FOR TWO HOURS.
rilE DETECTIVE WAS GAME
Hundregs of Bullets Fired by Daring
Agent In Long Chae.-Brave
Man Captures Four Other
Ladoga.-In a running pistol fight
over the prairies, lastlag two
bours, during which time bun
ireds of bullets were fired, one des
perado was killed and four captured
By Jacob C. Koerner, special agent for
he Nortbe rn Pacific.
After marching his prisoners to the
oak-up, Koerner fainted. He had been
struck twice by bullets, but stuck
tamely to the trail until he had round
ad up his men. His condition is se
The quIntet were breaking into
freight cars here and had created a
*eign of terror.
Koerner surprised them in the act
of breaking into a car and opened
Ire. The robbers fled over the prairie,
but never once got out of range of the
railroad sleuth's revolver.
MURDER AT WALKER.
Man Kills Another, Takes to the
Woods, Found by Posse.
Walker.-Edward Lucia, a steam
boat pilot on Leech lake, shot
and killed James Boardwell, en
gieer at the Leech Lake Lumber
company's new saw mill, with a 33
rifle, the shot taking effect in Board
well's forehead, death being instan
Lucia's claim was that Boardwell
and his stepson, Earl Hover, were
making a white slave out of his 16
Arriving at the tent where Board.
well and the boy were together with
Mrs. Boardwell, Lucia opened up on
the man, firing three shots and then
took to the woods back of the prem
The village was at once aroused
and men with guns at once organized
themselves as a posse and commenced
a search of the woods for Lucia who
was found after half an hour by Rob
ert Block, of St. Paul.
Block took the gun away from Lucia
and the man went peacefully with him
and Ed. Rogers. to the county Jail
where he is now in custod).
The shooting was evidently premedi
tated, as Lucia went to the place with
a gun, and a woman heard him re
mark that he was going to shoot both
the man and the stepson.
Lucia's daughter had been staying
at the lIoardwell home for some time
and her father had had words with
Boardwell on prior occaalons regard
ing the girl staying there. The girl
is exceedingly good looking and has
a tinge of Indian blood in her veins,
her mother being a half breed.
SIDNEY A. ANDERSON ANNOUNCED
Impatient Progressive Reveals Plans
in War on Stalwart Faction.
Albert Lea.-Republican insurgency
in the First district which, to all
appearances, has been lifeless
and forgotten, suddenly took on a new
lease of life and upon the ears of
the Republicans of the district was
sprung the startling announcement that
Sidney A. Anderson of Fillmore coun
ty was to be brought forth as a can
didate against Congressman James
A. Tawney at a meeting to be held in
Rochester, Tuesday afternoon at 4
This Information leaked out through
one of the progressives, who had be
come somewhat impatient at the de
lay in securing a suitable candidate,
and he partially gave vent to his feel
tugs and told the news of the secret
conclave to the newspapers.
The statement issued says:
"We have found a candidate who
is willing to make the run against
Tawney in the person of Sadney An.
derson of Fillmore county, a prominent
young attorney of that county. He is
a good speaker, likely appearing and
will make an excellent fight against
Chicago Live Steok.
Chicago, July 26.-Cattle 10c lower;
beeves. $firstname.lastname@example.org; Western steers.
$(86.70; stockers and feeders, $4.100
6.65; cows and helfers, $2.60066.5;
Hogs-market -0 and 1$ c lower;
light, $8.55; mixed. $8.1508.80; heavy,
87.85018.60; rough. 57.85 86.5; good
`o choice heavy, $8.05; pigs. $8.60.
Sheep-market Ic lower; native,
12.6004.35; Western, $2.5004.40; year
liUngs. $4.2505.60; lambs, native. $4.50
Daily Market Report.
Minneapolis. July 26.-Wheat, Sept.,
11.15%; Dec.. $1.14%; No. 1 northern,
11.28%; No. 2 northern. $1.28%; No.
1 Durum. 95; No. 3 corn, 64; No
3 white oats, 44%c; barley, 65c; No.
I rye, 7%c; No. 1 flax. $2.51.
Duluth. July 26.-Wheat. Sept.,
$1.18%; Dec., $1.15; No. 1 northern,
South St. Paul. July 86.-Cattle
Steers, $55.@04.M; cows. fair. $4.00
.00; calves, $.60.060; hogss $3.15
63.25; sheep, yearulags $3M.*@T.70;
DmThW~ýTiONS PLACED ON NOR.
140N PACIFIC TRACKS.
4* Clues to the Partle Pheeing Rail.
'ni less on Trace-May M Byre,
Tramps or HeldupsMen.
BlMAim k, N. D.. July 25.-Two at
tempts were made to wreck N. P. coeast
trains In broad daylight Sunday.
Train No. 15 arriving dare at 3:15 re
ported a aumber of angle irons tied to
the track near Apple Creek, a small
station give miles east of here. They
were seem in time for thq train to be
stopped and th.* obstructions reincred.
Train No. S dse a couple of hours
later from the c est was warned of the
ather train's ,cp .rlence and was on
the lookout and discovered again angle
Irons and flshrplates piled upon the
track. These a ere removed and the
police notlfeti hut when they reached
'he place there was no clue.
There Is abeolutely no theory as to
whether It was i- Ys. tramps or would
be holdup artists. aside from the fact
that the place t here the obstructions
were placed is ideal for a holdup.
To Begin Laying Steel.
Minot. N. It. July 25. - vineteen
miles of steel on the Fargo-Minot ex
tension of the (reat Northern will be
laid at once, or Just as soon as It can
be gotten down between Surrey and a
point on the Mouse river where the
bridge across the river Is to be built.
This is the Information coming from
an authorative source today.
It k s been announced for some time
that the Great Northern would not lay
any steel on the Fargo-Minot line this
year.. but it has recently been decided
:o run the steel out of Surrey to a point
on the Mouse river which will be the
biggest structure of the kind on the line
and will require a great deal of mate.
vial In its construction.
The company has decided to do as
much as possible of this work this fall
and accordingly has decided to lay
steel to the river so that the steel and
materlals for the span can be gotten
on the around at once. Trains will be
running over the extension out of Sur
rey it is said in another month. It is
not probable that the steel will be laid
further than the bridge site on this
end of the extension this year.
Nine Die in New York.
New York. July 23.-After its recora
rise to 94 degrees yesterday marking
the hottest day of the season, the of
ilci1i mercury hivered above or not
far beneath the to mark all night, reg
istering a minimum of 78 and early
this morning standing at 79 or two de
grees above th. figures for the same
hour Sunday. The prospects were fo
another sizsling hot day today. Nine
deaths which occurred in the last
twenty-four hours are attributed to the
Reports from Brooklyn hospitals
this morning added four to the list of
live deaths replrtad yesterday.
Crops Fail-Homesteader Suicides.
Aberdeen, S. D.. July 25.-G.
Muatch, a homesteader near Pretty
Rock. in the Cheyenne River reserva
tion, despondent over the prospect of
a partial crop failure, committed sui
cide by hanging himself in a well on
his claim. His lifeless body was dis
covered by neighbors. itoy lants. a
homesteader resIding four miles from
McIntosh. was found denat in bed by
his wife. heart failure beige the cause.
He was 29 years of age. and was mar
ried last March to Miss Florence Cogs.
well of J:urtington, Mich., where the
body was shipped for burial.
Off For Aretie Regions.
Ottawa. tint, July 25.-Captain Ber
nier. a Canadian polar navigator, is
now enroute to Canadian arctic waters
with the governments permission to
attempt the northwest passage and
bring his vetesel around to Victoria.
B. t'., a feat which was unsuccessfully
tried by Peary, Ross. Frankly and
other navigators during the last cen
tury. t'iptain Bernler sailed from
Quebec an the steamer Arctic under
sealed orders last month.
Trainmen Killed in Wreck.
NIles, t.. July 2f.-Engineer George
Naver and Itrakeman William A. Re.
dout of an extra east-bound Erie
freight train were instantly killed this
morning, wh/i the freight plunged
through a switch one mile west of
here. The engine, tender and one car
were overturned in the ditch along the
track. Naver's body will be taken to
his home in Randall. Redout lived to
Lynched Negro Woman.
Munroe, La.. July 25.-'nidentlfed
men broke into the city jail here early
today and carried off Laura Porter, a
negro woman prisoner, the keeper of
a resort where white men are reported
to have been robbed on several occa
saons. It is generally believed that she
was thrown into the Ouachita river
Attack Rates on Melons.
Washington. July 21.-Freight rates
on melons shipped from southwestern
points via East St. Louis, Ill., to points
in Minnesota. were attacked today In
a complaint filed with the Interstate
commerce commission by Gamble-Rob.
unson Commerce Co.. Ulnjeapolis.
For Photographing Recerds.
Fargo.-Cass county may buy a new
machine for photographing records in
the register of deed's office for court
and other purposes.
May Have Jumped nd.
Bisnmarek. N. D.. July !5.-Charlms
White, under $2.4e bonds awaitlag
the action of the supreme court on bib
conviction as a blind plgger. is alleged
to have Jumped his bond and left for
At any rate, be has not been seen
In Blasmarck for the past few days, and
his boodmnea are anxious to end him
and turn him over to the authorities.
White is claimed to have disposed of
his interests here, upeo which It is
said he cleaned up $4,4N in cash, and
skipped out. It is understood that the
pollce in MInneapelis think they have
PLYING MACHINE AND AUTO IN
EXCITING CONTEST AT GRAND
WAS CLOSE AT ALL TIMES
Autemebile Kept the Lead, But Was
Followed Very Closely by Flying
Machine Whichat One Time
Ojand Forks, N. D, July 23.-A
thrilling race between Arch Hoasey in
his aeroplane and an automobile was
the feature event of the 1910 Grand
Forks fair. The attendance yesterday
was not quite up to that of previous
The track for the aeroplane had been
laid at the west end of the Infield to
permit Hoxsey to rise against the wind.
The aeroplane was pushed down to that
point on Its detachable trucks and
made ready for the flight. In the mean
time J. D. Bacon's speedy 85-horse
power automobile had been brought
out on the track ready for the five mile
race with the aeroplane. At 4:04 Hox
sey rose from the earth and ofter a
short preliminary flight settled back
for the start and they were off with the
big automobile a few length. in the
lead. In the ten turns around the track
the spectators had an excellent oppor
tunity to realise the speed of the aero
plane. The automobile was driven
skillfully and as fast as the halt mile
track would permit and still the bl
plane, battling with a twenty-five mile
wind. kept close behind. Several times
Hoxsey gained enough to pass before
the grandstand almost straight above
the auto and once toward the end of
the race In rounding the west end of
the track Hoxsey was ahead. Coming
down the stretch he was buffeted by
strong gusts of wind and was at the
same time forced to rise in the air to
pass above the wires across the track
and lost his lead. He was unable to
regain it and finished a speedy and ex
citing race about fifty feet behind.
Many times the audience broke out
with cheers and seemed anxious that
Hoxsey should win and there are a
great many who believe under better
condtions that he would have pulled
out ahead. He was flying under great
difficulties. The speed of the wind and
the gusts that caught the big planes
would have caused most of the men in
the business of aviating to refuse tc
make an attempt to carry out the race
part of the programme. The splendid
manner in which he handled his ma
chine filled the hearts of the people
with admiration for his coolness, nerve
Crippen May Be in Canada.
London, July 23.-It is believed that
Dr. Hawley H. Crippen and Ethe:
Clare Lenve have reached Canada
Such importance is attached to the
clue that Scotland Yard has decided
to send Inspector Dow to the dominioE
Superintendent Froest of Scotland
Yard is reticent as to the supposed
whereabouts of the wanted man and
woman in Canada. It was learned
however, that the police believe that
Crippen and his companion crossed
the Atlantic from a continental port.
From what port or upon what steam.
er. regular liner or tramp, the two are
thought to have sailed, is not made
known. It is also possible that they
left from a port of Germany or Spain
or embarking on the coast of France
went first to the United States and
thence to Caevda.
1,000 Men right Fire.
Winnipeg, Man., July 23.-All night
long 1.000 fire fighters fought in the
darkness a two-mile wall of fire in the
tall timbers north of Rainy River. Ont
Half a dozen brigades from outside
Sixty-five million feet of lumber to
plied next to the brush just beyond
which rage the flames. Mayor Carson
said this morning, after a night's vigil
if the wind changes again to the north
the town is doomed. All along the
route between here and Fort Francis
in the brush country from forty miles
southeast there are deserted and
burned farm buildings.
President Sprains Ankle.
Ellsworth, Me.. July 23.-President
Taft is sulfering from a severely
strained right ankle. Despite the ex
cruslating pain which was evidenced
by a decided limp and facial grim
aces each time he had to climb in or
out of an automobilse or train, the
president carrier out the rather exact
ing program which had been arranged
for him today. It included a speech.
automobile ride and luncheon in Ban
gor, and speech and reception here.
Canada Gains and Lease.
Winnipeg. July 23-The immigra
tion commissloter gave out today the
figures of arrivals since March 31 this
year. The total immigration to west
ern Canada in the last four months
was 13000. of whisk 4,500 came from
Leeks Like Settlement.
Ottawa. Ont.. July 23.-McKensie
Kling, minister of labor. received this
evening trom James Murdock. of the
Grand Trunk general trainmens' com
mittee an acceptance of the govern.
'neat's proposal to arbitrate.
Forest Fire Checked.
Spokane, Wash., July 23.-Heavy
showers durlg the last forty-eight
hours have checked the great forest
fires that were threatening the towns
of Washington. Idaho, Montana and
British Cslumbia sad for the present
practically all danger is passed.
Libby, Mentann, reports that Area
in the Kootenay National forest have
been extiguiabhe and there is ae
longer danger Ia Lnocoln county. Mhe
flames to the British Kootenay distriet
around Neesen. B. C. which were re
vived by riday's winha were again
smethered by rain last night sad the
tanger is new hoght 66 be ended.
B ALTIMORE, Md-Ta there is a
large and ever-laereasias number
of women smokers In Baltismore was
the opinion expressed by several prom.
inent physicians and women them.
Most of the physicians were pwhesi
tating in their disapproval of the habit
Dr. William H. Pearce said:
"I consider it bad for anyone to
smoke, but it is worse for women than
for men. It lowers the moral tone
eventually and has absolutely noth
ing to recommend it in any way."
When asked if many of his women
patients were smokers he declared
that he did not know.
"It's not the kind of habit to de
mand treatment," he said, "and as a
matter of fact I know positively of
only two of my women patients who
make a practise of smoking."
The greater number of women
smokers In Baltimore are to be found
among the "fashionables"-the society
set, and with them the cigarette habit
is said to be general. At some enter
tainments given only for women the
entire party will take cigarettes as
naturally as their husbands and broth
ers would do. They have their own
cigarette cases and match boxes, and
their own favorite brands, and, while
not flaunting the habit in the faces of
a conservative public. "make no
'Tis the Kellys Who Are Proud Now
CHICAGO.-Several hundred Chicago
Kellys have received letterp re
cently informing them that they are
descendants of anctent Iriah kings. and
for the modest sum of one dollar they
will be sent the famous Kelly coast of
The letters are sent out by a Phila
delphia concern that makes a business
of looking up "family trees," and the
Kellys all over the United States are
receiving the glad news.
The "discovery" that Kelly was
once a king of Ireland was made by a
representative of the Philadelphia con
cern "after years of research in the 11
braries of Dublin. Cork and Belfast."
The ancestral coat of arms is some
thing that every Kelly should have
according to toe letter-and as there
are only a few thousand left. It be
hooves Kelly to remit his one dollar
The letter in part is as follows:
Mr. Kelly-Dear Sir: We have just
received from our agent in Dublin a
rare old engraving of the cost of arms
Chicagoan to Start an Electric Farm
CHICAGO.-The shades of Ben
Franklin and the near shades of
Thomas Edison are about to fall upon
the fertile fields of Lake county.
Thanks to the enterprise of Samuel In
sull, who has several considerable
vegetable patches In the county ad.
joining Cook, the garden fields are to
have an electric treatment.
When not working on his turnip
patch. Mr. Insull Is president of the
Commonwealth Edison company. He
has also much to do with Lake county
electrical enterprises. They have also
tricity to burt. This may have some
thing to do with the experiment In
gardening which the Insull Mends,
and they are legion, declare he is
about to perpetrate on a county whose
Throws Vinegar in a Burglar's Eyes
NEW YORK.-Mrs. Nathan Jaspe.
wife of a contractor. aves her bus
bead frm posnible death at the head.
at a burglar recently by throwtos a
tap of viesear sbe the herglar's eyes
pad blnadlae him.
The man west to Jasper and told
him he was starvia& His appearaaee
bare oat his story. Jasper gave him
mosey for tood. and told him he would
get him to work. Wi the Jaspers
welt waft Fao for see they ad
the a- be a loest at thebr sum
bea s" of the matter seedily ad
mit that they mowl
Another set about ?*town among
whom okIuins htliaia freely
incouded the artistic musical
coteries. Among them there to at.
ways a more or lass foreign element
and Continental ideas generally Sad
Several well-known women physi
clans were asked about their observa
tions on the subject and, with one ac
cord, they replied that the habit was
general among society women only.
"It is a conspicuous fact," said one.
"that few women students of colleges
or universities smoke. I have never
known of a woman teacher who did."
Another woman physician said she
did not consider it had ever been con
clusively proved that smoking in mod
eration was harmful, but that she
thought both men and women were
none the better for It.
A well-known suffragist was asked
whether a desire to vote on a wom
an's part went with the habit of ciga
rette smoking. She was indignant
and declared "very few Baltimore sut
fragists smoke, and, anyhow, those
who do did it before they became
Among clubwomen It is almost un
known, and in explanation Of this
they say they have too much to do
and think about, and it Is only idle
women who learn to smoke.
A well-known physician living on
Charles street said that while smoking
might not hurt the woman, he con
sidered It a horrid habit and no woman
was "kissable" who smoked. He was
certain that he would not permit any
of his family to indulge In It for a
of the Kelly family. We are now pro
ducing this for framing and printing a
pamphlet, describing it and giving the
lineal descent of the first Kelly from
Heremon, first king of Ireland, and
through a long line of Irish monarchs.
Only enough will be printed to fall ad
vance orders. The price is only one
dollar. Send cash with order."
Have you noticed Kelly saince be got
the wqrd from Philadelphia? He holds
his head higher than usual and be will
hardly bow to the Gradys and the
"What's come over Kelly?" Is the
question his neighbors are asking.
When a Kelly meets a Kelly they
shake hands cordially and the conver
sation is about their ancestral coat at
"I always knew that Kelly was one
of the best names In Ireland,"' said
Edward T. Kelly, president of the E.
T. Kelly company, publishers, "but I
didn't know we were descendants of
kings until I got the letter from a
family tree' concern the other day.
More than fifty men of my name have
spoken to me about It, as they also
received letters on the subject.
"There is only one way to spell the
name, and that Is K-edouble ly.
Those who slip In the extra E between
L and Y are not the real Kelly.. the
descendants of Irish royalty."
farmers have always been respectably
conservaitve. You see, to the presi
dent ot an electric company the Ilght.
lag juice Is cheaper than fertilizer.
Think what it means to Chicago
diners It the Insull plan bears fruit.
Bill of fares will feature electeic rad.
ishes, Incandescent onions. which may
be odorless; pies from 10.000 candle
power pumpkins: kilo-watt potatoes
and alternating current cabbages.
In the wake of this eating may come
electrical sprees. The somber citisea
after dining on an electrlaed potato
salad may glow like a lightning bag
and warble a few bars of "I Wonder
Who's Kissing Her Now." Each green
pea may contain an electric shock and
the result of eating a single portion
may be shocking. If this comes to
pass just blame Mr. Insull.
There are three kinds of tarming,
as you probably don't know. unless you
have had a fling at It. The irst grad.
is the common or garden variety as
practised by our forbears. Then there
Is the upto-date. rotatioa4n-erops, ap
meat. unconasclos. The colt had a
spring look on the outside and the
man had bean shat In. He was almost
suffocated. Mrs. Jasper got some vin..
gar, which her husband used as a re.
storative, and succeeded In brging
the man to his senses.
As soon as the man became cos
saolns he attacked Jasper. The am-i
tractor was no match for him, sad
was being choked into amonseloml
ness when Mrs. Jasper hirned the
vinegar into the ma's tfas. Howlnsg.
with pain, he bold Jasper. Mrs. Jas
per sprss at him, and sh sad ber
husband managead to hold him until a
polioemas eame and took him to Jan.
Jasper says the man be had be
trleaded was a toemer employe whob
he bad aelharsed OR eessunt of his
haMts. e asgs the sm- Bole bis
Jewely beles hidlIa Ib the elemet