FRUIT JUDGE SEES
Guard Ackley was leaning over to
put an "'Oregon boot" on the prisoner
when Tannum like a flash drew the
officer's revolver from the exposed
holster and fired at Sheriff Richard
son, narrowly missing- his head. As
Ackley leaped up to grapple with him
Tannum shot him through the abdo
men. Richardson finally got his re-
nrrmviaTKti I volver out and riddiea tne Indians
rUtliU wwm ... . .., villln- him In,
FRIENDLINESS OF GROWERS 1 - -
In his long career as a thief catcher
tw.i.i Atinin Rhowi Largely Re-1 known throughout the entire north'
n. TMln Amint wen, 11 was me ciusw wut vrua.u
BpurauH, - ai,i0 v,c.h with hi. life as the
OTobardlsts -Much Costly Oompe- it was feared at first he would
tldon to Bo Eliminated Through
(By A. P. Bateman, Practical Or-
chardlst at Moslem, oif-, ana ma.u
die, but fortunately there was 8
skilled physician at Burns, who pull
ed the officer through. Boise States
SHEEP MEN IX NEW
MEXICO ARB FINED
Authority of Secretary of Agriculture
to Prevent Grazing of livestock on
National Forests Without Permit Is
.... r th vit Hood River Fruit I TEXAN 8 ARE ANGRY
rmn.v l . - AT WAIiIi STREET
rtiu Htvv.tAof iin nf lh times that
I The orlde of Texas has been touch
clflo northwest Is the increasing ed by certain developments In Wall
friendliness that comes from better street during the past year, and it is
acquaintance. The former feeling of the intention of several Prominent
bigotry, mistrust and bitter antagon- legislators to "get back'.' during the
tarn bYtween different organization, session now beginning Prominent
r TZS anfd Tv'-snT
'JZZTZ L? 'XSS of ihe displeasure it feels regarding
Apple Show. -
Great as is the gain to exniDiiur-
pleas to be excused from legislative
work because of lack of time, espe
cially during short sessions.
The international bureau does much
of Its work by correspondence, a fact
which Is developing the knowledge
that the influence of the letter writ
er is greater than that of the lobby
ist who personally appears at the cap-
itol. Ex-Senator Henry W. Blair Is I
the president of the bureau, which
has the support of churches, reform
societies and all kinds of organlsa
ttons whose purpose is to elevate the
moral character of the upper and
lower houses of congress.
MILLION ACRES TO BE
OPEII TO SETTLEMENT
INDIAN RESERVATION IS
TO BE OPENED SOON
The authority of the secretary of
agriculture to prevent the grazing of
livestock on the national forests with'
out a permit has been sustained In
New Mexico by action of the federal
courts In three cases In which the de-
fendanta had caused . or permitted
stock to trespass upon the Alamo for
est In defiance of the, regulations.
Because of the belief which has
been current among stockmen ; of
some localities during the last year
that the regulations of the secretary
of agriculture with regard to gracing
on the national forests are unenforce
able, the New Mexico cases are re
garded by officials of the department
certain phases of the Texas Insurance I of agriculture as particularly timely
laws. The people are thinking of re- I and valuable. The recent disposition
OLDEST MASON IN
NORTHWEST IS DEAD
Oliver Hazzard Perry 'Gibson, 96
years of age, who died at Davenport,
Wash., a few days ago, was the oldest
member of the Masonic order in the
northwestern country, if not on the
continent. He was initiated at Fort
More Than Two Thousand Allotments
to be Made liana Not Taken by In
diana Will Be Given to White Men
Grazing and Agricultural Tracts
More than 1,000,000 acres of agri
cultural, grazing and timber lands
will be available, for homestead pur
poses when the Colvllle Indian reser
vatlon, north of Spokane, Is opened
to settlement, according to Clair
all others because of the subnosed
hood, and he could tell the difference
as between these two foreign machines
because of the different position of
the radiator. Now. however,' he la
almost lost. The C. G. V. makes a
car in which the radiator is put be
fore the dash, just as the Renault has
It Furthermore the Ortxton-Keeten,
the . Thomas, the taxlcab and the new
Franklins, all have the subnosed hood
so that the man in the street can no
longer remark nonchalantly, "Re
nault," when he sees a bonnet of that
shape slipping by.
The non-stop mileage of the Fland
ers 20 that is trying for the record out
in Los Angeles now is 7700' miles.
Only recently the small machine
made 380 miles in a single day. The
record that Is being sought and which
probably will be beaten is one of 10,-
Leavenworth, Kan., early in 1841, Just I Hunt, aliotlng agent in charge of the!
"STUNT THE FINGERS AND.
YOU STUNT THE BRAINS"
ureat as is ine taliatlns- bv exempting Texan coun-1 to Question the validity of the regula
from the publicity wn U. -nd city bonds from taxation so tlons has evidently been due to the
win anit from the "get- that horae money may bujr tne DondB' entlrely natural desire of the stock- Davenport. His wife, who died
growers Will result irom tne Arawn Interest I man nasal what thnv minnmied. . , .
before entering the service of the
United States in the war with Mexi
co. He was born in Shippensburg,
Pa., May 10, 1815, and when a bo7
moved with his parents to Kentucky,
afterward going to Missouri, whence
he made a trip as teamster to Sante
Fe, N. M. He drove an ox-team to
California in 1850, returning to St
Joseph, Mo., two years later. He en
gaged in .business at Stewartsvllle,
Mo., until 1851 and came to Washing
ton in 1882, settling on a homestead
... ... f- I oecause tne money manu m uieu ttnaci i nuai moj
. ,m , of th. """M net Pro1- the legislature though mistakenly, to be their rights
lows this Intimate ua'",neorf.t finds that it has not the authority to I under the law as interpreted by the
show, and the friendly rivalry or em-
ulatlons as to which can show the
most marked Improvement in pro
duct or packing.
The comparison of products and
work from all sections makes for a
In 1891, was Mary Jane DeAtley, a
native of Missouri. Five grown up
children survive. In recognition of
his long services, Mr. . Gibson was
elected an honorary member of Acacia
Lodge No. 68, F. and A. M., Daven
port, In 1892.
enact such a statute, a constlutlonai I courts. Secretary Wilson considers
I amendment will probably be submit- that the effect of the action taken in
ted to the people for their ratification. I the New Mexico cases will be to clar-
The state would be losing nothing by I fy the situation materially, and to
exempting these bonds, as no revenue I promote a better understanding of the
1 1. witni nVktalnAfl from that source I ami i-if-h,a nf tha dnnarrmflnt
liberal education ana wno ovury ,.... of tho bonds being disposed I The mlsconcentlon which has led
Tialtor to the ShOW back to BIS nome I state's limits. Good I .tnnfemen to mnnou thev mlft-ht arraze
i J v . - r ' ' v i nomusni ft&uuia abbuob luwmwa
tneir stocit on tne national , ioresu i Booklet.
witnout taKing out a permit ana pay- . new r,ubilcation. from the pas
with higher respect for an otners. busness oolicy would prompt the sug-
"At this convenient railroad center, ed change( aU the interest
the growers of Oregon, Washington, money now belng Bent away from Tex-
Idaho, Montana and British Colum- wou,d be retamed at home and,
bla come with immense displays of . amon the Lome citizenship, to
their apples, put up in the best styles. th materlal advancement of the
I do not believe that tne remaraapie 8tate. lnternal interests.
advance in excellence notea mess
ing the grazing fee was due to the de- seneP deoartment of the Northern
clsion rendered by the supreme court p,clfl entitled "Throua-h the Fer-
of the United States last March, af- tUe Northwest" tells Interestingly and
firming a decision or tne unitea mates forcefully the story of the great
district court lor the soutnern district Northwest It tells why that country
of California, by Judge Wellborn, that appeals to the Homeseeker and where
violation of the grazing regulations is he wlll tlnd the region to best suit
not punishable as a crime. Tims ae- his own tastes. The great fruit-raising
clsion of the supreme court, however, valley, the mammoth alfalfa and
Spokane. Wash., Jan. 2. There was fcy an even division of the Jus- wheat fields, the irrigated farms and
will be more than 100 candidates, in- tlces, and therefore did not decide orchards are all described and pic
eluding Mayor Nelson S. Pratt, J. (the general Question one way or the tured. It took several months to ac
v. I . -oa, 1 UBUttl COICIBUU, Uli i v-.dw. . , a- . utilCl, VUb jiictvijr auuuiev ww. I CUlHUlUie IHQiXiAUUf vuuiaiuvu AU bllio
5? v , hroiia.s thir W Armstrong, president of the boad I ,ion of the lower court In the partlcu- booklet which comprehensively de
, . !! .!n oiiTiiv nit in of publlo works; E. V. Lambert pres-lar caBe., The supreme court has scribes the territory adjacent to th.
last three years, could have been
reached In double the time through
any other agency, '
"The standardizing of pack and
nackares. which has already been ac
complished, is of inestimable value ttf
the trade as a whole and Is an index
SPOKANE WILL HAVE
MANY CITY CANDIDATES I
local fruit unions, cordially unite in
ystematio methods of marketing.
The aoDles from all districts of
these five states must meet in the
same markets. Why should not we
growers meet beforehand and har
moniously plan the campaign?
"You have already been told that
definite steps were taken at Spokane
to Inaugurate this movement and
loubtless you will soon hear much
more about this live topic What I
say today is merely to add what em
phasis I can to its Importance and
bespeak the most careful and broad
minded consideration of any and all
proposals that may be advanced in
seeking a solution of this problem."
Mr. Bateman waa Judge of two
national apple shows In Bpokane, al
so conducting the free packing school
at the third annual competitive apple
exposition In Spokane In 1910.
ldent of the city council; Charles M.
Fassett, president of the Spokane
chamber of commerce, ntne members
of the city council, and bankers, mer
chants and tradesmen, for live com
mlssionshlps under the new charter.
which carried by a majority of 2226
The election will take place on
March 7, 1911, the commission tak
ing charge of the city's offalrs as soon
as the vote Is certified. The salary Is
$5000 a year and three of the com'
mlsslonerships are for terms of four
years. The charter provides for
first second and third choice, which
gives promise of complicating matters
to make It one of the most spectacu
lar campaigns In the history of the
Charles W. Fleming, city clerk, an
nounces that any person may become
granted a rehearing of the case in or- I Northern Pacific ocean. The cities
der that the question may be passed and towns come In ' for attention, so
upon by a full bench and authorita- that the homeseeker, whether he be
tlvely settled, and this rehearing wlll in search of rural or urban opportu-
soon take place. - But the authority of nltles, will find full Information. The
the secretary to prevent grazing ex- booklet will be widely distributed by
cept In accordance with his regula- the Northern Pacific's traveling ex-
tions does not, It is pointed out de-lhlblt car, and it can be had on re
pend upon affirmation of the power quest to the General Passenger Agent
of the government to punish viola- at St Paul.
tlon of the regulations as a crime. This
apportionment of the reserve land.
"There are about 2250 allotments
to be made," Mr. Hunt said while In
Spokane today, "and the Indians are
choosing chiefly agricultural and graz
Ing lands. This will take about S00.
000 acres of a total of $1, 400,000 con
tained In the reserve, leaving 1,100,'
000acres that will belong to the peo
Much of this will be first-class ag
ricultural land and a large part of It
will be covered with some of the fin
est timber in the state of Washing
ton. A few of the Indians have
shown a disposition to take land in
the timber regions.
The Colvllle Indians are good ag
rlculturists and grow all kinds of
grains, fruits and vegetables. . Some
of the finest peaches raised in the
state of Washington are grown on res
ervation lalds. The Indians are
peaceable and friendly to the whites.
They are industrious and thrifty, and
only a few of the older men, who are
Incapacitated for work, require aid
from the government."
Mr. Hunt added that while no date
had been fixed for the opening of the
reservation, it Is likely this will fol
low soon after the completion of the
allotment work. Much of the pre'
liminary work of assigning lands has
been completed, but so far few of the
allotments have been maae. However
the work is progressing and with the
arrival of another agent and addition
al help it is expected to complete the
assignment and allotment in short
Is made clear by the action In two of
the New Mexico cases, while the
I third case Illustrates the fact that the
I affirmation of Judge Wellborn's de
cision by the supreme court has no
binding force In case other than the
particular one then before the court,
In the case of Sam Cope and S. O.
Cope, defendants, and of Q. W. Jer-
nlgan. defendant injunctions were
NEW OPERA OF STRAUSS.
CAUSE FOREST FIRES
One of the strangest facts observ
ed In the forest fires in the North and
West is the burning of the ground.
Falling leaves, bark and twigs and
dying plant life . gradually accumu
late In the forests. The . rains and
dense shade keeps the mass damp.
Mosses, in time, grow upon the sur-
Doctor Urges Men and Women to Ac
quire Manual Skill to Stimulate
Business. men and women should
use their hand in every possible way
if they want to increase their brains,
according to the latest idea of a well
known London -doctor. He says: -
"Tie knots, sew, do fretwork, learn
to make some of your own clothes,
prepare and cook all your own food, -repair
your boots and shoes, dig and
plant your garden in fact, do every
thing that calls for manual 'skill If
you want to have an active, resource
ful and versatile brain.
"The business man whose work de
pends on a keen, quick-working brain
must useffhls fingers constantly If he
wants to have these assets in full.
He must speaking literally, turn his
hand to everything,' and be capable
of constructing most anything with
The truth of this statement lies In
the fact that In every manual act tho
hand is directed by the brain.
"Again, every act reacts upon the
brain, strengthening and stimulating
it, which is the only sure method of
keeping that organ In keen, efficient
working order. .
That our fingers are gradually be
coming less skilled is due to the nu
merous mechanical appliances which
now carry out the various processes
formerly done by hand.
"This state of affairs, since it stunts
the powers of the fingers, also stunts
the brain. The worker does his work
mechanically, unthinkingly, and grad
ually his-brain grows torpid and im
face of the decaying vegetation. The
Plans for Various Cities, But None r""B" "w
Yet for Berlin.
Berlin. Dr. Richard Strauss' new
opera, "Rosenkavaller," will be pro
duced for the first time on January
25th at Dresden. Arrangements for
its performance have also been com
pleted with about a score of other
n candidate bv obtaining the names of I arranted bv the federal district court I opera houses, Including those of VI-
26 bona fide electors. There is no I to prevent the continued grazing ofienna, uuan, Municn, uamDurg ana
charge for filing.
HAS NEW LAW DRAWN
Prohibiting the taking of "straw
ballots of newspapers or Individuals
is the effect of an amendment to the
present primary laws of the state of
Washington proposed by Guy B. oroii,
legislator-elect of Spokane, who thus
defines his position on the question: w ugnt wneni ue recoros ot tne
"The publishing of the results of cultTcierk's office of Whiteside county
straw- ballots, showing one candidate showed that Thomas Broderlck. son
f. m th. mftrt AxarGtaes an unwar- of John Broderick of Clyde township,
SuMW -old hi. inheritance In hi. father's es
oSer. to the race. After the primar- tat. to hi. cousin. James Broderick
JZrXS executed De-
Itr... X th. 'straw' ballot cannot oember 81, 1909. but was not filed un
strength and the straw ballot cannot in.tnimAnt
Tf 1 M. wv whava uv
LIKE ESAU, SELLS' RIGHT.
When He Hears of the Transaction
Father Disinherits Son.
Sterling, 111. A story that parallels
the Bible story of Esau's selling his
birthright to his brother Jacob came
to light when the records of the Or-
stock owned by the defendants upon
the national forests. The ground up
on which these Injunctions were
granted was not the power of the gov
ernment to punish violators of the
regulations through crimmai proced
ure, but was the right of the govern
ment to bring civil action against the
owners of stock which trespass upon
the property of the government . In
the Cope case punitive damages were
Imposed by the court for wilful tres
pass, In addition to an award of 876
for actual damages sustained,
Stuttgart and ' negotiations for its
production in England and America
have been Inaugurated. Strangely
enough no steps have yet been taken
with a view to giving It in Berlin,
though Dr. Strauss still occupies the
position of chief musical drector at
the opera, house here.
REGISTRY CLOCK WILL
KICTCP TAR ON WAI.ttEHS
For the purpose of having an ac-
The I curate and reliable record of the move'
amount of the actual damge was de- mmt of night track-walkers, and
and hardens. Trees spring up and
take their roots In the peaty sub
Then comes a season of drought,
and the dampness evaporates. A
huntsman, woodman or farmer builds
a fire or possibly railroad engines
drop sparks and a slow cancer of
fire eats deep among the roots and
smoulders for months. Should
strong wind spring up, the trees al
ready undermined by the fire, topple
over and the roots throw off sparks.
Flames burst out and with rapidity
spread throughout the forest
A forest fire which occurred in
Northern Minnesota a few weeks ago
broke out In many places at once,
because many of these . subtereanean
fires were in existence and only
waiting for a wind which appeared
on October 7. In this fire about 16,
000 square miles of timber burned.
The . villages of Beaudette, with
AMERICANS TAKING A REST.
Duchess of Marlborough In Van- of
Those Planning Post-Holiday Tripe.
London. The Duchess of Marlbor
ough Is but one of many American ,
hostesses who .have gone to the south
or will soon go there. Lady Cheyles
more, who was Miss French, will leave
for the. Riviera immediately after
Christmas; Mr. and Mrs. James "e
Donald are already at Cannes on their
way to Egypt, and the ' Duchess of
Roxburghe, whose entertainments
have been cancelled owing to the
death of her grandfather, Mr. Wilson,
will leave for the south early in the
New Year. -' ..
have such a pernicious Influence,
It were legal, I should have newspa
pers prohibited from expressing pref
erence of any candidate except
through their editorial columns."
Mr. Grotf also declares that he
In this, Instrument
James Broderick, Jr., of this city gives
to Thomas Broderick, his cousin, $1,-
000 for Thomas' share of the property
after the death of the father.
Following the filing of the docu
ment John Broedrlck went to the of-
,v, ,., w.. . I which will show whether they are do- population or l.zoo and .spooner,
1 " "J. " " "'r in- thi.li. Aatv. retrtntrv clocks are to wh 850. were wiped out of exist-
bo installed at Intervals along the nc ,n an hur. Hundreds of
main line of the Reading. , They will nomesteaaers," who were carving
take the place of reports signed by their homes out of the forest saved
signalmen and watchmen which have their Uvea only by lowering themselves
LOCK OF DIOKEN'S HAIR,
Relics of the Famous Author Recent
ly Disposed of in London.
London. Fifty-one dollars was the
price fetched by some Interesting re
lics of Dickens sold at Sotheby's.
They comprise a lock of his hair, a
prayer book (Oxford, 1861), with In
scription "Mr. Brunt from Mr. Dick
ens, August, 1870"; a large pocket
knife, and a small portrait of the
novelist with an autograph letter.
dated December 24, 1869, from Charles
Dickens, written In the third person.
engaging George Brunt as his gar
dener; and two other letters.
... .... At- ..it..- J.lU-Uk 1
win see. to wipe out '" i" Y flee of his attorney and had his will
gree" by introducing an.amendment, onanged In th coalcie he glve, ft
wun a view w i-, of hls pr0perty to his daughter,
ductlon of confessions and admls-l
i ..t.ln.l tvt.l. T7 a an I jl nn I
:z :.z. :: balloon trip the cause.
orney had seen them. When a per
son Is allowed to talk with a prison
er he is In a separate Compartment
and can not see the man with whom
he is talking.
. "I would return to the old law of
territorial days, which forbade the
Introduction of any alleged confea
that the value of the grazing prlvil
ege In the Alamo national forest was
$1.50 per year for each head of cat
tle or horses.
This case Is the more decisive as to
the authority of the secretary to en
force the grazing regulations from the
fact that an attempt to ' proceed
against the defendants criminally had
failed because of the refusal of the
not been satisfactory,-
NEW YORK'S NEW
FIRE INSURANCE LAW
The Allen bill, making certain am-
Into, deep wells or plunging Into
streams and pools. Thirty lives were
lost and 8,000 persons were left home
When the agents of the Red Cross
society arrived they found winter was
ENGINEER - DIES IN CAB.
Drops Lifeless as ' Train Speeds-
Fireman Saves the Passengers.
pnuaaeipbia. With the tram run
ning at a speed of nearly fifty miles
an hour, M. C. Back, engineer of the
Pittsburg express, which left here at
8:40 a. m. today, was found dead in
his cab by the fireman, while the ex
press was nearlng Bird-ln-Hand, Pa
. . i . .i i . ,
grana jury, to urmg a luuitimoui tn tyMt M. v,fc --,.... hanrt and th onInkt w.Hof W l V . " " ..." . ' .7
against them. . In the third of the 1, 1 ,r. 7v..V Tne, n re-
New Mexico cases, however, such an r: "JLT.'. .;:,.I;7": .7 .wi.:.. i" " f ; mw orougnt tne tram to a stop,
Indictment was found by the grand
Plttsfield, Mass. A romance that
began with a balloon flight from
Pittsfleld, July 17, 1909, culminated
when Miss Blanch Edith Hulse, dau
ghter of Mr. and Mrs. Schuyder Hul
se, of Pittsfleld, and Dootor Sidney
S. Stowell, a Pittsburg dentist, were
Dr. Stowell met Miss Hulse for the
jury against J. W. Van Winkle, for
having grazed 1000 head of goats up
on the Alamo national forest without
a permit. As a result of this lndlct
ment Van Winkle was arrested at Al-
amogordo by a deputy . United States
marshal, and bound over for appear
ance at the April term of the federal
agreements shall be submitted in ad-1 shelters for the unfortunate victims.
vance for approval to the superin-1 It was a hard race but the Red Cross
tendent of insurance, and Including a I officers,' with the aid of the people,
requirement on standard forms of pol
lcies for fire Insurance companies,
which must be approved by the sup
erintendent went Into effect today,
FAMILY LEAPS FROM TRAIN.
were victorious and have housed the
homeless for the winter. The peo
ple of Minnesota sent 875,000 to the
Red Cross officials to assist in the re-
With characteristic American
pluck the hardy homesteaders are
Thought I determined to remain and to turn the
Widow and Two Children
Express Wouldn't Stop. present fire devastated territory into ti
r . 1 Inn I sen at
an. i a. m a, y uiunvtu uu mdi ifiwfjcruuB xarms.
children jumped from a fast moving
Union Pacific train near Ellis, Kas. NEWS NOTES FOR
Mrs. Grlswold Is a widow. Her AUTOMOBILE FANS.
f a. a. ii . -iv & . m mi lis
. mM -fl through hla attorney . . I Kionara weoster, wonting on tne un-l nora is eigm nines uwuiwi ui w
t,.,,.- . friendly ints U11. . 8 " , v w w.' to Pacific, and Miss Mabel Pugmire. Her skull and collarbone were frac- a lot of folks think the tour door
lino auoiur wu juiui um ho uivui
.ion or -admission unless the prisoner f,r(t 'u that day at Aero Part He
made it after being first fully inform- daMsd her t0 uke a vlth nlm ,n
ea er nis na na uw ft( balloon Pittsfleld. She accepted,
TRAVELED AS MAN
AND WIFE TOO SOON
A locomotive fireman by name of
Richard Webster, working on the Un-
st In him."
Death was due to heart disease.
Bees Pay Better Than Hens.
Officials of the state department
today stated that while, theft? Id no
desire to throw cold water upwr ha
big poultry exhibition which opL
In New York this week, it is showa
from statistics just prepared that
bees are more valuable as wealth
producers than hens, even when eggs
60 cenuts a dozen. An idea
of the magnitude of the honey indus
try may be gained from the state
ment that the crop in the United
States each year amounts to $20,000,
000. There are said to be 10,000 bee
keepers in the state of New York,
The doctor was pilot ana ne orougnt started on fc journey on a paM ,n twt&. Her condition Is dangerous, arrangement in automobiles Is design- IZZ .t . ..n . L .
the balloon safely to earth at Shel- of .Rlohara WebsteP and wife." and The children were only slightly in- ed for the benefit of th. driver nd which tand, wcond among the states
WOUNDED OFFICER RECOVERS. rTm PifleldMa"8, i?ndedn ? Omaha for violating
th antl-paas clause of the railroad
i st nrifiaa la a, nurm. KnuuiiuiiK i - . . . . .
Serfcm Injured by Convlot . Bum. BeUeTM H-pltalT New YorlT. LuT h" YioVed XZ SLtaJS
She is about SO years old. The doctor Uubltahln, ttat oon as soon as
jured. Mrs. Grlswold feared the
train would not stop at the station
where she wanted to get off.
Almost fully recovered from a gun
shot wound Inflicted by Jim Tannum
desperate Indian prisoner, at Burns.
Ore which for a time t was feared
would eost his life, Dan Ackley, trav
eling guard of the Idaho penitentiary,
MtnrnaA to Boise Saturday to resume
hla duties. He went to his ranch near La
ARGENTINE STUDENTS HERB.
Pennsylvania Gets First in Proposed
Exchange of University Men,
possible, relying on the speed of a I
ed for the benefit of the driver and
they waste a lot of time commenting
on the philanthropy of the companies
who do so much to make it comfort
able for the driver in ' winter. Of I
course; as a matter of fact the com-
rort or the driver is considered in a I
in the production of honey.
New Railroad Chartered.
The Kansas City and Memphis rail
road has been chartered in the state
of Arkansas, with a capital of ft,.
000,000. Construction work has al-
Buc Powder Men Beware.
After today all the klll-em-qulck'
rftllrru.fi train trt hAln ihtnim Inn I nnn.M Vi.i or mtrnvMn. Ata . Vltndad I m...iiM In ,1.1. n a. I... ,w
A train atirlltnr oailaarl ,. arraat Thai - a, .In... .na nvu-orl.. mil.) tut I nth.. .- n.,.., v. 1 . .!.. .! reauT Begun. 1D road IS tO Start at
vnunv wnman'a fnthar hnnnonarl tn ha I all that I. .l.lml tar thnm nn the that anntha. .oat .InnnM. v KOgerS, ArK.. Wltn IIS terminal at
In Omaha at the time, and assented t labels, or the sovernment will know 1 1. .rained. One mora nenmn haaMaa Memphis, and branches will extend
Exohange ol university aien. 1 th. nninn of th. .-..r.i h,.t ti, ... -m.. ,-ti. o, ,. ,k " ..- . '. .. from the main line to Faulkner and
Henry Gill, from th. University of r -a "7,u from Rog. to 8L
. Plata. Argentina, has arrived at tB. MtnoHtia 1 1. ' l,. ,, l.. " - "v.. " 1. " .tT 7.
loam Springs and Eureka Springs,
to see that Its regulations regarding I more or less incidental.
MORAL LOBBY UNPLEASANT I bug killers are observed. These are I The entry blanks sent out for the
FOR NEW CONGRESS) the departments of labor and com-1 600 mile sweepstakes to be run on
merce. treasury ana agriculture, xne tne inuianapoiis Motor speedway on
It Is certain that the new congress 1 act forbids the manufacture or sale of I May SO contains a provision that cars
with Wagner, OkUv, as the ultimate
terminus. The new road will be St
miles long. ',
7.. ,n roriatmaa with hla 1 the University of Pennsylvania to
family and wlll return to Boise to- study advanced political science and
day. The only bad result from the institutions of the United State,
wound which now affects Mr. Aekley He Is the first student to figure In
is that he Urea easily, and for a time the Interchange of university men
. . . a- ihl,.h haa hun aA atvnna-lw Advocated
compelled at time, during hU M r-x. subqt of a spMai solution at "V "... .-7 1 . 7 r" ,th o ' " oM widow of Joseph Calvert, request-
. w- t narrnrm. i recent fan-American conare neiui j i k-- . - i - --
Don Buried With Woman of so.
Just before she died, Elisabeth W.
i, v.. taat that in Buenos Avres. ; i tionaj rerorm Dureau. wnicn is at wora
IT waa on nvTviuv-c . - I - - 1 ,.w - it. . . . M
ifi Aeklev reached Burns, Ore., to It Is planned to have students from i ''" i""t reiuaes w
brins back to the Idaho penitentiary United States universities go, to Latin- o " "uu. oy
.rrl" w.a ir. American InsUtuUons and in exchange moans of which, to use its own words.
lata Th siharlff Richardson of Har- have Latin-American students come it hopes to make "the laws of Christ
u nuiniT. Tannum had some nmi m ubi oiavv.
- " . ... .w. k.,ui wlit .tMna-than th. Intallaotital I Ita naeunar annllnatlnn wlll taka .f.
ttrwvtous esoaved rrom un iimh-miviito, ... ... ... . . - ,
v. ..a aant from Wash-1 ties between Latin-American nations I feet in persuasive arguments to Con-
Kln MHnt. for horsestealing. and the United States. , Igressmen who always have rady I follow.
eral territory- It also forbids Inter
state shipments of suoh articles. Un
der the regulations samples of such
insectides are to be purchased by I
agents of the department of agricul
ture and commerce and labor, and If
found to be adulterated or mlabrand-
ed. prosecutions In the courts will
ment or lets and minimum weight 1
800 ponds. The prises to be given are
these: First, $10,000; second, $6,000;
third, $$000; fourth. $2000, and so on
until the tenth which Is for $$00.
The man who can tell automobiles
solely by the various shapes of bon
nets used to be able to pick out Re
nault and C. G. V. models- from
ed that a doll that was given to her
by her father when she was 4 years
old, be burled with her. . Th doll
was Interred with the old woman yes
terday In Cumberland cemtery.
October 11 the Discovery. It
wonderful to find America, -but It
would have been mora wonderful to
miss It. " - -
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