Bryan Morning Eagle. (Bryan, Tex.), Vol. ELEVENTH YEAR, No. 243, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 18, 1906 Page: 3 of 6
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MORMOH HOME SOLD
RESIDENCE ONCE OCCUPIED BY
-walling at Nauvoo 111. Built la
1839 la Trantfcrri for S40O
Birthplace of Fclvgamoua Doc-
trine Wall Preserved.
CtkUago. Id the wake of a report
that Jfmial of the Mormon church
are dlsposlug of a lurg part of the
property owned by the l lu Hull
Lake City. Utah comes the Intelli-
gence that the old brick dwelling at
Nauvoo III. whlrh ItriKham Young
n- railed home and which fr over
Ave yeara harbored three of hla favor-
ite wlea haa passed Iroin the hands
of the family that haa owned It lnre
the Mormon were driven out of Man-
Cupt. Joseph Relchtmnn an old
river man recently bought the old re-
; Idenre of the founder of the Mormon
f church from a former Chlcagoan. Dr.
' J. V. Parker now a resident of Peoria
III. for luo. Dr. Parker who at one
I lime occupied tne chair of lecturlug
phyalrlan In Chicago medical col-
lege lived In It when a boy with hla
parenta and haa been Ita owner for
ver a quarter of it century. He In-
herited the property from hla father.
apt. Relrhtmann will add a atory to
the building ad he and hla family
twill make It their home In the future.
To the eyea of the raeual obaerver It
suggest little out of the commonplace
yet It atanda to-day a well-preerved
landmark to the birthplace of doc-
trine that have aroused much bitter
fonfllct. It waa there that polygamy
tinder the doctrinal rloak of Mormon-
Ism waa flrat prartlced In thl conn-
.. 'a .i ..nimn..in. M .te.e. I
a .i k ..... t '
lure Is entwined a web of romance. In
its atmosphere are centered a flood of
ftiemorles of the stirring times and ei-
tltlng pfcda when treason mob vio-
lence and varied lawlessness rsn the
MKM'iN TK.Wl'I.K AT NAIVco. IU.
gamut In Nhuvoo and Hancock coun-
ty liefore the Mormons were finally
forced to seek a foothold In other
Within Ita three wall llrlgham
... - e i .11.1
loungs tnre surscne w.rs. uun..-
ous to the condemnation of Christian I
eople anil tne ouismu nuriu. jiru-
feseed their fait h In Mormnnlsin
lived snd raited one man husband.
I -Trie Structure was mini uy me
'cresnlve leader of the latter day saints
'In ICJ when the cohesive loyal fol- )
lowers of the doctrines fathered by J
Joseph Smith were driven nut of I
northeast Missouri across the border j
Into Illinois by the enrageii Inhab-
Itints of that part of the former state.
TVinm-K ti hui ii.ihx'iI through the
rhlch have ha I th-lr
outbursts of war and rUt. It haa stood
jnscafhed. snd Is to-day practically n '
unhurt cradle of embryonic Mormon-
lin Situated on an eminence at Kimball
and r.rsnge streets In the bUtorti' lit-
tle vlll.ire (if Nauvoo. the building '
commands a beautiful and tinohstriict- j
ed view of the Knther of Water. s It
eeis In a graceful anil plcliire.'ie
lend sruni the town. Ijn.KIiii; at
the fasiltiHting picture iinture h.i .
w rout tit from one of Its window one
ran readily timlerstsnd how thU tl n e I
-ould be the btrtholace of inspiration j
and miu"l that the promulraUon of
villous trTl could have a thotiiiht In
such a lew.
With the exception of having one
room added and a half-story being j
taillt on. the old edlrlie Is the same j
now as when Brlicham Younc en'ered
It. IJke nearly all hme of the latter
day saln's In Nauvisi at that time the .
house was built of brb k and stood on i
sn acre of ground. 1 ne sutistantl.il I
manner In whbh It was const meted
would not sugcest thnt the etauient of
polygamy anticipated then that the
"faithful" ones adherents of the new
religious Invention of the brain of
Joseph Smith would be forced from
Nauvoo and Hancock county at the
points of guns.
The house orlelnslly consisted of sli
rooms two halls and a large cellar.
Three of the rooms served as Individ-
ual bed chsmlwrs for his three wives.
The others were used for sitting room.
dining room and kitchen. The main
hall was t'Sed for reception purposes
On the exterior there Is little to show
thst the house has been standing for a
period of nearly 70 years.
Many Interesting tales are still told
by old regents of Nauvoo of occur-
rences that took place tn the old
homestead during llrlgham Young's
When the lormona were driven
from Hancock county In I'll the
nug little home where the M rmon
ranostle"' and his wives lived was for-aken.
r ?5 r
The Mill Variety.
Stella What la Mabel'a birthday
mils.-Her blrtUey. N. Y. Sua.
TIGER SHOOTING IN INDIA.
Danger Faced bjr 8portmn Who
Hunt JUn-Eatra Jctr
of the EltphanU.
New York. Men who have shot
the "big rata of the Indian Jungle." all
emphasize the difference between an
"ordinary tiger" and "man-eater.'
One varle from the other aa much an
a domestic pussy from a wildcat. The.
man-eater when It catches sight of at
hunter l at once all aflame with the
passion to devour blm. It haa tatei
human flesh and knowa Ita awettnea'.
When the Britisher In Indan goes
TKlKIt fllooTINO KH'iM A HmWD.Wi
tiger hunting therefore he louka flrf
of all to hi own Mldf. Having
learned that a tiger rarely looks up-
ward be seeks poult Ion at some dlH
tanre from the ground aa. for In)
stance the hnwdah of an elephant oif
a macban. or leaf-covered bui percheil
In a tree.
The tiger initially keep Ita eye
tn the ground iecue It finds It
W ''' n'' nemlee also. The
natural Inhabltanta of the tree the
birds and the monkeys. It holds In con
tempt. Hut on the ground beside
the sweet fleshed man lives the water
buffalo .lis most formidable foe. In
combat the buffalo most times kills
The peculiar sagacity of the ele-
phant Is of great assistance to the
man who hunts tigers from the how-
dsn. At the approach of the big cat
the pachyderm trumpet an alarm and
If properly trained. It will snatch Its
master with Its trunk should he be on
the ground. anJ lift him Into the how-
dah on Its back. It then aeeks the
'shadow of some tree and stands per-
! fectly ftlll. as If knowing that In this
ay It will steady the hunger's aim.
When one shoots from the machan.
or tree ambush be usually picks a
place where 'the Iwaat Is wont to re-
treat when alarmed. With a compan-
ion he hides himself In his nest. In
his hand he holds a magazine rifle
loaded and rocked while In hla belt
he carries a half doen pistols for In-
stant UHe should the gun fall him.
Then he sends out a score or more of
natives as latera to drive the lsat
toward hlra Encircling the region
the beaters begin to rap on the trees
n(J (o ihmi tU noU Ultt
tMf rnKOI1 frten the anl-
TO MAKE CRAFT INQUIRY.
President Caaaatt Will Probe Charges
Against Pennsylvania Road Long
Connected with System.
Philadelphia Alexander J. Cassatt.
president of the Pennsylvania railroad.
ho on bis ar.'lval home from Kuro
recently ai tun- i.ue ....r.ue.
.regaiillug conditions or nis rai an'l
promised a thorough Investigation of
the iharges recently mai. Mr. Cas-
satt has lsn In the service of the
corporation for nearly half a century
and for a nututie" of years has been
!.i:XAM'KR J. i-ASATT
(lrvsilent of IVnnsylv snls Hoa l Whf
Haa (rli-rel a I'mli of liratl
the guiding spirit lie was born lu
Pittsburg In IH.T.I. was educated In
France and (ierniar.y. and In lH".y wis
graduated from lteli"selaer Institute at
Troy. N. Y. In lstil he entered tru-
employ oi me i ennsj m biii.i a roil
i man an l rose succeisieiy inroiiKii
' the grades of superintendent i.f motlvo
power general sueriutendt'nt. general
manager third vice president an I flriit
vice president until he becuine th
head of the railroad system embracing
many thotiKinds of miles.
jwtion of Caae on Ouna.
In modern nlgh-veloclty cannon the
pressure of Ihe rise at the momrtit
of firing gnerates tremendous heat It
Is es'lmated that this heat runs aa
high aa S.boo degrees and even 9imxi
degrees. The wblte-hot gases ent
away the ateel lining of the guns In
much the same way aa streams of bj.l
log water eat awaj a bloc of !..
TRADE OF EGYPT
rOREIOlf CAPITAL BTJILDIWO UP
American Manufacturers Beginning
ti w n..t him ni Tlalii
with Oood Pros- T
Kgypt. the ancient land of Illbllrat
story la Just now offering to the world
of trade a field for eiploltatlon which
preaenta many favorable feature for
the eiporters of other natlona. In
many things she Is no less conserva-
tive to-day than she was In the day
when Jacob used to send hla sons to
her lo buy corn during a famine In
Palestine. "If you want my produce"
ays the modern Kgyptlan 'come here
and purchase It: If you want me to
buy yours bring It to my house and I
will examine It." He buys and sells
on the old conservative lines but to
the energetic exporter he gives prom-
Ise of becoming an Important factor
If he is approached In the proper way
and "worked" skilfully.
Kcypt always haa been and still la
a purely agricultural country. Her
roduce la required by all other coun-
tries and the Kgyptlan cultivator la
ell aware of that fart. Just aa In
the ancient days under the guidance
of Joseph be made the first corner In
the world's corn so at the present
time he makes a corner on his own
Individual account. At the present
time the Kgyptlan cotton raiser la lit-
erally sitting upon his bales and hold-
ing out for high prices. He ran afford
to wait but the Intending purchaser
cannot and the Kgyptlan knowa It.
Foreign capital has been slew In
making an Invasion of Kgypt but
now It la there In large quantities
and under Ita Influence trade is ad-
vancing In bounding leap. Before
the llrltlsb occupation there were ex-
clusive of the Huei Canal company
and two banks n-x primarily estab
lished In Kgypt. only 12 companies In !
which foreign capital waa Invested.
Their combined capital ran be ascer-
tained but It was not extremely Urge.
From 1M2 to HS7 nine commercial
companies with a combined capital
of li.tMKi.ooo. were formed. Between
1R9 and 1S1 three more were floated
with a combined capital of 3.uo0-
Oon and In the next four yeara the
number was swelled to 13 new com-
panies with a total rapltal of $30.-
iiiiii. inni a l IT uie name oi Aiutri lu
isih toreign capital tiegan io see me
advantage of the Kgyptlan field and
flowed Into It with a rush. Kuropean
manufacturers followed the stream of
gold and to-day the trade of Kgypt
has become a prize well worthy the
pains necessary to secure its control.
The American manufacturer Is Just
beginning to take steps to rapture at
least a fair share of tbl trade. Their
distance from Kgypt and the cost of (
transportation are no doubt serious j
handicaps for American exporters but
with the advantages hel l by American
manufacturers In the . production of;
goods and the superior quality of their
products these dinad vantages lose half
BIRDS SHUN THE DEEP SEA
They Seldom Cross Water of Oreet
Depth in Their Flight from
On Land to Another.
Frank Chapman of the New York
museum of natural history bas been
writing a Unit the birds of Kngland.
which be finds more numerous but
of fewer smi les than those of this
country. Curiously enough only one
of hundreds of varli-ths Is common to
A writer In the lmdcn Outlook
tolnts out tlitt no birds cross deep.
ven if narrow seas. The Madagascar
straits are lmpasable to birds though
the north was are a highway for them.
Ciodwlts pass from the Nile to the
shores of Norfolk (bough neighbor-
ing Islands In an archipelago may
how no common stock.
All birds with the possible excep-
tion of the sparrow are stirred to
movement by different rauss wind
weather food the bullying of parent
and other birds. Birds of prey drive
off tbelr young. Martins love famil-
iar eaves; successive raven have built
on the same ledge for centuries.
The longer passages are only made
over shallow seaa that once wert
land and when once a Journey Is made
the memory Is strong enough to urge
a repetition. The change of home
then becomes not a fashion but an In-
Rain Double the Mall. I
The mall l affected bv the weather j
according to a postal official and '
omen he says are largely to ;
blame for overworking employe on '
certain day In the year. Immediate- 1
ly after a spell of bad weather or 1
even one rainy day the mall will Is '
practically double and then men will i
have to work overtime to handle It. J
In accounting for this state of affairs 1
he says that women stay at home!
when It rains and answer their cor-1
respomienre. This duty la pretty gon-
rally put off when the weather la
pleasant for more congenial occupa-
tions but If the weather prevent
their going out then they settle them-
selves to a day at their desks.
Doctor Want Cash-Fee.
Physicians In New York are endear
orlng to Inaugurate a cash-fee system
and quite a few hsve done so. The 1
Idea waa originated In Iondon by a 1
specialist who used to place a pile of J
gold on his desk In order to show pa- .
Menu what was expected of them. j
HIGH SPEED SHIPS WANTED
Rapid Transit la Ocean Travel la the
Popular Demand e the
Among the advantage claimed for
the Increasingly popular paaaenger
ships of large size and moderate
speed should be mentioned the fact
that many of them are showing In
regular service a rate of speed which
1 fully as high aa that which they
maintained on their trials In smooth
water states the Scientific American.
Moreover bees use of tbelr great
weight and momentum and their mod-
erate speed they are not e greatly af-
fected by adverse weather conditions
as the faster shin and their coming
and going I marked by great regulari-
ty and a dose adherence to the sailing
If a 23-knot ship runs Into a heavy
head sea It must make a much great-
er reduction li Its speed than Is nee
eeaary In a vensel of ay 1J to 17 kmrts
apeed; and consequently It will be
more liable tn miss a tide and suffer
a nlght'a detention say at Quarantine
New York than a ship of the slower
type. As showing how the big vea-
aels of the Intermediate type ere run-
ning well up to tbelr trial speeds we
may take the rase of the Amerlka.
which In a recent passage from Cher-
bourg to Sandy Hook of J.14 mllet
maintained an average epeed of 17.31
miles an hour while on Ita preceding
easterly passage It covered a distance
of 3.'X miles In seven days six hours
and 21 minutes which works out aa an
average speed of 17.71 mile an hour.
The high-speed liner however. Is not
In any danger of being forced out of
the field by Its slower sisters as wit-
ness the fact that the North Ormta
Lloyd haa under construction a twin
ship to the 23Vknot Kaiser Wllhelra
der Gross and that the Cunard com-
pany will shortly put a pair of 2414 to
22 knot vessels In service.
. So rapid Is the Increase In the num-
ber of tb(se who can afford to pay the
highest rates for Atlantic travel ant
so great Is the demand for rapid tran-
sit on the part of those to whom time
I an object that we look to see a lim-
ited number of 15-knot vessel built
from time to time for the Atlantic ser-
vice. The majority of the trans-Atlantic
liners of the future however
will undoubtedly be of the Amerlka
and Ihe Baltic type for not on!y are
these the ships upon which the rom-
panlea depend for the greater part of
tOelr revenues but because of their
steadiness absence of vibration and
the more lengthy sea trip which they
afford they are becoming Increasingly
popular with the traveling public.
COUNTRY RULED BY WOMEN
Stamp of the Feminine Mind I Seeti
en Almost Everything
in A met lea.
Say World Work: In the I'nlt-
(d States there are at least I.OOO.imM)
more men than women and only one-
tenth of the women are at work out-
side of their own home. Yet the
tamp of the feminine mind la upon
everything American and In many of
the higher phases of culture women
take the Initiative.
Thl rule of women In the United
States begins In our public schools
where boy and girls are educated to-
gether and where the tarher la al-
ways In the lower grades at least a
woman. In the great rltle the feml
nine Influence goes Into every nook
and cranny of social development. A
woman bas been suggested as mayor of
Chicago and the "civic creed'" of Chi-
cago waa composed by a woman and
is recttel every day by thousaoda of
Women compose very largely the
reading public and no current novel
can succeed without their patronage.
Some of the most successful magazines
are devoted to their Interest exclu-
ilvely and thive given to scientific
snd philosophic discussions seldom ex-
ist long or they become the organs of
small and detached organisation of
Art exhibits are conducted by wom-
en and women hold executive offices
in world' fair committees. They
serve aa chairmen of school boards
and they torment through tbelr mu-
nicipal leaguea. the party leaders.
They are notable as charity worker
and they have made reputation a
doctor lawyer magazine editors
newspaper reporters preacher pollt
leal speakers and labor organizers and
agitator. Indeed where In the I'nlt
td St Me do we not And the woman
with her Influence battering at all
Secretary Wilson does not agree
with those who say that the eleventh
commandment Is "Io not be found
out." A day or two ago he had occa-
sion to reprimand a subordinate whe
In conversation with a frlnd let sllf
some Information which wa of a con-
fidential nature. "Never forget th
eleventh commandment again." said
the secretary 'and In case you do not
know what It I. I shall write It on a
lip of paper for you " The subordi-
nate looked at the slip on which Mr
Wilson had written: "Keep our
Test That Count.
"That man Is so honet he wouldn't
steal a pin." said the admiring friend
"I never thought much of the pin
test." answered Miss Cayenne. "Try
him with an umbrella." Washington
The Speed Mania.
Old Millions O. my dear Mlea
Yc.unKtliliig. If you'd only marry me
I would die happy.
Mis YounKtning Ye but would
you die Immediately T Boston Transcript.
WILL PROBE EUROPE
COMMITTTT OP 21 TO STUDY
Fact to Bs Oathered Which Will
Prove Valuable to Every City
of Cislderable 81a in
The que Ion of public utlllt'es such
st usLNportailo.i 'igbtlng. water sup-
pi) etc.. Is oue of the wst live top-
ics which the dtlens of the country
fat to-day. and in New York where
these matters are (oumiandlug s pedal
liotite because of the size of the city
and tbe Imporume whb n the ques-
t.ons bear to the welfare of the people
the 1'ivlc Federation bas Just sent to
Ki:rpe a coinniUsinn of 21 expert to
Minly tliee questions in the cltle
tl.cre and thus fclve the American peo-
ple a deeper Insight Into affair at
I "nie snd abroad aud enable them to
an.ellorate condition und make life
worth tbe living.
When oue look over the list of
n.. 11.es iniiiposiug this commission one
.j assured of the success t the en-
'erprlse and the benefits to accrue from
'he wealth of Information which wll!
b secured. Melville K. Ingalls pres-
loiDt of tbe "Big rcur" road. Is balr-
MKI.VII.I.K fc. INilAI.I.D
i I airman of the ( uiiiiuissinn I I
nn.n. and the following are the name:
-.1 the other men oi the commission: I
t'i.Nott Williams editorial writer tbe;
Puss. Philadelphia; v . I) Mahon
prsident Association Street Railway!
hn.ployes. Detroit; Frank J. Osidnow j
Ciliiiiibla unlversl'y; Walton Clark I
third vice president of the I'nlted Us
Improvement company Philadelphia;
f .Albert Shaw e'l'.or Review of Ke-I
view. New York; Kdward W. Hem!!
heiwrlntendent water w.irki I'leve- j
l-nd: John II. (Jry. Northwestern unl-I
vetslty Kvaustun. Hi.; Walter U Finn-1
ei. secretary Municipal Voters' league!
Chicago; Timothy Healy. prenident In-J
lernutlonal Brotherhood St ittonary ;
Fin men. New York; William J. Clark
foreign manager General Klectrtc com-
jsay; II. H F. Macfarland. president
uurii of commissioners lilstrlct ( '
luiubla; Daniel J. Keefe president In-
ternational Umgfcboremen's associa-
tion Ietrolt; Frank Parsons president
NrtMinal Public Ownership league.
Boston; John B. Commons I'nlvrrsity
of Wisconsin; J. W. Sullivan editor
Otblng Trade Bulletin. New York;
eo S. Rowe I'nlverslty of Pennsyl-
vania; F. J. McNulty president loter-
r.;t tonal Brotherhood of Klertrlc
Workers Washington P. C; Albert K.
Winchester general superintendent
i n of South N'orwulk electric worgs;
Charles U Edgar p.csident the Kdl-
ton Klectrlc and lllunituatii.g com-
p.nty. Boston; Mllo It. MaltDie. fran-
chise expert and former editor Muni-
cipal Affair. New York.
Ihe general scheme of the rommls-
rlon Is. In the main the same for all
the field to be 1. Hiked Into rare being
taken however to make the mode of
Investigation applicable to the subject
whtther this be tr:nsrtatlon. ga or
eiecirlc lighting or water nippiy.
Tht comprehensiveness of 'he work
1 ndertaken will b the better apprc-
(ii.ted by looking briefly ai the meth-
ods to be employed by the committee.
Jti the first plate expert engineers will
l.e employed by the committee 'oascer- j
talu the conditions existing In the va-1
r'.ouh tine of transportation Invest!-)
gcted. and In the various manufac-
tories and businesses visited; ex- 1
pert acountants will compile farts a i
to stocks. iMinds. asset liabilities re- j
relpts. expenses and profit and loss
and finally experts In imlltlcal social
and ecoomlc questions will aa men-
bers of the committee Investigate
from these various points of view
taking into consideration the fact
established by the engineers and ac-
countant. No part of any business Investi-
gated will esraie the attention of the
committee. Having ascertained all
about the history of the various Indus-
trie how they were established.
hen special feature were adopted
the effect of competition and the
general sentiment In regard to tbe
existing system of ownership and op-
eration the next point taken up will
lie the supervision of the municipal-
ities. 1'nder this head will he in
vvMlgatcd the power of municipal-
ities to construct their own street
railways lighting plant etc.; wheth-
er the city can condemn property of
private systems under eminent do-
main and the power of the (articu-
lar city In raising funds far such un-
dertakings. In fart the commission Intend to
nnke It work o thorough tht It re-
port will be a Listing monument In
the progress of civilization and. Judg-
ing by lh composition of the commis-
sion. It 1 not at all doubtful that It
wl'.I accomplish it purpose and earn
the lasting gratitude of lu feliuw-tutrlcan.
With ti close of the present nfb-
letlc season Ihe University of Chicago
will Jo one or
Ita tar athlete
for Ed. Pirry
will bar complet-
ed hi four year'
and will hence-
forth be barred
haa proven a tow-
er of strength to
Coach Stagg of
the Chicago school In many a meet
and on tbe football field. In Use re-
cent western colltetlat conference
meet at Evanaton. 111. he took first
place In tbe hammer throwing event
and was second to (barrel of Mich-
igan. In tossing the discus.
Parry and Shevlln. tbe big Yale
athlete the two greatest college ham-
mer thrower In recent year repre-
sent two widely different style of
hurling the missile. The westerner
throw the hammer with but one band
hi right while Shevlln swing with
lioth band. Strange to say. however.
Parry ha at all time proved the Yale
man' master when it would be up-
posed that using both hand the it-
pound weight could be sent many feet
further than with a alngle band.
When (be two men met In tbe Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania relay carni-
val recently tbe struggle for flrat bon-
er rested between these two men
and the contrast In style waa very
trlklng. Parry' form i perfect and
with hi single hand be burled the
hammer farther with lea effort and
with finer form than did Shevlln. In
making tbe triple turn tbe western
star file around perfectly each leap
and turn carrying hlra toward tbe
bak of the seven-foot circle until
when he release tbe weight be I In
y position to step out of tbe back
of the ring instead of overstepping
In front. Me hat a wonderful record
of clean throwing unmarred by fouls.
With 'Shevlln It I a much greater
effort. In bringing both hand above
the head In his giant swing he gain
such a powerful swing with the ham-
mer that he I virtually at lu merry
and I occasionally carried out of tbe
circle at the moment of releaae.
Parry' trotg point la hi eonttency.
Me seldom fall below 150 feet usual-
ly averaging about 155 feet. Shevlln
average around MS feet.
Parry. In addition to being a firat-
clas weight thrower. Is. like Shevlln.
a great football plyer. For several
yer he ha been a tackle on the Chi-
cago football tiam and one of the
greatest In the country. be demon-
strated In the game agalnit Michigan
last fall when bis team gave the Ann
Arbor collegiana their first defeat In
8hvlln football work at Yale la
too well known to easterner to need
repeating. For four year be ba
been the star end of the east and he
captained tbe Blue eleven for tbe last
By d(feat!ng a field of 30 star trap-
hooters. J ft. Oraham. of Long Lake.
III. ba acquired
the title of state
the title goes the
donated br the
sportsmen of the
Chicago board of
trade valued at
$h. The badge
ill be held by
(Iraham one year;
It was presented
to the Illinois as-
sociation In 1 SSI.
nil baa been an-
nually contested J R- GKAHAM.
for since. It Is one of the most valu
able trrphle of the kind In xlstnce
Ownership constitute! tbe champion-
hip of the state. The contest tbl
year aa marked by a tlgj wind
which made perfect shooting impos-
sible. Graham '. writ known la the
amateur class. He ba been shoal-
ing for the past tea or twelve year
and baa been on cf tbe leading fig-
ure In tfc principal tournament sf
the west of late year. He broke 14
out of 100 In tbe contest fsr the Mate
championship defratlng W. R. Cros-
by cf O'Fallon. 111. who won the
trophy at Lincoln a year ago and a
field cf 30 other crack bct of tbe
state. Crosby wa given a handicap
on account of professionalism.
MlchUan wen tt western Interrol-
lt elate baseball championship at Ana
rbor by def.atlng Illinois to 0 la
the best game the Wolverine ha
put up this season. Following I tbe
final standing cf the teams:
Mlrhtgin. won 5. lest 2. per cent
.714; Illinois won 4. lost 3. per cent..
.571; Chicago won 5. lost 5. per cent.
..'.on; M)nnsota. won 1. lost 1. pr
cent. .500: Northweitern. won 0. lost
4. per cent . .(ku.
"Ild you tril your father I wa a
humorist?" asked the tall young ma a
with long hair
"I did." replied the pretty girl "and
"Laughed? Why. I thought be used
to say writing Joke waa bard oa tbe
"So be did: but be ay he never
beard of your writing any Juke."
Chicago Ially New.
Like a Male.
Mm. Bacon When my husband la
stubborn he Just like a mule.
Mrs. Egbert Is that so?
"Ye when ! begin to bark htm up
b kUkav Ycai.tr Sutssmaa.
. j ; . . iil
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Bryan Morning Eagle. (Bryan, Tex.), Vol. ELEVENTH YEAR, No. 243, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 18, 1906, newspaper, September 18, 1906; Bryan, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth321912/m1/3/: accessed February 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .