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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1900)
1 . v.
S- '-vV I '-" -J"V
kabusbed May 11, 187ft.
at the Poatofiee, Colutaa, Heer., aa
WEDNESDAY. APED. IB. IBM.
JOUBXAX araa tae i
. Call fcr ItfUicam State Camrsmtifa.
The repablicaa elector of the eerenl coaatiea
of the state of Nebraska aie hereby called to met
"to eoBveatioa at Lincoln, Nebraska, May 2, I960,
at 2 o'clock p. ra., for the porpoeeof aelectiag
fosr Mfp and four alternate delegates to the
Katioaal Bepnblican Convention, which coa
eaeain Philadelphia, Jane W. 1900; alao to place
to Boeaiaatioii csndidatea for the followiac
oficee: Eight presidential electors, governor,
liimti nt iriTrirnnr. secretary of state, treasarer.
aaditor of pablie accoenU, attorney-general,
coaiaussioBer of public lands and boildiags.
saperiateadent of pablie instruction.
The basis of representation is oae delegate at
large aad oae delegate for each ISO Totes and
aaajor fraction thereof cast for Hon. M. B. Beeae
for jadgeof the sopreme coart at the election
Platte aad near-by coaaties are entitled to
' delegates as follows:
DOGBQU B&CTTiCm m mm mm mm Xl
sHUHmx aw aBmsCO V
Colfax 8 Platte.. 12
MJQQmVBmm Of lOULit. a
.17 Stanton 7
There are to be IOCS delegates, the largest,
Doaglaa, with M. Lancaster 58, Gage S4, Cass 24,
etc Ed. Jocrxal.1
It is recommended that no proxies be allowed,
bat that the delegates present cast the fall rote
of the delegation. The county conTeatioas to
the several coaaties held for the parpose of
selecting delegates to this coaTention shall select
the county committee aad officers thereof. At
the state convention the state central committee
men from the odd numbered senatorial districts
will be selected for the ensuing two years, aad
the new state committee will hold its meeting at
the close of the state convention.
J. T. Maixauku, Secretary pro tern.
Iftalictm Cavity CaarafttiM.
The county convention of the repahlicaBS of
Platte county. Nebraska, is hereby called to
asset to the Court House, Columbus, Nebr., at 2
o'clock p. m., Tuesday, April 24, 1900.
The apportionment of the delegates is as fol
lows, based on the vote f or M. B. Reese, givtof
each township and ward oae vote at large, and
oae vote for each 15 or major fraction thereof:
City of Columbus-
First Ward 7 Humphrey
af UXUHf .... .... ...
The convention is called for the purpose of
uacing la nomination candidates lor uie roi
owing county oficee:
Representative District No. 24.
Delegates to the State republican convention
to be held at Lincoln May 2, 1900.
Delegates to the Congressional convention to
be held at Norfolk April 25, 1900.
Delegates to the 25th Representative conven
tion. Delegates to the 12th Senatorial republican
J. O. Bkkhkb, Chairman.
L SiBBEaxaKX. Secretary.
Camiig I? cat.
Knights Templar Grand Commandery,
Lincoln, April 2G.
Republican state convention, Lincoln,
Q. A. R. state encampment, Beatrice
Straight populist national convention,
Cincinnati, May 9.
Fusion populist national convention,
Sioux Falls, May 9.
Bepnblican national convention, Phil
adelphia, June 19.
Democratic national convention, Kan-
City, July 4.
Winter is coming on in South Africa.
Wkbsteb Davis is now called "secre
tary of the exterior."
The British government wants 50,000
more American horses.
General Miles would also accept the
nomination for president Next!
Br a recent state law twenty-nine vil
lages have been added to Cincinnati,
doubling its area.
Steel for a princely palace in Japan,
to cost $2,500,000, has been ordered of
United States manufacturers,
Kansas City has assured the demo
crats that a hall will bo ready for them
in which to hold the national conven
tion July 4.
It is notable that neither the United
States, England, Scotland, Ireland or
Wales has produced anarchists to any
Ex-President Cleveland's two re
cent addresses at Princeton will appear
in an authoritative form in the June
and July issues of the Atlantic Monthly.
Admiral Dewey now says he always
has been a democrat; that he has never
voted in his life; that the only man' he
over wanted to vote for was Mr. Cleveland.
The quarterly report of the condition of Nebraska banks,
issued Wednesday last by Secretary Hall of the state hanking
board, shows deposits amounting to $22,254,888.69, an increase on
one year ago of $3,001,837.95. There are 409 banks in the state,
with a total cash reserve of $2,008,832.50.
Agree witk Dr. Hiffii.
Tuesday of last week the Utica, N. Y.,
presbytery in session at Little Falls, had
a debate over the question of creed re
vision, the committee appointed report
ing that "the present is not an suspi
cions time to attempt such revision, lest
fleeing from the evils that we have, we
come to vaster evils that we know not
The paragraphs of the confession that J
are the subjects of contention are 1 to 7
of chapter 3, covering the doctrines of
election and reprobation.
The account of the session continuing,
says: The liberal element voted the res
olution down by a big majority, and a
resolution was introduced recommend
ing that, in view of present conditions,
the general assembly be asked to con
sider whether the time has not come for
instituting a movement to effect in part
a revision of the doctrinal standards or
the adoption of a simpler form of con
fession. During the debate on the question
Bev. Ralph W. Brokaw, of Utica, called
the Westminster confession a "back
number," and said it should be put in a
glass case for preservation. Another
Utica minister termed it "a monumental
literary curiosity of no practical use in
church work." Duane D. Foote, an
aged elder from a Lewis County church,
protested against any change. He said
the Westminster confession was the
bread and butter of the religion of his
life, and he did not propose to change
his bill of fare now. Only Mr. Foote
and a half dozen others voted against
Congressman Burket of the First Ne
braska district was renominated Thurs
day without a dissenting vote, and spoke
briefly of the straightforward course and
splendid traditions of the republican
party. He defended the Porto Bican
tariff bill in unqualified terms. Direct
taxation on the island, he said, was im
practicable for the reason that there
would be no revenue for at least one
year and a half. He said there had not
been passed in recent years a more patri
otic act than the Porto Bican tariff bill,
whose chief opponents were the Sugar
and Tobacco trust magnates. He closed
by saying that the republican party had
the nerve as in the past, to advocate
what it believed was right.
The new through trains of the Bur
lington and Northern Pacific railroads
between St. Louis and Portland will
make the second longest run in America.
The distance is 2.374 miles. On and
after April 29, daily train will be ran
over this long stretch without change of
any kind. The longest run of a through
train is between New Orleans and San
Francisco by the Southern Pacific.
A storm approaching a tornado in
damage, extended over some ten conn
ties near the southern line of Kansas
last Saturday evening, the cyclone dis
turbance following tho line of the Ar
kansas river. At a small settlement
several miles west of Fremont in Sumner
county, it is said all the houses were
wrecked with loss of life, but this report
connot be substantiated. Telephone
and telegraph wires were rendered use
less by the wind, and all attempts to
reach Putnam, Newton or adjoining
points from Wichita, were of no avail.
Several people are reported killed near
E. K. Valentine is something of a
ringer. He used to be one in politics
but now his rings are made from cigar
smoke. The ex-judge and congressman
is a great smoker and in blowing out the
smoke invariably makes it into rings.
His great accomplishment in this direc
tion is in putting one ring inside another
and spitting through both. Madison
The senate committee reported as to
Clark of Montana, by unanimous vote,
that bribery was resorted to for the
election of Clark by the Montana legis
lature, and that by the law of that state
the election was void. A majority vote
would adopt the report and keep him
ont; a two-thirds vote is required for
An organist, who recently died in
Sweden, had held the position of choir
master and organist in one church for
seventy-two years, without missing a
service. He and his ancestors have
played the organ in the same church for
The Omaha postoffice sold more than
$31,000 worth of pastage stamps during
the month of March, being an average of
over $1,000 day. A thousand dollars'
worth of postage stamps will transact a
big day's business through the mails.
Br. E. Benjamin Andrews, superin
tendent of the Chicago city schools, on
Wednesday last was chosen by the re
gents as chancellor of the university of
Nebraska, Forrell, Kenower, Teeters and
Rich voting aye, and Morrill and Goold
Henry Corson Clarke, the comedian
who was very ill with nervous dyspepsia,
has lived for six months past on milk
and molasses candy, and his health is
entirely restored. Four quarts of milk
and three hunks of taffy is his daily
Otoe county republicans oppose D.E.
Thompson and pass resolutions protest
ing against charges of bad faith con
tained in Thompson's letter concerning
the late M. L. Hayward during his sena
Senator Vest of Missouri made a
touching speech, which was a character
sketch of the late Richard P. Bland, the
tribute of a friend to man who had
gained the respect of his political oppo
nents, but, without mentioning any
other names, the connection and the
pictnred-oppoeite contained in the fol
lowing point to Bryan: "There was
nothing spectacular nor sensational
about Mr. Bland. He was not a political
graphophone, always speaking, nor an
importunate mendicant for popular ap
plause. He was an earnest, honest and
modest man of strong intellect and pro
found convictions of duty."
The Nebraska delegation to the dem
ocratic national convention has engaged
the most elaborate and expensive quar
ters of any state in tho union. It is
fitting that the Nebraskans should give
the people an object lesson on what re
publican prosperity has done for the
people of the state. Four years ago the
delegation had modest quartets in a
second-class hotel in Chicago, but those
were democratic times. The promised
display, however, hardly comports with
the doctrine of Jeffersonian simplicity
and the talk of the great advocate of the
"common people." Nebraska City Press.
Ex-Coxorebsman G. W. E. Dorset baa
10 to Washington for the purpose of
saeamag a pardon for hia brother, Frank
K, under sentence for wrecking the
FbBca National bank.
The democratic python is now swal
lowing the populist rabbit and CoL
Bryan's visit waa designed for no leas a
parpose than to facilitate the operation.
Chaelk H. Allen, assistant secreta
ry of the navy, will be the first civil
governor of Porto Rico, under the pro
visions of the bOl passed last Wednes
day by the house of representatives.
Carl Hofer, an old soldier aboat
5 years old, ate a hearty dinner last
Wednesday, went into a fteld to work,
drove a few rods, and fell over dead. He
was varied at Cresghtoa Thursday by
Major Kiliak, of Platte county, is
atioeed as a candidate for con
this district. The major is a
sf ability aad haa a brilliant auli-
a the Philippine war. Al-
General Wheeler is to be credited
with more discretion in political matters
than Admiral Dewey. The suggestion
that he be nominated for the vice-presidency
does not deceive him or lift him
off his feet. He regards it as a comDli-
ment, and by no means as a demand
from the people. He says he has lived
to see the North and the South a united
country, and the Confederates and Fed
eralists fighting under the stars and
stripes. Little Joe's head and heart
both seem to be in their proper places,
The Papillion Times (whose editor,
Mr. Howard, seeks the nomination for
an important state office on the fusion
ticket), says there is "a colored gentle
man in the committee wood-pile, and it
is time to smoke him out," charging that
"the committees of the fusion parties are
planning a scheme to make a division of
the state offices in advance of the state
conventions." Doubtless they are, and
doubtless they will succeed. You'll vote
the ticket "for Bryan's sake."
Our notes this week begin with Tite
Journal of January 7, 1880, and close
with that of February 11, 1880.
Born, January 30, to Mrs. Win. Beck
er, a son.
H. J. Hudson suffered an attack of
A. Heitkemper of Feeling, la., located
hero in business.
Major North's series of letters were
Born, February 3, to Mrs. D. C. Kav
anangh, a daughter.
Wm. Eimers erected a store and ele
vator at Humphrey.
To be good and do good, is to be
happy. Ruth Hudson.
Morris Gross and M. Kellner engaged
in business at Madison.
January 7, Patrick Foley had thirty
four men husking for him.
"The stimulus of poverty has spurred
mnnv man intra dMatnaos "
Born, Sunday, January 18, to Mrs.
Gerhard Loseke, a daughter.
Born, to Mrs. D. Clark, the first twins
in Creston precinct, daughters.
"A man is worth what he spends and
what he does, rather than what he locks
Married, January 13, at the Lindell
House, O. L. Baker and Miss Laura E.
D. Lincoln fractured a collar bone by
running hard against a clothes-line in
Miss Serena Olson taught in one of
the departments of the State Normal
school at Peru.
Gus Schroeder, Chas. Mclntire and F.
H. Rusche lost about $5,000 by a fire
January 4, 1880.
Married, Thursday, January 8, by
Rev. J. Marsh, George A. Scott and Miss
Carrie F. McGath.
Prof. L. J. Cramer and Henry Lubker
entered into partnership in the book and
The A. k N. commenced running regu
lar trains to and from David City, Sat
urday, January 10, 188a
Joe Post was appointed postal clerk
on the A. k N. to make the run between
Columbus and Atchison.
He who studies to do a mean thine
passed the line which separates
The Genoa Cemetery association elect
ed aa officers: president, Jonas Hedsaan;
secretary, Geo. S. Truman; treasarer,
jack Echols returned from a six weeks
visit to southern Georgia, his old home.
He represented the south as improving
and prosperous, but for himself prefers
A public exhibition of Edison's elec
tric light was given at Menlo Park, N. J.
on New Year's eve. The large crowd
was fully convinced of the light's com
The Knights of Pythias elected the
following as officers: O. H. Archer, E. L.
Sigtfins, J. N. Lawson, B. Millett, J. W.
Early, G. A. Schroeder, V. T. Price, M.
Whitmoyer, B. E. Rogers.
A spelling match between pupils of
districts Nob. 4 and 12 resulted in Dennis
Flynn of 12 as champion. A spell-down
with sides chosen from all present re
sulted in Martin Hogan as last down.
In a shooting mai;:U near the Loup
bridge on New Year's day, A. J. Arnold
broke ten balls in succession and carried
off the prize of five turkeys. Phil. Cain
broke eight out of ten; Mr. Mainn seven.
Captives of the Utes relate 'the infa
mous treatment they suffered at the
hands of the fiends. The most horrible
sufferings were endured by Mrs. Meeker,
her daughter Josephine and Mrs. Price.
Sidney Dillon, president of the Union
Pacific, sold the Polk county bonds,
issued to the Republican Valley, rail
road, to the amount of. $100,000, to east
ern parties, at $1.07, or seven per cent
L. B. Shepard of Bell Creek came to
Columbus and purchased for the Chica
go market $50,000 worth of fat cattle
and hogs, of Baker k Gillette, Carl
Reinke, Becker & Welch and Turner &
The political editors did some sparr
ing then as now: Geer of the Lincoln
Journal invited Dr. Miller of the Omaha
Herald to contemplate the fact that
when Jim Blaine gets mad some demo
crat complains shortly after of a broken
John Henry Loseke, in company with
hia son Herman, made his first visit to
The Journal office. He was one of the
oldest residents in Platte county, was 70
years of age, looked hale and hearty, and
as though he had never done a mean
thing in his life.
Columbus Engine Co. No. 1 elected
the following officers: president, J. A.
Turner; foreman, E. D. Sbeehan; assist.
ants, H. G. Brindley, George Spooner;
foreman of hose, D. C. Kavanaugh;
assistant, Charles W. Wake; treasurer,
Wm. Becker; secretary, C. A. Newman;
financial secretary, Gus. Lockner.
In the roll of honor for the week end
ing Jan. 30, 1880, are these names: Alice
Watkins, Mary A. Watkins, Ernest Slat
tery, Rob. Saley, P. J. Coleman, Ed.
Westcott, Albert Scott, Walter Henry,
Ernest Gerrard, Mary and Aggie Fitz
patrick, Cora Slattery, Stella North,
Mike Cassin, John Tachudy, Katie Tay
lor. C. G. A. Hullhorst was not only a
preacher, but a musician and a physi
cian, and gave notice of a lecture at the
Reform church, subject: How I be
came a Homeopath. Great secrets
startling revelations! No parent or
other intelligent person can afford to
miss it. M. D's especially invited. Ad
At the Waltsville Literary, one even
ing, the question for debate was: Should
ex-confederate officers be debarred from
holding office in the United States con
gress? and the disputants were: for the
affirmative, Fred. Jewell, L. H. Jewell,
J. H. Sacrider and Mrs. West; for the
negative, H. C. Magoon, E. Moncrief, J.
II. Watts and Mrs. Miller.
The Way ta ga U Cafifomia
is in a tourist sleeper, personally con
ducted, via the Burlington Route. Yoa
don't change cars. Yon make fast than.
Yon see the finest scenery on the globe.
Your car is not so expensively furnish
ed aa a palace sleeper, bat it is jast aa
clean, just aa comfortable, just aa good
to ride in and nearly $20.00 cheaper. It
haa wide vestibules; Pintsch gas; high
backseats; a uniformed Pallman porter;
clean bedding; spacious toilet roosas;
tablet and a heating range. Being
strongly and heavily built, it rides
smoothly, is warm in winter and cool in
In charge of each excursion party is an
experienced excursion conductor who
accompanies it right through to Los
Cars leave Omaha, St. Joseph, Lincoln
and Hastings every Thursday, arriving
San Francisco following Sunday, Los
Angeles Monday. Only three days from
the Missouri river to the Pacific Coast,
including a stop-over of hours at
Denver and 2 hours at Salt Lake City
two of the most interesting cities on
For folder giving full information, call
at any Burlington Route ticket office, or
write to J. Francis,
Gen'l. Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb.
To Chicago aad tka last.
Passengers going east for business, will
naturally gravitate to Chicago as the
great commercial center. Passengers
re-visiting friends or relatives in the
eastern states always desire to "take in"
Chicago en route. All claases of passen
gers will find that the "Short Line" or
,he Chicago, Milwaukee k St. Paul Bail
way, via Omaha and Council Bluffs,
affords excellent facilities to reach their
destinations in a manner that will be
sure to give the utmost satisfaction.
A reference to the time tables will in
dicate the route to be chosen, and, by
asking any principal agent west of the
Missouri river for a ticket over the
Chicago, Council Bluffs k Omaha Short
Line of the Chicago, Milwaukee k St
Paul Railway, you will be cheerfully
furnished with the proper passport via
Omaha and Chicago. Please note that
all of the "Short Line" trains arrive in
Chicago in ample time to connect with
the express trains of all the great through
car lines to the principal eastern cities.
For additional particulars, time tables,
maps, etc., please call on or address F.
A. Nash, General Agent, Omaha, .Neb.
J D. 8TIRE8,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office, Olive St., op-stairs in Firat National
. r.t 4 i .
Real Estate Transfers.
Becher, Jaaggi k Co., real estate agents,
report the following real estate transfers
filed in the office of the county clerk for
the week ending April 14, 1900.
Cora Bell Hart to Cornelias Heeacker,
lot 5. blk 6, Lockner V 1st add to
Humphrey, wd 750 00
Wm. Bncher to L. H. Leary, e H lot 2,
blk 117, Colambne, wd 801)00
Colambas Hnilding s. Loan Ass'n to
Evans Rifle Clnb, n 22 ft lot 5. blk 118,
Colnmbns, wd 1000 00
Caroline Speice to C. H. Evans and C.
E. Pollock, w2 ei lot 3, blk 85, Co
lumboa, wd 1200 00
C. A. Anderson to Ludwig; E. Anderson,
H int. in n2 net 18-19-4w, qcd 900 00
Ellen Dineen to Margaret J. Walker,
lota 3, 4, blk 112, Columbus, qcd. 500 00
John 8:hilz to 8. Maud Hansen, nw4
eel 35-18-Zw, wd 1000 00
Jacob Jernberg to Catherine Yelm, swl
sw4net lS-17-Sw.wd 25 00
Anna Johnson et al to Hanna E. John-
son, e2 and swl nw4 5-l(Lfw, wd 1560 00
Now is the Time
-TO GET YOUR
Nine transfers, total. f 7,735 00
CASTOR I A
For IituU iad CUUna.
a sidewalk in aay anincorpo-
Soke of the fervid friends of Bryan,
who predict hia nomination and election
with aa much accuracy as Bryan in
1896 predicted the prosperity of 1900
declare that their incandescent candi
date is now forty years of age and was
never sick in his life. Evidently they
forget that he waa once so ill that he
'threw np his commission as colonel."
Tax Bev. J. 8. Bitter, a Methodist
clergyman, of Missouri, is organizing a
company to develop gold mining claims
at Cripple Creek, the proceeds of which
at I are to be devoted to a f and forevaagelis-l
has passed the
thoughtlessness from villainy.
A telegraph line had been completed
from Jackson to Norfolk along the Jack
son branch of the V. P. road.
John George and family of Dee
Moines, arrived in the city Feb. 12, ex
pecting to make this their home.
Married, at Omaha, Saturday, Feb. 7,
by Bev. Millspaugh, George Wandel and
Miss Delia Welch, both of Colambua.
R. H. Henry as secretary gave notice
of the annual meeting of stockholders of
the Columbus Mask; Hall association.
Bismarck said: There ahoald be a
disarmament of Europe in order that
may earn their bread from the
Boyd packing hones at Omaha, with
a killing capacity of 1,000 hogs per day,
baraed dowa, loss, dsduetiag iacaraaoa,
Do Tom Hare Fifty Cents ?
If you have, we will tell you how to
get the most for your money. The
Semi-Weekly State Journal, published
at Lincoln wants several thousand new
subscribers and as a special inducement
will mail the paper twice a week from
now until the end of this year for only
50 cents. Two papers each week with
all the news of the world, through the
great presidential campaign and the
campaign in tins state for two United
States senators and the state ticket.
Never in your life have yoa been offered
so much reading matter for 50 cents.
Send in yonr money right now, because
the sooner you send it in the more .pa
pers yon get for your money. Address,
Nebraska State Journal, Lincoln, Neb.
We are prepared to
make the following
clubbing rates :
Chicago Inter Ocean (semi
weekly) and Columbus Jour
nal both for one year $ 3 10
Chicago Inter Ocean (weekly)
and Columbus Journal both
one year for 1 75
Peterson's Magazine and Co
lumbus Journal one year..... 2 25
lansalaf tkw As Ha nalleal
Some years ago an Inquisitive med
ical student, while examining the guil
lotine la a big waxworks exhibition la
London, took It Into his head that the
aort of yoke which fits down on the
shoulders of the criminal to hold him
la 'his place would not be sufficient to
confine a person who struggled.
His cariosity on that point led him
to watch till the place was empty,
whea he actually put himself in, let
ting down the yoke. He soon found,
however, that he waa quite unable to
lift It, and It at once flashed into his
salad that the sharp ax suspended over
his neck might not be firmly fixed, or It
-would fall, as It should, with a touch.
He was afraid to struggle lest the
shaking Should bring It down and at
once deposit his head in the basket of
sawdust below him. Into which bis
eyes were of necessity steadily look
ing. Having staid some time In this
plight, he was overjoyed to hear the
approach of a visitor, whom he Im
plored to release him. It was In vain.
"I'm thinking," said the gentleman,
a Scottish visitor to the metropolis,
to his wife, "that be must be hired to
show how the thing acts, and I think
we'd better not interfere."
So the luckless student was left till
one of the attendants came in and
made fast the ax before releasing him
from his predicament The ax was
afterward removed and laid by the
side of the structure to prevent future
A CaavlaclnaT Aaawe.
'There are many people who do not
care for libraries who pride themselves
on having "only the books they read"
about them, but the answer made by
a distinguished scholar to one of those
persons very well illustrates how valu
able Is this Idea as to what a library
should be. The scholar was connected
with an Institution of learning which
had been greatly helped by a liberal
man of the neighborhood, but the liber
al man was not niuch of a sympathizer
with the Idea of increasing the library.
When appealed to in the matter, he re
plied: "More books? Dear me, It seems to
me you've got more than yon can read
now. Have you read all you have al
"No," returned the scholar, "and I
never expect to read them all."
"Then why do you want more?"
"Let me ask you," said the scholar,
"did you ever read the dictionary
"Certainly not," was the reply.
"Well, sir," said the scholar, "a libra
ry is my dictionary."
The answer was convincing, and the
merchant provided the professor with
the funds he wished for. Pittsburg
It Cam't Be Deae Ifatw.
"An Increase of salary!" exclaimed
the pompous manager of a small omni
bus company to a clerk who had just
made that request "I am afraid, sir,
that you are too extravagant!"
He toyed with his heavy watch chain
and looked severely at the young man,
who returned his stare boldly. It was
the set phrase on such occasions, and
the applicant had heard it all before.
He meant to have that rise or go
"Excuse me, sir," he replied respect
fully, "I haven't any chance to be ex
travagant on what I earn."
"Young man," continued uie pom
pous gentleman, "I have risen from
the monkey board. How? By being
careful. When I was young I made
money by saving 'bus fares."
"Ah, that was In the old days," said
the young man, with a knowing Avink.
"But with the bell punches and the
present system of inspection, you
would find you couldn't save sixpence
without being collared, however care
ful you were."
The manager nearly fainted, and the
young man bad to seek other employ
The Kld Ym Hare Always Boas, aa which ha
1m aj8 for over 30 years, haa heme the aignmtaue r
tier hia per-
AUew me esse te deceire yea im this.
All Commterfeita, Inmltatkms am Smhattcmtes are ht Ex-
that trifle with am emamger the health ef
Children Ezmertemce agaimst Earperhsiaat.
What is CASTORIA
is a Mhstitmte fer Castor OH, Paregoric, Drew
Soothimr Syrups It is Harmless am Pleasamt. It
eomtaims meither Omimmt, Morphime mer ether Hareetto
amhstamce. Its age is its goaramtee. It destroys W
mm allays Feverishmess. It emres Diarrhcea am
Colic. It relieves Teethiag Tromhles, cares Comatipatiom
am Flatulemcy. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach am Bowels giving healthy amd natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bean the Signature of
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TMC CCKTMta COMMUIY.
mmr. mm crtr.
m MiamaaVnaamaaaM k
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