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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1911)
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is more seasonable now than at any other time in ibe year. If yon have
plumbing that ehoul'i be done for the betterment of sanitary con
diticns, you ought to 6end for ns at once.
WE WONT OVERCHARGE
but we will guarantee to do your work ns well, if not better, than jou
could have it done elsewhere.
411-413 W 13th St.
ITEMS OF f
From the Onzetto.
Mrs. Jerry Wagoner handed us an
item thiB week which wan clipped from
a Canada paper, which gives the condi
tion of the weather on January 9, 10, 11
and 12 It is fis follows: "Lowest
thermometer readings for the night of
Monday was 58 degrees below; Tuesday
in below; Wednesday 42 below; Thurs-,
day 42 below. We are improving."
There are about twelve members of
the Q. A. R. left in this neck of woods
so on Saturday evening laBt their wives
invited them to the hall, when a spread
good enough for president Taft awaited
them. The old veterans enjoyed the
treat and claim that they had a grand
good time. Of course, the children of
the soldiers were included in the 'east.
Widow Schmit, who lives in the south
eastern part of town, near St Peters
church, while standing on a chair last
Friday Using a etove pipe, fell to the
lloor, fracturing two of her ribs Dr
Hansen was summoned and administered
to her wound. She is still confined to
her bed chamber, but is improving each
day and will again eoon ba about at her
From the Ueconl.
Thus. Liind. former section fureni'in at
this place whs in Oni.itm the latter part
of the week. Mr. Lind will go to Hill
City, S D , in a few days and goes into
the employ of the Burlington
Chester Careon left last night for
Grand Island, where he will assume his
duties as manager of tho state farm at
Soldiers' Home. And his friends wish
him success in las new line of work.
.Last Saturday a bunch of the boys out
north of town under the instigation of
Charles Curtis, got up a little husking
bee for Frank Walker, who has been
seriously ill of pneumonia f t the past
few weeks and a part of whoe corn re
mained unhusked in the Geld. The
boys all assembled at the field early in
the morning some thirty-two in all with
about twenty teams and by the time din
ner was ready, they had that field of
twenty acres of corn all taken out, clean
ed up slick and clean nnd they all went
home feeling mighty good over the job.
And Frank Walker well maybe he
didn't feel good. The news of the
kindness of his neighbors and friends
was the best dose of medicine that
Frank has had since he has been sick.
From the News
Ne'TaskH has attained mature age as
evidenced by the fact tbnt we now have
a native Nebraskan in the U. S. senate.
Mr. and Mrs. J as Nevels took their
departure Tuesday morning for Texas in
hopes that the change in the climate will
be beneficial to Mrs. Nevels' health.
Beginning with Monday the two new
freights on the Northwestern mad began
carrying passengers between Oakdale
and Scribner. These trains were put on
as an experiment and Agent Day be
lieves that this action indicates that
they have proven a good thing.
C. E. Drake sold a quarter section of
Gents' Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 Ilth Street,
A. Dussell Son
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
his land southwest of town to F. I. Houtz
and Hans Scbroeder last week. Mr.
Houtz takes the eighty adjoining his
farm and Mr. Sohroeder the eighty ad
joining him. The price received was
$100 per acre and there were no im
provements on the place.
The records in the efflce of the secre
tary of state show that 5,527 automobiles
were sold to the people of Nebraska dur
ing the year 1910, at an estimated invest
ment of about sis million dollars. And
it is not eo many years ago that food and
clothing was shipped into the state from
the east to keep the people from starving
From the Times.
Twenty-one years ago this winter the
Russian lagrippe first made its appear
ance in the west and has not failed to
visit us annually since that time. This
year the complaint is unusually severe
and several cases in this vicinity have
developed into pneumonia.
In the Madison county jail is a man
named Stehr. whose home is in Norfolk'
but he will not return there for a long
time to come, if the authorities can pre
vent it by sending him to the penitenti
ary for one of the most rerolting crimes
ever perpetrated in the state. Stehr is
charged with having caused the death of
his4-ear old otep son. During the re
cent cold weather the baby boy was
compelled to sleep in a wood shed on
the lloor. The cold was so intense that
the little one's feet were frozen. It was
not until one of the baby's feet hud
rotted off that a physician was called.
The doctor reported the case to the
authorities and the child was taken to a
hospital where its limbs were amputated
below the knee. Twenty-four hours af
ter the operation the little sufferer pass
ed away. Investigation disclosed the
fact that the baby's body was covered
with bruises inflicted by the step father
A short time before death came the mo
ther whs sent for. As she bent over and
spoke to her dying boy. he lifted his
hand and shoved her face aside, saying
to her in German, "go away!"
MAKE THIS TEST.
How You Can Tell if Your Hair is
Even if you have a luxuriant head of
hair you may want to know whether it is
in a healthy condition or not. 98 per
cent of the people need a hair tonic.
Pull a hair out of your head; if the
bulb at the end of the root is white and
shrunken, it proves that the hair is dis
eased, and requires prompt treatment if
its loss would be avoided. If the bulb
is pink and fall, the hair ie healthy.
We want every one whose hair re
quires treatment to try Rexall "93" Hair
Tonic. We promise that it shall not
cost anything if it does not give satisfac
tory results. It is designed to overcome
dandruff, relieve scalp irritation, to
stimulate the hair roots, tighten the
hair already in the head, grow hair and
It is because of what Rexall "93" Hair
Tonic ban done and our sincere faith in
its goodness that we want you to try it
at our risk. Two sizes, 50c and Si 00.
Sold only at our store the Rexall store.
Pollock & Co., corner 13th and North
From the Bepablicaa.
W. L. Smith is pending the winter
with friends and relatives in Illinois.
J. W. Adsmson of Fnllerton was
transacting business in Monroe and vie
inity Wednesday, .and Thursday of this
Ed Farmer has opened up a meat
market in the west room of the J. H.
Smith building, making two meat mar
kets for Monroe at present.
Mr. and Mrs. Ohss. Farmer snd Jay
Farmer left Monday morning; for their
home in Mannington, Ky., after speed
ing a part of the winterhere
John Keeler is agsJwBboBned to his
bed with his wounds received while in
the army. It is only a question of a few
more years until all the old soldiers will
pass to the Great Beyond.
Lester Kelley went to Columbus lsst
Saturday and entered St. Mary's hospi
tal, and on Tuesday was operated on for
appendicitis. He stood the operation
very well, and his condition is all that
could be expected.
Ab soon as his carpenter shop is com
pleted and in readiness, J. T. Smith
will begin the manufacture of cement
blocks in connection with his other
work. He has made arrangements to
supply the Walrath & Sherwood Lum
ber Co., with what they will also manu
facture for others.
Tuesday afternoon the special meet
ing of the Monroe Commercial club was
held in the to n ball, and routine busi
ness was transacted such as listening to
the reports of committees and communi
cations. The bridge proposition was al
so up for discussion, and a committee
was appointed to measure the river again
while the ice was solid, so an exact meas
urement could be gotten. Several mem
bers of the club and residents from Loup
township were present and took active
part in the meeting. A number of new
members were enrolled, and when the
club adjourned it was until Thursday
evening for the annual election of officers
and directors for 1911.
Friday the ice on the river became so
soft that it was unsafe for farmers from
the south side to haul loads to Monroe,
and after hauling two loads that morn
ing they decided to quit and await cold
er weather. While the ice was strong
enough all those who had grain to mar
ket put in their time hauling, and sold
as much as possible. The distance Baved
in hauling means considerable to the
Loup township farmers, as they could
make two trips to Monroe in the same
time as they made one elsewhere. These
farmers should not be compelled to con
fine their marketing of grain in Monroe
to a few days during the winter when
the ice is heavy, but should have a per
manent bridge to cross on.
From the Signal.
While chopping wood last Tuesday
Henry Lohoff had the misfortune to let
the axe slip in such a manner as to ont
a gash about two inches long in his foot.
The wound was not serious, but very
painful, and necessitated some surgical
We are pleased to note that the report
from the bedside of Henry ( Gehring are
more encouraging. While he is still a
very sick man, his present condition per
mits him to be out of bed and sitting
up during a portion of the day. The
Signal joins most sincerely with his re
latives and many friends in their hopes
for a continuation of his improved condi
tion. A. G. Parker received word last Sat
urday that bis sister, .Mrs. Dr. O. U.
Piste, who has been seriously ill at her
home in Torrington the past three weeks
was taken last Thursday to a hospital at
Scott's Bluffs, a distance of 35 miles for
treatment. Dr. and Mrs. Platz formerly
resided in Columbus, and have many ac
quaintances at this place who will regret
to hear of their affliction.
Mrs. R. W. Perkinson received a
message last Saturday informing her of
the serious illness of her sister-in-law,
.Mrs. P. F. Doody, at her home in Chey
enne. For several years Mrs. Doody
has been afflicted with serious heart
trouble, and grave fears are entertained
for her recovery. Mrs. Perkinson left at
once to be present at her bedside.
Word has been received that Mrs. Doody
is slightly improved.
The prospect of a much coveted visit
to the fatherland and a happy family
reunion was somewhat marred by the
news received by Mr. David Scbreibcr
last Monday that his mother had died at
the old home in Derdoff, Russian. Mr.
and Mrs. Scbreiber contemplated a trip
next March at the special invitation is
sued from the old home for a grand
family reunion. They will make the
trip, but the mother will be missing at
Steel and Iron.
Reaumur discovered the direct proc
ess of making steel In 1722, or there
abouts, by Immersing malleable Iron
in a bath of cast iron. A steel manu
factory is said to have been set up by
Benjainiu Huutsman near Sheffield in
1740. It was about 1800, however, be
fore steel fairly became the fashion.
The greatest boost to the trade came
from Bessemer in 1S50.
Maids of Moods.
"Do your daughters help their moth
er with the housework?'
"We wouldn't think of expecting It
Muriel is temperamental, and Zaza is
intense." Pittsburg Post
Bacon And you say your brother has
settled in Canada? Egbert No, I
didn't say so. I think he went there
to get out of settling. Yenkers States
man. Advice Is not disliked because It Is
advice, but because so few. people
know how to give It Leigh Bunt
HAS NO SUBSTtTMTE
TEARS AND LAUGHTER.
God made both tears and laugh
ter, and both for land purposes,
for as laughter enables mirth and
surprise to breathe freely, so tears
enable sorrow to vent kseJf pa
tiently. Tears hinder sorrow from
becoming despair and madness.
The Way te Find Him.
"My wife and I are going to spend a
few months with her people at
Strong's Corners," said the meek little
nun, "and I want you to mail your
paper to me"
"Yes," said the clerk. "What's your
"Well er to make sure, I guess
you'd better address It, 'Mary Strong's
Husband, Strong's Corners." Catholic
Standard and Times.
"I don't think It was a bit nice for
the rector to commend women's econ
omy in dress," said the wife to her
husband after the service.
"That shouldn't bare annoyed you,
my dear," was the reply. "Your gown
Is plain enough."
"Exactly! His remark called every
body's attention to what I bad on."
Suits to a T.
The clause "It suits to a T," mean
ing it fits exactly, is as old as the fa
miliar instrument, the T square or T
rule (so called from its resemblance to
the letter T), used, by mechanics and
draftsmen for waking angles true and
for obtaining perpendiculars. The ex
pression was in common use In the
time of Dr. Johnson, who is quoted by
Boswell as saying of Warburton, "You
see they have fitted him to a T."
"Of course," said Mr. Sirlus Barker,
T a i t- tit li nwlif fin tta enmu
a. nsiiSL j uauguivi s-v v wvm-.
sort of an artistic education. I think
I'll have her study singing."
"Why not art or literature?"
"Art spoils canvas and paint, and
literature wastes reams of paper.
Singing merely produces a temporary
disturbance of the atmosphere."
How a Meaning Changes.
"Cheat" is a word that now has a
very ugly sound. To cheat a man Is to
defraud him. Originally the word con
veyed no such meaning. The old word
"escheat" referred to the dues that fell
to the crown. It came from the French
echoir (Latin, excadere). The modern
meaning that attaches to the word tells
a sad talc of the extortion and greed
that must have been practiced in col
lecting the dues.
A Journalist's "Copy."
The late Mr. Levy of the London
Telegraph once asked G. A. Sala if he
had any objection to his copy being
edited in the office. "Mr. Levy," he
replied, "I am like n butcher. I sell
you so much meat To me it is a mat
ter of profound indifference whether
you serve it fried, boiled or roasted."
"Recollections of Mrs. T. P. O'Con
'nor." Just Disselved.
"So you broke your engagement
with Miss Spensive?"
"No, I didn't break it"
"Oh, she broke it"
"No, she didnt break it"
"But it is broken?"
"Yes, she told me what her clothing
cost, and I told her what my income
was; then our engagement sagged la
the middle and gently dissolved."
SMrMmtSi M I
No. 11 850. am
Mo. 1 103nm
No. 9 U5a:n
No.i; 3.05 pm
No. 15 fcSpm
No. S 6:5.ipnt
No. 5 rt:ICpm
No. 21 11:10am
No. 19 11:20 am
No. 7 2:35 pm
No. 4 4:21 am
No. 12 5lasi
No.it 2:46 pa
No. id 2:16 pm
No. 10 3:05 pn
No. 18 5:57 pm
No.i 8:50 pm
No. 22 1:20 pm
No. 20 3.O0pm
No.24 7:12 am
No. 8 ri:18pm
No. 31 pa ..d 1:30 pa
No. 32 pas ..al2J0pm
No. SO mzd ..a 7 jOO p m
No.77mzd. d 7:20am
No. 29 pa ..d 7 00 pm
No. 30 pas ..a 1:10 pm
No. 78 mxd.. a 6:10 pm
No. 1, 2, 7 and 8 are extra fare train.
No. 4. 5, 13 and 14 are local passenger.
No. 58 and 59 are local freight.
No. 9 and 18 ars mail train only
No. 14 due in Omaha 4:45 p. m.
No. 6 das in Omaha 500 p.m.
C. I. t.
No. 22. Pas, (daily ex. Saadaj) leave.... 7:25 a i
No. 32, Fit & Ac. (d'y ex. Satarday) I.5 p i
No. 21, Pass, (daily ex. Saaday) arnre..fc20 p i
No. 31. Fit & Ac (d'y ex. Saaday) ar. ..605 a i
CXDAS . KAPI9S.
Everett Aisriao, ayoaag manaboHt
23 jean old, committed suicide shortly
before noon. Wednesday at his fathers
home by taking a large dose of carbolic
acid. The young man is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. P. M. Aastise, living about
three miles northeast of this place.
Three or foar months ago he was foand
in an nneonscioaa condition in his fath
er's ban with a wound in the aide of hie
head. How he was hurt still remains a
mystery, although it was thought at the
time that be fell from the hay loft and in
falling struck his bead on a nail. He
never tally recovered from this accident
mad ap to the time of his death was be
ing treated by the doctors. Wednesday
morning be went to the cellar and did
not return. Members of the family be
coming alarmed at bis absence followed
him and there found him dead.
W.D.Davis was born in Liverpool,
England, on Mtrcb 10th, 1836, and died
at hie home at Primrose Janusry 18th
1911, aged 84 years. 10 months, and 8
days. The deceased csme to America in
1850, after a period of ten years at sea,
which time he spent as cabin boy, able
seaman and master. lie was msrried in
Boston to Elizabeth Algeo in 1853, to
which union were born seven children.
When Mr. Davis came to Nebraska in
1867. the coqntry was more like a wilder
ness than a place for a home, according
ly, mnch of the hardships of pioneer life
had to be endured. They were bravely
and manfully borne. During his 23
years of residence in Boone county his
industry and thrift brought him into
possession of a number of the most valu
able farms in this community, one of
which forms the residence portion of
From the Band.
John Scblitts sale last Wednesday was
a top notcher, the total amounting to
about $6,000. One bull sold for $115.00
a cow for $112 0J and all the cows averag
ed close to $100 per head.
Heber Hord has been appointed ad
ministrator of the estate of the late T.
B. Hord of Central Oity. An inventory
of the real and personal property of the
estate places tne value at $1,244,248, the
largest ever probated in Merrick county.
Word waa reeeiyod Monday that Ike
Barnes was dead at bis borne in Joliet,
111. Reports are that be killed himself.
Mr. Barnes wss a brother, of Mrs.
Frank Bump and an uncle of Jesse
Barnes. Tuesday Mrs. Bump, Jesse
Barnes and Mies Rachel Barnes, took
the train for Joliet, to attend the funeral
Mr. Barnes was a resident of this coun
ty for several years and is well known
here. Particulars of the tragedy are
Sunday morning, while attempting to
ride one of Ruasel Merrills bronchos,
John Pope was badly bunged up Be
waa attempting to ride a broncho which
Mr. Merrill bad purchased recently and
was using a single stnch saddle. In its
efforts to unseat the rider, the horse
slipped the saddle over its bead, reared
in the air and came d.-wn striking John
with its front feet John was laid np in
bed for a few das but is now able to be
around, though still very sore. John
says he will be in good shape in time for
Frontier Days next fall
CAUSES 95 FEE CEIT OF DISEASE
Advices Ceaceraia? Stamaek Trou
bles aid Haw to Eenudy Them.
Do not neglect indigestion which leads
to all sorts of ills and complications.'
An eminent doctor once said that ninety
five per cent of all the ilia of the human
body have their origin in a disordered
A physician who mide a specialty of
stomach trouble, particularly dyspepsia,
after years of study perfected the for
mala from which Rexall Dyspepsia Tab
lets are made.
Oar experience with Rexall Dyspepsia
Tablets leads us to believe tbem to be
the greatest remedy known for the relief
of acute indigestion snd chronic dyspep
sia. Their ingredients are soothing and
healing to the inflamed membranes of
the stomach. They are rich in pepsin,
one of the greatest digestive aids known
to medicine. The relief they sfford is
almost immediate. Their use with per
sisteney sad regularity for a short time
brings about a cessation of the pains
censed by atomach disorders.
Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets will insure
healthy appetite, aid digestion and pro
mote nutrition. As evidence of our sin
cere faith in Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets,
we ask yon to try them at our risk. If
they do not give you entire satisfaction,
we will return yon the money yon paid
ns for them, without question or for
mality. They come in three sizes, prices
25 cents, 50 cents snd $1.00. Remember
you csn obtain tbem only at our store
the Rexall store. Pollock Sc Co , corner
13th and North streets.
The Rig Wind In Ireland,
The night of the big wind In Ireland
was Jan. 6 and 7. 1839 It seems to
have served for some seventy years as
the era point of no little chronology.
The gale was by no means confined to
Ireland. A score of persons died In
Liverpool In the crash of buildings,
and the force of the wind was felt
through Cheshire, Warwick and Staf
ford. In Limerick, Galway and Atn
lone more than 200 bouses were blown
down and as many more were burned.
In 1898 Dublin was swept by a gale
quite as great and half the trees In
the Phoenix park were put down.
New York Sua.
the Leved Him.
This was after the quarrel. "I can
aever forgive you." be cried. "Last
algkt yoa said I waa a lobster."
"But yon know." she replied, and bar
tone was conciliatory "you kaow now
dearly I love lobsters."
With a glad cry be folded her to Me
breast Philadelphia Record.
Dustless, Perfect Track and New Steel
Passenger Equipment, which is the finest
that money can buy, are afforded to pa
trons of the
Standard Read ef the West
ELECTRIC BLOCK SIGNALS
EXCELLENT DINING CARS
For literature and information, call on or address
ELLIS 6. BROWN, Agent,
THE GOLD WAS THERE.
ut Mark Twain Missed It by Just
One Pail of Water.
With Steve ttillls, a printer of whom
he was fond, Mark Twain went up
into Calaveras county to a cabin on
Jackass bill, where Steve's brother
Jim. n lovable, picturesque character
(the "Truthful James. of Bret Harte).
owned mining claims. Mark decided
to spend his vacation In pocket min
ing and soon added that science to his
store of knowledge. It was a halcyon,
happy three months that he lingered
there. One day with Jim Glllls be
was following the specks of gold that
led to a pocket somewhere up the bill
when a chill, dreary rain set in. Jim
was washing and Clemens was carry
ing water. Tie "color" became better
and better as they ascended, and Gil
lis, possessed with the mining passion,
would have gene on regardless of the
rain. Clemens, however, protested and
declared that each pall of water was
his last. Finally be said In bis delib
erate, drawling fashion:
"Jim, I won't carry any more water.
This work is too disagreeable. Let's
go to the house and wait till It clears
Glllls hsd just taken out a pan of
"Bring one more pall, Sam," he plead
ed. "I won't do It, Jim! Not a drop!
Not If 'I knew there was a million
dollars In that pan!
They left the pan standing there and
went over to Angel's camp, which was
nearer than their own cabin. The
rain kept on, and they sat around the
grocery and barroom smoking and tell
ing, stories to pass the time.
Meanwhile the rain had washed
away the top of the pan of earth left
standing on the slope of Jackass hill
and exposed a handful of nuggets
pure gold. Two strangers had come
along and. observing It. hsd sat down
to wait until the thirty day claim
notice posted by Jim Glllls should ex
pire. They did not mind the rain not
with that gold In sight snd the min
ute the thirty days were up they fol
lowed the lead n few pans farther and
took out $20,000 In all. It was a good
pocket. Mark Twain missed It by one
pall of natar. Chicago Post.
Dellar Bills From All Over.
"That dollar silver certificate you
have there has been gathered together
from all over the world." said the bank
cashier. "Part of the paper fiber Is
linen rag from the orient.
"The silk comes from Italy or China.
The blue ink is made from Herman or
Canadian cobalt. The black ink Is
made from Niagara Falls acetylene
gas smoke, and most of the green Ink
is green color mixed In white zinc sul
phite made In Germany.
"When the treasury seal Is printed
in red the color comes from Central
America." New York Sun
Ne Apology Necessary.
"I congratulate you most heartily."
jald the nearsighted guest at the wed
ding, "on this happy oh. I beg your
pardon! 1 thought I was speaking to
"That's all right," the other man re
plied. "I accept your congratulations.
I am the father of the bride." Chicago
"I don't get what I deserve for my
Jokes," walled the humorist
"You're lucky," sympathised his
friend. Toledo Blade.
When a man falls back on oaths be
declares himself oat of arguments.
We invite .all who desire ehoiea
steak, and the very best cuts of
all other meats to eall at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry and fish and
oysters in season.
Telephone No.l. - Colambns.Neb.
. DO YOU
WANT TO BUY
Tba bast irritated land, wit tfca beat
per crop for tte :
assy. For ear-
ticalar write Isaac C
Handy Guides Fer Underwriters In
Fixing Premium Rates.
Many person' must have noticed
when making application for ire in
surance that it Is the practice of the
underwriter to examine certain ssaps
before he will fix the rate of premium
or accept a risk on the property of
fered. His lithographic surveys mark
ed off in diagrams of red and yellow
and other colors are always la evi
dence, sometimes bound securely la
dosena of large volumes, on other oc
casions laid conveniently la piles of
loose sheets for handy reference.
Few persons realise, however, that
these maps contatn all the Information
which the underwriter desires to kaow
about the building he Is asked to in
sure and that in most instances snore
matters are explained to aim by a
single glance than the applicant could
make even though he be the owner of
As a matter of fact the details set
forth are most explicit. The map
maker has managed by colors, charac
ters and signs to give a full description
of the construction, equipment and oc
cupation of the building, everything
which over fifty years of this sort of
surveying bss proved to be of any pos
sible Interest to the insurance man. It
Is so complete, for Instance, that an
agent In New York city can readily
form a good Idea of the character of a
risk situated In some town In Missouri
or California, or, vice versa, agents la
towns In these western states can like
wise tell the character of a risk n
New York dry. Casslers Magazine.
Poising en Nothing.
Away up In the air, far beyond the
mountain tops, the great condors will
hang poised as motionless as If perch
ed on solid rock. True, their wings
are outstretched, but even through
glasses not the slightest motion Is per
ceptible. They remain In this position
for many minutes, sometimes for an
hour, making a careful scrutiny of ev
erything below them in their "search
for prey. Then, with a slight tilting
of the wings, they flap slowly away,
or, having found what they were seek
ing, dart like a bullet toward It. The
eagle, hawk and other species nave
this same faculty of poising apparent
ly on nothing.
In rounding a curve the tendency
of the weight of a train Is invariably
to shift to the outside wheels. To
counteract this tendency the outer rail
of u curve Is raised on a higher level
than the Inside, the elevation betas;
In an exact proportion to the sharp
ness of the curve as determined by the
principles of engineering. If both
rails of a enrved track were of exactly
the same elevation a train would not
dare round It at nigh speed.
"Ob. Joy! SIh has written a letter
saying she will marry me.'
"Well-er you see ber father has te
Indorse this promissory note before if a
good." Cleveland Leader.
Hew Ma Resembled. Him.
"Tommy, you don't take after year
father mnch, do you?'
"No, ma'am. But, gee. you ought te
ate the way aw does somstlpa r
Getting an Education.
"Has your son learned much since ha
went to college?' asked the new nria
krter. "Naw," replied Farmer Oatcake,
"but I hev. by hear' Chicago Newa.
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