Newspaper Page Text
VOL. L.V. NO. 254.
THE AHGUS. THURSDAY, ..AUGUST 0, lttOG.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
THAW FALLS OUT
BEER WAS CAUSE
GETS CHEAP GAS
BURNED TO DEATH
IS THE FIRST
WITH HIS CATERER
Beverage Secured by Pawning
Kansas City Wins Long Fight
Insists on Having Knife and Fork to
Mother Also Badly Injured When
Dwelling at Omaha Is De
stroyed. Uniforms Precipitated
Wjth Approval of
Eat With Back to Prison
Henry W. Hering Gives
Self Up to the
HAD NOT LEFT CITY
More Charges Against Son o
President of Milwaukee
Chicago, Aug. 9. Cashier Hering of
the Milwaukee Avenue State bank ap
peared at the West Chicago avenue po
lice station at noon and was immedi
ately placed under arrest.
Did Xot Leave Chicago.
Chicago. Aug. 9. The Tribune today
says: "Henry W. Hering, cashier of
the Milwaukee Avenue State bank, is
in Chicago and hasn't been out of the
city since Monday. Hering was seen
yesterday by a reporter. He declared
he intended to give himself up to the
police today and affirmed he had tak
en no part in the robbery of the bank.
AYeat I p Lake.
"Hering went up the lake Saturday
for a brief rest, but returned Monday.
He went directly to the bank, only to
find a man posting notice that the in
stitution had closed. The cashier turn
ed about without entering the bank,
and has been at the house of a friend
Another Warrant for Son. .
Another warrant, charging violation
of the state banking laws, was sworn
out today for the arrest of Theodore
Stensland and vice president of the
suspended bank. He will be arrested
on this warrant today, according to the
May Include Director.
Chicago, Aug. 9. Evidence which
may lead to the prosecution of the di
rectors for responsibility for President
Stensland's $1,003,000 theft by forgery
came to light yesterday in the contin
ued inquiry into the affairs of the
mulcted Milwaukee Avenue State bank.
It developed that the directors of the
Institution deliberately neglected to
enforce such precautions as would have
made impossible Stensland's opera
tions in fictitious paper directly under
their noses. Stensland never was re
quired to account for the vast amount
of money which apparently was being
borrowed by small tradesmen in the
neighborhood, and by small depositors
In the bank.
In view of the distress brought to the
22.000 poor savings depositors by mis
management, responsibility of the di
rectors is declared to Me nothing short
of criminal, and will be made the sub
ject of an investigation by the grand
Ilralj- to et Kvidence.
It is expected that the evidence will
be laid before State's Attorney Healy
as soon as Receiver Fetzer and Bank
Examiner Jones can complete their re
"" The directors facing possible prose
Marius Kirkeby, commission (mer
chant, 100 South Water street
Elof Johnson, grocer, 141 Huron
M. A. La Buy, attorney and real es
tate agent, 581 Milwaukee avenue.
Joseph Lister, glue manufacturer,
1158 Elston avenue.
Frank R. Crane, broker, 122 La Salle
On the basis of a preliminary state
ment of the resources at the disposal
of the receiver, it is estimated that de
positors will receive between 65 and
70 cents on the dollar.
Threatened Seriona Trouble.
Yesterday afternoon it appeared as if
there would be serious trouble with
the depositors who swarmed around
the doors of the failed bank. While
fully a thousand depositors shouted
their protests $300,000 was removed
from the vaults of the institution to
the. National Bank of the Republic,
where it will be held for safe keeping
until next Tuesday, when it is said a
distribution to depositors will be made.
The removal of the money put the
crowd in an angry mood and it took
a big police detail to keep the excited
throng from upsetting patrol wagons
filled with bluecoats as a bodyguard
for the treasure wagon.
MERGE ST. LOUIS RAILWAYS
Street Car Consolidation Involves Over
One Hundred Millions.
St. Louis, Aug. 9. The proposition
of the management of the United Rail
ways' company to merge the St. Louis
and Suburban systems, on a basis of
exchange of United Railways preferred
etock for the stock of the St. Louis and
Suburban company, has been ratified
by vote of the stockholders of both
companies. The deal involves $108,-000,000.
New York, Aug. 9. Because he was
not furnished a knife and fork for his
meal. Thaw quarreled with the prison
caterer, who has been furnishing him
food. Thaw's breakfast today consist
ed of plain prison fare. He ordered his
luncheon from a nearby hotel. The
caterer said Thaw insisted upon having
a knife and fork, though knowing it
was against the prison rules to furnish
them to prisoners charged with capital
He said Thaw complained so often to
him he was determined to serve him
no longer. It is said that when Thaw
was first placed in the Tombs, Warden
Flynn suggested that he order such
food as could be easily eaten without
the use of knife and fork, as no excep
tion would be made in his case.
F. E. Coyne of Chicago, Ruined by Em
oezzleme-nt of an Employe.
Chicago, Aug. 9. F. E. Coyne, form
er postmaster and a well known flirure
in political affairs, filed a voluntary
petition in bankruptcy, the Chicago
Title and Trust company taking chanre
of the bakery and lunch room business
in wnlch he was engaged. Petitioning
cremtors hied claims aggregating $30.
000. It is said the embezzlement of a
large amount of money by a former
employe While Coyne was postmaster
was indirectly responsible for the fail
LYONS SEVENTY YEARS OLD
lowa Town Celebratinn An
Clinton, Iowa, Aug. 9. The north
portion of the present city of Clinton
formerly the old town of Lyons, is cel
ebrating its 70th anniversary this
month. It is just 70 years ago that
Elijah Buell, the pioneer resident of
this section of the state, moored his
canoe on the bank of the Mississippi
wnere the future town of Lyons sprang
up, and decided to locate there perma
nently. Clinton city proper was 50
years old a few months ago, its north
ern suburb having had the start of it
just 25 years. The cities were consol
idated about 10 years ago.
Santa Fe Buys Road. ...
Topeka, Kan., Aug. 9. The Atchison,
Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad com
pany has purchased the Arkansas rail
way from the American Sugar Beet
company. This line is surveyed 80
miles from Lamar to Rockyford, Col
Forty miles of this road have been
completed and the Santa Fe will at
once finish the line.
Troops Rule in Capetown.
Capetown, Aug. 9. The streets here
are in possession of the naval and mili
tary volunteers, to prevent a recur
rence of the recent riots of unemploy
ed persons, white and colored, firing
which many stores were looted.
Heavy Rain at Madison.
Madison. Wis., Aug. 9. More than
five inches of rain fell within two hours
last evening, according to the govern
ment weather observers. Extensive
damage is reported all over southern
No Polish Bishop Here.
Rome, Aug. 9. The announcement
made yesterday that Bishop Weber has
been appointed by the pope as bishop
for the United States to look after the
welfare of the Poles in America was
incorrect. No Polish bishop has boen
appointed for America.
SEATTLE GIVEN VOTE ON OWNERSHIP
Plans for City Car Lines Pre
pared to be Submitted to
People Sept. 12.
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 9. The city
council in a special session has accept
ed plans for a municipal street rail
way system and fixed Sept. 12 as the
date on wfc'ch the question will be sub
mitted to a vote of the people. The
plans, drafted by City Engineer Thom
son, provide for a system covering the
city, with the exception of streets on
which the Seattle Electric company
has franchises until 1939.
The cost will be $7,569,000. Of this
sum it is- proposed to vote bonds in the
sum of $1,272,000 against the general
credit of the city to begin construction
work. The remainder will be secured
on bonds backed br the earnings of the
In the last municipal campaign the
republican party pledged Itself to sub
mit to the people the question of a
municipal street railway constructed
with money to be raised by bonds is
Eued against the earnings of the sys:
tem. The municipal ownership party,
which was victorious by 11 votes for
mayor, was pledged to submit the
street .rail way question to a vote with
out questioning how the money should
LEAGUE ISLAND NAVY YARD
Marines Refused to Share With Sailors
and Resisting Arrest Follow
Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. 9. As a re
sult of a drunken brawl and mutiny at
League Island navy yard, two men are
at the point of death, five marines are
in double irons on board the receiving
ship. Lancaster and 10 sailors are un
A fight between sailors and marines
preceded the mutiny. Officers hearing
the uproar called out an armed force
of marines, to quell the disturbance. It
was resistance to them that constitut
Monday night Privates Burnett, Hen
zy, Haggert5', Alderson, Erbe, and Now
lands of the marine corps left the yards
and went to Gloucester, across the
Delaware. The men sold their uni
forms and with the anoney bought beer.
When they returned to the yard they
had two and a half barrels of beer in
the boat. This they smuggled into the
yard and soon a score or more of the
men in the summer camp were drunk.
Turned Mullor Down.
Several sailors who are quartered in
the camp wanted some of the beer, but
the marines, owing to a long standing
enmity, refused. A fight ensued and
the row attracted Sergeant Kelly, who
was in charge of the guard. Kelly
rushed at the men who were fighting
and attempted, to restore peace. In
the rush made by the sailors Private
Burnett was thrown and his throat cut
apparently with a bayonet. Henzy was
struck with a clubber rifle, his right
arm fractured, and a finger on the left
The cries by this time had aroused
the entire camp and the alarm whistle
was blown. Chief Boatswain Garrett,
on the Lancaster, heard the whistle
and called out the crew. Forty men.
marines and blue jackets, were armed
and rushed ashore.
Iiiim Loaded Rifle.
Boatswain Garrett attempted to ar
rest Burnett, the marine wounded in
the first part of the fight. Burnett seiz
ed a loaded rifle and pointed It at the
boatswain, and was about to pull the
trigger when a soldier plunged a bay
onet through his arm. In a few min
utes he was overpowered. His friends
then made for the marshes that sur
round the camp. There followed a
chase and roundup which lasted until
nearly 11 o'clock. Shots were fired and
hand to hand combats were fought be
fore all the rebellious men were taken.
After the mutineers had been placed
under arrest they were taken aboard
the receiving ship. On the waj over
one prisoner broke away from two
marines and tried to escape. A bayo
net thrust brought him to the ground,
and, with the rest of the mutinous ma
rines, he was dragged aboard the ship
and clapped into double irons.
Ten nine Jnoketn Arreletl.
Ten blue jackets who were implica
ted in the fighting also were placed
under arrest. Captain Miller ordered
that Burnett and Henzy, who were the
ingleaders, should be given a general
court martial. They were brought be
fore the mast in bandages. Sentences
varying from one to five years in the
naval prison at Chelsea, Mass., is the
penalty for their offense.
The other marines who took part in
the outbreak were given from 10 days
be acquired. As viewed by opponents
of municipal ownership the service out
lined In the plans adopted covers only
the outlying districts of the city, leav-.
img the richer section o the local cor
EMPEROR PLANS TO
TAKE AN OUTING
Improved Situation in Russia Also Re
flected by the Movement of
St. Petersburg, Aug. 9. In view of
the improvement in the situation a
number of guard regiments have al
ready returned to the summer camp
at Tsarske Solo, and the emperor has
arranged to go there Saturday and pay
a visit. These imperial visits to the
guards camps are gala occasions. ,The
empress yaeht Alexandra steamed to
Peterhof last night leading to the be
lief that the imperial family will soon
make their postponed visit to Finnish
waters. . .
Roads Lose a Million.
Fort. Worth, Tex.. Aug. 9. Reports
from floods In the territories indicate
that the damage will be great. Con
servative estimates place the loss up
to this time at $1,000,000, suffered
mostly by railroads.
Cornelius Shea Reelected
in Spite of
WITH ENTIRE TICKET
Disgruntled Delegates Say They
Will Never Abide by
Chicago, Aug. 9. Cornelius P. SUea
of Boston, was unanimously reelected
president of the International Brother
hood of Teamsters. The entire tiafcet
as slated by Shea was elected.
Keep l"p Strlfce.
Chicago, Aug. 9. Confronted by the
certainty that the International Broth
erhood of Teamsters would reelect
President Shea and his chosen ticket
the insurgents who bolted the regular
oonvention yesterday and started a ri
al meeting kept up their "strike to
day against the Shea contingent.
Overtures were ignored by the bolt
ers, who proceeded to organize a con
vention of their own and planned to
adopt by-laws and a constitution. They
insist ed'they woxild never be reconciled
to the rule of President Shoa.
Says He Is Cultured Man of the World
With Advantage Over Roose
velt. Ijondon, Aug. 9. The , Globe com
mends the welcome on Bryan's return
homeland Fays: "Whereas before he
was onjy a provincial politician, now
he is a cultured man of the world, un
derstanding European conditions. Thus
he has the advantage of Roosevelt."
KILLED UNWELCOME CHILD
Father Murders Daughter Whom Moth
er Did Not Want.
Menominee, Wis., Aug. 9. William
Esler. oi! Downsville, killed his 17-year-old
daughter last night by striking
her over the head with a gallon jug.
He says he killed the child because the
mother did not want it. Before killing
the child Esler chased his wife with an
ax. Esler was arrested. The couple
had not lived together for six months
and Esler had sought to have his wife
return home to live with him again.
The quarrel started on the wife's re
turn. A PICNIC WAGON WRECKED
Falls 30 Feet at Pittsburg Vith 20
Members of Daughters of Liberty.
Pittsburg, Aug. 9. Crashing down a
30-foot embarfkment last night a picnic
wagon carried with it 20 persons which
it contained and nil sustained more or
less serious injuries. Th passengers
were members of a council of the
Daughters of Liberty, and all lived in
RESUME PURCHASE OF SILVER
White Metal Again to B Bought for
Washington, Aug. 9. 1 is announc
ed that the treasury department today
purchased silver bullion f5r subsidiary
coinage to be resumed. The purchases
will be made tach Wednesday, begin
ning the 15th inst. About 100,000
ounces of silver will be required a
Effect of Indictment?
Cleveland, Aug. 9. The Standard
Oil company today reduced the selling
price of all grades of refined oil one
half cent per gallon. -
Root Will Speak.
Kansas City, Aug. 9. Secretary of
State Root accepted an invitation to
speak before the Trails-Mississippi
congress here next Noveniher.
to 30 days each in doublfe irons and
deprived of liberty for. six months. .
Marines Johnson and Price are not
expected to recover from wounds they
received in the fight.
TARTARS TO DEATH
St. Petersburg, Aug. 9. The after
noon papers report 700 persons killed
or wounded during renewed fighting be
tween the Tartars and; Armenians in
the Shusha distriot of Caucasia.
NATURAL PRODUCT 25 CENTS
Artificial When Supply Fails at
cents Franchise to Run 60
Kansas city, Aug. 9. Kansas won
its long fight for cheap gas when May
or Beardsley today promised to sign
the so-called Fleming-Wilson natural
gas ordinance, granting a franchise u
a syndicate of-Chicago capitalists, and
passed by the city council last night.
Xntnral (itiN f'lienp.
The franchise is to run 00 years and
provides as long as the supply of nat
ural gas is reasonably accessible it fs
to be furnished at 2 cents per 1.000
cubic feet for domestic consumption
and 10 cunts for manufacturing pur
poses. Artificial nt 75 Cent .
If the natural g;n supply fails, then
artificial gas is to be furnished at 75
cents per 1,000 cubic feet.
STRIKE TIES UP FREIGHT
Deck Hands, Oilers and Firemen Quit
on Railroad Tugs at New York.
New York, Aug. 0. A strike of sev
eral hundred deck hands, oih-rs and
firemen on railroad tug boats in the
harbor badly tied up the railroad tug
boat fleet today. This in turn prevent
ed a movement of a large amount of
freight from. the railroad terminals in
Jersey City to this city.
It is estimated not more than one-
third of the freight arriving at the
railroad terminals was moved across
the harbor today, and that many car
loads of perishables and vegetables
were stalled. In consequence the local
markets are slicrt of supplies.
Widow Cannot Wear Mourning.
San Francisco, Cal., Ats. 9. The
widow of Major William B. Sehoiield.
son of the late Lieutenant (Jeneral
John M. Schoflcld, V. S. A., who shot
himself Monday nigbt, will not wear
mourning. hen he lust contemplat
ed ending his life her husband made
ker promise that in event, of his death
she .should not wear black.
Fugitive Banker is Caught.
O'Xeill, Xeb., Aug. 9. P. Haggerty,
70 years old, president of the Elkhorn
Valley bank, which failed two years
ago, has been captured in southern
Texas, where he is in the hands of
officers awaiting the action of the Xe-
braska authorities. After the failure
examiners found the assets left after
he flight of the officers were only 6
Jacksonville, Ilk. Aug. 9. Morgan
county democrats in convention today
endorsed Bryan for president. Tha
convention praised Bryan's attitude to
ward Roger C. Sullivan and prepared
a petition to the coming state conven
tion to elect a new national commit
teeman in place of Sullivan.
Attack German Company.
San Francisco, Aug. 9. The $55.(mo
deposited in Xew York by the Trans
Atlantic Fire Insurance company of
Hamburg, which has disavowed liabil
ity for its losses, has been attached by
policy holders of San Francisco to pre
vent the German corporation from
withdrawing from the United States.
W. G. BROWN PREDICTS RECORD CROPS
PROBE FOR ELGIN POLICE
Every Member of Force Summoned to
Appear Before City Council.
Elgin, 111., Aug. 9. Every police of-fle-
has been summoned to appear be
fore the police committee of the city
council tonight, when an investigation
will be made of the department. Charg
es have been filed against certain mem
bers of the force by Charles Blakesly,
a former member of the department.
TO THE PRESIDENT
Agent Goes to Oyster Bay to Protest
in the Case of Oil
Oyster Bay, Aug. 9. President
Roosevelt was appealed to by the
Standard Ort company today in the
matter of its controversy with the de
partment of the interior regarding the
oil line leases in the Indian Territory.
Former Senator James K. Jones of Ar
kansas, representing the company In
a legal capacity and Mr. Barnsdale of
Pittsburg, representing the company
directly, were callers at Sagamore Hijl
Both declined to discuss the object
of their visit except that the call re
lated purely to a matter of business.
Omaha. Aug. 9. rive children o
Thomas O'Daniels of Seymour Park
a suburb of Omaha, perished last ev
ening in a fire which destroyed the
family residence. Mrs. O'Daniels wa
seriously burned and may not recover
and her husband was badly burned in
an effort to save his family. The dead
children are: Lillie, aged 15; Ernest
9; Bertha, 7; Pearl. 4; Florence
Three valuable horses were burned to
death in the stable.
THREE UNDER ARREST
Supposed Leader -of Salisbury Mob
Which Hanged Three Negroes
Admits the Acts.
Salisbury, X. C, Aug. ;. Bully Hoy
alias JJilly Met onncyhead, aged z
years, of this city last night was land
ed in jail, charged with participation in
the lynching of the negroes Gillespies
and Dillingham here on Monday. Mo-
Conneyhead, it is said, is the mai who
climbed the tree and tied the rope by
which the three men were hanged. He
makes the third to go to jtiil, the oth
ers being George Wal and FrancU .1
Cross. All the prisoners were indicted
for murder in the first degree, and bail
denied in each instance.
,(!eorge Hall, the first man arrested,
has confessed to Solicitor Hammer.
HEAVY STORM AT ROCKFORD
Water Knee Deep on Interurban Tracks
and Lightning Frequent.
Kockford, 111., Aug. 9. A heavy rain
and electrical storm last night caused
much damage. Traffic on the interur
ban line was stopped, the water bein
knee deep along the tracks. Lightning
struck several buildings.
HUGE POSTAL CARD.
Head cf Armour Postal Department
Receives Record Souvenir.
Mr. and Mrs. Julm Forsyth, wuo re
cently arrived i:t Xew York on the
Teutenie, received the largest postal
card ever sent trouh the mails, says
the Xew York fJlu'ie.
"Uncle" Forsyth is h? bead of the
Armour postal department, and lie olkI
his wife went abroad three months ago
on bis first vacation in twenty years.
TW iKstal measured 1! by 3 feet, was
of heavy curdboard and was sent by
Mr. Forsyth's fellow employees, who
paid $1.04 to put it in the mail.
On one side was a small picture of a
boat, with "Aunt" and "Uncle" stand
ing In the bow. Below was .the ad
dress. On the other side was printed
"Welcome borne," the entire side being
coveredrby signatures and good wishes.
Mr. Forsyth will have k framed.
Spying by Airship.
Is the jr.irship already Ix-giuning to
lend itself to purposes of military
espioing,'? An incident tht seems U
point in this direction in just reported
fro in t'ojiuar. France. s;iys the Iau
doii GIoIh?. At about o'clock
(he other evening n balloon passed
over the town, sailing low, nud came
to ground about three pin iters of a
mile away, near Combo-ties I auies. It
cont.iHieil four men who spoke Ger
man and admitted that th."v wen from
Strassburg. On being asked for their
papers they 'showed ily a jiencil note.
Indicating tUat they were engaged on
anotticial mission. At the gendarmerie
they nsljed for the Swis consijj, but
they are lxdieved lry the French police
to le German offi(ers.
Former Rock Islander Has
Made Personal Investiga
tion in Middle West.
Xew York, Aug. 9. W. C. Brown,
vice president of the Xew York Cen
tral system, returned recently from a
journey through the .middle west, un
dertaken with the object of ascertain
ing the actual crop situation. He vis
ited the states of Illinois, Indiana. Mis
souri and Iowa, and has prepared spe
cial reports on the conditions in Kan
sas and Nebraska. In all these, ac
cording to his observation, crops LhU?
year will be remarkable as to quannfv
rrlFPM III lf Cioo.l.
"I believe the United States this year
will harvest a larger quantity of grain
of all sorts than ever before and will
market it at a better price, considering
the size of the crops. Kansas is go
ing to produce a corn crop of about
90,000.000 bushels. Last year it pro
duced 87,000,000 bushels. In Kansas
and Nebraska a corn crop on as large
a scale as ever before is practically as
sured. Iowa Mill :and Hlnh.
"Iowa will produce o30.000,000 bush
els of corn, and possibly 355,000,000. In
Missouri, with the exception of four
counties in-the northeast, all counties
will have great corn crops.
f ! ox i j n:i ii... a
cused of Crime
ARE NINETEEN COUNTS
Individuals Escape But May bo
Caught in the
Chicago, Aug. 9. For the first time
in its long career the Standard Oil
company has been indicted by a federal
It was a good beginning that was
made by the special grand Jury hero
yesterday when, after an investigation
lasting three hours and a half, it re
turned an indictment containing li
counts, charging the corporation with
accepting rebates from th Lakw Skwre
& Michigan Southern railnmd.
The penalty, if conviction follow?,
may De u.oou on encn mum, or a
total of foSO.OKO In fines, while the to
tal amount of rf bates received Is t lie
comparatively insignificant sum of
.No OttlflnlM Indlrlril.
No individuals were indicted, neither.
was the railroad company inai gave
the rebates indicted at this time, but
the grand jury has not completed Its
work yet. and this first indict mi nt Is
expected to be followed by a lolig liist
f others, both by this jury and thj
one that follows next week. It is man-
fest. and much Mress was lafcd upon
his M)Int by the government attorneys,
hat the rebates could not have been
received without their having been
paid by someone. The indictment aH
hat they wire received from the lake
Shore road, and therefore it Is ex-
remely probable that indictments will
be returned against the railroad com
pany. liny lift Tlx-m !.
It is al-o K.-'bl to be not Improbable
hat t-onie individuals both of the ra'I-
road and tae Standard Oil company
will be indicted. There is some ques-
ion. for instance, whether Indictments "
may not be returned against Captain G.
fira-nimar, vice president of the Xew
York Central line, the man who is re-
ponsible for the acts of the freight de
partment of the Iake Shore road.
IlondM Of $2MMX Not riled.
When the indictment was returned
Judge Bethea fixed the bonds of the
indicted corporation at $23."0f. The
Standard Oil company wa3 not repre
sented in court, and the bonds have not
yet been filed. John S. Miller has been
engaged to defend the oil company, and
he is out of the city at present, but it
is expected that he will return Immedi
ately. SHIPS GREAT WOOL CLIP
Montana Grower Refuses 24 Cents a
Pound for 1,500,000 Pounds.
Helena. Mont., Aug. 9. The largest
individual wool clip grown on the
American continent was shipped yes
terday from Billings, this state, over
the Burlington to a Boston wool firm.
Tiieclip weighed 1.500,000 pounds and
4 4 cars were required to carry it. The
owner refused an offer of 21 cents a
pound for the wool.
TOSSES BABE ' TO DEATH
Cincinnati Hotel Waiter Then Jumps
Cincinnati, Aug. 9. Thomas McKen-
na, a waiter at the Orand hotel, threw
his 3-yearoId child from the third btory
window of his home today and then
jumped from the window to the side
walk below. Both are dead. McKcnna
is believed to be mentally deranged.
Boston Hot Weather Advice.
. Off with yqir coat, man! What If It's
a week day and you're riding to yoyp
office? You owe it to yourself aud
yonr Job'to conserve w4iat energies
these detestable dnys have left In yod
says the Boston Tranncript. If yoa'rt
bound to make yourself wretched do
ft on the seventh day, wjie.n you doot
ATe to work, not on the six melting
JirSy, when you've iot to!
The other day n liencvolent old gen
tleman was stopjx'd by n tramp, tr bo
asked for money for a night' lodging.
"Well, look here, my man," the old
gentleman said, 'what would you say
if I offered you work?" "BIohs yer
life, sir," came the reply, "I wouldn't
mind a bit. I can take a joke tame as
Patient Doctor, I frequently experi
ence a hissing sound In my ears. "Wtiat
would you advise ma to do? Doctor
What is your occupation? Ilatlent I'm
to cet some other kind of a Job. .. .