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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, February 23, 1906, Image 7

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It'sthe-^hurich. thedear^old hunch
tha^ really counts on a race trn&c
wheen you get down to figuring out
•hdw a man can play the horses and
win, says a writer in the .Cleveland
/Plain Dealer, 'Every deuce that
followed the sport-of kings knows that
and every one them haB felt the
•electric- thrill "along 'the spinal cord
which has tapped the name of a win
ning horse on the brain so thjit It
.could not be erased. 1
Bfit'ot all hunch players that ever 1
B&vf Jim, Radtfay ms the greatest. He
was the' marvelous'Jim when every
one else was broke at the end of a
'hard day's sport, Jim always was there
with the means to procure supply
money or supply itself. We used to
call him Radway's Ready Relief, he
h^d such a pleasant way of saying:
"I lo^t a hundred or two today, mv
self, so I know you're brolte. Come
along with me and try' some .of our
spaghetti 'they are line."
As I have said, Jim was the great
est hunchplayer that evep. cashed a
ticket. Nothing could happen, to him
that did, not have some meaning In
regard-to a race. It Was he that play
ed Robert Waddell when he won the
American derby, because he got a
black eye the night before and con
cluded the discolored optic was a
hunch to follow Pa-.Bradley's colors.
He didn't always win, of cpurse, but
when he lost he always could figure
out afterward that he had hot prop
erly Interpreted the hunch. He played'
Dick Welles all through his 2 and 3
year-old seasons because a sick tout
friend, of his, whom, he was staking,
had a delirium in which he thought
he was digging wells all the time.
The sick man had a high lever, and
the doctor would not allow him to
have any water, and all day and night
until he died he tossed on his bed cryr
Ing: "Water! Water! Dig Wells! Dlf
This was the'spring that the great
colt first made hts appearance on the
track and before Rome Respess had
bought him.. Jim said that the last
words of his sick, friend undoubtedly
1 were -arranged for by a Providence
anxiojw to reward him for taking care
of tlfe sick man.
But as year went by Jim began to
lose faith in hunches. He had become
so sensitive to them that sometimes
he would, get two or three hunches for
a single race, and so it gave him brain
fag attempting to figure out which was
the rpal, .reliable hunch and which
wns the phoneys. 'Then he got paying
attention to his tips, and one of these
finally led up to his winning' a nice
chunk- of money and his retirement
from the racing game as a patron. j,
It happened test summer In Chicago!
For a long time Jim had been trying
to break away from the game. He had
decided to marry and settle down to
the siow tedious, life of a decent citi
zen, but his fiancee refused to marry
him until he had a certajn amount of
money in the bank and had gone with
out playing the races for three months.
•.r 'Naturally Jim concluded that the
-,u. |t
A "Ti-rt
M. in/\«n\Tvii«rtn
The plant which was used
in lhe publication of theP
consisting of a six column
cylinder press-ne ws and
job, two job presses, paper
cutter, perforator, stones,
cases, job and ad type andi
a full dress of eight point
type. The t|ost complete
country newspaper outfi
in the state. Everything iC.
first class condition. Will
be sold ch^ap if taken at
once. ^Address
If yon want to buy or sell
11 you Want help or want employment
If yon want to sell your house
If you want anything
quickest way to get the required sum
of money was to win it at the track
b^t aB he had settled down to business,
he could not get out to the rapes only
oh Saturdays except by .a special ef
fort Therefore, he told me: "If you
have anything good leave a note for
me-in Watson's and, I will get It whin
I drop in-'tor lunch. I don't want any
tip, but a good one, and one thfit will
be at a price."
Weeks hopped by, as they have a
hahlt of doing, and I left no We for
Jim. Then I heard something that
made me believe Glenrice, a no ac
count, was in right on a Thursday In
the third race at Hawthorne and
would be at a long price. So i' left
the tip for:Jim Thursday morning.
Glenrice was 200 to 1 in the betitlng
aigl my betting heart turned to water.
The mutt was beaten'several blocks,
and 1 casually mentioned' to myself
that Colomon's wisdom compared to
my own was baby thought
On the folloWing Saturday Glenrice
was in the third race again. I laughed
when I noticed that a few bets were
made on the horse to win at 25 to 20
1. I walked into the paddock ami
watched the race from there.
'.. Did the mutt win? Of course. There
yraa no doubt about it. Swinging his
head and leisurely eating his chin
strap Geinrlce just rolled home.
I rushed up to a man who had Bome
connection with the horse. "You're.
something I don't care to say," said
I. "Why didn't you put me Vise that
this was the day and not Thursday?"
"Get away from me," said he. "Don't
cdme worrying me. Do you suppose I
knew? I bet Thursday on Glenrice
and on another one today."
While we were still discussing the
matter up came Jim-with thebig con
"You're all' right," he shouted, slap
ping me on the back.
won (4,000. It
doesn't seem nfuch to you, perhaps,
the way you. cleaned up, but It Is
enough for me to- get married on. The
racing game is off for me from pow on..
"I have been sick in- bed since last
Monday, but I' dreamed the house was
on fire last night, and it gave me the
hunch to get up this morning and
come down town.. I found the note
you had just left ine and sot here in
time to put. down'a bet"
Jim cannot understand 'to this day
how it .was I kept so calm and showed
so little enthusiasm over the race.
The experience of two touts 'who
were playing the ponies in the Ken
tucky. ciub poolroom at Hot- Springs
last summer during the week tf
weather so cold that, Essex Park, the
local track, had to Buspend its meet-
•'. ,/
SB- -ar
•i Vf
ing for a time, is a lesson to hunch
One of them said to the other: "You
know .that last night I could dream ot
nAthlng bnt bate. Bate, bats, bats I
could see them flying around in the
dark all about me, and I was standing
waving my hat to keep them away
from me. I had the-same dream three
times. I believe it's a hunch."
The two of them studied the .boards,
looking over the entries at Oakland,
Los Angeles, Crescent City and City
Park. Finally one of them shouted:
"There's the horse. Batts. Leave us
bet the roll."
The horse was In the first races at
Los Angeles, and the two "regulars"
scrapped up $7 between them and bet
it on Batts at'10 to 1.
A moment later the telegraph opera
tor shouted: "They're olf at Lop An
geles. All In a bunch."
Tick-tick-tick -tick tick tick, went
the telegraph sounder.
"At'the quarter Batts by one length.
George R. second, Tessle third, a head
Tick-tlck-tlck. y.
"Same at. the half."
The two began to hug themselves.
"Into the stretch. ,Batts by three
lengths. Tessie second by ialf a
length, George R. is thfrd."
Then the wife got into trouble. The
touts stood first on one foot and then
on the other.
"It lopks Uke jt pipe," they whisper
edsin udiaiii.
Meanwhile a whole race came over
the wire from New Orleans, but the
Los Angeles wire was still In trouble.
Finally, when the touts were shak
ing from excitement like a couple c.f
live wires the operator sang out:
Finish at Los Angeles: Ply-by
Night wins."
The tout who had the hunch nearly
fainted. Then he turned on his pal t.j
relieve his mind.
"Wait a minute," said the pal.
"That's not official yet. The judges
won't stand for it. Don't you see the
awful ride that boy gave Bats in the
Still Hade, to Be used In Houses Snp
.plied With Old-Fashioned Furniture..
Conspicuous by their simplicity, or
their sample clocks of more modern
designs shown in the salesroom of a
clock manufacturing concern were a
few of old'styles. There were, old
time so-called Gothic clocks, once a
favorite style not a very big clock,
and with the top not flat but carried
up to a ridge line like a sharppointed
roof, with the gable end to the front,
and having at its base, on either side,
at the top* of *he Body of the clock,
a little spire, the lower section of the
door of the clock, below the dial, paint
ed with some sort of design.
There were cottage clocks, these
smaller than the Gothics, and, like all
these old-time clocks, with cases of
wood. The cottage clocks are simple
and trim looking, with upright,
square-cornered cases.
And then there were bigger clocks,
larger than the cottage clocks and
larger than the Gothics, clocks with
their long door deeply recessed within
a wide bordering molding, tall, square
cornered, prim looking-and yet en-,
gaging old clocks, such as once, made
of mahogany or mahogany veneer,
stood on many and many a mantel
piece clocks with big dials and long
hands and with a sontfrouB tick.
Among these larger clocks there
were some with. cases less severe in
design and finish, with some orna
mentation dbout them, and with glided
half columns, one on either side of
the case, in front clocks such as once
adorned the shelf of many an old-time
These old-style clocks were not old
clocks, but new ones. Such clocks are
still manufactured and sold.
"Clocks are now made of many ma
terials, as to their cases, and in in
numerable styles," said the sqjesman,.
"and we are adding new styles all the
time, and the great majority of people
buy these clocks of later designs.
But we still continue to sell clocks of
a few of those once famillor old
styles. Some of these old-style clocks
.we make with modern spring-move
ments within their old-time cases, and
others of them wp still make, with the
old-time clock weights.
"Of, all these new old-style clocks
comparatively few are sold in the city.
They go mostly to smaller towns and
to the country. But-it would not do
to say that they are bought by old-time
people, clinging to old-time ways and
styles. They may find such buyers,
and. other buyers anywhere may fancy
them for their quaintness or for old
time 'associations bnt they are as
likely to.be bought by people still liv
ing in old-time houses with old-time,
furniture, who buy them because in
such homes they will be homelike in
fafehlon and appearance appropriate,
and it may be artistically so, to their
Reflections of a Bachelor.'
New York Press: The only way
most of us can get rich is1 to inherit it.
For some people there Is comfort in
not letting others have any.
It makes a man awful proud to feel
he has no pride the way other people
No matter how many times you lo3e
your temper, you alWays find it again,
for the n^xt occasion.
A man. who ,4tays unmarried is' a
good deal/smarter than he will ever
know unless hie gets married.
Havent yoafaoen «"To Lot" placard'
In• Bono particular window so long
that yon coin* to' wonder What was
wroait with the pro^ty!'Placarding
is primitive—very primitive—advertis
ing. It's just a little better
nothing—while ,.want advertising |n
Tlmea la a llttle bettor
Crookston Traveling Man
Windfall Soon.
State and Northwest
They Loved In Michigan and Vow They
Lire in Prairie Shack.
Bismarck Tribune: The hapW cul
mination of quite a pretty romance
occurred in the office of County Judge
McKenzie this morning when he mar
ried. George Robb, a fine looking
young man, and Miss Adelina L. Kel
logg, the handsome young woman who
sat up most of the night to be the first
one to'select a homestead when the
irrigation lands were opened about a
month ago. It appears that the young
folks went to school together in Mich
igan and it is said Cupid did a good
stroke of business at that time. At
any rate the young lady went to South
Dakota In search of land, and not
finding what she wanted, and hearing
of the Intended opening of the lands
that had been withdrawn In the Bis
marck district for irrigation purposes,
came to this country and looked the
ground oyer. She found an excellent
piece of land about ten milef north of
Sterling and squatted uppn it. _She
built a house and made other improve
ments while waiting for the day for
making filings.
Meantime Harry Robb had come to
this state and secured a school to
teach at Goodrich, and Goodrich is
not so far away but that he could
drive over on Saturdays to the friend's
house where his inamorata resid'ed
while awaiting a chance to-file, and
bask in the smile that made life worth
living for him.
After the claim had been duly filed
upon as recorded by the Tribune at
the time, more improvements were
made u^xrn the homestead. Last Sat
urday was the last day of school
teaching for Harry Robb and here
after he will help his fair wife reap
the golden grain from the fertile soli
of Burleigh county. The happy couple
went, to Sterling today to take up the
new life and none seemed happier than
Crookston Times: -Attorneys in New
York who have been retained by
Charles Q. Roemer, of this city, have
notified him that Mie estate of Sir
Francis Drake, the famous English
admiral of the Sixtegnth century, is
about to be distributed and that the
share of each American heir will be
about $350,000, the total estate
amounting to over $20,000,000.
Mr.' Roemer, who travels for the
Kelly-Howe-Thompson Hardware com
pany of Duluth, is not a descendant of
the admiral, but Mrs. Roemer is, her
mother's maiden name having been
Miss Nettie Corey, other relatives of
the same name who will participate
in this country being located at Sioux
Falls, S. D., and Colorado.
Attorneys for the American heirs
have been working for years on this
estate in order to protect the Interests
of their clients, and the New York
firm retained by Mr. Roemer announc
ed in a letter received here this morn
ing that every link of the chain of re
lationship had been completed and
that the eBtate would be distributed
in a very short time. All the docu
ments have been duly signed, sealed
and delivered and the fact that the
attorneys are certain of their ground
is given color because during all their
labors they have not asked for any
contributions to prosecute the work,
spending their own money and evi
dencing a willingness to collect their
fees from the money secured.
As soon as the portion due Mrs.
Roemer is received, a portion of it
will be used in the erection of a com
modious club house in Crookston for
traveling men, with an endowment
sufficient to maintain it. The balance
of the money will be invested in a
wholesale hardware house, which will
be established in Crookston by Mr.
Insane .Patient Taken to Fergus Falls
From Bemldj! Wednesday Evening.
Crookston Journal: One of the
most revolting sights witnessed in this
city in many months was presented
last evening by an insane patient
taken to the insane hospital by Sheriff
Bailey assisted by Eddie Brennan from
Bemldji. The unfortunate creature is
from ipear Pemish lake, and* for a
short time has been kept St the Bel
trami county
farm. His condi­
tion has been growing worse of late,
l'.is mind having given awajr complete
ly. 'He cannot speak a word, his face
being paralyzed, and he cannot walk
without assistance.' He frothed and
drooled at the mouth and his silly
ravings were pitiable and resulted in
a shudder running through the crowd
at .the depot.
The unfortunate man cannot eat
anything, but drinks milk, or rather
milk poured down his throat. His"
condition was horrible in every way
and the" tpsk of taking such a patient.
on a railroad trip was about as offen
sive as ever fell to the lot of a sher
iff. He was left at the hospital early
thir morning and Sheriff Bailey and
his deputjc/Teturned to Bemldji on the
Duluth train.
Commercial Machine Coming
he Used More.
A aubject oi great Interest to busi
ness honaea which own or hire horses
and wqgpns for truckling or., delivery
of goods is the cost of this service.
Thrfy are many items that go to make
up this cost—such as the first price
of horses, wagons, harness, etc., wages
of drivers or delivery men, repairs on
wagons and harness, feed and medical
services for horses, time lost by rea
son of holfilays and Sundays, or for
the rest and recuperation of energies,
which every horse has to have fre
quently—all this time "eating his
head off."
Modern methods demand quick and
gogd service in delivery. The longer a
horse travels, the loss is his efficiency
consequently the trips must be mod
erate in length and time, in order to
keep him In good condition. A con-,
siderable reserve of horses has to be
kept for these reasons. The larger the
business necessitating transportation
of goods, the more important this
question becomes, and up to date busi
ness men, doing business in the mod
ern way, have tried to lower the ex
penqp of this branch of their opera
The first commercial ahtomobilos
were crude in design, hardly fitted for
the duty and expensive to run but
the obvious saving in the cost of oper
ation over horses was the incentive for
increased endeavor to, perfect these
vehicles. The modern gasoline auto
wagon costs from 2 cents a mile up
wardp to run, according to the weight
carried, number of stops made, qual
ity in design of all the parts of the
machine, and the skill shown by the
operator in running. A good ma
chine, well adapted for this duty, has
shown an average cost, from several
months' use, of 2.7 cents per mile, do
ing the work of three on-horse de
livery wagons for the same time, and
with a carrying capacity of a 2,000
pounds load. The repairs in this in
stance were more than usual, so this
may be accepted as a safe estimate. A
grocer who has brought the cost of
horse delivery of his goods to a low
amount, says that this is slightly over
5 cents a mile.
The ideal automobile for delivery or
trucking should be designed so that
every pound of material entering in
its construction is so placed that the
maximum of strength is obtained with
the minimum of weight. Excess of
weight has a decidedly detrimental ef
fect on tires, bearing surfaces, en
gines, etc., with the cost of adjust
ments and repairs or replacements us
ually getting higher, month by month.
The cost of running is an important
item, and all parts subject to strain
or wear should be made of the best
material obtainable, designed, with a
proper balance between efficiency and
The engine and all the "power
plant," as the whole driving mechan
ism is sometimes called, should be
easily accessible,so that no time need
be lost when adjustments or repairs
are necessary, and the electrical
equipment should be placed so that it
can be viewed at once. One of the
newer manufacturers brings all the
parts of this to the side of the car, and
furnishes ^n incandescent light at
tached to the battery, for inspection.
This year there are many more mak
ers of commercial automobiles than
there were last year, and the next two
years will see an enormous increase
in this important business.
Growing Clover and Alfalfa in X. D.
Dakota Farmer: The amount of al
falfa and clover being sown in different
parts of the Dakotas would be an-eye
opener, could they see it as we do, to
many who still insist that clover and
alfalfa will never amount to anything
here. We do not wish to make light
of the opinions of these excellent men,
many of whom have tried and tried in
telligently to grow these plants, nor
would we deny that there are large
sections where it seems very doubt
ful if either can ever be made to do
well, but clover and alfalfa are going
to be, next to corn, the great forage
crops of the Dakotas. Not a farmers'
institute the past fall and winter do
we recall,, where someone has not re
ported both clover and alfalfa doing
well. One hundred tons of alfalfa
from twenty acres has been reported
several times and similar yields on
larger acreage. Both yields and acre
age have simply astonished us, and we
are used to seeing alfalfa in Nebraska,
Colorado, Montana and farther west.
Clover is moving west and north even
faster than corn, though not in so
many acres.
At the Parker institute, we asked a
young farmer, G. W. Wolfe, whose
splendid farm is but a mile out of that
place, and to which be moved from Ne
braska some years ago, if he had tried
clover or alfalfa since coming north
"Tried It," was the reply, "I have
thirty-five acres of as handsome al
falfa as ever grew,'and.
100 acres of
clover." A neighbor, of Mr. Wolfe
spoke up saying, "My alfalfa is as good
as I want, and I cut 150 tons of splen
did'hay from my forty acres of clover."
From Parker to Pierre, from Cham
berlain to Aberdeen, we are constant
ly stumbling onto small and some
times large, fields of these clovers
that astonish us in both yield and vi
We know that both clover and alfalfa
come into some lands very Blowly, that
a dry windy.spring will sometimes.do
away wiOra very promising stand of
eitheri and that, not infrequently a
whole field will completely winterkill,
but all these things, particularly the
latter, happen to these crops in more,
eastern stated. We have seen a.series
of-most discouraging years with clover
in Wisconsin, the very home of clover,
and we have heard pitiful taW of al­
falfa failing in the great alfalfa sec
tions of Nebraska. We have seen men
get up in a Nebraska institute and
vehemently assert that alfalfa just
simply would not grow in that county,
and that it was a foolish waste of
valuable time to bring the subject up
In the meeting and before these men
were fairly seated others who'lived
not ten miles away, jumped up and
said that they had sold from (50 to $75
worth of hay and seed to the acre from
large fields of alfalfa that very sea
All agree that as a rule our clover
Is not sown deep enough, especially
all the drier sections, and nearly all
agree that neither, alfalfa especially,
should be sown with a nurse crop, at
least not with a very heavy one, and
that this nurse crop should be cut off
high up, and when still green. It Is
agreed, too, that the seed-should be
fresh, new and gotten as near home
as possible, and that it should be put
Into only clean, well prepared ground.
None question but what both of these
plants do much better on land where
it has previously been grown, if only
for one season, and very thinly, so
where It fails is the best possible place
to try it again. These plants mean so
much to every individual farmer, and
to the carrying capacity of the country
as a whole, that the greatest, pains and
care in getting a start made is more
than fully warranted.
We should greatly appreciate short
letters of experience from those who
have tried, or are trying these clovers,
whether it is favorable or unfavora
Teutonic Activity From St. Thomas
To Haiti.
St. Thomas may now be reckoned as
a coaling station for the Kaiser's navy.
In Santo Domingo German agents are
reported as buying up foreign claims,
so that German warships may have
the provacation, if the opportunity
presents Itself, of taking Samana bay.
At Curacao there is the menace of Ger
many's formal tender for the island of
But in Hayti the Teuton's activity
is so persistent as to be dumbfounding.
On the eve of the last Presidential
election posters were scattered over
the capital, by which it appeared that
one of the candidates, Cinclnnatus
Leconte, Dad contracted to turn over
the Mole St. Nicholas to Germany for
a coaling station. Leconte's cousin,
whose father is a German, has been
the engineer for the railroad out of
Port-au-Prince, and this man, it is fur
ther asserted, supplies Germany's se
cret war bureau with charts and maps
of the country. _He is now reported as
taking soundings around the coast in
a fishing schooner.
The law committee of the Cincinnati
Trades council is watching violators
of the child labor law. All violations
are reported to the factory inspector
and the latter enforces the law.
John B. Lennon has been treasurer
of the American Federation of Labor
for fifteen years. In that time he has
handled about $1,500,000 in funds be
longing to the Federation.
The Methodist Book Concern has
just decided that all of its printing
establishments hereafter shall be run
on the "open Bhop" plan, making no
distinction between union and non
union workmen. Those responsible
for the decision declare that since the
open shop plan had been introduced
there had been better service in every
way, and that it would be absurd to
think of ever restoring the alliance
with the unions.
The House committee on labor 5s
expected to report favorably a bill pro
viding for a complete investigation .-.f
the child and woman labor conditions
in at least nineteen states. The states
to be covered in this investigation will*
be New Hampshire, Massachusetts,
Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York,
New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland,
Delaware, Virginia, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Albany, Tennessee,
Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and California.
The Waukegan (111.) Trades Council
has entered a protest against the em
ployment of Dowle's non-unionists at
the plant of the American Steel & Wire
In all the diamond cutting and pol
ishing factories of this country a high
er standard of wages has just been put
into effect and for the first time in ten
years apprentices are to be received.
The United Cloth Hat ami Cap Mak
ers of America is still keeping up its
vigorous warfare on the Industrial
Workers of the World, of which Eu
gene V. Debs is the head.
Congressman Gilbert, of the. Twelfth
Indiana district, Is a member in good
standing of the International Typo
graphical union. So is Mayor Book
waiter of Indianapolis.
Kewanee, 111., claims to be the ban
ner union city in America. Every
store in the city is a union store, the
policemen carry union cards, and sy
do the street cleaners. The mayor is a
union man, and the sexton of the cem
etery also carries a union card.
Atlanta, Ga., has been selected as
the southern headquarters of the Na
tional Child. LaboatMommlttpp. the or
ganization whft&HBrorklng all over
the -country to CHppve the condition
of the children o£f|fe •poor.
It's as easy for most Womei'tif be
as It is for some men to be no
Forks, N.
at once. Nick 8chn«we».
press feeder at The
press room.
tnlif limf
Tbe Evening Times In every town In
North Dakota and Northwestern Kin*
nesota good pay to buitlera. Ad
Evening Times, Grand
Northern hotel, East Grand Forks.
the .Greek-American Fruit Co., II
South Third street.
work. Call at Boom 15, Clifford block.-
J03 South Third street.
rapher-bookkeeper: good reference
s'1 .experience. 615 Hurler street,
Crookston, Minn.
grapber and bookkeeper by thorough
best of ref-
ly competent young
erences ten- yearr
dress "L,"
care of Times.
er by youns lady who Is now holding
like position in big wholesale house
iS JJ"®*1? somewhere
.Dakota best of refer
ences moderate salary will be ae
cepted to begin. Address R., care
The Evening Times.
outfit, in flrst-cass condl
reaB The
Evening Tlmea
cream of breeding
ply Fniillp Amon, Tailor.
work horses and harntig weight
2«0 pounds also one hofs"
•TS£L ^.i.l "Pounds for cash or on
time with good security. Inquire G.
S. Anderson, of Rice's Transfer Co.
beds well furnished and lighted.
Cummlngs, 708 DeMers avenue"
on North Fourth street. Apply
to Gil., Times offlee.
Modem and near business portion.
Apply 617 North Third street.
private family good accommodations,
not too far out bath and modern
conveniences will pay good price
references. Address, Ad. "V" Even
lng Times.
all kinds of office and bank flxturoo
with you
Soloerg, 710 Alpha avenue.
pound for clean cotton rags. Call at
The Evening Times office.
»eld s, takes orders for suits from
$13 up a perfect fit guaranteed give
me a trial. Amon, the Tailor.
medium else typewriter 'desk, office
chairs must be in first-class condi
nx?nd.wch^apl.fo': ca8h-
209 Sixth street.
men will consider proposition to lease
plant in North Dakota. Address, with
particulars^ C., Evening Times, Grand
Chicago Tribune: "Yes, sir," said
the man with the bulging waistcoat,
"I was the only child of the family."
"That explains," said the other man,
yawning, "why you do enough talking'
for six average men.*"
Do It Now
Is a good creed
and with the aid
•'-u 'X
N 1
The Evening
Times $o*Fgt$

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