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Saturday, September 23. 1803.
The following exrpoe of the affairs at
the Conrad beak at Red Lodge, takes
from the Ivingston Enterprise, will n
doubt be read with interest by ambi
tious young men who are struggling
along on salaries unmindful of the fact
thtat such opportunities as these, exist.
The report of Receiver T. P. acDon
aid, mde since his appointment by
Judge Henry to take charge of the af
fairs othe Red Lodge bank ot J. H.
Conrad A Co., is an expose of the me
thods employed in conducting that in
stitution, but little removed from thee
so vigorously condemned in connection
with the affairs of the Livingston Na
tional bank. It shows that although
the bank was organised and began busi
ness in 1890, it never had one dollar of
paid up capital until June 24th, 1802,
and then but ,000. Against this capi
tal invested the officials of the bank
drew out upon their individual notes
the aum at $21,000 for which suit has
been begun by the receiver. In addi
tion to this liability of the officials col
lectively, J. H. Conrad is charged with
$4,000 overdraft and S. C. Hunter Is in
debted to the bank in the sum of 83.000
overdrafts and notes. The statement
shows liabilities of $55905.90. with as
sets of an equal amount, including the
notes and overdrafts of. the bank of
cials. The cash on hand at the date of
tho receiver's report was $1.701.00. It is
little wonder that such banking houses
fall and impair publiccontidence to snch
an extent that even solvent institutions
with ample, capital are carried down
THREt. ON A BENCH.
ies Boy Had a 'uture. the Crook a Past
the Vagra t Ulad Nothing.
It wa;s 3 ' clock in the morning. The
electric lights vt re still blazing in tht
silence of M1;di-su -nhare. A numbre
ot shabby figures seutmlbred or mover
about on the seats Khe.eath the trees o,
the park. On a ~w nch beside the littht
fountain sat a gr up that arr..ited u3S
attention. Three figures were reelininu
here with their heads and shoulders al
most touching one another. One was
but little more than a boy. A hmndb
done up in a calico handkerchief was it
his hand. His sunburned face and hi:
sturdy shoulders gave evidence that he
was from the country--probubly a farm
hand who had trudged in to try his Inci
in the city. His boots were covered witi
.ed clay. He was leaning against a this
figure clad in romewhat shabby gar
This man possessed a dark and sini.stei
countenance. He was restless, and hi!
hands. which were thin and white
twitched nerve urly nt his sleep
His lips moved .pa.modically. His
was an evil Co ., i .ce. There wai
plainly a shady side to his past life
Here were deceit and honesty side bi
side. Next to tae dark man slumlle rer
a very old and decrepit one. He w::
clad in a linen dnuster. A battered gras
hat sat on his head. and his toes wer
peeping out frin t :e ti:s of his wart
shoes. The face of this old fellow wac
seamned with deep and careworn wrint
kles. His hair and blard were snow)
white. He was possessed of a pals}
that made him tremble constantly as he
lay dosing. It was youth, manhood and
old age-typical of life.
These three reclined here in a stolet
ielp. A park policeman came gliding
along from the distance through the twi
light of the trees. He crept along like -
gray ghost on the lookout for thous
weary souls who were transgressing the
law by surreptitious slumber. His eye
lighted with satisfaction as he behele
the three figures on the bench. "You see
that seedy fellow in the middle?" he
whispered. 'That's Tony McElroy, wh<
cracked three safes over in Jersey Cit3
last summer. I spotted him at once b3
his mug. He just come out of the pet
The officer seized the crook by the col
lar and shook him till his teeth rattled
The noise awakened the boy, whograsped
the situation at once. Seizing his bun
die he skurried like a rabbit across the
grass toward Twenty.third street. (.ec
feeling himself safe he stretched bih
limbt and began to whistle cheerfully.
The crook arose and stood in suller
silence a few moments until the police
man pushed him on. He thrust his hands
into his pockets, humped up his shoul
ders and shambled up the avenue. Thi
old vagrant tottered to his feet. He was
dazed, and it took him quite awhile te
collect his senses. He shuffled across
the square with bowed head. He scanned
the buildings and the streets about hinm
with a hopeless, helpless glance that was
pathetic to see. Then he. too. vanished
.fathe gray of breaking dawn.
The boy had a lifet of hope before him
the crook had a past behind him, but the
old vagrant had neither past nor future.
-New York Recorder.
waShag s.me.busre ofr.
Mother (to her old maid daughter)
Why, Julia, what do you mean by us
kng the family Bible in that way? You
agr se.atehng out figures in the farn
I record and inserting ethe.rs.
Julia-It is a record of my btrth, isn'u
Mother-Yes, it is.
Juli--Well. I am lowering the ret
THE G1RL JSHERS.
Woman -' se,.,.mant os the D.reseaChureb
N• ri le Itas a Word.
The very original idea conceived by
he Rev. John E. Fray, the pastor of the
're~byterian church on Clermont ave
:ue. near Atlantic, commonly known as
he Dur. aa. while it took the religious
rorld ominewhat by surprise. did not
cork so smoothly or as succestsfully as
he inventor of it had hoped. One of
he women membew to the congregation
poke to a reporter as followm
"1 consider the movement highly Im
roper. If the pews cannot be alled by
rnest, honest, spiritual work, it would
i better not to have any erviea It is
spar, ther bdow it, I thick, with
he putting of female choristers and solo
inges in tthe pisopali church in sue
hee in order that they might make a
etter presentation before the congrqeg
ion during the singng of the services
Sbveoften heard the vulgar ezprsmio
holy show.' and it pained me ecsed,
ngly to hear my brother and other young
nsn, his assocates, give utterance to it.
But really what else can you call the
Iarsesing of women in white bshrouds,
Acing them within te railing of the
hanoeel to sing the hymns and intone
he responsesor act In the capaeity of
ahers, as was attempted some moeths
Igo in a New York theater.
"In the New England town where i.
my natal home what a shook it would
be t its good Conssgregatlonalisasto meest
s entering their place of woship a girl
ostumed as an usher, marshalig the
to the mats they were to occupy during
the servicel I am rejoied to know."
-ontinued the woman, with additional
mergy of manner, "that the attempt
was a failure-that young men were not
to be cajoled intolisteningto piouns talks
that really, in nine out of ten cases, are
stale and unproftablettpetltionsof long
since exhausted themes.
"Those so called preachers and teach.
isa of the word, made so by mechanical
treatment, are at best weak rebashers of
old and often forgotten sermons, and
most of them do it in so bungling a fash.
Lon that the listener wonders at what
the speaker on the platform or in the
pulpit isreally driving. Great teachers.
broad minded, up to the color of the
tiues, with courage enough to speak
mut, not hiding under a cloak of verbal.
ant their convictions. will always have
Breakage" as Yal.
One of the popular methods of killing
ime among Yale students is in getting
the worth of the money they pay annual.
ly for breakage. Each student is sub
ject to an annual tax of $3 for "break
ege," which is supposed to cover the low
to the corporation for accidents and
amage to the furniture and fixture o
the various departments of the college.
wenty-flve dollars a year from eacL
studeft Ln the university would be an
important revenue in itself were it not
or the habit of the boys in making sur
that they are not overcharged in this re
spect. Instead of there being a profi'
from this tax, therefore, each year gen
emlly shows a net deficit. This year the
loss is greater than usual.
The favorite method of the students
in "getting even with the 'breakage' " i
by illustrating their artistic abilities on
whatever smooth surfaces that may hap
pen to be at hand. These include not
nuly the walls and doors, but the desks,
tables and especially the glass fronts of
bookcases and cases for specimens. On
the last named diamonds are used, and
the figures are cut with great care and
in many instances in beautiful detail.
tome of the nude figures left this yes.
would attract a great deal of attention
if they were exhibited in the art school
f the college. Perfect as they are, how
ver, they are being detroyed. Unblenm
hed surfaces are being put in place o
those defaced wherever they may be
ouand.--New Haven Cr. New York
Press _ _
The Javeas re st ee.e Csa
The dsalk of John Stephenson, the f"
moa street car manufacturer, is a
minder of the short period during which
street cars have been in common use.
Ilthough Mr. Stepheamason secured a pat
eat for the first street car in the yeay
1882, it was not until 1852 that the street
mar bulasis in New York showed signs
f its future dvelopmt. The firs
street car company chartered was the
Lew York and Harlem, which remain
-sbstantially with a. to this day as the
"adison avenue road. In 1828 the Sec
sad, Third, Sixth and Eighth avenue
street car companies were chartered,
ad a great revolution in the mode of
living in New York began.
The late John Stephenson played hu
part modestly, but very efficiently, in
the development of the street car. He
mad reached the hale age of 83 when the
ad came to him peacefully. He built
mpa great industry in the heart of New
Fork city, which gives continuous em.
loyment to hundreds of men. In some
communities a man like the late John
Stephenson would be honored with a
public funeraL--NewYork Evening San.
whest omed Ba elawae.
Northern Delaware still has some oc
he best wheat lands in the country.
:-e farmer hi New Castle county re
ports an average of 30 bushels per acm
apon 160 acres. Another rep-rts an av
rrage of 886 bushel. per acre, and anoth
an average of $.; bushels per acre. A
=all field r.cently in asparagu. yielded
-n average of 50 bushels per acre.-New
A )*.5e.t., Fo'r .an Organizatone.
!r-. ':r:htr :-:innard (J.',hn Strange
S , I, funded an anticrinoline
11.000 n .-i: I lrs. And
c' .-e'. u-, before the league is.
",ie I., urr vo.. e fr?" For t. - crino
.o e in... ue ver ENome.-New Yore Times
tS9W-Death of fl wl.m:n h1ill. inventor
of the penny post. ,e wystem: buried in
1880-Postal savings lanks introdunco
in Holland and sneve:al other countryi.
In 1889 the Swedish postofdce carried
117.632,7351 letters. postal cards, journals
The Chilian postoflee handled last ye.r
17,000.000 letters and 24,000000 pap: r
Thereare M60 postodices
China has 8.000 ofices for post cari
and 2.040offlcesforrnners. The amount
of business done is unknown.
Turkey bas 1,110 pstofcs, but n.
records are kept of the amount of mail
There were in 1891 1,491 pasto4ces in
M.beco# which handled 125.000.000 let
ars. newspapers ad packagl
haul in 1660 carried 18,000.000 let
er.mad 19,000.0e peakages of pinted
.mter. There were s,783 poa t
The ansasl number of letters that
pass through the world's malas isoom
Ipat5 at 8.000.000,000: of newspapers.
The annual busianess of the Swiss pu
iece comprises 110.000,000 letters and
?74000.000 papers. There re 1.4 post.
egaes and 1,75 letter boaes.
In 1890 the postal department of Nor.
way handled 27,4,400 letters sad St4.
3Ae,100 pounds of books.
The postal traie of The hetherianild
uring 1tO .omprised .000,000 let .s,
u,o0o.00o postcdrds, 0o,000,000 news-
prs and 4.000,000 masellaneous pack
ages.-St. Louis Globe.Demoerat.
the shillelah is not a mre stick
picked up for a few pence or cat casual
ly out of the common bedge. Like the
Arab mare, its grows to maturity under
the fostering care of its owner.
The shillelah, like the poet, is borr.
not made. Like the poet, too, it is a
choice plant, and its growth is slow.
Among 10.000 blackthorn shoots, per.
haps not more than one isdestined to he.
come famous, but one of the 10,000 ap
pears of singular fitness. As soon a
discovered it is marked and dedicate,:
for future service. Everything that
might hinder its development is removed,
and any offshoot of the main stem in
skillfully cut off. With constant care it
grows thick and strong upon a bulbous
root that can be shaped into a handle.
Not For Him.
bpark--uave youn ever seen the Wil
ows' Home in New York?
Clarks-.Gracllre. no! I'm a marrtli
man. What .houll I want to see t:,
widows home for. -I.ayma ,d ti' Monthly
Asother Terus I:,tirel).
Twynn-i l,:ar 1 ..::t ymou wer'e :'lrrve
of $7-00 d-rlng your b.:y is Chic :,
Triplet:-i n-'-·tr :11l, !i to it as a r
*. sam *'a LEL
fftIOO. 0* W Vrdq b17.I. nr&r^m
of ~mn. aw t snkdoy.3tr [oroeeg eo'.* .
0low, OPeme AIwguemiy e '. Inflf . t.e
mndt f, Iddwe . b wad comp: ýý·
'SI k to. LI.fSl . 'SIMM ·
ýa~eqwee p pow..,l t .. eehee.
wdem end nilU tawh
RALRAD FAU BAREl",
Our AJ3e 01' NILw.. t I w E81 ? tp r the
.fah.. .dlº al wni .J u ý. :
F" 'L~llL FUElSS PAID.~;~j
hitv Nb iWilu dZhCL C. :·
hi~. l~i. We.4~L Ueli etL. Ohijr ep o.
fro pu r'1flo esI,
rrlir· brlr fom rrct
waas~oenant~l..rvn o ·o V ropowr
Cwty Lam, twdt! Ralbbit Fencing..
rHOI'MI~ OF In x% IN E. ts~rrluwre
Pti: . EEIDIT ]PAID
TAE Mabl6LE/ wlº 1ºL M Mi arC 1..
3.134 W wad L I kwt t. C~icap. It.
MmUJ. H. HoMasaDmn, iMPalote
Ave., Seata Crux, Cal., writes:
" Whm a grl at sebool, to aoediag
Ohbi, I had a severe stack eo beats
!mrea. On my recovery.I M0ad m1ysI
persesty bell, and, for a blg time. I
eamsed I should be permaestly so.
lriseal rghd me to use Ayes's Haer
igeor, sa, e dely so, my hob
Began to Grw,
mad I now have sas a head of baIr a
0ar could wish for, beIna chasged, how.
ever, freem blee to dark berown."
"After a it of bckmes, my hair sme
eat it ee·sbfils. I sued two boettes of
Ayers Hair Vigor
and sow my hair ovI s over a lug
end verfll end heavy. I mse rsoon
meded this preparation to othe with
she good efect."-xf s. assady cam,
Ite Isegsast., Harrisburg. P.
"I have used Apess Hair Vigor eor
several eas and always obtaaed atis.
story results. I know It is the best
lepsaratioe for the hair that is made."
-C. T. Arnet, Ifammoth Spelag, Ark.
Aysf Hair Vimor
!reso1uDr.Jo.Csr Aar Oe.,La Ns.
SNext Nlumnber Especially Good
IUE SW AU. NIN AND WOMEN.
DELIOATE. DAITY. WI, T.
syrepab hse m l boot eesd bs s
' asese aasit eas.s
troubledwlt't n.r a
Th-itrsal Almercan Car.
Nte Itntfaeturedr by t b
ohmuaoe Orthe ns iedt to p. kisbeet
OItN CINATI, O. 3 d
1 wTHS Si Sdamir. . y C
fntlr V r I trn rt..lrne .
cuanen u.tn hous, h Ga
. ,, ,. ,I.
Tun i Thrsa jurro h Cart.
Ikt Ivan chemin. C.
Y. S. A.
S --oN AU--
No , P E SLEEPING CARS
jI.ggj THROUGH .TRAIRS.
No. 3, P acie Eail.................. a.p m.
No 2. Athla e Mail.. .............. 31 0 p."
No. 4, Atlahtle Mail.............. Sil a. m.
For Rates Ma. Time Table or Special
fonnation, appl to Aet Northeae Pasllt.
. st Miles City or,
~e. tPam. ad Ticket ~Aret.
t. Psaul. .,la
I, ORSCHEL & BROS.
will purchase any one
$15, $I, $17 w $11
$2.00. noa- $2.50
A beautiful assort- summer Suits
ment of Flannel is what we ask for
Shirts which were
formerly sold at regardle ori . any of our $5.00
from nal eaot. 4IIMM&bR ..ATyS.
$3,00 TO 83.50.
per Suit of Balbrigan
I. c~Orscbel c ]E3ro.
Wholesale Dealers in
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
-YOUR PLAVORIT MIOMS MhWSPRPhER
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