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The Lafayette advertiser. [volume] (Vermilionville [i.e. Lafayette], La.) 1865-19??, February 21, 1908, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079068/1908-02-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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The neglected flock ilever returns a
profit.
Rectify your mistakes if possible, do
not repeat them.
Dry comfortable quarters must be
provided for the brood sow.
Care counts more with sheep than
with almost any other farm animal.
The pedigreed scrub is worse as a
sire than the high quality grade sire.
The scrub sire will produce a
progeny that is scrubbier than him
self.
The hen likes the. dark nest. And
the dark nest is not apt to encourage
the egg-eater.
Livestock may be profitably raised
en high-priced land if intensive meth
ods of farming are followed.
Over feeding is indicated by the
mussed over feed which the cattle
leave. Cut down the rations.
Assimilation is the only true meas
ure of value in feeding. What is not
assimilated is practically wasted.
Don't keep the pig always stuffed to
the limit, or he will not take the neces
sary exercise to health and proper de
velopment.
Your best cows are the ones which
are making the biggest profit for you.
Do not be tempted to sell them, even
at a high price.
It costs less to make a pound of
young flesh than. It does a pound of
mature flesh and the former is worth
more in the market
every farmer should have a Bab
cock tester so that he can know what
his cows are doing in the way of prof
itable milk production.
A good currying feels just as good
to the cows as it does to the horses,
and is quite as essential to their
health as it is to that of horses.
Take time to spread the manure
when you cart it to the field. If left
in piles it will ferment and much of
the nitrate will pass off in the form of
E88.
In case of impaction of the bowels
of the horses through feeding of
straw give a pint of linseed-oil, fol
lowed after 24 hours by a somewhat
lighter , dose.
Stover is notably deficient in avail
able proteins, and when fed alone to
the cows does not give the best re
salts. When combined with clover
hay it gives the best results.
During the slack days of winter get
the supply of wood ready for spring.
summer and fall, when you will be
too busy sowing, cultivating and har
vesting the crops to tend to the mat
tsr.
Look out for dodder seed in the
clover seed you buy. This is one of
the commonest adulterations of clover
seed, and is a troublesome pest to
get into a field. Remember that the
government will test your seed for
yOu if you will send samples.
4 , -
The average yield of corn per acre
for the country is only about 35 bush
els. 'roper seed selection and culti
vation ought to double this yield, and
even treble it, for some corn experts
assert that no man should be satisfied
with less than 100 bushels per acre.
There is a considerable difference
la the feeding of corn fodder and red
clover hay. Ptof. L. A. Clinton of the
Storrs (Conn.) experiment station has
found that one thousand pounds of
common red clover contains 20 pounds
of nitrogen, 4 pound; of phosphoric
acid, 22 pounds of potash. This is
-clover as ordinarily Cured for hay.
One thousand pounds of corustalks
will contain 6 pounds of nitrogen, 4
pounds of phoephorle aeld. 16 pounds
at potash.
- ADn we hear the eharge that db
as A probably resposalbs r m
.eaess in horses them ar etaer
The shoes may rsoent had te
through dgelne aoatr~a
S~'" or attachment; as they may, by
. absp tams, Mta J erane strain
imassquent eadiiaAA #i some part
? , l e 'ly a eseenae.ea (em
*. atetles and
bse erY f
*o N"
Care is the best kind of preventive)
medicine.
Select the young sows from the
most prolific of the old ones.
Pigs should be given all the suitable
feed they will clean up readily.
A few sheep means a few more dol
lars of profit for the small farmer.
The horse has a sweet tooth. Try
him on a little molasses. Good for
him.
Intensive rather than extensive
farming should be the watchword of
every farmer.
The breeder for early pigs must plan
for their proper protection if he would
have them do well.
Big, strong eyes in an animal are an
indication of good brain force and
hence much nervous energy.
Molasse as a stock food seems to be
growing in favor. A pint to a quart a
day is about the right amount.
Keep the implements in their right
places and be sure that they are in
good condition before putting away.
Keeping cows is literally what some
struggling dairymen are doing. Better
get better cows and let them keep you.
Don't jeopardize an expensive crop
by using inferior or cheap seed. Get
the best and be sure it is the best by
testing.
The object of fertilizing is not only
to add needed elements of plant food
to the soil but to supplement those al
ready there.
The single feed of hay for a horse
if sold off the farm, says an expert,
takes more away from the farm than
a ton of butter.
Go slow with trying the new varie
ties in the grain or vegetable line.
Test in small plots first and make sure
you have what you want.
Many a dairyman who Is careful to
stop the leak in the milk pail is con
tent to go on without mending the
leak caused by the poor cow.
If the barnyard is not well drained,
the puddles of water which collect be
come frozen over and are dangerous
for the stock. Look out for them.
Thin the fruit on the trees which sot
too much next spring and you will
be both pleased and surprised to see
how much better quality fruit you will
get.
The eye for the indiviAual sheep is
the profitable eye for the farmer, for
it detects the sheep that is running
down and gives the opportunity for
special attention.
Look at your neighbors' Saults with
a telescope, and at your own with a
magnifying glass. Then there will be
less disposition on your part to pick
flaws, to gossip and to quarrel.
Ulcers on the horse, or simple
abscesses caused by bad fitting col
lars or saddles, a blow from the butt
end of the whip, or other cause, if not
promptly and properly treated may de
velop into fistuals.
The mistake is made of setting the
boxes in which the small seeds have
been planted in the windows in the di- i
rect sunshine, thus retarding if not pre- I
venting germination of the seed by the
drying up of the surface of the soil.
Medium sized tubers are the best
for planting, but be sure they come
from vigorous hills. The seed pota
toes should be selected from hills
which have made the best growth, and
this only can be done at the time the
potatoes are dug in the falL
Vertigo in ewes can be cured, says
a well-known veterinarian, by giving
one teaspoonful of gasoline in 1%
ounces of sweet oil once a week for
three weeks. Also give ten drops of
tincture of nux vomica. Keep sheep
confined so they will not get much
exercise.
Land and gunpowder may make a
good poultice for a horse, but it should
be kept away from the fire. A New
York man made this kind of a poultice
and then thoughtlessly threw the pa
per on which the mixing had been
doneinto the fire. Result, a wrecked
stove and Ire charred house.
Just back from the college where
you have taken the short course in
dairying or some other branch of
farming? Good! That explains the
sparkle in the eye, the hopeful ring in
the voice and the eager relish with
which you go bac to the farm to take
up the work. Puts new life and new
purpose into a fellow to get into touch
with other progresulve spirits and to
learn the whys and wherefores of
things and new and better ways of do.
Ing things.
One farmer has seoosesed in hold
ing his tour boys ea the farm by put
tiug into the heads of amch some spe.
obl branch at the arm work which
they like. One leehs after horse
breeding and audaS, a seoed son
mak. bis speealaty bet satl, the
third am his inm Whage of the
sylae, wMie the ftmrthhas made 'a
a-d of soft had auisasnm sae ts
w'- fiuýI ,Ihe *umpqarg4
PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS
To be Submitted to the Electors at the
General State Election, April
'21, 1908.
ACT NO. 10.
Ay Mr. Reilcy. Senate E1! No. 5.
JOINT RESOLUTION
Proposing an amendment to the Con
stitution of the State of L'misiana.
prohibiting the doing of business in
this State by any foreign. fe leral or
non-resident corporation which shall
sue the State of Louisiana or any of
its political subdivisions or public .f
ficers, or any citizen of this State in
the Federal Court, or which, when
sued. shall remove or petition for the
removal of a cause into the Federal
Court.
Section 1. Be it resolved by the Gen
eral Assembly of the State of Louisi
ana, two-thirds of all the members
elected to each House concurring, That
the following amendment to the con
stitution of the State of Louisiana he
submitted to the electors of the Stati
at the next general State election, to be
held in April, 1908. to-wit:
Any foreign, federal or non-resident
corporation, operating, conducting or
doing business in this State, which shall
institute any suit or action at law or in
equity against the State of Louisiana.
or any of its political subdivisions, or
any of its public officers, or against any
corporation or citizen of this State, in
any other court or courts than such as
may be created and organized under
the Constitution and laws of this State,
or which when used by the State or any
of its political subdivisions, or any of
its public officers, or any corporation
or citizen of this State, shall remove, or
petition, or move to remove said suit
to any other court than a court created
and organized under the laws of this
State. shall by this fact alone be de
barred, prohibited and denied the right
to operate, conduct, or do any business
within this State and thereafter any
contract, or agreement, engagement or
undertaking with, or by, or to said cor
peration shall be utterly null and void.
Any foreign, federal or non-resident
corporation, or any person acting as
agent, servant or officer of such cor
peration who shall make or attempt to
make any contract, agreement, under
taking or engagement for, with, by or
in the name of, for the use and benefit
of, such corporation, after the said
corporation shall have violated any of
the provisions of the foregoing para
graph, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor.
and on conviction shall be fined not less
than One Hundred Dollars, nor more
than One Thousand Dollars. and may
also be imprisoned with or without hard
labor for not more than twelve months,
or both, at the discretion of the court:
provided, that it is not iptended here
by to interfere with or prohibit the
transaction of interstate business au
thorized under the laws and Constitu
tion of the United.States.
Sec. 2. Be it further resolved, etc..
That the foregoing amendment to the
Constitution of the State of Louisiana
be submitted to the electors of the
State at the general election to be held
on the 21st day of April, 1908, and on
the official ballots to be used at such
election shall be placed the words "for
the joint resolution proposing an
amendment to the Constitution of the
State of Louisiana, prohibiting, the do
ing of business in this State by any
foreign, federal or non-resident corpor
ation which shall sue the State of
Louisiana or any of its political subdi
visions or public officers, or any citi
zen of this State in the Federal Court,
or which, when sued, shall remove or
petition for the removal of a cause into
the Federal Court.- and the words
"against the joint resolution proposing
an amendment to the Constitution of
the State of Louisiana. prohibiting the
doing of business in this State by any
foreign, federal or non-resident corpor
ation which shall sue the , State of
Louisiana or any of its political subdi
visions or public officers, or any citi
zen of this State in the Federal Court,
or which, when sued, shall remove or
petition for the removal of a cause into
the Federal Court." and each elector
shall indicate, as provided in the gen
eral election laws of the State, which of
the provisions, "for" or "against," he
votes for.
J. W. HYAMS.
Speaker of the House of Representa
tives. *
J. Y. SANDERS,
Lieutenant Governor and President of
the Senate.
Approved November 25th. 1907.
NEWTON C. BLANCHARD.
Governor of the State of Louisiana.
A true copy:
JOHN T. MICHEL.
SSecretary of State.
ACT NO. 12.
By Mr. Voegtle. Senate Bill No. 6.
JOINT RESOLUTION
Proposing an amendment to Articles 81
and 82 of the Constitution of the
State of Louisiana relative to fixing
the salaries of the Auditor of Public
Accounts, Treasurer and Secretary of
State and providing that all fees re
ceived by the Secretary of State un
der existing law or laws which may
hereafter be enacted, shall be covered
into the State Treasury.
Section 1. Be it resolved by the Gen
eral Assembly of the State of Louisiana,
two-thirds of all the members elected
to each House concurri n, That Articles
S1 and 82 of the Constitution of the
State of Louisiana, be amended so as
to read as follows:
Article Si. The Auditor of Publie
Actounts shall receive a salary of Two
Thousand Five Hundred Dollars per
annum. The Treasurer shall receive a
salary of Two Thousand Dollars per
annum. The Secretary of State shall
receive a salary of Five Thousand Dol
lars per annum. Each of the said of
ficers shall re paid monthly, and no
fees, or. perquisites or other compensa
tion, shall be allowed them; provided,
that pes now, or which may here
after be fixed by law to be charged by
the Secretary of State, shall be collect
ed and paid over by him monthly to the
State Treasurer, to be placed to the
credit of the General Fand.
Article 8?. Appropriations for the
clerical expenses of the officers named
in the precedin; artidle shall specify
each item of "nproprjation; and shall
not' exceed in any one year, for the
Treasurer, the sum of oTwo Thousand
Dollars: for the Secretary of State, the
eam of Ten Thousand Dollara and [email protected]
lary of the Asasiant Secretary of
Stal aOVA als rlerical formoa.ft hAa
surafice Th narrrment tridl 'all other ex
ncnses of his office shall he in. tru' d in
this amount; and for the Audit or of
Public Accounts, the sum of Four
Thousand Dollars.
Se'. 2. Be it further rtsolved, etc..
That the foregoing amendments of the
Constitutioe of the State. shall be sub
mnitted tot e elector: for their approval
or rejectioi. as required by Article s21
of the Constitution of the State of
Louisiana and general election laws of
this State at the general State election
to be held in this State on the 21st day
of April, 190S.
J. Y. SANI)ERS.
Lieutenant Governor and President of
the Senate.
J. W. HYAMS.
Speaker of the House of Representa
tives.
Approved November 27th. 1907.
NEWTON C. BLANCHARD,
Governor of the State of Louisiana.
A true copy:
JOHN T. MI('HEL.
Secretary of State.
ACT NO. 14.
By Mr. Favrot. Senate Bill No. 9.
SUBSTITUTE BY THE JUDICIARsi
COM'MTTEE OF TILE SENATE
FOR SENATE BILL NO. 1.
A joint resolution proposing an amend
ment to Article 236 of the Constitu
tion of the State of Louisiana.
Section 1. Be it resolved by the
General Assembly of the State of Louis.
lana, two-thirds of all members elect
ed to each House concurring, that Ar
ticle 286 of the Constitution of the State
of Louisiana be amended so as to read
as follows:
Article 286. If any railroad, express,
telephone, telegraph. steamboat, or oth
er water craft, or sleeping car company,
subject hereto, directly or indirectly, or
by any special rate, rebate, or other de
vice, shall intentionally charge, demand.
collect or receive from any person, firm
or corporation, a greater or less com
pensation for any service rendered by
it, than it charges. demands or receives
from any other person, firm or corpor
ation, for doing a like and contempor
aneous service, or shall violate any of
the rates, charges. orders, rules or de
clsions of said Commission, such rail
road, steamboat or other water craft,
express, telegraph, telephone, or sleep
ing car company, shall forfeit and pay
to the State not less than One Hundred
Dollars. nor more than Five Thousand
Dollars to he recovered before any court
of competent jurisdiction, at the suit
of the State, at the domicile of the
Commission.
Provided that every order or decision
of the Commission, fixing and estab
lishing a rate or charge for the trans
portation of passengers or freight, or
for the transmission of messages or
conversations by telephone or telegraph,
within the State, shall go into effect
at such times as may be fixed by the
Commission, and shall remain in effect
and be complied with unless and until
set aside by the cbmmission, or by a
final judgment of a court of competent
jurisdiction, rendered on final trial in a
suit to set aside and annul the same.
Provided that, whenever any rate,
charge, rule, regulation, order, or de
cision, of the Commission, is contested
in court, as provided by this Constitu
tion, or by any amendment thereto, and
the same is maintained on final trial,
by a court of competent jurisdiction, the
railroad, express, telephone, telegraph,
steamboat or other water craft, or
sleeping car company, or corporation.
contesting the same, shall forfeit and
pay to the State of Louisiana, the sum
of not less than Ten ($10.00) Dollars
nor more than Fifty ($50.00) Dollars,
per day, for each day that the putting
into effect and operation of the rate,
order, charge, rule, regulation, or de
cision, of the Commission may have
been suspended by such suit, to be
found and adjudged by the court in
which such suit may be brought and,
in all such cases, the said court shall, in
its judgment, maintaining the said rate,
charge, rule, regulation, order, or de
cision, enter up a decree and judgment
against the plaintiff therein, condemn
ing such plaintiff to pay to the State of
Louisiana the amount of the said pen
alty, or forfeiture so found and,ad
judged by it, which amount, after de
ducting therefrom, the attorney's fees
provitded by Article 288 of this constitu
tion, shall, when collected, be paid into
the State Treasury, for account of the
General School Fund~f the State.
The power and authority of the Com
mission shall affect and include, not
only the transportation of passengers,
freight, express matter, and telegraph
and telephone messages, between points
within this :tate, and the use of such
instruments within this State, but shall
also affect and include all matters and
things connected with and concerning
the service to be given by railroad, ex
press, telephone, telegraph, steamboat
and other water craft, and sleeping car
companies and corporations, in the
State, and their operation within the
State.
Sec. 2. Be it further resolved. etc.,
That the foregoing amendment to the
Constitution of the State of Louisiana
be submitted to the electors of the
State at the general election to be held
on the 21st day of April, 1908, and on
the official ballots to be used at such
election shall be placed the words:
"for the proposed amendment of Artt
cle 286 of the Co stitution of the State
of Louisiana," and the words "against
the proposed amendment of Article 286
of the Constitution of the State of
Louisiana," and each elector shall indi
cate as provided In the general election
laws of the Stata which of the pro
visions, "f'ore or "2eainst," he votes for.
J. T. SANDERS.
Lieutenant Governor and President of
the Senate.
J. W. HYAMS.
Speaker of the House of Representa
tives.
Approved Novepbner 28th, 1907.
NEWTON C. BLANCHARD.
Governor of the State of Louisiana.
A true copy:
JOHN T. MIC o St
Secretary of State.
ACT NO. 15.
B! Wr. Millsaps. Senate BiuI No. 2.
JOINT RESOLUTION
Proposing an amen ment to Article 288
of the Constitution of the State of
Louisiana relative to Railroads, Ex
press, Telephone. Telegraph, Steam
boat and Sleeping Car Cemmisblom.
Sectign 1. i it resolved ..X the
(General Assemorv of M,- Ftrate to
Louisiana, two-thirds of all the mem
bers elected to each house corcurring.
that Article .SS of the" ('onstitution of
the State of Louisiana. be amended so
as to road as follows:
Article 248. The General Assembly
may add to or enlarge the powers and
duties of said "rntnmisslon, or confer
ether powers and duties on them. They
may also provide addition il clerical, or
other assistance that may be deemed
necessary for the discharge of the du
ties of sat ' ?ommV>-ion, and may add
ether pera! iýs to hie the work of
said Coommissi'on ,'ftrctive.
It shall !e t1 ,t+ 'rs of the Attorn.y
General, and the various district at
tornevs, to aid said commission in all
legal matters. fir which they shall re
ceive not exiecling .:t per cent of all
fines and forfeitures collected by them:
provided the comnmnission may employ
oth"r attorneys in lieu of these officers
on like terms.
No t'rson in the service of. or attor
ney for, any railway. express, tiliphone,
telegraph. steamhoat or other wat ir
craft, sleeping car company or eorpor
ation, or pecuniarily interested in such
company or corporation, shall hold the
office of commissioner.
The fines collected, after paying the
attorney's fees and the costs in suits.
In which the commission may be cast
for costs, shall be paid into the State
Treasury.
Sec. 2. Be it further resolved, etc..
That the foregoing amendment to the
Constitution of the St.'ti'. shall be sub
mitted to the electors for their approval
or rejection, as required by Article 321
of the Constitution of the State of
Louisiana and general election laws of
this State at the General State Election
to be held in this State on the 21st day
of April, 1908.
J. Y. SANDERS.
Lieutenant Governor and President of
the Senate.
J. W. HYAMS,
Speaker of the House of Representa
tives.
Approved November 28th. 1907.
NEWTON C. BLANCHARD,
Governor of the State of Louisiana.
A trbe copy:
JOHN T. MICHEL,
Secretary of State.
ACT NO. 25.
By Mr. Kernan. House Bill No. 54.
Chairman of the Joint Judiciary Com
mittee A, B, C: Substitute for House
Bills Nos. 2, 3, and 26.
JOINT RESOLUTION
Proposing an amendment to the Con
stitution of Louisiana relative to tax
collectors for the City of New Or
leans, providing for the election of
one Tax Collector for said city, fixing
his term of office, his compensation
and the clerical and other expenses
of his office and providing for the
payment thereof.
Section 1. Be it resolved by the Gen
eral Assembly of the State of Louis
iana, two-thirds of the members elected
to each House concurring, That there
shall be submitted to the qualified elec
tors of this State the following pro
posed amendment to the Constitution of
Louisiana, to-wit:
That there shall be one State Tax
Collector for the City of New Orleans
who shall be elected by the qualified
electdrs of said city for the term of four
(4) years. He shall receive a salary of
Five Thousand ($5,000) Dollars per an
num, payable monthly. The fees receiv
ed from delinquent tax-debtors, as also
the fee of $1.00 charged for tax re
search certificates to the persons ap
plying for same, shall be turned over
to the State Treasury.
The Legislature at its first session,
after this amendment shall have been
submitted to a vote of tile people, as
herein provided, if the same be adopt
ed, shall appropriate such sum as may
be necessary for the payment of the
clerical expenses, rent, furniture and
porterage for the office of said tax col
lector; provided, however, that the to
tal amount of said appropriation shall
not exceed the sum of $35,000.00;. and
provided further that said appropria
tion shall be by items showing the par
ticiular use to which such appropriated
funds shall be applied.
Sec. 2. Be it further enacted, etc.,
That this proposed amendment be sub
mitted to the electors of the State for
their approval or rejection as required
by Article 321 of the Constitution of
Louisiana and the general election laws
of this State, at the general election to
be held on the Tuesday following the
third Monday in April, 1908.
Section 3. Be it further enacted, etc.,
That all properly nominated candidates
for the office herein provided for shall
be voted for at said general election and
the one elected shall be commissioned
Ia the same manner, and enter upon the,
dIscharge of his office, at the time
when the terms of ofhice of the present
tax collectors in said city expire, and
he shall supersede the present tax col
lectors of said city, whose offices shall
be abolished by the adoption of the
amendment hereby proposed; provided,
however, that should the foregoing
amendment not be adopted, then the
election of the Tax Collector herein
provided for shall be null and void.
J. W. HYAMS,
Speaker of the House of Representa
tives.
J. Y. SANDERS,
Lieutenant Governor and President of
the Senate.
Approved December 4th, 1907.
NEWTON C. BLANCHARD,
Governor of the State of J.aousiana.
A true copy:
JOHN T. MICHEL,
Secretary of State.
Notice
Hunting, fishin. and tress
passing on all of our plantation
in Lafayette parish is hereby
prohibitdd under penalst of the
law. Mus. P. GERAC.
F. F. CAJlTER,
PHOTOGRAPHER.
Variety of Picture Frames Always in
Stock. Views of Residences
A Specialty.
Crayons and Pastels.
Developing and finishing done
for amatears.
RESOLVED
1. That all work from my stu
dio shall he the IES' obtain
able and delivered as quickly
as line finish, absolute perma
n-ney and weather conditions
will permit.
2. That all ordei's for photos
Il T .1 hi. acoimpanied by a
ca-,h daep . it at the time of
sitting. ThInking; people will
readily see that this is the
only way by which the waite
of tine and materials on ir
responsibi-le parties, for which
reslionsib e people have to pay
indirectIy. can be prevented.
:l. That no ( HEAP grades of
of work will li turned out of
my place, but (OO)D I hotos
may be obtairied any and ever%
time on the conditions of See
tion 2 of these resolutions.
4. That fra ming of all kinds
will he done froin a large lire
of new nrouldings constantl'
kept on hand and personally
litted and matched by one who
has had a long experience in
that line of work.
You will find these resolutions
faithfully carried out to the let
ter at
MOORE'S
Studio.
Next door to Lafayette Racket Store.
WE SHOULDER THE RESPON
SIBILITY.
of what we say. When we serve you
bread, rolls, cake, pies, etc., you're
assured of getting the best bakery
products obtainable. Our goods are
made in the most cleanly surround
ings and strictly pure. Fresh daily,
and always toothsome and wholesome.
We also bake special cakes for wed
dings and other occasions to order on
short notice.
RAILROAD BAKERY,
L. CHOPIN, Prop.
SOULE BUSINESS C0P PiE.
SOULB COLLUGE is tb " sad
Nigheet Grade Busiaess, t. sa5
Engliah Training School in I be
18 is recognized everywhere aq cvtd.
A-ake, Practical, Reliable. PFc ,' ,
PvpWar an.d t uccessful Scho', skes
no detrnctyc p~omi"rs ti s'care I .'
11OU7 : COT.7LEGEt r.wn: ;pies
A REGULAR
School of Telegraphy .
Organized and Opened
at the
Southwestern Louisiana
Industrial Institute,
Lafayette, La.
We have succeeded in securing the
services of Mr. John I. Hulse, now a
train dispatcher at Beaumont, Texas,
on the Sante Fe Railroad, to conduct
the School of Telegraphy. devoting
his entire time to this work, which will
begin December 1. 1c107.
The eight hour law, which will go
into effect Janruacy 1. will require three
telegraph op. r:c'.re for all positions
where only tar' cre now suflicient.
Therefore ty 14 ,nand for operators
will be greatly v -reased. For several
years to come TO telegraph operators
will ever be out of a job unlesi he
strikes.
Write to u, a tict entering; al
a catalog of th, I rctitute, with. '
formation conceruing all depa
We have a lia rt brick main bu
and two large I ek dormitories,. .
for each sex.
E. L. STEPHEN ,
l'resig
W. H. ADAMS,
Blacksa.ith and Wheelwrl*
SPECIAL ATTENTION .
GIVEN TO
" R Z t~

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