OCR Interpretation

The news boy. (Benton, Scott County, Mo.) 1888-1901, September 15, 1894, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066235/1894-09-15/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

h "''if V? '
PlHL. A. IlAFNtR, PubHshofi
ir Year, in Attettntt . . . 1 1 . 1 00
' The low market price of Wheat has
feet the Agricultural Department at
Washington to Investigating into the
Value of that grain as a food for
btock. The- results arrived at are
altogether in favor of feeding Wheat
to tile stock while the stock is grow
ing. " Thereafter a mixture -of wheat
and corn in about equal parts gives
the best fattening results. The re
port say that when wheat and com
are equal in price it is best to feed
'Wheat) and for these reasons: Wheat
is 7 per cent heavier per bushel than
torn ; weight for weight it is equally
cood for fattening stock and better
for growing animals, and wheat re
turns to the soil very much more fer
tilizing matter.
If you conclude to feed wheat to
your animals, feed your poorest and
Sell your best. The change from
corn to wheat should be made graft
tolly especially with horses. Be
gin with .1 mixture and gradually in
crease the quantity f v. heat. Coarse
ground wheat is preferable, but not
essential. . Practical experiments
with hogs hrtVe shown that in fatten
ing the animals five pounds of wheat
gave an increase in weight of one
With wheat at 40 or even 50 cents,
it seems clear that it is best to make
the grain walk off on its four feet in
the shape of stock. This is equally
true as to corn, but at present corn
put on the market brings a fair re
turn, which is not the case with the
Wheat sold for cash.
It is amusing to recall the recently
attempted boycott that was insti
tuted against the KtwgftoY. Petl'
tions were circulated and attempts
were made to influence our subscrib
ers to quit the paper but it was no
go. Not a single subscriber did we
lose. The Nkwshoy s renders are
the honest) substantial citizens of
the county, and they Were not willing
to quit a newspaper just because it
had discharged a duty which it owed
to the people. Our patrons are the
bone and sinew of the county. They
may not all be able to wear a white
shirt and A standing collar every duy
in the week, and have a batch of
notes and mortgages sticking out of
their hip pockets, but they are able
to pay for a newspaper in advance,
and they don't feci like quitting that
paper because 'it stoutly opposes that
which is wrong. Ho on with your
boycott, gentlemen. It is a great
advertisement for us, and we ap
preciate it.
Hon. Marsh AesoU met Mr. Llv-
hgston in joint debate at Poplar
Bluff last Saturday evening. Mr.
Livingston had the first inning and
occupied much the greater portion of
the time, wearying the people ont
with vague thorizing. Mr. Arnold
put in what time was left him with
a statement of fact, which knocked
the other's theories clean out of
court. By agreement, and very pro
perly, no personalities were indulged
iu. Mr. Arnold spoke again at night,
but Mr. Livingston had had enough,
and quit the field.
In addition to the $3.54 kt day
which the law allows Mr. Leftwich
tor cUJ working clays in tlie year our
county court allowed him $1.28 jier
dav extra for acting as his own de
puty. As his whole time is prcsum
ed by law to be paid for by his legal
salary, the question arises, where did
he find time to act as his own deputy
and what was this deputy's principal
doing meanwhile? Or is it pretend
lid that he worked more than ten
hours a day for 313 days of anyycar?
The work is routine work, purely
clerical, requires no brain -power to
speak of, and is handsomely paid at
the legal rate. How many of the
tax-payersof thiscounty haveeleared
S3. 54 per day in recent or any years?
How many of them, working perhaps
sixteen hours per day. have earned
even as much as the 1.28 per day
allowed by the court to Mr. Left
wich iu violation of a mandatory
law? Where in our statutes is the
authority given to any county court
to donate to any eountyotticial a sum
in excess of his salary. There's no
such authority given. The tax-payers
of Scott county are not sufficient
ly wealthy to stand such extrava
gance, while at the same time they
drag through roads hub deep in mud
and the court wrangles over the pur
chase of the last new shovel.
A nkw ami positive cure fortliph'
therja has been discovered by Dr.
Koch, of Berlin. It is a lymph, and
if used within 36 hours after infec
tion takos place it cures every time,
Unlike most of the cures announced
by specialists of late years, this cure
lias met with indorsement in the
highest professional quarters. In
Berlin alone 3,000 aut hent icated euros
are reported, and Dr. Biggs, of New
York, who has been to Germany to
investigate the matter, as well as
Dr. Cyrus Edson, is thoroughly con
vinced of the efficacy of the remedy
One by one. before the advance o
science, the more dreaded diseasts
are losing their terrors. In the past
twenty-five years the insurance men
tell us that the average longevity
has increased 25 per cent.
S"MF. of the incidents of the forest
fires in Minnesota show bravery of
the highest order. Engineer Root,
who drove his train through the fierce
flames that were all but burning the
soul out of his body, saved many
lives at tue risk of his own. iue
twelve-vcar-olu girl who carried her
baby brother miles with the flames in
hot pursuit and was saved by a pond
of water when nearly ready to give
up the race these and many other
acts of heroism that will never be
known, show that such deeds as have
inspired the ioets of all ages are
still possible in these latter days.
In 1893 the hay crop of the United
States footed up in value 1570,882
872. It paid better than wheat.
The electricians who are busy har
nessing Niagara and other waterfalls
will get gloriously left if the idea of
a celebrated French chemist comes
to any good. His idea is, in short,
that it is possible to sink a shaft to
a depth of 12.000 to 15.000 feet,
where water will be found at a tem
perature high enough to generate
unlimited power at the surface. The
sole expense (a big one) would be
the fcinking of the shaft. The engin
eering difficulties in the way are not
insuperable. Coal will be a back
number one of these days.
Of the total exports of the United
States, England takesone half. That
is, she takes as much as all the rest
of the world put together. This year
our imports from England have not
amounted to one-quarter of our ex
ports thither, and not once in six
years have they amounted to one
half. What we send her is mostly
food products and raw material that
arc raised by our farmers, and as
the farmer is the basis of all our
wealth it is only fair that he should
receive most benefit from our export
trade. Where our manufactures are
superior to those of England, she
dots not hesitate to buy from us,
and she puts no protective duties in
our way. We should be able to take
more English goods in exchange for
our food products than we now do,
and with the development of her re
sources in the East and the keen com
petion elsewhere for her trade, it
will become more and more necessary
that we should do so without placing
Protective tariffs in her way. Reci
procity is essential to the welfare of
. both nations, and our new tariff law
will help us to retain the best cus
tomer the American farmer has for
his products.
The tax-dodgers have a new chore
on their hands now that the income
tax has become a law. The way to
hell will bo shortened for them by
the possibility of more raise swear
ing and perjured affidavits. But the
tax-dodcer is doomed, anyway, if
there is to be any punishment here
after, and we expect to see him
cheerfully shoulder this new respon
sibility, and save his dirty dollars
from the national treasury.
The Charleston Dtinoemt quotes
-frr, the Newsboy waat it calls the
, f ltable order" of our County
. j the Circuit clerk case, and
?ata thereon as follows: ''It
Uo on outsider like the court
I) anxious toclear the recorder's
(of ugly allegations that it free-
, A,-Jir'uul ne',on wrote iv
JjTpwa record yarticrpt cri,
Coop roads in Missouri are a cry
ing need, and the cause will be helped
by a new publication which has just
reached our table The Missouri
Roads Improvement Journal. It is
to be published monthly and will keep
its readers posted on the progress
made in the good work and supply
them with the freshest pointers on
this important subject. As it costs
only 25c. per year, it should be in the
hands of every road overseer in the
The Supreme court of Missouri can
get a few tips by referring to a re
cent action of a Scott county court.
The Scott county court holds that a
man can be his own deputy. Upon
the same line of reasoning (?) the
Supreme court may hold that a
father can be his own son, a presi
dent may be his own vice-president
and a governor may be his own lieu
tenant-governor. In fact, when you
sift the theory down to a fineness, a
goose may be her own gosling.
They had another fire at Dexter on
the 2nd iust., but not very much
damage resulted.
Preston Mathena, of Leeper, But
ler county, albeit a married man,
tried to marry Miss Eveline Rose.
When she discovered that he had a
wife and child there was trouble, and
he tried to murder both her and her
mother. He is in jail.
Poplar Bluff is so flea-bitten that
they keep a flock of sheep in the1
schoolhouse to absorb the vermin.
In Ripley county they have been
experimenting with winteroats. The
grain is sown in the fall and pastured
in the winter and early spring. The
result was 47 bushels per acre.
Dunklin county claims that her
corn and cotton crops this year are
the best she has ever raised.
The Arcadia valley-seems to hold
a monopoly on burglaries. They had
five attempts there a couple of weeks
Jas. I. llliams was killed by an
explosion of giant powder neaj Fred
eriektown on the 30th ult.
A DeSoto boy kindled the fire with
coal oil, with the not unusual result
that the can exploded and he was
nearly killed.
The Free Masons at Hillsboro will
build a Masonic hall in the near fu
Bro. Green, of the Lutesville Ban
ner, thinks of starting a Republican
paper at Dexter. Sheer folly.
II .nick's Ferry ville & Chester rail
road is about completed.
The merchants of i'erryviiic are
changing from the credit to the cash
svstem of doing business, boing un
able to compete with cash houses as
to prices.
The Cape Normal opened with 175
students the largest number ever
present at its opening ana : percent
better than last year.
By the way. what has become of
that centennial cclebrationCape Gir
ardeau was to have had this year?
F. A. Kage, of Cope Girardeau,
has a rattling good horse in ''Sliver
Dick." He is a prize-winner from
'way back.
The De Soto base ball club beat
St. Louis' crack amateur team last
Cairo Bulletin: William O'Bryan,
who was so unexpectedly acquitted,
may yet feci the stern hand of jus
tice close down upon his windpipe.
During the trial of his confederate
last week he reappeared upon the
scene and attempted to kill Engin
eer Dick Clark, who had testified
ngaist him. He was arrested and
a charge of porjury in connection was
placed against him. He is now in
jail at Wyclifre in default of $400
bail, and as it is announced that his
brother, Judge O'Bryan, has re
nounced him, William stands an ex
cellent show of breaking into the pen
itentiary at last, which seems to
have been his ambition for years
The Emperor of China wants more
money to carry on the war with Jap
an. He gets it easily. He simply
orders the capitalists and bankers to
send it in and they send it, you bet.
The capitalists and bankers have no
use for a body without a head on it,
and they know that the descendant
of the sun, moon and stars means
business, every time.
Tue St. Louis Exposition and Fair
this year will be better than ever be
fore, much of the Missouri exhibit at
the World's Fair being on view, be
sides the attractions which made
the Exposition so uniformly success
ful. The Iron Mountain R. R. offers
great inducements to visitors, aswill
be seen by a perusal of the reading
notice in another column.
The secretary of the Colored Dem
ocratic League in New York city
says: "No respectable negro ever
has been or everwill be lynched down
south." That's about the truth of
it. As for the brutes who outrage
women, sympathy with them la 6hecr
waste of sentiment no matter n to
the color of th criminal.
The Prophet i Evil.
'I shudder for the future of the
countrv, sir; I positively shudder for
it," said the lanky man with the
chin whiskers when the conversation
in the hotel office got around to poli
"Oh, 1 guess there s no serious
danger, returned the prosperous-
looking business man. ' Cleveland
will "
"A traitor, sir; nothing but a trait
or! interrupted the lanUy man. J
traitor to his party and a traitor to
the public!" .
"Ah, possibly you think Hill "
"A false prophet, sir, and a trick
ster into the bargain! A scoundrel
of the first magnitude, sir!"
".Perhaps McKinley
"A robber of the poor, sir! A be
trayer of the people! He should be
scourged from the country! "
"1 think 1 understand at last. You
think Reed "
"A dictatorial ruffian ! A positive
danger to the nation !
"Well, fortunately our business
men "
"Are all fools, sir; all fools! There
Is ruin ahead of us, sir pauic, pov
erty and revolution! It is a horrible
prospect! Betrayed by those in high
places, by dishonest politicians and
a short-sighted and grasping plutO'
cracy, we are face to face with beg
gary and want! There is no hope for
us, sir; none at all ! r auure, starva
tion and disgrace, a blighted country
and a wrecked government are all we
can look forward to.
The business man regarded his
companion intently for a moment
and then went to the hotel register
and hastily ran down the list of arri
"I knew I couldn't bo mistaken in
you. sir." he said, when he came
t . TT . At... 1 I 1: .
1 I'iM'll. J1V Ult' lilt" II (Hi 4 illl i. I,
in Kama.? ' Chieugu Kvcjiing J..
Criminal Costa.
Froth the Jefferson City Tribune.
From present indications the most
important matter the general assem
bly of Missouri will have to consider
next winter will be a revision of the
laws in regard to criminal costs. Men
who expect to come to the legislature
ought to tin) roughly inform them
selves on all matters relating to this
subject. There will be a very large
deficit to provide for, in spite of the
fact that $500,000 was appropriated
by the last legislature. If the pres
ent laws are continued four years
longer the state will pay more money
for criminal costs than for support of
the public schools.
In order to accomplish any practi
cal changes the entire criminal laws
of the state must be revised. As
they now exist there is no possible
means of reducing criminal costs.
Courts arc powerless to force persons
charged with crime to go to trial
until it-suits their own convenience.
No mutter how unprovoked a murder
a man mav commit, if he possesses
enough means to employ a lawyer he
can defy justice from one year to
several vears. There is no reason in
the world why such laws should be
maintained. The defense of criminals
now consists chiefly of obtaining continuances.
Take the case of Arthur Duestrow,
the St Louis criminal who murdered
his wife and baby, for example. He
possesses enough means to employ a
good lawyer, aud, although he was
indicted months ago, more than a
year will yet elapse before his case
T N -1 : .1 i
is uisposeu oi iuucvu, uo vuv, cxa p
his attorney, can tell within six
months or a year of when he will be
forced to go to trial. There is no
possible question as to his guilt, and
i .1., x i i;
ana yet me law cannot punisn mm
until such time as it suits him to go
to trial.
The real practice of criminal law
in this state consists mainly of se
curing continuances until the witnes
ses for the prosecution are scattered
aud the public has ceased to remem
ber the crime. Every continuance
means additional costs for the tax
payers to foot and lessens the chance
of conviction.
The laws ought to be changed so as
to compel a speedy execution of jus'
tice. mere is no reason why the
courts should be so handicapped as to
allow criminal lawyers to dictate
their own terms. And another thing:
Provisions should be made for the
election of circuit attorneys and the
salary should be fixed high enough to
secure good talent. As a class, the
prosecuting attorneys of the state
arc no match for the criminal law
yers. They are poorly paid and the
laws have been so juggled in the iu
terests of the criminal class that
everything is against them.
The people ought to question every
candidate for the legislature as to
his views in regard to a revision of
the criminal laws so as to correct
abuses and cut down the enormous
and useless expenses. A man need
not be a lawyer in order to under
stand this matter. There is not s
county in the state where criminals
have not defied justice and stacked
up costs for people to pay. Any man
possessed of common-sense can read
1 1 i .i . i. .. .. i i
ii V eu:iiJieuei;u mr uuuscn uuu suy
gest a remedy. The leaks are so uu
merous that oni- a ouud man could
fail to see some of them.
There is no desire on the part of
the public to convict persons of crimes
they did not commit, but there is i
strong sentiment in favor of com pell
ing persons regarding whose guilt
there is no question of being forced
to go to trial within a reasonable
me. And a reasonable time docs
not mean one, two or a half a dozen
yours. Law-abiding citizens, who in
the end must pay the enormous cost
bills, have some rights as well as
persons who commit crimes.
w e do not Deiieve that there is a
circuit judge in the state of Missouri
who would permit an innocent per
son to be convicted of crime. It
would be perfectly safe for the legis
lature to give trial judges discretion
ary power in the matter of granting
continuances. Usually they are more
or loss familiar with the affairs and
the people of their circuit, and they
are men who can safely be trusted.
Hut this is a subject that no single
newspaper article can dispose of, as
it embraces too large a field of specu
lation. The abuses arc so numerous,
however, that no one can miss all of
The Protection Bogie Man.
From the Kansas City Times.
The bugaboo which has been held
up before the public that the repeal
of the iniquitous McKinley law would
be followed by an enormous advance
in the price of sugar has proved a
myth. There has been no advance in
the price of sugar, and there will be
no change in the value of that com
modity except such as natural laws of
supply and demand may create. Ihe
free breakfast table is freer than
ever, for the reason that the exces
sive tax on china. 6poons, cutlery,
earthenware and glassware has been
reduced to a revenue basis, with in
cidental protection. The bogie man
is a bogus apparition. He has neither
spurs nor carbine. He is harmless.
"There has been no advance in the
price of sugar, even to the extent of
a nickel on a million pounds, since
the new tariff law went into effect,"
said Mr. J. M. Nave, of the McCord
Nave Mercantile company, to a re
porter of The Times yesterday. "The
retailers have made the trifling ad
vance during the canning and fruit
preserving season this year that they
made last year and make every year.
It is a logical consequence of an ex
traordinary demand. But the tariff
legislation had nothing to with it,
direct or remote. There has been no
increase to the wholesale purchasers,
whether the demand is for English,,
Scotch, German or domestic product.
The delay in legislation and the pro
tracted session of Congress impaired
hiuinpsa . " hn milled "'hut iha nn
You may Search and Hunt; You may
Investigate and Examine; Yet, When
all is done you'll find yourself the loser
if you haven't made your purchases of
us. Simply because values oan't ba
better than we give.
Nowhere else are they so Good-Comparison always proves
FAMOUS Dry Boods and Clothing House,
BOHNSACK & STRATMAN, Prop'sCapo Girardeau,
You can't do better than to take a view of our stock
Get our prices, and take away a BARGAIN.
We want you to buy where you can do
the best, and if we can't do better than
any other firm we are willing to see you
go away. Come and sample our goods
and we 11 make you happy with Bar
gains that are at the top notch.
You'll do it
If You're
Wise !
and are obliged to pay the tax which
the new law provides from the bonus
the McKinley law afforded them. It
is an expensive change to them, but
not such a one as will cripple the in
dustry. The American sugar refin
ers can compete with and conquer
the world. The difference is that now
they have to be content with the fair
profits of a legitimate business. The
people will no longer be plundered
for their benefit.
It having thus been shown that
there has been no advance in the
price of sugar, it is easy to ascertain
the exact advance of the new sugar
schedule to the people. Under the
McKinley law a bounty of two cents
a pound was paid to sugar producers.
That bounty amounted in the aggre
gate to $12,000,000 last year. The
sugar refiners got a differential pro
tection of one-half a cent a pound,
which amounted last year to 820,000
000. Of this sum not a dollar went
into the Treasury, though the people
paid it in the shape of taxes on their
sugar. The tax on the food of the
people is released absolutely. On
the other hand, the new tax will pro
duce to the Treasury $43,000,000 an
nually, and, as there is no advance
in the price of sugar, this is a clear
gain. Adding the three sums togeth
er and the total is $77,000,000, which
is the actual gain to the people from
the change in the tax law in the mat
ter of sugar.
you take the Newsboy ? 11
irif Not, then Why?
it is ttie only paper in Scott County that gives all the News.
$1 per Tear, or 10 Cents per Month.
All Work Guaranteed to Compare Favorably with the Best.
4r J
If so, then
Why dont you go to
Jeweler and Optician,
St. Louis offers a continuous list
of Attractions Her Unrivaled
Fall Festivities Commence
Sept. 5 ill, and bold
Full Sway untii Oc
tober, 1804.
The successful series of carnival
seasons inaugurated by the citizen:!
of Ijouis some fifteen years ago.
continue as ever for the season of
lKt-i, and from the morning Septem
ber 5tk to the evening of October
20th the city will b? one scene of
gayety and splendor. Many new,
novel and unique features have been
added to the long list of standing at
trac ti..:is. cud from every p.iint of
view t!:is r-'ign of high carnival will
oetf.hiuj all previous attempts.
ihe ot. Liouis txpositiou, the only
one of its kind in the United States
that has lived year after year with
flattering results, will throw open
its doors to the public September
5th, and remain in a state of activity
until the evening of Ootobr 20th.
Sousa's Grand Concert Band hasl
been re-engaged for the season and
will give tue usual number of con
certs during the afternoons and even
ings. The entire Missouri Exhibit
which appeared at the World's Fair
will be transplanted here, and find
space in the commodious building.
The exhibitors, both foreign and
home, will present new ideas in dis
playing their soods. and. in addition
to other features, a full complement 1
of specialty artists will perform on
tue stage or the Slusic liall.
The Great St. Louis Fair, which
will open Monday, October 1st. and
continue duriuir the week, promises
to afford many pleasant sur
prises. The '"Midway Plaisnnce''
feature at the World's Fair will be
reproduced in full, and the people of
the west and bouthwest given an
opportunity to see in real life the in
habitants or every civilized and un
civilized country on the face of the
The "'Streets ot uairo, "Old Vi
enna," "Moorish Palace," "Hagan-
bach?, ierns Wheel, etc., will
be faithfully portrayed.
His Royal Highness, the Mighty
Veiled Prophet and retinue, will en
ter the gates of the city on the even
ing of October 2d, and parade through
the principal thoroughfares as of old.
Visitors to the city will arrive at
the handsome New Union Station,
the largest railway edifice in the
world, and the most perfect in every
appointment. Great inducements to
visit the Carnival City are offered
via the Missouri Pacific Railway and
Iron Mountain Route, from all points
on the System.
For a complete programme, giving
each week's attractions in detail, ad
dress any agent of the Company, or
H. C. Townsend, General Passenger
Agent, St. Louis, Mo.
A Smart Toons Man.
Smart Young Man Good-morning',
Mr. Bullion!
Mr. llullion (irascible old gent) Um
ah! Good-morn. Remarkable dog
you have with you.
"Ya-as; Siberian blood-hound; terri
bly savage; takes this oz-cham to hold
him. If anyone should even look crosa
Capital -:- -:- $15,000.
Transact a General Banking Business
Hcooive Deposits p!.vuWe on demand, allow
interest on iloimsits pft for six ninuflis, I.oun
mi in. 'y nt low r:ito , Hny gnrni not, Iniy and
sell exoiiKiifje. make collections aud pity taxca
for non-i-osidetits.
isow. If you have any Money to Dcnoiit
I o .r . tliic Ancr wrmU t.n.r l'iri to tiioea much or little, ricpot.it with m. If vou borrow
at ir.o tins clog wouia U.ar i.iniio yvn-ea hormw of ,f yoo dogny ,P11P9
lnuecu. i in (foiny w nuc uuu
Too dangerous, you know."
t "I should say no."
''Ya-ns; must do it in the interest of
. humanity, you know. By the way, Mr.
Bullion, your daughter has accepted ma,
and I have called to ask your consent.
He got it. X. Y. Weekly.
Only III Shadow.
A gentleman called at the residence
of Prof. Snore, of the University of
Texas, afver dark. Matilda Snowball
was fitr.iitlir.g at the gate.
"Is the professor in?" .
"Xo. sah."
"But," said tha gentleman, pointingto
the window blind on which the silhou
ette of the professor was plainly por
trayed, "there he is now."
"No, sah, dat's not him; dat's nuffin
but his shadder." Texas Silting.
or.cxpect to do nuy, dolt with us. Huspcctruily
President Cathlcr
Dusiness, ne aauea, but the new
tariff law has not increased the price
of sugar."
These are the plain facts in the
case. It is for these reasons that
the Sugar trust and its -agents, the
Republican Senators, fought so vig
orously for the perpetuation of the
McKinley law. The refiners are re
straint! !v the anti-trust feature of
the n-w Vw from advancing Mbe
'! oi me onviiict of their works
Lonpcet Fcrlod In Woman's Llfo.
Miss Prime Philosophers disagree
as to which period of life seems the
longest to mankind. What is your
opinion, doctor?
Doctor (meditatively) Well, it varies.
In women, for instance, the longest,
generally, is between twenty-nine and
thirty. know in my wife's case ten
years elapsed between her twenty
ninth and thirtieth birthdays. Denv
orvat's Magazine.
3rd District,
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
X-v:t Se.s.-loii begins Tiic-sdu-, September 4,
1MH. For further particulars address,
Prcs, of Faculty.
4 Door west of Planter' Mill,
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
A fall lino of the BchI Liquors
oico Cigirg.
IWSuott Cou
y tract e Solicited.-
"I'll bet ten doMarch to cr shent that
my wife shays Z've been er drinking
again. She thinks 'crself sho amort!"
JjfrakJjrn Life.
D-'' A Queer Exodus.
T Tf if e Dear me, it's a rainy Saturday,
and I'll have the children racing about
the house all day and breaking things.
Husband What have yon usually
done on rainy Saturdays? ' "".
Wife I generally sent them In to
play with the neighbors' children, bnt
all I knew have moved away. -Good
Illelnrns Cams In Earljr.
Husband Er my dear, thero is
going to be a very important er elec
tion at my club to-night, and I may
Wife Very well. I'll wait up to hear
the return n.
"Um er ore yon interested in the
SjJ'Yes, your returns." N. Y. Weekly,
Steamer New Idlewild.
Leaves Commerce
Tuesday and Saturday
At 12 O'clock, M.
All Modern Improvements. Lowest
freight rates, bpccial nttciitio t
Given to the traveling public.
It. L. Davidson, Robt. Taylor
Master. Clerk
Here's the Idea
Of the Non-pull-out Bow
The great watch saver. Saves the watch
from thieves and falls cannot b pulled ofl
the case costs nothing extra.
Tht bow bas a eroo
ob cacb tod. A collar
runs down iasid too
p.sdaot (sun) aa4
mi into to .roov.a.
firmly locking tba
bow to tht pendant,
so that it cannot ba
pulled ST twisud asT.
Can onlv he had with eases
stamped with this trade mark. &i
Jas. Boss Riled Watch Case7
now fitted with this great bow (ring). They
look and wear like solid gold cases. Cos!
only about half as mneh, and are guaranteed
for twenty years. Sold only through watch
dealers. Remember the name
J)B. c. C. HARRIS.
Treatment of Dieaes of Females, Venerial
Iiikorde.s aud Uifcoasv of kidiiys, Bladder.
Throat, eto.
Osate Uowrc t a.m. tsli m. Ip ai, wtp
Keystone Watch Case Co.,
" ooma rasr.
iMnCamn'Mce 10:30 a. m. Arrive Denton.
U:0U a. w Airive Morlov. 11:9s a. St.
lavoOuBinicrcei:0s).at. ArrtW Bentoa
:JUp. to. ArrtMi Morley :U0 p. sa.
Ltiatma bast.
Leave Morley 13:15 p. m. Arrive Bentoa
!: p. m. Arrive Commerce l.-uu p. sa.
Ieave Morley O90 p m. Arrive Benton 1:W
p.m. Arrive Commtroe 4:15 p. m. 1

xml | txt