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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, October 17, 1908, Image 3

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i late,
We hive put In e strong line of ladies
Shoes to meet the demand the beet
wearing and moat stylish (or the price
$2.00 $2.00, 2.00.
Now for Dress Shoes we can
interest you in our
$2.50 Welt.
In the business center ot Baldwin
street, 1 house, 1 store, a barn und
large lot; a 14 room house near cen
ter, all Improvements; a house on
Abbott avenue, all Improvements,
steam heat; a 2 family house near
East Main; a $170 piano for $70
cash. ., For particulars see
Real, Estate' and Insurance,
Room 14, : 65 Bank Street.
KEAL ESTATE Bought. Sold, Ex
changed, Loans Negotiated.
109 Bank Street, Room 12.
This beautiful one Hundred and
eight acre farm, eight room house,
large new barn, wagon house, car
penter shop, slaughter bouse and
poultry houses. 1 Twelve acres ot
pine timber, forty-five tons ot hay.
This land Is under a high state ot
cultivation. In fact everything Is la a
first-class condition.
Located near . a railroad station,
end twelve miles from Worcester,-
city ot 147,000 people, t
, Worcester betng a no license city
jthts year, the people will have, plen
ty of money to buy vegetables.
Price f 3,800. Call or write
New England Lands, Realty Co.
Unite and T. 88 Bans at Tel liaa.
There Are
: ., r j- . . ..... 4 .. : , ... , y
only three building lots on
! Coke street. You will be
pleased if you buy one or
all of them.
John J. Geraghty
Real Estate, Insurance, ,
" - Rooms 6-7.
Fairmount Houses
and Lots
Are Increasing in Value ,
Give us a Call
If You Want a Home in a
Good Locality.
Jones-Morgan Buinc.
Who will be the lucky one to get
this handsome three family house
situated on a fine corner lot only
two minutes' walk from East Main
street; 10 minutes from the center.
This house is one of the handsom
est and best built houses in the city.
Practically new; first class condi
tion Inside and out. Price, and terms
will be made right; speak quick.
337 East Main Street
X If yon art in nwd of twrty mnner with which
li tif th ln1loril. the hotelier nr rmcn.rrm
totuand rrtwht yna wnt prirt-lv. ho do
I hT, mn mlMmmnml. no unOnnm required.
' Vob lt th m niter Ui W"y
Ksegstack, Tbomtoa. Wstervil e, OskvHe
sad Meridea application fhet
prompt attentioa.
American Loan Go.
; -Telephone 136H. . -
. 199 BAKIC ST. BOOM 1.
Cf fa tiB S 30 f- Wedaesday snd Ssttrea?
f $10 X
A Ard Upwards
- WAD T :h
For Waterbury's Greatest Fashioned and
Most brilliant assemblage of this season Newest Creations! Each department increased
to five times its former size'. The endless varieties to be found in our Men's, Women's
and Children's Clothing Department will satisfy the most fastidious and the prices will
please the most economical. The immensity of our new departments,
Dry Goods and Furnishings
Our Ladies' Tailoring Department is Greater, Larger and Better than Ever.
See Hand Bills and Monday's Big Ad. for Particulars
WANTED Woman to take care of
2 years old child. Call 64 High
st. 40-16-3
WANTED An honest French young
, man to fill a position that will bring
a good salary and steady work.
"Apply at Democrat Tjffice. ' 10-16-3
WANTED Experienced saleslady
for millinery; price no object. Call
New York Millinery Co. 73 South
Main st. 10-15-3
WANTED Two first class machin
ists who can read drawings and as
semble automatic machine, also one
Al boring mill hand. Apply P. O.
box 626. 16-15-3
WANTED Salesman. , Excellent op
portunity for up to date active man.
Apply manager, 78 East Main st.
WANTED The people to know if
they have not $7 for a ton of coal
they can get a big bag of Otto Coke
from their grocer for a dime.
Cash will be paid for a three
family house in a good neighbor
hoot Call at the Real Estate and
Fire Insurance office of
LOST $6 and a pocketbook with
change, Wednesday evening, be
tween City hall and South st. Find
er will please return to Democrat
office and receive reward. 10-15-3
FOUND At 815 Bank at, F. W. Lu
cas s tigar store, one or. me largest
and best selected stocks of pipes and
smokers' articles and all the favor
ite brands of cigars and tobacco.
Cigars by the box a specialty. Call
and see us and you will surely come
H. A. DULAC, builder and contrac
tor, stair , builder and oablnet mak
er, store fitting a specialty. Office
and shop with J. E. Smith ft Co, 65
Benedict st, Waterbnry, Conn. Res
idence 63 Tracy ave; postofflce box
MACHINIST Have building and or
ders; wjsh to connect with party
having some trade and machinery.
Address U. S., Evening Democrat.
10-6- tf
whatever you want at the lowest
prices. If you have any second
hand furniture to sell let me give
you a price on it. Philip Miller,
249 South Main st. -24-tf
We have everything in this neigh
borhood except a dentist We have
the ideal quarters, over Poll's en
trance, to rent Now occupied by
Moriarty. who la moving into new
store down stairs. Inquire at Mori
arty's. 147 East Main st
st. Is where you get that $1.10 and
$1.40 hat that la yeais past yon
have found has no equals Remem
ber the place. 71 Grand st, opposite
Democrat office. t-l$-tf
We have changed the firm's name from the
Dry Goods Co.,
TO RENT Tenement of five rooms,
all Improvements., at. 40 Union st.
'Inquire Vincent Orlando on prem
ises, ..--m - io-16-s
TO; RENT 4 rooms,'' 49 Chambers
st. Inquire of Thomas Downey on
premises. .; 10-15-3
TO RENT Tenements of 3 and 4
rooms at 3 4 Washington st. P. T.
Coogan. , V 10-15-3
TO RENT Cottage on Tudor st,
price $12 permonth." Inquire at
Joslin'a bakery, 621 South Main st.
, 10-15-3
TO RENT Tenement of four rooms
with all Improvements, first floor.
South st, new house. Inquire "65
Benedict st, J. E. Smith & Co, Inc.
TO RENT A cottage houBe of four
rooms, Junction or isortn Main ana
Cooke sts,' $15; tenement of five
rooms, all Improvements, $16; tene
ment of 5 rooms, all improvements,
$14. Inquire Martin J. McEvoy, 42
Bank st. , ." 10-15-3
TO RENT Five rooms, first floor,
68 Vine st;: 6 rooms, second floor,
60 Vine st; 4 rooms, first floor, 93
Wood st; all Improvements, fine
condition; rent low for winter. W.
R. Price, 16 . Willard at. 'Phone
955-3. ' 10-14-tt, ,
TO " RENT Store, tenement and
'barn; has been used almost contin
uously for grocery and other busi
ness for the past thirty years. In
quire 9 Fuller st. city. 10-12-6
TO RENT Storage room, $l.and $2
per month. Inquire John Moriarty,
over Poll'a theater. " 12-31-tf.
TO RENT A new 9 room bouse, 12
minutes' ride from the center;
price right. Overlook Land Co, 11
East Main st. Tel 1004. 10-6-tf
TO RENT Four steam heated flats
within 2 minutes' walk ot Exchange
place. Overlook Land Co, 11 East
Main st. Tel 1004. 10-5-tf
TO RENT Stores and flats In the
new block corner East Main and
Cole sts; rents reasonable! Eugene
Martin, 97 Union st. 10-2-tf
T" RENT Tenement of 4 rooms,
first floor, improvements. SO Fuller
st Inquire on premises. 5-28-tf
TO RENT Tenement with all Im
provements John Moriarty, over
entrance to Poll's theater. 4-21-tf
Business Cards
i. a. GRAY CO 21 1 Nona Mala
st Funeral Undertakers. Tale-
I phone day or night
LOUIS A. . WALSH Architect, II
Leavenworth st
C JEROME UA1LKT Architect,
Apothecaries' Hall building. .
tl Leavenworth at .
JOSEPH T. SMITH Architect It
North Mala st
Try a Democrat Want
Organ-Clough & Warren-11 stops.
Call at 59 Cooke st, 10-17-3.
FOUND A wedding ring. Owner
may obtain same by calling and
proving property. Call . 124 East
Main st, second floor, to right.
WANTED Competent woman for
general housework, In small fam
ily. Address Mrs P. L. Brennan,
P. O. box 627. 10-17-3
TO RENT Tenement of 6 rooms,
with all Improvements, new bouse,
price reasonable; two minutes walk
from Clock shop. Inquire Frank
the Shoeman, 156 South Main st.
FOR SALE A three family house In
the south end. price $3,500, amount
down $600. For particulars see W.
R. Adams, 78 Abbott ave. 10-17-6
FOR SALE At half price, oak side
board, cooking range, oak dining
table and chairs, carpets, some ex
cellent bedding, Iron beds and good
mattresses. Address Box C, Demo
crat. , ' 10-16-3
FOR SALE Square piano In good
condition; $20 takes it. 118 Cher
ry st. ' 10-16-3
FOR SALE -Apples, apples, at Bob!
building, 594 West Main st; N. Y.
state hand picked fruit, $2' to $3
per barrel, you. furnish barrels.
Prise & Horton. 'Phone 1536-5.
i 10-14-tt
FOR SALE A two family house on
Orange-st, price- $2,200. rent $264
per year, $300 down.v For particu
lars see W. R. Adams, 78 Abbott
ave. 10-9-6
TURE The cheapest place In the
city to buy your furniture. I have
Time having elapsed the follow
ing pledges 'will be sold at private
sale if not called for by the 1st of
November, 1908.
Number Article Date Issued
1536 watch Oct. 14, '07.
2203 ring Feb. 4, '08.
2487 ring , Feb. 24. '08.
2494 watch Feb. 26, '08.
2544 ring April 14. '08.
2648 ring April 18. '08.
2507 watch March 14, '08.
2611 watch March 18, '08.
2515 watch March 20, '08.
2526 ring 'March 30, '08.
2532 watch April 1, '08.
2533 watch and chain April 1, '08.
2539 watch April 10, '08.
2546 ring April 15, '08.
Many other bargains on hand,
come In and see them. '
8. M. 8CHXEER, Jeweler.
A three family house la the 'south
end; 15 rooms, all Improvement,
rents for $588 a year. Price $4,600.
A bargain. See na quick.
Donnr, Brown C 97 8 Mala St
I. . 0. P. NOTES.
Elm Tree Degree Team Initiated
Clan of Candidates.
On Thursday av.nlnr flraml ftulitfl
IT. Miles Payne and a party ot twelve
, local Neoplans paid an official visit
I to Elm Tree lodge, N. E. O. P. at
I their lodge room In New Haven.
; Initiation ceremonies were performed
on a class' of candidates by the fa
mous Kim Tree degree team. This
team Is comprised of twelve met as
this is a male lodge, the second lar
gest In the order, nearlng 1,000 mem
bers. The degree master bad given
them excellent military training and
as the different movements were exe
cuted rounds of applause rewarded
An effort Is to be made to bring
this crack team to Waterbury In the
near future and as the grand warden
has expressed his willingness to de
fray expenses, no doubt the local
members have a rare treat in store
for tbem.
In addition to the Waterbury mem.
bers they also entertained the grand
lodge officers as well as Past Grand
Warden D. J. Sullivan of Klverpolnt.
R. I. Lunch was enjoyed and the
trip borne was most mirth provoking
as these members are planning and
enjoying these events at all times.
Friday evening Sheridan lodge, N.
E. O. P. .held an unusually instruct
ive meeting In Columbus ball. Ques
tions which were perplexing the
members of this lodge, the largest in
the city, were taken pro and con and
resulted iu an interesting debate,
thereby bringing the subjects before
the lodge In an Intelligent manner.
All profited by the remarks of War
den William Dinneen and Secretary
Timothy Garren, both members of
long duration. Two applications
were received and one candidate act
ed upon.
They received an Invitation from
Anchor lodge to be with them Novem
ber 19 at Speedwell hall, at which
time the twenty-first anniversary of
the ,order will be fittingly celebrated
by a large class Initiation. This was
graciously accepted and no doubt the
occasion will be a pleasant one. Su
preme and grand officers are expect
ed. Earnest efforts are being made by
Anchor lodge, N. E. O, P., to hold a
successful celebration of the twenty
first anniversary of the order. In re
sponse to a circular received from the
supreme warden, F. T. Pcabody of
Melrose, Mass, they have signified
their willingness to assist by arrang
ing for a class initiation to be held
November 19 at Speedwell ball. The
local lodges have been invited to fur
nish candidates, although the mem
bers of Anchor lodge are striving to
surprise not only their own mem
bers but the members at large. Su
preme and grand officers have been
Invited and no doubt many will ac
cept as Anchor lodge la a royal enter
tainer and the opportunity to be their
guest is always welcomed. All mem
bers of the order are cordially invited
to be present.
On Monday evening of next week
Brass City lodge, N. E. O. P., expect
to entertain the grand lodge officers.
While It was hoped the grand war
den, F. H. Tolles, would be present,
but owing to a public meeting at
Danbury it will be impossible. A
member of the erand flnanra mmmti.
tee,i Brother Oashmore- of New Brit
ain will be heard instead. All mem
bers of the order are cordially invit
ed to attend. .
Adt's Art store and ', photograph
studio Is showing Hallowe'en novel
ties as well as college banners and
The Hampson-Seilew Co Is show
ing office furniture or the most ap
proved style, tables 24 Inches to 8
feet. , ...
Grieve, Blsset & Holland have
many bargains in men's furnishings
for to-night at special prices.
Scotts, dyers and cleaners will ex
ecute all orders promptly, which are
left at 26 East Main street.
Look up White-Simmons ad fora
line of grocery bargains. Fancy
groceries of all kinds.
Nature shaped shoes at E. J. Finn
the kind you should have for grow
ing children. AH prices.
Look Curran's special for to-night
They have special goods needed for
Sunday at cut prices.
Ail flavors creams and frozen pud
dings at Apothecaries Hall Co., Sat
urday candy fresh to-day 29c a
pound box.
J. B. Mlullings & Son keep the
best hats made. Knapp felt de luxe
$6. All prices in hats.
Freed man's Bargain Millinery
store claim to be able to furnish
more for your money than you ,
get elsewhere.
C. F. Wilson has a line of medium
weight underwear from 50c to $1.
Time to change from lightweight.
Nugent's lavender toilet cream at
25c a jar is a pleasant addition to
the toilet table.
, J. G. Jackie & Sons have swell
styles In fall tan shoes at $3, all
styles vicl kid $2.50.
See special prices on dress goods,
toilet goods and basement novelties
at Reid ft Hughes to-night.
All the millinery novelties of the
season at I. Chsse & Sons, feathers
silks, velvets, etc
' The Danbury hat store, 46. Center
tsreet Is showing fine hats at $1.90.
Musler A Liebesklnd, formerly
Guarantee Credit Clothing Co, have
added an up-to-date dry goods stock
to their store. . , .
Ladles white lawn waists at Miller
ft Pecks to-niphf for 49c. Mohair
walking skirts $2 )8.
Argosy shoes for women at Con
necticut Boot ft Shoe store for $2,
dressy shoes $2.50.
. Remarkable values in all worse-'
suits at Jones, Morgan ft Co for $15,
fine serge lining. 1
That little 11 acre
place near Oakville.
Who - wants 12 acres on
Cheshire road in Cheshire
this side of "The Notch"
for $600.
The Lingo That Is Used by Uncle
Sam's Bluejackets.
The Man-of-war's Man May Be a
- "Snewdigger" or a "Slopar," but He
Uses the Language of Every Other
There Is a language that Is neither
English nor American, down east nor
southern,' western nor Yankee. It Is
Just sailors' Hugo.
No matter viit part of the country
may be the birthplace of a bluejacket
or what bis language at home, sooner
or later be uses tbe language of every
other sailor.
To the civilian a conversation be
tween two bluejackets about his life
on shipboard Is hardly Intelligible. Tbe
other day on the water front two sail
ors were overheard talking, says the
San Francisco BnHetln.
"Ob, he's nothing but a beach comb
er. He was run up for breaking It once
and got sent to thi pie wagon," said
one of tbeui.
"I beard be got six months and a bob
before be come here," replied the other.
A, small boy standing near asked
what all those things meant. Tbe sail
ors were In a good humor and ex
plained. " 'Beach comber,' lad? Why, that's A
fellow wbo bangs around a saloon
ashore and never wants to work.
'Breaking It' is staying overtime on
shore, snd 'run up' Is brought to tbe
mast for offenses. The 'pie wagon' Is
the place where they put prisoners, and
slz months and a bob' Is sentenced to
six months In prison snd given a dis
honorable discharge."
There are many other terms and ex
pressions that do not show tbelr mean
ing on tbe surface.
A "rookie" Is a recruit A'man who
"ships over" enlists again. A man who
Is on tbe report for mast call Is "down
for a chance." Canned beef is known
as "canned .Willie," and a bottle' Of
liquor Is, a "dog." All things lost on
shipboard are put In a room called tbe
"lucky bag." An honorable discbarge
is "a big ticket," and desertion by a
sailor Is "Jumped." When the mall ar
rives on board and is ready for distri
bution "mallo" is the cry which carries
the news. A ship's carpenter is called
"chips,", a coppersmith "coppers," a
blacksmith "blacky" and the chief of
the engineering department "the chief."
When a ship Is traveling st sea it is
"seagoing," and If It harries It is "mak
ing knots." A- prison on shore is a
"stone frigate." When a man Is dis
rated to a lower rating be is "busted;"
when be deserts and voluntarily gives
himself up within a period of six
months be Is a straggler; when be is
sitting next tbe dealer In a friendly
game of "draw" be is "under tbe
gun;" when he is continually quoting
tbe naval regulations he has "swallow
ed tbe blue book," and when he thinks
be knows more about the blue book
than the captaln,he Is a "sea lawyer."
"Pipe downf ' means In American
slang "shut np." "Put In his oar" is
"butt In." "Shove oft, Jack," Is a hint
to move on. When a man Is dishon
orably discharged he gets a "straight
kick." A sailor who draws more pay
"draws more water." One who talks
too much "Blows off at a low pressure."
Wednesday afternoon, when tbe crew
overhaul their clothing, is "rope yard
Sunday." Any part of the United
States Is called "God's country," and
tbe man from tbe eastern coast is a
nowdlgger," while bis brother tar
from the west Is called "sloper." The
duty .of calling the men In the morning
falls to the master at arms, and he
says "show a leg" or "rise up and
shine." When a man has had no
night watch and gets up In the morn
ing with a good appetite It Is "all
night In and beans for breakfast."
One of the more familiar sea terms
is "caught a crab," meaning caught an
oar In the water. When a sailor has
several enlistments to his credit he is
called "a sea dog" or "an old salt."
A gentle hint from one sailor to an
other that he does not believe some
thing which is being told to him is "tell
it to a marine." To re-enllst Is to
"slip over," and when more than half
the enlistment Is in a sailor is "going
"Gold Bond" $2 hats good as the
government, Upson, Singleton ft Co.
List of advertised letters: Mrs Ju
lia Atwood, Mrs Margaret Casey,
South Main street, Valeve Chouirand,
Charles Kelly, Cherry Btreet, Leo G.
Midland. Mrs Fannie Mathers, Mrs
A. L. Porter (3), Mrs Bell Tatten,
Frank Ward, Miss Rosina Zaleska
A new Idea In Hibernlanism will
be Inaugurated In Waterbury to-morrow
In A. O. H. hall by John P.
Sheehan, state secretary 'of the order
This idea will take shape in a Juvenile
division of boys between the ages ot
10 and 16. At 3 o'clock the inaugu
ration will take place and it is ex
pected that the parents of the boys
wbo are to Join will be on hand.
Boys who are not accompanied by
their parents most have their writ
ten consent to become a member ot
this popular and widespread organ
ization. -
The board of aldermen will meet
Monday night when It Is likely some
sctlon will be taken on the water
question. In case it should be de
cided to build a new dam at the
Branch to an elevation of 90 feet it
would take about three years before
it would be ready for use,, and for
this and other reasons many say It
would be better to plan for the 90
foot dam but stop at a height of 50
feet and complete it later on. This
would give relief sooner than It can
be had by completing the Job at once
and besides a fifty foot dam would
meet the requirements of the city for
about five years and could be put up
for about half a million dollars. In
case this should be done the city
would save the interest on the other
half million dollars for Ave or six
years. - " ' ' ' : - ..
And the Great Things That He MIssm
In His Defect.
What a puKsle music most be to
those unfortunate people, stricken wlti
spiritual cecity, to whom tbt art la na
more than so much sound and fnry, -signifying
nothing! They know that
to others it constitutes a whole world
of experience, yet are themselves ex
cluded from that world by so in
superable barrier. They must take It
on faith, as tbe color blind must tska
ihm Hlnhiiw an1 th nil
If tbey are honest with themselves
they will admit and lament this de
fect of sense, accepting tbe unavoida
ble, gaslng wistfully at the walls that
separate them from a realm of whose
glories tbey know from trustworthy
report, but into1 which they may not
enter. Sometimes, says tbe Dial, they
are not honest with themselves, aver
ring tbe very existence of the realm
to be a fable and those who claim lis
franchise to be-self deluded, finding
realities in what are but vain imagin
ings. Tbey allow music to be sound
more or less agreeable, bnt they stout
ly deny, although in tbe face of an
overwhelming mass of testimony, that
It has auy spirltna I meaning.
The province of music Is tbe entire
emotional and spiritual life, and tbe In
tellect, although a necessary philosoph
ical concept, Is no more to be canght by
Itself than those equally necessary ab-'
stractlons, the iterfect pendulum and)
the ecouoinic man. Scleuce comes near
est to being pure when it takes the
mathematical form, bnt we cannot for
get Kepler's spiritual exaltation in con
templation of his laws of planetary mo
tion, and we may also recall what Abt
Vogler thought about tbe whole mat-ter-
Thc rest rosy reason and weleome. '
'Til we musicians know.
What are "the substantial of life?"
Science is certainly one of tbem, but '
there are at least three others art, eth
ics and religion and if we allow that
me one m euiy uere ana mere roucnea
with emotion tbe other three are surely
suffused wltb It through and through.
And the relation of music to all three
of them as surely needs no argument In
its proof, for music is itself an art. It
Is a potent influence upon character,
and it is of tbe very essence of religion.
But, being as much more than sound
as poetry Is more than words printed
in black Ink upon white paper, the
character of music as an art is beyond
cavil, and any likening of its effect to
that of food npoh the palate Is supreme
ly ridiculous. There are many, Indeed,
who would go so far as to call It tbe
highest of the -arts, holding with Pater
that every art "constantly aspires to
ward tbe condition of music," which la
"the true type or measure of perfected)
' If the philosophers are right when
tbey urge that sympathy is the founda
tion of tbe moral life, what mere re
mains to be said In behalf of music as .
an effective influence npon conduct r
The great composer, beyond any other
artist, takes Us into his intimacy, Im
parts to us tbe contagion of bis spirit
t; . i.What filuton Is.
What is gluten? Well, spend ten
minutes and find out not all about it,
but something about It Obtain
heaping tablespoonful of white flour.
Add a little water to it in a saucer and
dough it into a compact ball. Turn
on the tap In tbe sink and let the wa
ter drip from your bands as you roll
the ball between your palms. The ball
will grow less and less, snd the water
will be white witb starch cells held is
suspension. In ten minutes, more or
less, the water will ran clean and
clear and you appear to have a nodnle
of yellow, firm, vegetable gum, which
you are tempted to call "pure" gluten. '
Become a gum chewer for once and
keep a-cbewing for a couple of hours.
At the end of this time tbe quantity
of gluten is less than when yon took
It from tbe hydrant. What has hap
pened? You have simply mechanically .
crushed and broken tbe gummy mass,
exposing tbe lnflniteslmally fine starch
cells to the moisture of the mouth and
the washing out of tbe raw lnsolnbla
starch has contlnned, just an extension
of the sink washing process, with
greater mechanical elaboration to ex
pose tbe entangled starch cell. Now
take tbe piece of glnten to an analytia
chemist When bis report comes in
you read "starch 15 or 18 or maybe 20
per cent gluten 85, 82 or 80 per cent"
and begin to appreciate for the first
time what real gluten is. Scientific
American. "
Not Wanting a Job.
When Gladstone was chancellor of
the exchequer, one day he was la the
shipping department of the government
office getting some Information and
figures for tbe coming budget While
thus engaged a Sunderland shipowner
called to see Mr. Llndsey, tbe then
member for Sunderland. "
While waiting for Mr. Llndsey to coma
In tbe shipowner got his eye on Mr.
Gladstone and was watching him close
ly. After doing so a little while ba
thus addressed him : -
"Thou seemst a good writer and
chner at figures. I'll give you flOO a
year, and that's an offer tbou'lt not get
very day!"
Mr. Gladstone thanked him and said
he would sea Mr. Llndsey.
Just then Mr. Llndsey entered. Then
Mr. Gladstone told Mr. Llndsey of the
offer his friend had made him.
Mr. Llndsey said It was a very good
offer, bnt he did not know If Mr. Glad
atone could be spared. Anyway he had
better Introduce tbem. Turning to his)
friend, the shipowner, ha said, "Allow
ma 'to introduce you to W. E. Glad
atone, chancellor of tbe exchequer Mr.
So-and-so, Sunderland." The amass
ment ot tbe shipowner cannot ba de
scribed. Tbe Grand Old Maa laughed
Immoderately.- London Answers.
A Wendor.
Bill Is he clever with his pen?
Wl-Vety. Why, be eaa hold feto
fountain pen. behind his ear without
getting ink all over bis ebeek!-TsB-kers
A clever maa turn great troubles
mto little ones and little ones tota
looa at aH.-ctieaa ProvtrW ...

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