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THE ARGUS. TUESDAY. AUGUST 23. 1908.
Publfnhail Tallv n.l Woalrtv at 1fiS4
Second avenue, Rack Island, III IEn
tered at the postofflce aa second-class
matter. . .
BY THE J. W. POtTErt CO.
TERMS Dally, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year In advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, 'political or religious, must
bav real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles will be printed
over flotltfcus signatures. ,
Correspondence solicited from every
township in Rock Island county.
TRADE S flffi COUNCrt.y
Tuesday, August 25, 1908.
For President of the United
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN
For Vice President,
J0fIN WORTH KERN
Shall the people rule?
The Xew York World concedes the
flection of Bryan.
The next great tri-city amusement
vent will be the Rock Island expo
It will not be necessary to notify
Tom Hisgen of his nomination. Tom
was Johnny-at-the rat-hole when it
was done. -
It !s announced that Persia has ap
pointed a representative at Athens
for the P.ni time in 2.399 yeais. Dig
up your ancient histories.
Secretary of War Wright will take
the stump In the south for Mr. Taft.
Coloucl Bryan is at a bit of disad
vantage at not having a lot of cab
inet officers to work for him.
If. Mr. Bryan carries Illinois, Indi
ana, ,Cftio and New York he should
not fa'l to g.'ve a good job to the ma-i
wno tiad the courage to predict it.
lion. Cham,) Clark.
Aguinaldo. who aspired to head th.;
Filipino war of independence, is now
running for alderman in Manila
Wanted to be a Washington; trying
now to become a II inky Dink!
A horse named Stand Pat won
race in Iowa last Friday, but he didn't
win it by standing pat. He kept
moving all the -time. Stand Pat can
not win the presidential sweepstakes
Hi Iiicmiot I'raiNC Hint.
the M'W York Commercial, by no
means a newspaper that has been fa
vorable to Mr. Bryan, but distinctly
disposed to be eulogistie of Mr. Taft
highly compliments .Mr. Bryan on his
speech or acceptance. It devotes two
columns of its editorial space to
discussion of the speech and says in
beginning the article:
h.ven the most intolerant critics
of William Jennings Bryan will be
forced to admit that his speech at his
Lincoln home recently in acceptance
of the democratic nomination for
presldeut of the United States was
a thoroughly conservative outgiving
and presented the general, political
issues of the year. from an altogether
wholesome and reasonable point of
After commending Mr. Bryan and
showing wherein he has ils opponents
at a disadvantage, the Commercial de
clares "there is not a brealh of un
lairness. however, in Candidate Bry
an's attack upon the opposing ,party
on its tariff revision , record," and
closes its very interesting editorial by
saying: "Colonel Bryan can hardly
fall to be distinctly stronger' with the
people after this speech of acceptance
than he was before."
Trees of Illinois.
Southern Illinois is now study iu
forest conditions with the hope of
formulating plans' which will prevent
the total destruction of the, timber,
upon which a number of local indu3
tiles depend. The forests in other
parts of the state have already been
examined for the same purpose. Re
ports will be made showing the condi
tions and recommending appropriate
action, particularly the adoption of
definite forest policy on the part of
Localities along the Illinois river
from which the mines of north cen
traMlllnois now draw largely for their,
Umber, will also be examined
s smaller sections throughout
fSf R.-.U, dn
COMING TO SJ
state. A study of the questlou of the
assessment and taxation of forest land
IS also heillcr made. " I
Over a large area lu the southern
part of the state the timber is being
rapidly killed by borers, and Ihe state)
experiment station is, now making a
special investigation of this phase, of ,
the forest problem, in order to ascer
tain the character and extent of the
insect damage. The result of this
special investigation will have an im
portant bearing upon the management
of forest land in the infected section.
By agreement, the investigations are
being conducted by Dr. S. A. Forbes,
of the state biological -survey, in co op-
rat ion with the government forest
Ktnploycs' Liability Act.
By a law passed at the last session
congress some 75,000 federal em
ployes come within the provisions of a
measure which entitles them to com
pensation for injuries sustained while
the government service. The law
provides for indemnifying either the
person who suffers injury, not result
ing from his own carelessness in the
course of his employment; or his de
pendent family in case such injury re
sults in death.
A circular issued by the department
of commerce and labor emphasizes
the great imiortance of the measure
in the domain of labor legislation. The
new law applies to persons employed
by the government as artisans or la
borers in the following services: Ar-
enals, navy yards, river and harbor
construction, fortification construction,
hazardous employment in the reclama-
ion service, hazardous employment
under the Isthmian canal commission.
and in government manufacturing es-
ablishments. Compensation will b
paid under this law only for such in-
urles to an employe as may occur in
the course of his employment and
cause inability to pursue his employ
ment for more than 15 days. Compen
sation is not paid if the injury is due
o the negligence or misconduct of the
employe injured. The compensation
consists in continuing during the peri
od of disability, but not over one vear.
the same pay received at the time of
If the employe is killed, or dies from
he effects of his injury, leaving a
widow or children under 10 years of
age, or dependent parents, the same
compensation will be paid to these de
pendent relatives for the period of one
Hearst vs Bryan.
The animus behind Mr. Hearst's
'independence party." suys th0 Chi
cago Journal, is so plain that nobod.
caii help seeing it.
Four years ago Mr. Hearst thought
he was a candidate for the democratic
nomination for president. He spent
hundreds of thousands of dollars try-
ng to get delegates, and obtained n
few. but democrats irenerallv regarded
him with so much dislike that when
the convention met he cut a ridiculous
His ambition flouted, himself do
rided, made to feel unmistakably tha
uemocrals would not take him into
heir councils. Mr. Hearst subsided
But not calmly, for rage was in hi.-
heart and a desire for revenge.
He saw. after Parker's defeat, that
Bryan would inevitably be the candi
date In lltus. Bryan was the logical
leader of the democratic party, and
when the party refused to have any
thing to do with Hearst, Hearst held
Bryan responsible. He determined
then to wreak his vengeance on Bryan
By means of a vast 'expenditure of
money, he built up an organization
in various states, and last month had
this pseudo-party nominate a candi
date for president, at an imitation
convention held in Chicago. Though
le talks about purity in politics and
freeing the country from boss rule
he hopes only to take enough vote.-
from Bryan to make certain Taft's
election. Bryan is the enemy fo:
whom he is lying in wait knife in
hand. His body is firil of bitterues
and hatred, and he longs to relieve
himself by taking Bryan's scalp.
That this is true is evident from
his newspapers, which have apparent
ly forgotten all their old animosity
amst republican leaders, and are
ousily engaged in berating Bryan and
the men who are managing the Bryan
campaign. Hearst has nothing but
harsh words for Bryan, whose honesty
and sincerity he says he doubts and
who, if elected, would be, Hearst
charges, a helpless tool of trusts.
But Hearst's denunciation will not
harm Bryan; any more than It harmed
William McKinley. ,
THE MAN KILLING CAMEL
A Turk's Consideration For
Brute's Future Owner.
The.ro had come with us from Ilcbrou
a Turkish soldier riding a young camel
whose virtues he boasted arid indeed
exhibited the clean limbs, the stride
and the docility of the beast. It seem
ed a worthy camel a camel of .excel
lent humor aud of disguished promise
aud it was much coveted by the way.
At night, as the custom Is, the man
was used to sleeping close to his benst.
the winds bciug chill, but now at Ra
fich, while the mules were unloading
aud the cook was coaxlug his fire, he
tethered the camel, flung his saddle on
the sand aud went off to the mud bar
racks to hobnob with the. Egyptian
frontier guard. I was presently
alarmed by the cook's outcry ani a
rising excitement in camp. The docile
mi iueir,vu.ci wnvuijv uouiuu,, "..j u-ao-
J, as welMer's saddle, stupidly believing that lie
lout ' the 'was engaged in his master's murder
camel was viciously trampling bis mas
a savage ami drendiul attack, a rearing
aud heavy plunge.
"Wli.il!" e1:i-ll!.1tr;l the '1 lirli Will' it
he was informed of this. "Have I cher-
Isbed n man killer"?"
The camel was lien rtily bea ten ami
reduced to his knees, whereupon hi3
doubled fore leg was tied so that he
withdrew to observe his .behavior, for
his master was uot yet convinced. Ilise
he did, a persistent, silent effort, and
cautiously approached the saddle, which
he attacked as savagely as before, but
no"v with one hoof.
"I have had a narrow escape," raid
the Turk. "My camel would have
killed me touight. By tiod and Mo
hammed, the prophet of God," ho
swore. "I will sell the beast in the
bazaar at Boersheha."
I inquired concerning the future own
er's prospect of long life.
"He is in Uod's hands," was the an
swer. Norman Duncan in Harper's
WIFE CLEARS TRUNK CASE
Says Son Killed Her Husband Becaus:
He Had Beaten Her.
Baltimore, Aug. 25 According to
the detective authorities, Mrs. Bonnie
Rosenbloom and her daughter. Eva,
confessed that the bodv found in the
trunk at Belle Mawr, near Camden
N. J., on Aug. 1G. was that of Samuel
J. Rosenbloom of Windber, Pa., hu.i
band of the elder woman, and tint
lie was killed by the son, Alexander
Rosenbloom. at their home in Wind
ber, Pa., on or about Nov. 12 last.
The woman said the cause of the mur
der was that her husband had beaten
Mrs, Rosenbloom, who is o years
of age, and her daughter, who is 1,5.
were arrested at their home, 1520 East
Baltimore street. They had lived
there since July 11, having come to
this city from Wind her; the scene of
the murder, because one of the sons
Harry Rosenbloom, had employment
Mrs. Rosenbloom said she did not
know of. her son's whereabouts.
The mother and daughter will be
held for the Pennsylvania authorities.
LEWIS BUYS ST. LOUIS PAPER
Will Take Possession of Star and
Chronicle Next Monday.
St. Louis, Aug. 25. The purchase
of the St. Louis Star and Chronicle
jy Edward G. Lewis was officially -an
nounced yesterday afternoon. Lewis
o take possession next Monday. The
leal was closed at 1 o'clock yesterday
afternoon when Lewis handed Nathan
Frank a check in payment for his
Neither Lewis nor Frank would dU
close the terms. It is understood
Frank also sold the block of stocl
!ield by Milton A. McRae of Cincitf
lati. Lewis will be president of the
company. W.' E. Miller, secretary; F.
V. Putnam, treasurer. All are officers
of the Lewis Publishing company.
NOISELESS BULLETS FIRED
Maxim Invention, Tested by Army
Board, Proves Satisfactory.
Springfield, Mass., Aug. 25. Official
ests were made here yesterday of
liram Percy Maxim's noiseless device
in connection with the United States
nagazine rifle, and they proved very
satisfactory both to the inventor and
examining board. The tests were at
he 1 C aere range.
By a system of signals it was
'earned that the regulation army rifle
:ould be heard for a distance of three
and one-quarter miles. By cutting
lown the sound distance from 5,700
vards to 1,500 yards it was learned
hat Mr. Maxim's Invention eliminated
.' 1 per cent of the sound.
The men firing said there was prac
tically no noise as the bullet left the
The Man with DancrurT
an now be cured. He should buy a
hottle of Zemo today. Zcmo destroys
lie germ that causes the disease. Its
ase stops itching instantly, prevents
falling hair and leaves tho scalp in a
dean healthy condition. All druggists.
At a trifling expense you can
enjoy the convenience and se
curity of the best equipped safe
ty deposit vault in the tri-cities.
Deposit boxes are accessible
from 8 a. in. to G p. m., and on
Wednesday and Saturday even
ings. The safety deposit vault la a
marvelous thing' in itself, with
its fire proof walls, burglar proof
lining, hundreds of boxes, and
its massive time-lock door. Come
and see, whether you want a box
Third and Gaines street, Uavenport
Old phone north 57. also 1876-M. You
' ence, day or evenii
I lonesome. J. j. o
(aii Panees. 703V4
can uei me nour to suit your conveni
ence, day or evening. Land now or be
it AH AM. Teacher of
West Third street
fffreflrgus Daily Short Story
Paulton's Prisoner-By W. F. Bryan. .'
Copyrighted, 198, by Associated Literary Press.
Absurd as it may. seem, Edith Mor-i
timer had run away from happiness. 1
Realizing that Giv Paultou was de-
form in ml to mnrrr Lap lmrl look-mi i
Into the commanding Acs and survey-'
, , , . . - ,1
ed the determined chin and had fled,
lu a panic lo the mountains after art
fully announcing that she was bound
for the shore.
This was not because she did not
want to marry Paultou. To the con
trary, the prospect thrilled her with
tender delight, but what she did want
was another social season without ties
of any sort. She did not want to retire
to the ranks of engaged girls and wall
flowers after only one year's triumpt
as the belle of the season.
Guy, on the contrary, seemed deter
mined to be married at once, and as a
last resort she had fled to escape his
proposal. From babyhood Guy had had
a masterful way, and Edith knew that
if she stopped to argue she was lost.
Her oid chum, Belle Mautou, who
was going to Beach Haven, forwarded
Edith's mail and otherwise helped to
maintain the polite but obvious fiction
Loyally she strove to protect her
friend's secret, and, though Paultou al
lernately begged and threatened,- he
could gain no hint of Edith's where
abouts. Edith smiled at the desjerate
letters he wrote, but she carefully
saved them in her little rosewood trav
eling desk, and could Paultou. have
seen the tender light in her eyes as she
reread them in the quiet of the sum
mer nights he would have leeu con
tent. The trouble was that PauUou
could not see. and he was putting lu a
most uncomfortable summer.
Oddly enough. Edith was really en
joying her runaway vacation. She
ALL 8 FAIU
had stumbled on a quaint village far
from the haunts of fashion. In sim
ple gowns and with her hair in braids
she rejoiced at the freedom from dress
aud social routine that had been her
portion 'all winter. In her gingham
sunbonnet she might have passed for
the laughter of a fanner, aud for the
moment tluy Paulton took her to be
such when he came upon her iu the
little woodland where Edith spent most
of her time. Her back was turned lo
him as he parted the bushes and tram
pled down the ferns.
Ediih started at the sound of his
voice, but promptly drew the all 'cou-
ceallng bonnet down in front and man
aged to stammer an answer to his
question if she had seeu any soldiers
For the first time she noticed that
he was in uniform, and she immedi
ately realized that the rough service
dress was most becoming. Paulton
was built iu heroic mold, and. though
he looked "well lu the conventional
dress of a man of fashion, the heavy
blue shirt, open to display his fine
throat, and tight titling riding trousers
emphasized the good lines of his pow
erfully muscled (jgure
Edith shook her head.
"You are certain that there have
been no soldiers about," he asked
again, "no chaps in brown uniform?".:
"Haven't seen any," denied Edith in
nasal tones. "You're the first soldier
I've seen, since the county fair. Is it
"It's a game of war," explained Paul
ton. "They divided the militia Into
two armies. The browns must beat
the blues to win. and of course nre
blues are anxious to see that they don't.
I am supposed to be scouting."
"Like real soldiers?" she asked iuno
cently. "Of course." was the Impatient reply.
"That Is the whole idea, to trail us
like the regulars."
. Edith giggled in a very good imita
tion of Dolly Spence, the village flirt
"I didn't know that real soldieru
stopped to talk to girls when there
was a war on." she suggested as she
jralsed her hand to the bouuet the bet
ter to adjust its shade.
The movement was fatal to conceal
ment. Paulton noticed that her hand
jwas unusually white for a girl who
(worked about the farm, and the next
Instant he recognized the slight filigree
.band that circled one of tl .slender
fingers. It had been his mother's, and
how often he had suggested to Edith
to wear It!
"We are like regular soldiers also
because we are not above a pleasant
little flirtation," declared Paulton smil.
lngly. "I believe that a regular sol
I dier would kiss such i.reiiir r,.,. ..
1 yours! 's . .. . - j" . j
"liow do you know that it is pret-
rv-' . oemanued Edith from the securi-
'-v r tll? Rim bonnet's shade. It hurl
ll-VV i 1. ! I- J- . . ...
"vl ,,JU,h- 1,11,1 WOUIU Ilirt W1T11
f1 b" BM; ,mt '
nnued to carry the game as
iii miic i lie lace on trust. aiH
nounced Paultou calmly. ".MPs fait
In love and war, they say, so your face
must be fair, since this Is mimic war."
"Maybe It's only make l.olieve fair,
since thbi is nu'ke believe war," sug
gested Edith co.juettishly.
lo the contrary, this Is very real
war. uecinrea fauiion. "ami I am
obliged to phve you under arrest.'
"H hat Tor?' demanded Edith, not
without some alarm. "You cannot
draw country folks Into your games."
"You .?re wrong," retorted Paulton
"It is the soldier's duty to take into
custody those enemies of his country!
whose sentiments threaten the succes:-.
of a campaign."
"But I am not your euemy." pro.
tested Edith. "I won't be taken pris
oner." "Perhaps," nssenled Paultou. "but a
stern duty confronts me. I must take
yon a prisoner and hale you leforc a
court martial unless"
He paused tantnlizingly.
"Unless?" She told herself that if
he demanded n kiss as the price of her
freedom she would never believe in
"There is but one way out of it."
continued Paultou. "Prove vour lov-
nuy to your country by marrying one
or us protectors. There is a parson
Just beyond here. I passed a church
not vory long ago We will slip over
there and get married, and then I shall
he certain that yon are not an enemy
to the country."
"And If I refuse?" asked Edith lofti
ly, in her anger dropping her vocal
"In that case," answered Paulton. "I
am afraid that you will be thrown Into
the guardhouse until yon change your
"I shall report you to the colonel."
cried Edith angrily. "He will not tol
erate such conduct."'
"I am quite certain that the colonel
will approve my conduct." said tiny
placidly, "t'oniing up on the train he
told me that 1 ought to marry, and I
assured him that, through no fault of
mine, bachelorhood was my lot. I am
sure that he will be pleased at the
promptness with which I have acted
upon his suggestion when I bring ray
bride into camp.".
"I won't be your bride!" stormed
Edith. "You are rude and ungentle
mauly to take unfair advantage of a
"All's fair in love aud war," remind
ed Paulton, "aud this is both love aud
war. 1 am doiug the loviug and you
have been doiug tho warring. Do you
think It was. Jair iorjn.away as you
i RUOIIS in addition are the cause
of more work,
delayed statements more ex
pense than all other forms of miscal
culation combined. If the
did nothing but eliminate these errors
it would be worth many times its cost
to any business. But, it does more.
It cuts the time of listing in half, in
creases the efficiency of your book
keepers, insures prompt statements
and trial balances, etc.
Tho Universal will handle figures
faster.easier, more accurately, neater
and keep on doing so longer and more
economically than old style machines
which do not possess its many advan
tages, I. e.: A carriage that permits
the printing of regular or irregular
columns any distance apart on the
same sheet; totals and subtotals in
red; paper roll, carriage, counter and
register in plain view of operator, and
" Wc solicit tho opportunity of
demonstrating to you on your
work, in your ofliee, at our ex
pense, the proof of our claims.
Forest II. Montgomery, District Sales
Agent, Suite I834-18o(;, Commercial Na
tional Bank Building, Chicago, 111.
Universal Adding Machine company,
St. Louis. Branch offices in all prin
H o m e Visitors Excursion
BIG FOUR. ROUTE
Tuesday, Sept. 1.
Good returning on any train, within 30 days..
SANDUSKY '. $7.50 . -
Train leaves Peoria 7:40 a. m.. 12 noon, and ' 8 p. m. Through
Cincinnati and Columbus sleepers leave 8 p.m. . i- . . . , : ....... .
Don't forget the return trip; three daily trains returning.
For further information, address
' - H. Bertermann, District Passenger Agent, Peoria, III. .
did an I never give me a hint of your
"You know meV" gasped Edith.
"Most assuredly," declared raulton.
"I was not positive until I saw that
you were wearing the little ring 1 gave
you and wiich you never would wear
in town. Then I knew that perhaps
there was a chance. Will you marry
"Not now."' protested "Edith in sud
den panic. "Guy. don't make me mar
ry you right away. You have your
scouting to do. and I never did like
the minister of that li:::e h irch." she
added inconseiuentIally. "Ir. Mi roil
Is much nicer."
"May I come back when this cruel
war Is over next week?" asked Guy
tenderly. "Then I'll ask.Dr. Miron to
marry us', and we'll have our friends
up to see the prisoner of war marry
her captor, just as they do in historical
"I think that I'll just have to marry
you." assented Edith. "You are such
a iersistent torment."
"All's fair" Paultou began his fa
vorite -quotation, but the rest was lost
in the pasteboard tunnel of the sunbon
net as he claimed a kiss.
The larynx has been compared to a
wind, a reed and la stringed Instru
ment. The comparison of it to a violin
gave rise to the uot very accurate
phrase "vocal chords" as the name of
the two cushions which are its most
prominent features. But no string so
short as those vocal chords could pro
duce a musical bass note. In fact,.the
comparison of the larynx to any instru
ment which produces only musical
tones is inadequate lo begin with.
There is no instrument but the larynx
which produces both song and speech.
aud as those comparisons view the
larynx merely as a producer "of
sical sounds we have no further con
cern 'with them at present. Besides,
the voice can be trained for speech.
elocution and oratory without a knowl
edge of the physiology of the larynx.
We have the power of adjusting the
larnyx. of varying the tension of its
cords, cushions or ligaments, as they
have been variously called. e can
do these things without scientific tech
nical knowledge of how they are done,
without any knowledge at all of vocal
physiology, and it is the work of the
trainer of the voice to.teach the pupils
how to do them. Chambers' Journal.
Chronic Diarrhoea Relieved.
Edward E. Henry, with the Lnited
States Express company, Chicago,
writes: "Our general superintendent,
Mr. Quick, handed me a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar-
rhoea remedy some time ago to check
an attack of the old chronic diarrhoea.
I have used it since that time and
cured many on our trains who have
been sick. I am an old soldier who
served with Rutherford B. Hayes and
William McKinley four years in the
23d Ohio regiment, and have no ail
ment except chronic diarrhoea, which
this remedy stops at once." For sale
by all druggists.
worry, lost time,
AND RETURN FROM PEORIA.
CHEAP RATES TO OTHER
OHIO AND INDIANA POINTS.
Humor end Philosophy.
By DUNCAN M. SMITH
SUMMER ' PLEASURES.
The picnic season !s In bloom.
And to the woods inviting
Lunch burdened pleasure seekers go
In soarch ot sport exciting-
The hampers, filled with pies ttA
Too numerous to mention
Arc spread upon the festive sward
And get the best attention.
Far from the city's noise and din.
Far from the lines ot travel.
They rest beneath the sylvan sllade
And let their cares unravel.
The sand buss loiter on their necks
Or dally with their tresses.
And many wigdy. crawling tliincs
Climb up on brand new dresses.
ICo matter though the food Is" cold,
Tho co!tec spoiled in making.
The butter running like a deer
And bugs from tree limbs shaking.
Such trifles do not mar the day.
Because what hopeful sinner
Expects or looks for very much
From any picnic dinner?
Then tet them revel In the woods.
Sweet rural beauties scanning.
And give meanwhile their haughty
necks - '
A swell and lovely tanning.
Unmindful of the small mishaps.
To kick oa them were treason.
Because whatever Is is right
All through tho picnic season.
Had Never Used Them,
'llow are those theories you had
fllout raising children Leflore you were
"Just as good as new I haven't
used them over fifteen or twenty min
utes iu raising a family of three."
"How can I get fat?"
Tip the cook."
Dangers on Every Hand.
"He boiled all of his water to kill
the microbes, went downtown through
the back alleys to be safe from auto
mobiles and went around three miles
when iu the country rather than go
through a pasture containing a large
Playing pretty safe, ch?"
"It would look like it, but as he
was going down that country lane for
ty miles from town, five miles from a
railroad aud ten miles from any one
who had ever seen an automobile an
airship came tumbling down on his
head, aud he isn't out of the hospital
Tunny they cau't understand It."
"Understand what T
"Understand baseball. I mean wo
"Pshaw! My wife k
nows all about
"Understands the fine plays?"
"Not exactly that She understands
that it is a terrible game that is keep
ing ns poor because I devote all of my
time to it to the neglect of business."
Matter In Its Nature.
"Vhat iu the world ails this water?'
asked the thirsty one.
"Its water. Isn't that enough?" asked
tho gentleman in Hie garb of a states
man who was also trying to slake his
PERT - PARAGRAPHS. .
The day after is an occasion long to
be disrcmeuibered if that were possi
ble. A woman always has faith la a man's
judgment. She has previously seen
to it that it is right.
It Is a questlou whether It Is better
to have loved and lost than never to
have a flined at all.
The only time that a young man can
attend to a girl aud business, too, is
when the girl is the business.
TVodIo nlm don't imdorstniul sens
and can't talk nouseuse may be classed
among the impossible people. .
You can't always tell how a thing
will turn out, and sometimes you can
Every man wants to be a hero, but
when the chance Is offered him he Is
apt to object to the brand.
A serene confidence In the. ability of
bis dollar sometimes misleads a man.
A good opinion of yourself, while de
sirable, IsnV worth much as collateraL
It Is hard to understand how some
oeople figure and why others do.