Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. TUESDAY. - SEPTEMBER 15. 1908.
Published Daily and .vftekly at 1624
Second avenue, Rock Island, III. En
tered at the postofflce as second-class
natter. ' ." S-
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TEKM3 Daily, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year in advance.
. All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
- Correspondence solicited from every
township in' Rock Island county.
Tuesday, September 15, 1908.
COMING TO Jol
SHALL THE PEOPLE HULE1
For President of the United
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN
. - Of Nebraska.
For Vice President,
JOHN" WORTH KERN
For United States Senator Lawrence
Kur (Jovernor Adlai E. Stevenson.
Kor Lieutenant Governor Elmer A.
Vr Secretary of State Xelpho F.
For Auditor Ralph Jeffries.
For State Treasurer John B. Mount.
For Attorney General Ross C. Hall.
For Clerk of Supreme Court John L.
University Trustees Klward Tilden,
A. 1 White, Isaac S. Raymond (long
term); A. L. Bliss (short term).
For Representative in Congress M.
planes of bamboo-ribbed silk or some
other light bearing surface. That is
all. And it flies at the rate of 40 miles
or more an hour. They haven't taken
any very long flights with them yet
and still the Wrights have flown more
than 50 miles at a stretch.
There is no reason to doubt that a
hundrurb. thousand) Wrlgnt machines,
watching their chance for a favorable
wind, could transport half a million
men from Germany to- the heart of
England, with a loss by, mishaii less in
proportion than the old Danes used to
suffer when they made their landings
from their boats.
As to expense, the aeronefs are not
necessarily expensive. The light motors
and aeroplanes now used are especial
ly made, and their cost is high. But
under the standardized methods of man
ufacture, man-carrying aeronefs could
be made in great numbers as a cost,
no doubt, to compare favorably with
present ecfuipmeut in ships and herses.
forms that are need 3d to prevent.
wrongs and abuses. It will promote
public interests and W2lfrre. It will
not be controlled by a clique ot poii-j
ticians nor be subservient to any
man's selfish ambition. - 3
Everv promise and pledge given by
Adlai E. Stevenson will be faithfully;
observed. His record as a public man
If the people want clean govern
ment thev can have it by electing.
SMrgus Daily Short Story
Fresh Air Funds-By Lulu Johnson.
Copyrighted. 1908, by Associated Literary Press.
The sun, a great ball of red against a i
oppery sky, had long since ceased to
Leslie M. SJiaw.
..v. ):L.itliflo tll nt: that
Leslie M: Shi r foraerty sec' buUdings gave out their scorching heat
refary of the United States treasury.' u l wnicn tue tires
"Uiaaiy," was tue smiling response.
coppery sky, bad long since ceased to while tbe tired eyes lighted with pleas-
shine down upon the narrow street and ure- 11 K for my hat."
hung lazily upon tbe line of the west-i n ton minntt4S they were speeding
i toward tiie suburbs, excuaiizlus the
narrow. 111 smelling streets for the
ern sky as thougb reluctant to leave a
battlefield where he had been a mighty
j Tictor. The pavements and even the
For State's' Attorney Robert R. Rey
nolds. For Coroner Dr. M. J. O'Hern.
For Surveyor George IL Hicks.
That the fish trust
money is no fish story.
John Temple Graves is not a name
of very pleasant significance, if names
count for anything.
With Bryan and Taft drinking frofn
the loving cup, the amenities of the
-campaign are given a boost.
"'An ex-United States senator says he
is glad he assisted at a lynching. How
consoling to know he is an ex.
The' republicans of New York are
vlelug with those of Iowa as to which
state can display the greater amount
of internal discord. .
Every gateway into Rock Island
will he opened wide the week of Sept.
2$: and "welcome4 will be written
over every archway. '
An Olluial Booxt lor a Great Kil
ter pr inc.
The Rock Island city council has
done all that it can do officially to
make the first annual Rock Island ex
position, to be held' Sept. '28-Oct. 3, a
success. At its meeting last evening
that body adopted resolutions making
Rock river bridges free for the six
days of the exposition, commending the
enterprise to the people of the county,
and calling upon merchants and all j
citizens to decorate aud cooperate oth-
erwise to make the occasion one longj
to be remembered. As far as is known
this will be the first time the Rock
river bridges have been free since
they were first constructed.
For a number of years Rock Island
business men turned over in their
minds and disc ussed at shop meetings
a plan for holding a county fair. The
Ninth street park was leased in the
first, place with this object in view.
The desire was general to. have an an
nual exposition of some sort which
would bring thousands of people to the
city and serve as an evidence of en
terprise and thereby bring substantial ;
returns in added prestige and eventual
growth. Gradually, however, the con
viction spread that the ordinary coun-;
ty fair was not the thing. It was re
membered that years ago a county fair
held on the same grounds was aban
doned, while the Scott county fair held
at Davenport for many years was final
ly given up because it was a money
loser. Other similar undertakings
without number had gone the same
way. Plainly something more up to
date must be devised. The people
wanted more excitement, more of the
sensational than even ordinary horse
racing would furnish.
It is with this idea in mind that the
first Rock Island exposition, .one
of the projects of the Rock
Island Booster club. has been
planned, and so certain are the pro
moters that they have found the key
to successful entertainment that they
have made arrangements to have the
exposition an annual affair by perma
nently improving the grounds at a
An aggregation of features, both
free and otherwise, has been booked
such as has seldom been gathered into
one enclosure and the program so ar
, ranged that there will not be an idle
moment day or night while the gates
are open. Those attending the exposi
tion, which opens Sept. 28, may rest
assured that they will get their mon
ey's worth, even though they do noth
ing more than occupy comfortable
seats in the amphitheater.
It must not be inferred that there
will be nothing but the sensational,
however, for there will also be much to
furnish instruction and more quiet
amusement, while the beautiful will be
be represented in various ways.
"has accepted the presidency of the
First Mortgage Guarantee & Trust
company of Philadelphia."
This is the' proper, place for Leslie.
He is now where ne belongs. And he
is simply in line with his instincts and
his politics in boosting for Mr: Taft.
It would look queer, indeed, to see the
head of a great trust company for Mr.
Bryan. Do you know of any such man
who is stumping for Mr. Bryan? We
The trust magnates know upon which
side their bread is buttered. Birds of
a feather flock together, and straws
show which way the wind blows. It
is perfectly natural and proper that
the trust people should be boosting
The Real Bryan.
The New York Herald, which is an
independent newspaper, thus sizes, up
the situation: "No one now fears that
Bryan's election would provoke an in
dustrial, commercial and financial cata-
have been newly drawn.
Dlere and there some one watered the
street with a hose or turned the stream
upoiK the tiny grass plots in front of
the houses, but the heat quickly dried
up the flood, and the humidity served
only to add to the general discomfort.
It was a long street of old fashioned
high stoop houses, once the home of
fashion.--.utterly society had "been
driven out Dytbe resistless march of
the city's prorejK-.and the district
was given over to"tti boarding house
mistresses until such timers the needs
of the growing city should "Ijeqjaire the
space for factories. '' "-v
Still retaining somewhat of its k4
fashioned dignity, the street was i'e
eoming shabby genteel. Here and
there a browustoue front had been re
placed by a brick tenement masquerad
ing as a flathouse, and here and there
the squalor of the poor became appar
ent. Already the street marked the ex
treme edge of the "residential district,"
as the boarding house mistress loved
to term it, and its chief recommenda
tion was the fact that tbe boarders
clysm. As a matter of fact, his speech
of acceptance has strengthened rather could reach their places of employment
than shaken .public confidence. Mr. by walking and so save the tedious
Bryan has evidently mellowed In re- cars and the 00 cents car fare ihat rep
While, Mr. Roosevelt has resented an important item in their
been growing steadily more radical in
his attitude toward economic ques
tions, the Nebraskan has been steadily
growing more conservative and pru
dent. Moreover, . he is undisputably
the idol of an imposing section of the
The boarders thronged tbe high
stoops, gasping in the hot air, not dar
ing to seek 'their rooms until the heat
should abate a little. At Mrs. Marcy's
Dudley Thcarle shared the top step
electorate. Even those democrats who ! with Maude Ryersou. Ever since he
repudiate emphatically Mr. Bryan's
most extravagant theories have been
forced to admit that his influence with
the rank and file of the party is un
rivalled and undiminished and have
recognized the truth by again enroll
ing for service under his banner."
As Maine (Joes.
each succeeding presidential attention of the oilier boarders.
had come to Marcy's, two weeks be
fore, he had '.sought a place beside
Maude until the other boarders had
come to regard the top step as the
joint property of the two
Presently they would make jests on
the oddly assorted pair aud Theafle's
love ' affair would share, with the
weakness of the coffee and the
strength of the butter, the humorous
year for a couple ot generations, ; coffee was not weak and the, butter
the republican boast has been that as 'rather better than the average, but
goes Maine so goes the Union. This
has not been made to apply in its
literal sense, for Maine goes republi
cannormally on all occasions, but in
proportion to the gain shown in the
Pine Tree state for the republican
ticket so would be the gain in the 1
nation for the republican national , an oddly assorted pair.
nominees. The test afforded in the J wore the sunburn and ruddy coloring
attitude of Maine came yesterday. The J which proclaimed him a product of
result shows a falling off in the repub-. field and farm. The fortnight which
lican vote of "from 4 to 6 pe rcent, had passed since he had taken a posi
while the democrats realize a gain of tion offered him by one of last sum-
tradition Is mighty and has derrced
that these jokes shall endure while
boarding houses exist. Generally, too,
there is some niismated pair, lost in
their own happiness, to offer a third
j butt of ridicule.
And surely .'never Was there such
broader avenues, past the park, with
Its soft greens, into the opea country.
with now and then a suburban tract
that in time would be absorbed into
the city proper.
And so tuey came at last to the real
fields, free from the advertising boards
of real estate linns aud patent medi
cines. Cornstalks cut tbe velvet dusk
with faint green swords of lisjbt, and
the smell of clover and buckwheat aud
the fragrant odor of apples fell grate
fully upon nostrils long assailed by
musty city streets.
The tense rigidity of the girl's pose
relaxed. She settled back more com
fortably against the eat. She no long
er fought with the breeze in its strug
gles to destroy. the prim severity of
her hair, which now bejran to curl In
loving tendrils about her low white '
'It's like a little visit to heaven."
she breathed softly. "It is perfect out
"You shorrid jsee my home," he an
swered. "It's right on the lake. The
meadows slope down to the water,
and just along the beach there's a lit
tle growth of young pines. 1 tell you
it's tine In the summer to lie on the
pine needles ' and watch tbe wafer..
Then you go in and get a drink of
milk and go to bed. We sleep under
blankets there. It never gets so hot
that we can't sleep.
"Back of the house the farms go
clear over to the purple mountains,
miles and miles away. There aren't
any theaters or picture shows, but you
don't need 'em when you have a horse
and a boat."
"It must be lovely," cried the girl
j but there's the moon, which Is, better.
You couldn't see the moon here for
the lights. We don't have lights on
the trees either. It's all soft and cool
and dark and still. It's real country."
"I'm sorry." said the girl gently. "I
thought that you would like it. Shall
we go back?"
"I do like It," explained Thearle.
"Its pretty-for the .city.. The lights
are like jewels,, but don't you see It
isn t real, lnuve shown me your
lake, and it's like everything else -in
town artificial. Won't you come with
me and see the life thr.t's real?"
"I couldn't! Think of the scandal!"
she cried, shocked at the Idea.
-ot u we were married, he ex
plained. "And we'll live there al
ways, except when we come to tbe
city to see what we have escaped.
e ve known each other only two
weeks, little girl, but you can trust
me, can t you?"
For answer she placed her hand in
"You arked me to be your fresh air
fund." she said, with a happy little
laugh, "but, after all, you're the fresh
Humor and Philosophy
By DUNCAN N. SMITH -
A Traveling Man's Experience
"I must tell you my experience on an
east bound O. R. & N. R. R. train from
Pendletan to LeGrande, Ore., ' writes
Sam A. Garber, a well known traveling
man. "I was in the smoking depart
ment with some other traveling men
when one of them went out into the
coach and came back and said, 'There
is a woman sick unto death in the car
How small a Brain ot sand compared
To all the worlds that fly : .
Through all the million miles of space
And never crowd the sky!
Oh. man, puffed overmuch with pride,
Look at the farthest star.
And at the smallest grain of sand
And see how big you are! .
Tou want to tear Oie shanty down'
And devastate the lot " ,
If in the morning Just on time
ifbur coffee Is not hot.
Tou think that every one In sight
Your bidding slight should do
When there are several million soul
Who never heard of you.'
Because you have a little cash
A million, wo -will say
Ton think the universe should bend
That you might have your way.
But do not let such foolishness
As that becloud your brain.
With all your pompousness you could
Not stop or start the rain. -
Perhaps some office you may have.
Dog catcher or the like.
Tou think that every one In sight .
Should at jour bidding hike.
Don't let niich honors high as that
Your little chest expand.
Compared with everything that is
You're just .a grain of sand.
Hard on the Old Man.
"I wouldn't allow any one to speak
as disrespectfully of my father as that
I ot n f n an wont nnt fnnnrt I fellOW jUSt Spoke Of VOUTS.
her very ill with cramp colic; her uh i j
u..j .i .. I me net at bim. Id hare him know
could not straighten them, and with a
deathlike look on her face. Two or
three ladies were working with her
and giving her whisky. I went to my
suit case and got my bottle of Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy (I never travel without it),
ran to the water tank, put a double
dose of the medicine in the glass,
poured some water into it and stirred
it with a pencil; then I had quite a
time to get the ladies to let me give it
my progenitor is just as good as any
one. What did ne say"
"He said you looked like your fa
The Present Gsneration.
to her, but I succeeded. I could at
There's a little lake just off the line 'once see the effect, and I worked with
here. Some of the girls went there
for a picnic once."
"Let's go and see it," suggested
Thearle as the car came to a stop.
The girl sprang from the car and
led the wn.v down the dusty road to
the trolley park, her eyes shining with
delight. As the scene burst upon them
her, rubbing her hands, and in 20 min-
utes I gave her another dose. By this
time we were almost into Le Grande,
where I was to leave the train. I gave
the bottle to the husband to be used
In case another dose should be needed,
but by the time the train ran into Le-
Grande she was all right, and I re
in a blaze of light she gave a little Jcelved the thanks of every passenger! motber."
cry or pleasure ana paused mat ne in the car. For sale by all druggists,
might enjoy the scene.
"Are your poepte-wealtbyl
"Then how does it come that you t e
around among the idle ric3
I hare an Industrious father ai 1
Thearle laid his hand upon hers as
they leaned against the top rail of the
"It's pretty." be conceded, "but it's
For a Sprained Ankle.
A sprained ankle may be cured in
about one-third the time usually re
quired, by applying Chamberlain's Lin-
2 per cent. Four years ago the re
publicans carried the state by 2G,81C.
mer's boarders at the farm had not
faded the flush of health, nor had the
This year they get a scant 8,000, and j city's burdens bent the strong shonl-
tais after a strenuous exertion on the i er.
" Maine may not have come up to re
publican expectations, by a long shot,
but Arkansas fully satisfied thedemo
crats all right, all right.
Taft, you will remomler, was to
conduct a dignified, stay-at-home cam
paign, similar to McKinley's. But he
has been driven to take the road and
the stump just the same,
, When the pope learned of the resig
nation of Right Rev. John Lancester
Spalding, bishop of the Roman Catholic-diocese
of Peoria, he was deeply
affected and declared that it was im
possible to replace such a man. Ill
ness necessitated Bishop Spalding's
resignation. He is one of the most
popular men in the Catholic clergy in
Springfield Register: It is a grand
compliment to former "Vice President
Adlai E. Steyenson that his political
enemies cannot find anything against
him in his record in office and his long
service as a patriotic democrat. The
desperation of his foes in going back
toVwar days to try to revive an old
charge that has long since been re
futed cannot but reflect to the benefit
of thin able statesman and patriot.
The Kra of tbe Airship.
It seems to be here. . What the world
has so long awaited Is with us at last,
The Wright brothers and Farman are
now making no great matter of rising
into the air and flying. Count Zeppe
lin, with his huge dirigle, or aerostat,
made a journey recently with 14 men
The aeronefs,. or "heavier than air'
machines, however, must be the con
trivances that make the military boards
sit. up and take notice. Think a min-
part of the national rommittee to
make as good a showing as possible.
ihe ablest speakers at the command
of the national organization were sent
into the state and no effort neglected
to bring out the full strength of the
republican part in the state.
And Maine has been heard from.
The republicans are welcome to all
the satisfaction they can gain from
Deneen's Betrayal or the People.
Chicago Journal: Whan Charles S.
Deneen was first a candidate for gov
ernor he solemnly pledged himself to
administrative reform. Especially
were the public institutions to be con
ducted carefully, prudently and in a
business-like way. The people were
assured that it would be his constant
aim to promote the general welfare,
How have these pledges been ob
As soon as possible after his indue
tion into office Governor Deneen be
gan to organize a political, machine
to further his selfish ambitions. Poll
ticiaus who had served him and
whom he could trust k were given
places of power which could be used
to the advantage of their master,
Responsible positions In public in-
euiiiuuiis were liut.u uy ucuuuuicu
wno aemanuea to oe lewaruea ior
Persons who could x not secure em
ployment .in any private capacity
where intelligence ajid integrity were
required were placed on the public
pay roll. '
Promises of reform wero tbr own to
the winds. . The administration, in
stead of directing its efforts to the
promotion of the general welfare, ad
dressed itself to the advancement of
Deneen's political ambition. The
cabal which has controlled affairs at
Springfield for four years has had no
concern for the public interest.
How to strengthen the machine has
been its constant study.
It is incredible that a majority of
the voters of Illinois will condone this
betrayal of the people. What the De
neen administration has done will be
done again if the power is extended.
The rule and methods of low politi
cians will continue, bringing upon the
state more shame and more reproach.
The election of Genera! Stevenson,
cn the other hand, will insure a clean
administration. It will, rid: public in
The National Democratic Text Book.
The National Democratic Text Book,
for the campaign of 190S, has come
from the text book committee of the
democratic national committee. It is
one of the most instructive and inter
esting documents that has ever been
published by a nationil political or
ganization. It deals . thoroughly and
comprehensively with the issues of
the day from the viewpoints of both
great political parties, and Is withal
a publication that every democrat
should possess. Chairman .Tosephus
Daniels of the publicity department
of the democratic national committee
announces that the book will be sent
postpaid to any address for 25 cents
to anyone writing the Text Book de
partment- of the democratic natlonaJ
committee, Auditorium annex, Chicago.
uleL Essentially a Wright or Farman
machine consists of a gasoline engine, I stitution of ..political parasites now in
gome: screw propellors, and two big .'charge of . tbem. It will institute re-
And Optically, i Impaired Vision.
By the term "Eye Strain" is de
noted that condition of the
visual apparatus wherein mus
cular effort.is constantly requir.
ed in order to maintain acute
, This strain or effort is usually
without the knowledge of the in
dividual other than that pro
duced in the indirect way
through nervpus exhaustion, and
its following of. associated con
ditions. A , great many people suffer
from the effects of ''Eye Strain"
without knowing, the cause.
. Those who suffer from head
ache, nervousness, insomnia, or
similar trout les, should have
their eyes attended to. Dr.
Myers will make a careful ex
amination for you and tell you'
exactly what the trouble is. .
MYERS OPTICAL CO, .
Manufacturing ' Opticians.
' ' 212 Safety Building,
Rock iBland, nL
Miss Ryci-sou was a commercial
nun, wedded to the work which took
her youth and beauty and gave naught
in return save the pittance which per-1
mitred a mere existence with none of
the pleasures that are the heritage of
youth. She was only twenty -one, but
she looked thirty, for since her six
teenth birthday she had been working.
Part of that time she had been the
support of a younger sister, and the
story of privations endured for her
sister's sake was written large on
the colorless skin and In the weary
eyes and bent carriage.
, Yet to Thearle she seetned beauti
ful, for she represented knowledge
knowledge of ways and manners that
were strange and new to him and he
worshiped dumbly If not from afar.
ITer greatest charm he found in the
fact that she did not laugh at his
blunders, as the others did. She seem
ed to him some Lady Gracious, a wo
man vastly different from all others, a
woman most greatly to be desired.
As they sat there in silence, unwill
ing to make even the exertion that
conversation demanded, there came
the shouts of children, the complaining
grind of heavy motor cars, and pres
ently thVre rolled past a line of deliv
ery trucks loaded with children as
"It's the city fresh air fund," ex
plained the girl in answer to Thearle's
inquiring glance. "The real fund sends
the children to the country. This is an
idea of the Evening Spark. The parks
are too far for the little feet to walk.
and car fare is not for the children of
the tenements. The merchants . lend
their trucks in the evenings, and the
Children are taken out to the park to
run on the grass and get a breath of
fresh air. It Is a wonderful charity.'
i "I wish some one would start a fresh
air fund for people like me," mused
Thsarlc. "I don't mean just that sort.
of course, but I sit here on the steps
because there seems to be nothing else
"You could go to the park," suggest
ed the girl. "That car on the corner
goes straight out past the park into
- a Tll - 1 1 1 1 i. ft
I me couuiry. us a iovi-ij nue, uui it
costs another nickel once you are past
"But what good is that to me?" de
manded Thearle.. "I don't know my
way around yet Why can't an accom
modating guide come and get us?"
Tou are supposed to be able to make
.acquaintances and arrange picnics,1
reminded the girl. "You have the peo
ple at the store and at your boarding
"Will you come?" demanded Thearl,
roused to Interest. "I didn't suppose
tLrou'dcafe. .. ."
a city lake. My lake is wide and long iment freely, and giving it absolute
and deep. It hasn't anv eleetrie lights rest. For sale by all druggists.
Over the River to the
Davenport River Ceu'nival
Exposition Week of Sept. 21.
$25,000 Expended for Your Amusement
REUNION OF SPANISH-AMERICAN WAR VETERANS DEDICA
TION OF NEW ELKS HOME. DAILY BOAT RACES ON
THE RIVER. DAILY BALLOON RACES. MILITARY
BALL AND CONCERT. AUTOMOBILE PARADES.
$5,000 FIREWORKS DISPLAY ON THE MISSISSIPPI. .
BIG OPEN AIR ARENA SEATING SEVEN THOUSAND.
TWO BIG CONCERT BAND EACH WITH HALF HUNDRED MU-
SICIANS. CALIENDO'S ITALIAN MILITARY CONCERT
BAND. SPANISH-AMERICAN 54TH REGIMENTAL BAND.
BIG MORAL MIDWAY INCLUDING 20 MORAL SIDESHOWS.
Six Big Days. Six Big Nights
Old fathionpd families.
Thirteen or more; "
Often they counted
More than a score.
KeW fashioned families
Number but few.
Three Is the limit,
Boon they will tally,
I'm betting boodle.
Only a ma and
A pa and a poodle.
TIow much did the doctor charge
you for that operation?"
"I don't know exactly."
"That is strange."
"It is strange, I admit, and I might
know too. He sends the bill around
regularly every month."
Useful to Know.
She took one term at a cooking
"Did she learn anything?"
"Oil, yes." , -
"What did she learn Y' '
"That she couldn't cook."
REDUCED RATES ON ALL RAILROADS
Very Low Mates
Daily Until Oct. 31.
35,40 to San Francisco, Los Angeles, San Diego.
$34.60 Portlahd, Tacoma, Seattle, Vancouver.
$34,60 to sPkane Wenatchee, Ellensburg.
Similar rates to hundreds of, intermediate points. ,
. Through tourist sleeping car service from almost all Burlington Route
stations. Have you ever used a tourist sleeper? They are thoroughly com
fortable and have every convenience of the Palace Sleeper at one-half the
cost. You should take advantage of this combination of low railroad and
sleeping car rates. ' - ' .
','.. Iet me give you folders tolling all about
the low rates and tourist car service.
F. A. RIDDELL,
Agent C, B. & Q. Railway. '
Telephone, Old 680l v . Telephone, New 617a
"lie looks poorly."
"Poor fellow, he has tuberculosis."
"What's his business?"
"Writes a health culture column for
No man is going to press the fact
home to a girl that he is willing to die
for her until he is dead certain that
she doesn't want him to die.
It Is tbe self conceit of a man that
makes him differ from us, and when
he makes good with it it Is only bH
The man who is able to point out
our errors and who does not earns our
gratitude only by never letting us sus
pect It of him.
The Only original man" is undoubted
ly he whorls, never reminded. of any
thing. ;" : V' '- . .
When a man
goes on a diet
for the ' sake of
his health be Is
forever. ta Iking
about it bat
when he does so
for. the sake of
bis pocketbook be
Is .too" busy to
mention it. .
You never realize what a loud noise
stillness makes until the babies leava
home for a week's absence.
Boon as airship are a safe and sane
success undoubtedly - tbe automobile
will be regarded as a vulgar, foul, de
structive and Hi smelling nuisance.
; Anyway, "beinjr .logical Isn't ' wo
man's business, so what's the use?
Men drink to drown their sorrows,
but women" know' If v they drowned
theirs It would be murder. ' . ,
If men had to do the housework
there wouldn't be any. house. ,