Newspaper Page Text
THE ARG US, JS ATURD AY. OCTOBER 17. 1908.
,' Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
Second avenue. Rock Island, HL En
tered at the postofflce as second-class
. BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
; TERMS 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
Mon.- No such articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
- - VOrrenponaenco fouchcu iruin every
tmrnshlp In Rock Island county.
tf TRADES fPflS?! COUNqt M
Friday, October 16, 1908.
SHALL THE PEOPLE RULB1
For President of the Unite
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN
For Vice President,
JOHN WORTH KERN
For United States Senator Lawrence
For Governor A dial E. Stevenson.
For Lieutenant Governor Elmer A.
For 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 Edward Tllden,
A. L. White, Isaac S. Raymond (long
term); A. L. Bliss (short term).
For Representative In Congress M.
For Member of State Board of Equal
ization Ell Dixson.
For State Representative Henry L
For State's Attorney Robert R. Rey
nolds. For Coroner Dr. M. J. O'Hern. ,
For Surveyor George H. Hicks.
WHAT MAKES A NEWSPAPER.
The people look to The Argun to
prraeat all the news all the time.
Thejr expect it to give It lint,
give It thoroughly, and Rive It
correctly. The midnight extra Are
edition of The Argun lat night
unstained the. paper reputation.
Deeda rather than word, count In
the making of a newspaper, and
the Axing of its place in the com
munity. No wonder it is so warm in the west.
Fairbanks is in the east.
The one thing Harriman has that
Fish doesn't hanker after is rheuma
It is quite possible Foraker will at
tend none of l aft s meetings in
Th m "hi iw w t n ,1am.
ainE to Taft's camoaisn as the youns I
Has the little African transferred his
place of abode from the woodpile to
the storm drain?
The Philadelphia Record remarks
that people who are satisfied to take
things as they come seldom get much.
Rock Island has suffered a tremen
dous loss by. fire, but is to be congrat
ulated that the consequences were no
The Eighteenth congressional district
of Illinois has a glorious opportunity to
. serve the entire country by defeating'
Speaker Joe Cannon
Down in Rio they figure that in 1915
there will not be any stored up sur
plus or visible supply of coffee in the
world: but what can they tell about
the chicory crop?
It never pays, nor is It worthy to
compromise with fraud. The city
should have fought for justice to the
court of last resort in the notorious
Twenty-fourth street ditch case.
President Roosevelt has seen the
mistake of attacking Mr. Bryan. AH
that the president has to do is to take
a back seat, as his ever present "but
ting In" has gone the limit, and people
have become convinced that they have
had too much of "a good thing." Bron
cho busting is all right, but hardly in
the presidential chair. ' .
The Illinois Staats Zeitung, a mora
ing paper, and its evening edition, the
Chicago Freie Presse, both long es
tablished and influential German news-
papers, have formally announced their'
support of W. J. Bryan for president
and Adlai E. Stevenson for governor.
This announcement . is prominent
among the; many forceful additions
made to the democratic support since
the opening of the present campaign.
The political highway is rapidly be
coming from day to day more rocky
tor Governor Deneen.
Taft's promise to the beet sugar pro
ducers of Colorado that the duties on
their product shall not be reduced is
an Indirect hint to the sugar trust thatjafter election. ; The salesman then
Its monster monopoly shall not b dis-'fered to enter into b contract at the
turbed if he is elected president of the
United States. The trust is not quite
6o dull as not to take such a hint
when called upon by Professor Shel
don to contribute of its spoils to the
Taft campaign and the success of the
"party of moral ideas."
Walter Wellman, the political cor
respondent of the Chicago-Record-Herald,
has transferred the base of
lis observations from Ohio, where he ,
lin cnoh unnnnfnl.hU Infill;.., I
! gleaned such uncomfortable intelligence
! corning, dated Indianapolis, conveys
the significance of his discoveries in
the . headings. Here is the consoli
dated caption in type: "Making Brave
Fight for Taft in Indiana! Republi
cans Find Adverse Conditions, but
Struggle Hard for Victory Divided by
Local Issues Walter Wellman Dis
cusses Peculiar Situation in State in
Regard to National Ticket." And the
news story bears out the headings.
Sullivan on the Stump.
The advent of Roger C. Sullivan,
democratic national committeeman,
into the campaign arena as a speaker
for Bryan and Stevenson, will add cer
tainty to the prophecy of democratic
success in Illinois. It will also set at
rest the last remnant of the campaign
lie that Sullivan is lukewarm in his
allegiance to Mr. Bryan. Roger Sul
livan is a business man with large in
terests at stake, for which reason his
arguments will carry conviction
throughout the state.
To say that the democratic party
is a danger to the commercial ' inter
ests of the nation sounds ridiculous
and far-fetched when thousands of the
leading business men of this country
are voicing the necessity of a change
in our administration and advocating
Mr. Bryan's election.
Louis Dcniea It.
The republican organs and orators
have been claiming that T. L. Lewis,
president of the mine workers' union,
said that he was for Taft. This was
done to try to stem the tide of wage
workers flowing to Bryan. Mr. Lewis
having had his attention called to the
republican claims, issued a circular let
ter a few days ago denying them. He
says in this circular:
"I am not responsible for interviews
appearing in the newspapers alleged
to be from me that I favor any partic
ular candidate. I have declined to ex
press or to give any statement polit
ically for, or against any candidate or
issue, nor do I intend to do so. This
letter will be my answer to all who
ask me for advice along political lines.
The United Mine Woorkers did not
elect me international president to in
fluence your political preferences or
direct you how you should cast your
vote on election day. All my time is
required to look after the interests of
the United Mine Workers. Those in
terested in the subject matter of this
letter will please refrain from writing
me in connection with politics if they
hope to get an answer. We have
among our members prohibitionists,
populists, socialists, democrats and re
publicans. From what I know of our
members, you are fully competent to
decide for yourselves how you will
vote on election day."
Thus is another republican false-
ha nailed. The party that descends
to 8Uch methods of campaigning ought
I to be defeated, and it will be defeated.
Attempts to Intimidate or Unduly In
Reports are abroad of several differ
ent forms of coercion or attempts to
influence employes of big concerns to
vote for Mr. Taft. One of these comes
from Coatesville, Pa., where the Luk
ens Iron & Steel company has adopted
the scheme of placing a Taft button
in the pay envelope of each of its
workingmen. A similar means of in
timidation is being used by the Coates-
vllU RiHn, nnrl'a atlf ilon ttio U'nrt li
Prna , nmnani. tho QtT10 0
( inference ia c,'ear that in of ihese
mstances. the employers are endeavor
ing to induce their employes to vote
the republican ticket.
Another plan of intimidation is be
ing tried by the National Tile com
pany, said to be a branch of the trust,
at Anderson, Ind. This concern has
lested pictures of Taft and Sherman
ir front of the pay window in its of
fice where, when the workingman
comes up to get his weekly wage, he
Is confronted with the suggestion that
bis employers are for Taft and the
iftimation that they desire him to
vote the republican ticket. This con
cern . has also informed its employes
that if:-Bryan is elected, not a wheel
li their shop will turn. A similar
scheme is practiced by the J. W. Sef
ton Manufacturing company, also of
Anderson. Each of these concerns
employs between three and 'four hun
died men and according to reports the
men strongly resent this attempt to
coerce them and are determined to
vote the democratic ticket.
One need go no farther away than
Moline to verify , this last desperate
attempt to intimidated the working-
men into voting for Taft and Sher
roan. The Dispatch a few evenings
"Local factory men confirm the story
coming from all over the country that
business would suffer in case Bryan
should surprise himself and the world
by being elected president Hero is
an incident illustrative of the feeling
in business circles: A few days, ago
a lumber salesman offered some hard
wood lumber; to. one of our Moline
factories at a very favorable price.
He was informed that the company
would not buy any more lumber until
WON'T DRY COWS'
Iowa Cream Separator Factory Will
Increase Output if Bryan
RE OTHER MEN OUT OF WORK
1 1 I h. V I llbll Itlkll VW VI
Time Honored Labor Scarecrow of Re
publicans Is Hit Amidships
Nebraskan at Denver.
Denver, Colo., Oct. 17. William J.
Bryan was welcomed here last night.
In spite of a threatening storm, great
crowds lined the streets through which
the candidate rode to the Auditorium,
where he spoke. En route Mr. Bryan
halted twice to address the crowds
stationed at points along the line of
march. Mr. Bryan left for Omaha last
In his Auditorium address, Mr.
Bryan took forv his text, "Let There
Be Light." He said: "The republican
policies are without form and void.
Darkness conceals their plans. The
awakened conscience of an aroused
people calls out, 'Let there be light'
Evils Behind Ticket.
"What evils are marshaled behind
the republican ticket; What debts
pre being contracted? What mort
gages are being given? 'Let there be
"The democratic committee has set
the example. For the first time in
our national history, a national com
mittee has taken the nation into its
confidence and given forth a list of its
contributors. This is in the interest
oi honest politics and nonest govern
ment. It opens a new era. Will the
republicans dare to defy a universal
sentiment and maintain tho secrecy
that has given predatory wealth its
hold upon the government?
Attacks Stand of ItlvaL
"The republican national convention
deliberately voted down a plank pledg
uis:, j A . . .
iuau.,, auU u.c iciiuuuu cau-
didate insists that the contributions
should not be made known until after
the election, when the information
can be of but little service.
"We demand the election of sena
te rs by the people and this is in the
interest of honest government. Let
senatorial elections be held iu the day
light and not behind closed, doors in
secret caucuses, where corrupt influ
ences can cheat the people out of
representation. The republican con
vention, by an overwhelming vote, re
jected this idea and the republican
candidate has merely expressed a per
sonal inclination toward this reform
"The public demands light on the
tariff question. The .republican plat-1
lorm deals in generalities, and the
speeches of their candidate intensifies
the gloom that the convention threw
ever the state. Let there te light
v.o i , v. r
that the people may know whether
he hedule,s ar to ontinue to
ut maae Dy a lew benenciaries m
their own interests or by the people'
representatives for the people's good.''
Comments on Publicity.
McCook, Neb., Oct. 17. Bryan on
the way to Denver yesterday address
ed crowds at Holdredge, Oxford and
McCook. Publication of contributions
by the national committee was com-
meuted upon by Bryan quite freely at,
Holdredge. "This will inaugurate a
new era in American politics," he said.
"It shows nearly 50,000 people contrib
uted less than a quarter of a million
dollars to the democratic campaign
fund. This is less than Harriman rais-
ed at the instance of Roosevelt to be
used in a single state. I would rather
be obligated to 50,000 American citi
zens than to any one man or set of
Answers Factory Argument.
At Oxford Bryan said: "You know
a Pennsylvania firm manufacturing
cream separators told its employes in
case of my election it would close
down. The only conclusion was, the
cows would go dry if I am elected and
there would be no use for separators.
Employment for the Men.
"Now, my friends, I can relieve your
minds, for I have a telegram from a
Waterloo, Iowa, firm, one of the larg
est manufacturers of cream separators
in this country, as follows: .
" I have seen the threat of the Penn
sylvania separator company to close
down their- shop in event of your elec
tion. We. as the largest manufactur
ers of cream separators In the United
States, will agree, in event of your
election and the threat of that com
pany being put into effect, to take their
men into our employ.'
"So, my friends, the cows will not
stipulated price, but agreeing that In
cose of Bryan's election a reduction
ot $4 per thousand, or more than 10
per cent, should be made in the price
quoted. He said further that it was
his belief that, in case Bryan is elect
ed, a great many of the smaller mill
men would 'go broke. The buyer ofi
the company jto whom the offer was
made did not accept the extraordinary
favorable proposition, as he says that
in case Bryan is elected his company
will be better off without the lumber
even at the cut price."
' What do you think of that for cheap
politics arid right here at home, too?
Typhoon Causes Many Deaths.
Amoy, Oct. 17. Reports from Chang-
chow state that 300 lives were lost in
of-jthat'clty as a result of Thursday's
The Argus Daily Short Story
WHY THEY WERE GENEROUS BY M. MONROE JAMES.
Copyrighted, 1908, by Associated Literary Press.
In 10 I was invited to make a
Memorial day address in ray native
town of Eastport. When the exer
cises were over I wandered among
the tombs, watching the friends who
were bestowing fragrant tokens of re
membrance over tlie ashes of their
I was staudiug beside a grave which
was literally covered with choice
flowers when my friend C. joined me.
"Those people are generous," I
said, pointing to the flower strewn
grave and indicating a gentleman and
lady who had just left it.
"They have reason to be," he an
swered. That evening he told me the story:
For a time it was" difficult to guess
which of the rivals for the hand of
Cora Dixon would carry oft the prize,
for she seemed equally gracious to
Fred Xevius and Geoffrey Burns.
There was one iutensely interested
spectator, who, had-the question been
left for her decision, would have set
tled It easily. To Cora's mother mon
ey was the key to all things desirable,
and as Burns had an abundance o!
the commodity, while Nevius was but
indifferently provided, she wondered
at her daughter's indecision.
But Cora was unlike her mother,
and when the supreme test came to
her she did not let the superior finan
cial advantages of one lover outweigh
the fact that her heart had gone Into
the keeping of the other.
Scarcely had the story of Fred's good
fortune become known when the town
was startled ly strange news. The
lover had forged his employer's name
and had fled.
While the matter was being discuss
ed elsewhere Cora was reading with
tear wet eyes and agony of soul a let
ter from her accused lover:
Dear Cora When you get this I shall be
far away, whore I do not know. Fate Is
against me: but, as there Is a God In
heaven. I did not do the thing they chargo
agtuiisi intr. i small love jou always, uut
of coln8e you are free from any promls,
to me. I'nioss i can clear my name l
naI1 never return. I trust you win be-
IHTVC IIIC. II1UU&1I 1. BUBIKTUl IUU W U1 K.I Will
not. God bless you. . Goodby! Your un-
The story was this: A check presum
ably drawn by Samuel Blake, his nu-
cle and employer, was presented by
the young man at the bauk and cash
ed. Mr. Blake declared the check a
forgery. Fred said it was received
in a letter which stated it was a gift
Unfortunately the letter could not be
produced. With an indignant denial
he paid back the money and demand
ed to know if his uncle Intended to
' prosecute. Receiving a negative reply,
j he left the store, and, packing his be-
longings, left towu . without notifying
: any one of his destination.
? ia "",,;,,mu" f"1 h
" ur "uu Bam' " . eii' i,ua"ou
"e "" . t ue T
IZl":. "' . a
noiwiuisiauuiug ine maxim or ine
... f ... .
'apt to adjudge an accused man guilty
unless he can show his Innocence.
cheeks tingled as kho thought of the
covert sneers about that gift. Oh, if
he had ouly kept that letter!
But what did: if all matter? She
knew he was Innocent.' Whatever the
world might say, that was her verdict.
This verdict she anuounced with
quiet emphasis whenever the matter
fame to her attention, but she sadly
saw that few stood with her; hence It
did her a world of good to receive a
note from Geoffrey Burns announcing
his faith in her friend.
As time wore on Cora, bearing'the
double burden of her own desolation
and ner lover's shame, saw, with an
added pang, how quickly the world
forgets. Fred Nevius had been the idol
of the social circle In which they had
moved. Xow he was as one who had
So went a year. Then came an event
which broke somewhat the dreary ten
or of her life. David Xelson. a fellow
employee, on his dying bed made a
statement which wiped the blot from
Fred's name. He said he sent the let
ter and check as an April fool jest,
expecting to tell Fred of It before he
rould present it at the bank. When he
saw It was likely to cet him Into rroii-
ble he Ibecame alarmed and held hia
Shortly after this disclosure Burns
called on Cora and congratulated her
on the clearing of her lover's name.
"I cannot thank you enough for your
loyalty to Fred," she said gratefully.
"He was my friend, too," he an
swered. Then he told her of having sent Xel
son's confession to the papers of the
large cities with the hope that the In
nocent man might see it.
Somehow after this It seemed the
most natural thing for Burns to call
now and then. So went another year.
Meanwhile a report came to East
port that Xevius was dead. When
Burns next called. Cora questioned
him about It.
"Yes, I have heard It, he answered
"Do you know what foundation It
"There does not seem to be much
that can be called foundation."
Then you don't think it is true?"
He hesitated, dreading to give her
the direct answer, which must cotno
"You don't think it Is true?" sha
"I fear It is," he said at last The
be told her of a railroad wreck In
.western state In which a young man
answering Fred's description had been
killed. On. his linen they found the
word Xevius. He told her also that
lie anil Mr. Blake Jiad put persona
m the city papers all over the country, J
making inquiry for the inissiug man,
but months had gone by and they had
"My heart says no," he replied oSily
when he had linished.
Love cannot remain hidden. When
Cora chose Fred Ncvki.;. Burns h:sd
put his love away. But now, believ
ing his rival dead, it had come back in
greater volume. Ar.d po, though she
ever put him aside, he sued persistent- On a wrap of paper a few days ago 1
ly fcr her hand. ' I paw au account of the truel jest which
One day she told him if he would j mined my lire. I hurried home, hop
put like luqufiics for Xevius iu the pa- ja; fj fiud what evil' fortune had
pers sigai.i and in six mouths , no tid-! snatched from me. " I' thought I had.
iugs came she would give hint au an
swer. When the time was past and he fal
terhigly reminded her of it she said:
"Mr. Burns, you have been a true
friend to me when such were very
few. I respect you, honor you. but
the love which you deserve is not mine
to give. Living or dead. Fred Xevius
still has vjy heart."
"I will be fconleut if you will but say
yes," he urged.
And thus the compact was made.
Xow that it was settled Burns beg
ged for au early marriage, and, being
abetted by Mrs. Dixon. Cora consent
ed. Listlessly she did It as if it mat
tervtThol to her, as Indeed it did not.
So ia the days after Burns noted the
same apathetic agreement with every
suggestion from her mother or him
self. It cut him to the heart, for,
though counting it earth's choicest
blessing to have her by his side on any
terms, he could not escape the convic
tion that he was requiring too great a
sacrifice of her.
One day when she was more than
usually distrait hf offered ti release
her. She told hi::i that, while she
could not give him v.-hit his truth and
devotion deserved. :;be would be' true
to him if such was his desire.
"It is my heart's dearest wish." he
answered fervently. "And love like
mine must have itr reward by and by.
I will be patient."
Deeply touched, even imre by his
tone than the words, she answered
gently. "Geoffrey, I wish 1 might do
more, but all that I can give sball be
After (his for his sake she strove to
bring back some of her old time cheer
fulness. And when she succeeded, as
iu part she sometimes did. his happy
face paid her for the struggle. But
when alone in her room, where she
could be herself, her sore heart cried
out against the fate which forced this
hollow life upon her.
On the eveniug of the day iKjforc
that set for her wedding she was sit
ting iu a rustic chair on the lawn.
Wrapped In the contemplation of her
strange position, she did not know that
a man was approaching her until he
had called her name. As nhe turned
the face of Fred Xevius, full of a hun
gry longing, met hers.
With a little cry of gladness she
sprang up, and the next moment his
MEEM) and CAME
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finer flavored, more tasty, more healthM.
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Accidents Will Happen
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sickness. Low rates. Liberal policy s. We settle our own claims.
Connecticut Mutual Life policies are the best. We sell them.
Three hundred acre' farm, all bottom land, -10 miles from Musca
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McDaniel, Wullenwaber & Brown,
Suite 502 Safaty Building. Old phone 950.
arms were" about her. How (cr. they
remained lbu3 they ccr.Ii uct have
told, when they raw the grave eyes of
Geoffrey Burns, not in anger, but full
of unutterable sadness, resting on
Teariug herself from Xevius' clap,
Cora weut to Burns and put her hand
upon bin arm.
"Forgive me. Geoffrey," she Mid
humbly. "Forgive me. I forgot." Then,
turning to Fred, she added, "Tomor
row night I am to be his wife."
'Neviu.- recoiled as If she had struck
hlni and, like one dazed, stood, with a
dumb niiery on his ashen face! look
ing from on to the other. At last he
broke the painful silence.
"Great God." he cried passionately.
i "did ever a man have such bitter fate?
but, oh, my God" His word ended
with a wail of despair, and. turning,
he staggered away like one who had
lest all hope.
Eurns. .watching them, saw . that
while Cora still kept her. hand upon
his arm her eyes followed the retreat
ing form, and all her heart went with
Impatiently the guests, pitting in
Mrs. Dixon's parlor, waited the com
ing of I he bridal party. The groom
had been with Cora fully half an hour,
and the clock had announced the hour
for the ceremony more than that long
rreseuMy it was whispered they
were coming. , The organist made
ready, tou -hiug the Initial chords. The
clergyman tock hT3 place. All eyes
turned on th? door saw Geoffrey Burns
come In alone.
The astonishment of the assembled
company found expression in one
smothered murmur. Then all grew
silent as .the chamber of death as they
saw Burns was lout to sjieak.
With a mighty effort to be calm, he
began: "Friends, there will le no wed
ding tonight. I had thought that this
hour would crown ray life with the
fulfillment of its fondest hote, but
' God wills otherwire. My love for
i Cora Dixon has not abated one jot.
and she stands ready to make good
her promise to be cv wife. But lie
whom God hath joined to her Is now
returned, and, though It leaves my life
a barren waste, I have released her
from her vow."
Shortly after I' red and ora were
rtulctlv married. And the first news
they had of the noblt man whose sac
rifice had raade their union possible
was that he had lern killed in Cubn.
and In his will he had left his property
Where Bullets Flew. ,
David Parker of Fayette, X. Y., a
veteran of the civil war who lost a
foot at Gettysburg, says: "The good
Electric Bitters has done is worth more
than $500 to me. I spent much money
doctoring for a bad case of stomach
trouble, to little purpose. I then tried
Electric Bitters, and they cured me. I
now take them as a tonic, and they
keep me strong and well." 50 cents,
at all drug stores.
Hqmor and Philosophy
By DUNCAN M. SMITH
THOSE BUSY TRAVELERS.
In ollen times we used to get
From friends who went away
A lengthy letter telling what
They did from day to day.
But now when theyare on a trip
In token of regard
They send us just a sentence on
A "picture postal card.
. Mixed with otip morning- mall we got
A splendid view of Spain,
The photograph of eome old friend
Snapped as he took the train.
The shadow of a mountain peak.
The outlines of the mint
Or come advice or merry jes
In bold, suKSestive print.
The figure of a pretty girl
Upona burro's back.
A tunnel or a mountain gorge
Crossed by a railroad track.
The freak production of a head
Upon a body small.
A field or cotton bursting wide
Or Just a waterfall.
A panorama of the earth
From Texas to Japan,
A sort of moving- picture rhow .
That we may Idly Fcan.
With jucf. a scanty written line
As up and down they flit;
No letters In the pack unless
They want us to remit.
- , Explicit.
"Those gumdrops are fine. Are they
"Xo, not so very."
"How many do you get for a quar
"Oh, about a quarter's worth."
ul do hate a kicker. Don't you?"
"You bet unless be is getting some
thing for roe." 1
, Sign of Progress.
"Do you think the world Is going
forward or backward?"
"Forward, forward, by all means.
Haven't yon noticed that the tailors
have refused to revert to the peg top
"He is an accomplished musician.'
"I didn't know it."
'He cau play a hand organ."
"And with his left hand."
Fond of It.
"Is she much given to reflection?"
"Oh, much; she always uses a triple."
We're looking forward to the day
When war shall be no more.
That frightful monster of the paat
Whose reign good men deplore.
And after we have conquered that
And made the warrior tame
Ferhaps we'll get around to see
About the football game.
Many a woman's good health and
spirits are due to the good humor of
Homely and comforting things don't
cost much money. That Is why they
have both qualities.
When conditions are bad it Is spt to
take more than an amateur to make
The womau who entertains an unex
pected guest without apologizing is as
rare as the guest that doesn't apolo
It Is a good thing to look on the
darker side occasionally to rest your
eyes from the glare.
A clean bill f
health is the best
re co muiendatlon
for any situation
and the best guar
antee - of retain
The people who
can do better
than we are nice
to think about,
but none of us is
dying for their
only way to Mt
Isfactorily sol re
the hired girl
problem is to in
vent kitchen les
rrobably the prize fool will soou qnit
rocking boats and speeding automo
biles and go to shunting airships.
It Is well to understand a subject be
l-fl ' CANT KCK-
' fore yon talk about it. In which ca9
I; yon prolwbly won't want to talk.
1 -; V