Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 27.. 1909.
n 1 THE rARQUS.
, Published Dally .and Weekly at 1M4
Second avenue, Rock Island, 111. En
Sared at : the postoftlce as second-class
natter. - ' '- ' "- , :-
.BY THE J. W. POTTER CO. ,
- :-v TERMS Dally, 10 cents per- week.
WeWy$l per year .n advance.
"All eotiSa&aJcatlons of argumentative-
character, -political or religious, must
hay real n'ani atjiaphed for publica
tion. , No such aklolerw be printed
' over fictitious stg-natures. "--
Correspondence solicited from ever
township In Rock Island county.
Wednesday, January. 27, 1909.
" The 13th ballot was unlucky for
Hopkins but lucky for the state.
,In other words, Binn the -Marconi
operator on the "Republic, knew how to
handle a live wire. , - -
- It is . said both time and money are
being wasted in the selection of a
United States senator at Springfield.
'.These frequent tannings received by
the president should render his bide
Impervious to the rays of the tropical
sun. - ; ,'.'
'. Patriotism, no less than respect for
the man, urges he prayers of the. na
tion for President-elect Taft's safe re
turn to his native land.
Atlanta . women .. praise President
elect Taft's skill as a dancer. We have
always -heard that southerners carry
politeness to the extreme.
.There is to be an airship contest in
Sweden in February. If what we read
of the climate "of Sweden be true, a
lovely time should be had.
European 'courts hold that the man
who owns land also owns the air over
it. ' Owners should fence' in their air
If they want aviators to keep out.
'.Can you imagine what might have
happened -had Colonel Roosevelt been
in the midst of the sea disaster off
the Atlantic coast? Could any power
have succeeded in making him sit still
In the boat?
How would a resolution by the leg
islature do, suggesting to Albert J.
Hopkins that he return to Washing
ton and attend to his knitting until
his time . is out, and then make his
exit as quietly as possible? '
.'-; . , ' ?' Vr
. For once at least so far the peo
ple are holding their own against cor
porate greed and the corporate tool in
Illinois. If Hopkins is relegated it
will be a thing worthy of more than
passing notice. It will be an occasion
for praise and thanksgiving.. ,. , .
' America's Immense Savings. '
'. No one has ever yet given a wholly
satisfactory answer, to the question:
What becomes of all the money during
a panic? The great pendulum swings
so rapidly backward and forward that
when it reaches one extreme it seems
Impossible that it should ever get so
far away In the other direction
The Philadelphia Press tries to an
swer it thus:
"Only a little mora than a year ago
1 the whole world had a money panic:
In Paris the rate of interest was at the
highest point since the Franco-Prus
sian war. In London it was at the
highest figure since the darkest days
of the Boer war and British consols
were at their lowest, since the Crim
ean. In the leading .lending center
of America 100 per cent was charged.
"The earth's supply of liquid capital
appeared to be entirely dry. Frantic
efforts to get money only raised rates
of interest without bringing forth the
needed : funds, Business every wnere
came to a dead stop.
: "Now witness the marvelous change.
The pendulum Is at the. farthest ex
treme from the panic point In Lon
don the bank rate has been 2 per
cent for over Bix months, which Ja a
very unusual thing. In Paris funds
are equally icheap. :V ln.' America for
nearly a' year all the- banks in ; the
big-cities have had more money than
they coold employ profitably,
' "English economists have been foot
ing' up the sums , invested in the
United kingdom in new securities in
3908. They, reach 4800,000,000,-which
is said to be a figure beyond 'precedent
mis is 1350.000.000 more than the
British invested only five years ago.
' "But. In the United States- almost
. double that amount of new. securities
were marketed last year. New shares
, and bonds are stllL coming out at the
average rate of about $150,000,000 a
1 mourn. . . . ;,
"And, the extraordinary thine
. that there is money to buy every share
and every, bond. So lf ia in Eurone.
From the famine in. money a 12 month
ago there has' suddenly been spread a
feast of such dimensions that It ha3
"English newspapers are making fu!-
some comments upon' that country's
tremendous investment of money last
year and arguing that it. proves the!
mm ri nilgai
Briton to be In a Bound financial con- 'amendment to the constitution. ;
diUon.''So It'does, but If that Is true' i Mr. Roosevelt has again discovered
In England, It Is doublyv true In the: that the constitution of the ' United
United StateB, A good part of the , S4ates . is not obsolete. ;. Perhaps his
$800,000,000 of new British capital in- imperial majesty will' send another
vested In 1908 went out of that conn-
try. This fcs blood that quickens life
"But m 'America virtually every
invested in new. securities , was spent
for- home shares' and bonds. The
money is kept here and "here it . will
work. A nation that can save such a
magnificent sum and then uses it to
extend its own industries must have
in- Its immediate future' a period - of
Changes In the U. S. Senate. j
Illinois, says the Springfield Regis-
iter, is not, the only state , which will
ejtefcfiu change In, the federal senale.
ThfS stale expects to perform a service
for the c6untry;8jd incidentally for
itself, by defeating jlHiiSed States Sen
ator Albert J.. Hopkins for'iaelection.
Of course, It' cannot be guessed what,
the "deadlocked" state legislature" wo) :
do about the election of Hopkins- 6UC-'
cessor, but it seems to be pretty well
settled that Hopkins can command no
more votes than his already high mark
of 89.i His vote was reduced to a min
imum of 83, and in the balloting Tues
day next it -is expected, to drop even
lower than that , mark. It Is only a
question of time until his forces must
disintegrate, as the supporters of no
other candidate are inclined to swing
to Hopkins,' whose successor will, be
probably one of the several other can
didates now in the field, or possibly a
"dark horse." - - r
So a change seems most likely to be
made by the state of Illinois in Its rep
resentation in the national senate.
Thirty-one seats are to ' become va
cant in the United States senate March
4 next Five of the vacancies were
filled prior to January, 1909. Alabama
has reelected Joseph H. Johnston ; Lou
isiana, Samuel D. McEnery; Maryland,
John Walter Smith, and Vermont, Wil
liam P. Dillingham. Kentucky had
chosen William O. Bradley, republican,
to succeed James B. McCreary, demo
crat. Of 19 senators elected in the
past two weeks, 11 are reelected, as
follows: From Arkansas, James P.
Clarke; California, George C. Perkins;
Connecticut, Frank B. Brandegee; Ida
ho, Weldon B. Heyburn; Iowa, Albert
B. Cummins; Missouri, William J
Stone; New Hampshire, Jacob H. Gal
linger; North Carolina, Lee S. Over
man; Oklahoma, Thomas ' P. Gore;
Pennsylvania, Boies. Penrose; Utah,
Reed Smoot. Nevada will reelect
Francis G. Newlands; -Georgia, Alex
ander S". Clay, and Wisconsin, Isaac
The other senators elected, or cer
tain to be elected, are:
Charles J. Hughes, Jr., of Colorado;
Benjamin F. Snively of Indiana, N. B.
Broward of Florida, W. O. Bradley of
Kentucky, Joseph L. Bristow of Kan-
Elihu Root of New York, M. N,
Johnson of North Dakota, Theodore E.
Burton of-Ohio, George E. Chamber
lain of Oregon, Coe.I. Crawford of
South Dakota, E. D. Smith of South
Carolina, and' Wesley L.- Jones of
Washington. : '.-'.
Among the veterans not returned is
Henry M. Teller, who, with the excep
tion of a brief period from 1882 to
1885, has represented Colorado In the
senate since 187C. He" is the senior
senator in actual, but not. in continu
ous service. Since entering the sen
ate he has been a democrat, republl
can, and independent. His usefulness
is conceded by men of all parties.
Another of the prominent figures in
the senate who steps down and out is
Joseph B. Foraker of Ohio, incidents
relative to whose retirement are too
recent history to necessitate repetition
The democrats have won in the elec
tion of two senators from states which
have been sending republicans to the
senate Indiana and Oregon. B. F.
Shiyely of Indiana and. George E,
Chamberlain of Oregon are democrats.
The democratic gain, however, is only
one vote, as the democrats failed to
elect a senator from' Kentucky, W. O,
Bradley, a republican, being elected
from that state.
Intense national interest is being
taken In the Illinois "deadlock" be
cause of the great uncertainty as to
the identity of the' successor of Hop
kins. The concensus .of unprejudiced
opinion, however, is that Hopkins de
serves defeat, and that his removal
from the senate will be a marked im
provement in that" body.
-r More Lese Majeste.
Messrs. Roosevelt, Cromwell, et aL
have 'bumped up against the constitu
tipn of the United States in their suit
against Messrs. Pulitzer and Delavan
Smith forr"Libellng-the United States
Government" , in the.' Panama canal
matter. . Judge Ward of the federal
circuit court refuses to - Issue sub
poenas requiring persons in the . em
ploy of the. New- York-World to ap
pear and testify "generally-: before the
grand! jury,.--. The. Judge says there Is
no warrant in law for- such proceed
ings attempted. The district attorney
contended that such star chamber pro
ceedings may oe , necessary . tor . tne (
success of an inquiry; but the court
replied: ' ': ' Y ' -' - : j
- ."It would also -contribute greatly to
the success ' and celerity of some in
vestigations if the ' authorities had an
unlimited right to search and seize
persons,, houses and papers; ' but, the
right-of the citizen against - such pro
ceedings is not left to. presumption.
He is guaranteed against unreasonable
searches and seizures by the fourth
message to " congress roasting the
courts for obstructing the administra
tion of "Roosevelt Justice.'
WWII CU OlAI tS HAJ
Including Philippines and Other Insu
lar Possessions Number is More
Milwaukee, Wis... Jan. 27. There
are 14,235,451 Roman Catholics in the
United States, according to the ad
vance sheets of the 1909 Wiltzius Offi
cial Catholic directory, published in
this city. .The statistics are furnished
by the archbishops and bishops of the
United , States after the taking of a
census in all dioceses. '
Adding to the 14,235,451 the number
of Roman Catholics in the Philippines,
prto Kico, ' and Hawaiian islands,
brings the grand total of Catholics un
der Hhe United States flag to 22474,
440, as compared with 12,053,000 Cath
olic subjects unde"?ie British flag.
-f - ; . .
FIVE DEAD IN MINE ACCIDENT
Bodies Recovered 'Together witft the
Injured at Boswelt, Pa.
Pittsburg, Pa., Jan. 27. Five men
are dead as the result of the gas explo--
ion and subsequent fire In the Mer
chants' mine of the United Coal com
pany at Boswell, Somerset county.
One man is seriously injured and sev
eral others are slightly injured. The
dead are J. Gt Logan of Pittsburg,
mine superintendent, badly burned,
died soon after being taken from .ue
mine;, George AJorris, assistant super
intendent, body terribly burned; John
Cole, day foreman, body burned and
one hand blown off; Andrew Shulock
and his son, German miners. The in
jured are William Hay of Jeuners,;one
of the rescuing party; serious; sev
eral foreign miners, painfully burned
KEIRAN IS UNDER ARREST
Head of Fidelity Funding Company
Taken at New York City.
New York, Jan. 2G Patrick J.
Keiran, ex-presideril of the' Fidelity
Funding 'company, which failed for
nearly $5,000,000, involving Catholic
church organizations and who has
been missing for weeks, was arrested
as a fugitive yesterday in his apart
ments at Broadway and One Hundred
and Twelfth street. Keiran opened his
door to the detectives when they start
ed to gain entrance by using an ax.
He was detained at police headquaf
ters until the Pittsburg police ordered
tne New York ponce to release him,
saying he was under bonds to appear
in court. - . .
STEPHENSON NOT ELECTED
Charges of Fraud Come to Naught, but
Legislature is Tied in a Knot
Madison, Wis., Jan. 27. The first
ballot for senator in joint "assembly
today resulted in no choice, Stephen
son receiving 65 votes; necessary to
elect, 07. Other votes were scatter
Madison, wis., Jan. 27. The as
sembly this forenoon practically killed
the senate resolution for the investiga
tion of the senatorial primary, when a
motion to suspend the rules and put to
the resolution on immediate passage
was defeated. The necessary two
thirds vote required to suspend the
rules was not forthcoming.
TO PAY CONTEMPT CASE COSTS
Ruling of Judge Wright Applies to.
Gompers, Mitchell and Morrison.
Washington, D. C, Jan. -27. Presi
dent Samuel Gompers, Vice President
John Mitchell and Secretary Frarik
Morrison of the American Federation
of Labor, who were recently adjudged
in contempt of court and sentenced to
terms of Imprisonment in the District
of Columbia jail, yesterday were or
dered by Justice Wright of the district
supreme court to pay the costs incur
red. In the proceedings which resulted
in the sentence for contempt. The
costs, aggregate about $1,500.
, Denies Any Connection.
Nashville, Tenn., Jan. 27. Malcolm
R. Patterson' was inaugurated for the
second term as governor of the state
at noon today. In his Inaugural ad
dress he- feelingly referred! to the mur
der of ex-Senator Carmack, and said
certain newspapers had falsely con
nected him with the-tragedy. He in
vited . any legal action that , would de
termine the truth or falsity of anv
charge that would . render him unfit
to be governor of Tennesee.
The Price of Peace.
The terrible itching and smarting
incident to certain skin diseases is al
most instantly allayed ' by applying
Chamberlain's Salve. Price, 25 cents
For sale-by ,all druggists.
. Have a 'flavour that makes. In
Btant appeal to the appetite. -'
Golden brown bits, made from
selected, white corn. . . ;
CRISP, FLAVORY, DELICIOUS
-The Taste Llnflers";-;
-t s'Fkgm. ltte mui 15c.
' ;" "- 'V Made 'by f v'"V '"
Postum Cereal Company, Limited,
Battle Creek. Mich.
s " - ! II
t s : , . - , I 7 4 . ' f
The new Danishininister
The Argus Daily Short Story
CHANGING THE DAY-BY RAYMOND CAMPBELL. (
Copyrighted, 1908, by Associated Literary Press.
Alpbonse Bet the coffeepot close to
Sheldon's hand aud retired to the bar,
there to Indulge lu a glass of beer.1
The dinner rash vas over, hud he was
certain that no one wculd come now
until after the theaters let out.
Meanwhile the two young people at
the table would surely chat for half an
hour or so, whic h time Alpbonse might
spend with profit in discussing with
the fat bartender rerlain nice points
In the mixing of cocktails. ' .
Meanwhile his' two ..patrons sipped
their coffee, and Sheldon lit the cfgar
that Alphonse h.nd brought. When he
dined alone Jhe: cigar came from the
corner box cn tlie five cent end, but
when the young lady came Alphonse
nlway3 brought a perfeeto from the
Imjx in the Il-o chest with an elaborate
ly casual "Tlio u-vdal, inopsleur."
This was , iim-mied to impress the
guest with' tlic lieltef that Sheldon ha
bitually smoked fat perfectos ;with
red and .old1 fnishcs. 'Tonight "Al
phonse's elaborate' politeness was Ig
nored by the usunlly senial Sheldon:.
"Now fct'tho news." he began as the
waiter headed for the bar. "I couldn't
wait' for "Saturday to tell you, though
it Is only two-May off." ' '';" ..
"Isn't, it' fdnny thrtt; we-always fall
back n Saturday nlghtV"-. commented
Bess. don't know when we hnve
been out"? to "dinner lu the middle of
the week."- -
"Xovcr. -1 iru ess," agreed Sheldon.
You see, Saturday Is a sort of holl-
ciay.' I ee&iS.V-salary, and you get your
chec-k-from the publishers, and we're
both happy and content, even If not In
agreement." ' .....
"We Vould be in agreement if you
would only stop consduring a proposal
sis an essential feature of tha Satur
day celebration," reminded Bess, with
a show of severity. "You must go and
spoil It all by proposing. Fred; when
I've told you long ago that to marry
would spoil my career. I am making
a little name for uiyself'ln the art
world, and I "can't keep house and
"And I've told you," retorted Fred,
"that I would nof stop asking you to
marry me until you said 'Yes. I guess
I've proposed to you sixty times in
the last sixty weeks, Bess, and I'm
good-for sixty times sixty If I have to
hold out that long." .
"Did you ask me out to dinner to
propose to me?" demanded Bess.
"Not primarily," he admitted. "What
I wanted to tell you was that my big
chance has come at last. Benny Groll
has made a good contract, aud he
needs a man to put a little money and
a lot of time, Into the business. I have
more experience than nioWy, but Ben
wants me, and he'll give me a half In
terest if I'll come in. It's what I've
been working nnd waiting for ejer
since , I came to town, Bess, and this
Is to celebrate, my good luck.' "
A slender' band was stretched across
the table and grasped his own.
"Dear boy, I am $o glad," she said
sincerely. "You 'have worked hard,
and you are! 'entitled to your reward."
"Which Is why I am going to ask
for It," retorted Sheldon. "I am. go
ing to break my usual custom and
propose on Thursday Instead of Saturday,-
Bess. !-r want you to work for,
dear. It wftl be. pretty hard camping
out with "the7 construction gang and
working- on tlio job with - the field
corps. I want to come back to camp
every night' and feel that I have done
another good day's work for you..'
Work, llke'-virtuc, should be Its
own reward' paraphrased Bcss.,.She
don shook bia head Impatiently.
n know all that," ho saJd,"but that
sounds tetter'; than it works out. ..U
want- to"; fee. -''that when the job Is
done and Groll--& Sheldon become a
firm of Importance Mrs. ; Sheldon - Is
proud of .what her hasband has done."
i ."i; shall always be prond of .what
yoti'do;: Fred,- reminded Bess. ; "We
two are the only ones from the - old
to the United States.
town ia nil this big city. We hav. al
ways Wen 'chums, and' of course" J
shall be proud of jour great achieve
"That's not what I want." said Fred
Impatiently. "Of course I am going
after this chance, no matter what, and
I'll work as hnrd without your prom-
"DEAR BOY, I AM "SO GLAD," SHE SAID
. . IACEEEIA - . -v
tee as wjtn it, but it will iena sweet-,
ness to the labor, Bess, if you tell me
that I may work for you. . . ' .
"Won't you take n career by proxy,
dear? Do you want to work to the end '
of your days and live the loveless life:
Aren't there times when you waut to
Clvc It nil up and just stop .wcrryins
About checks that the publishers do
not send and canvases that don't sell,
though you know that they" are ns
good as some that bring big money?
Don't you tire of your career some
times, and don't you feel as though it
would be iiice"to let some one else do
the worrying?" '
"And if I do?" she asked, with an
jdd little note lu her voice,
"Then let me carry the burden J' he
pleaded. "Let me do the planning fcr
jou. In six months from now I shall
be at the top of the heap and making
money, but you can' make- those 6lx
months of toil very pleasant, dear. If
you will only listen to your heart and
mc". - ':' -
Residue of Rochelle Salts
Most Leavening Power ) CAUJIZZT
Purest Ingredients V CAKIKG "-" '"
'Moderate Price ) -
Recelvad HigW Award
WarLTa Para Fooi Etvoaitiosi '
"I harc 'llstencd to yon," she remind
ed, with a light laugh. v"Why Freddy,
there has not been a Saturday night in
more than a year that yon have not
rjged me to marry you I'd like to,
dear, but there Is my career."
"Does it nil pay?" he demanded. "Is
It worth all the worry and the con
triving?" ' '
"Perhaps," she said uncertainly, and
Sheldon pressed the advantage. ;
"Wouldn't It be nice If you didn't
have to scrimp and scrape and -plan
the spending of every penny?" he de
manded. "Wonlc!-"r it be nice to have
a real home ins ted cf a three room
flat. , to eat regular meals Instead of
chafing dish messes and to well, to
have me across the table every night
instead of Just Saturdays? It would
be our, own table, too," he jeminded,
"and not a table d'hote. 1 .
' It was spoken so low that Sheldon
had to lean across the table to catch
the whispered word. But he did catch
it, and his face beamed satisfaction.
"And you will marry me?" he cried
- This time he did not hear, but he
knew that the coveted ; answer had
been spoken, and he caught the band
that toyed narvousiy with the cup.
; He spoke no word, for none was
needed. Their eyes told each other
messages that never, have heen put
into words, spoke a language that only
lovers know and Sheldon was con
tent. ; ,
It was Alphonse whose discreet but
suggestive cough from the doorway
leading to the main room recalled
them to more earthly matters and an
unpaid check. Sheldon drew a bill
from his pocket and laid it upon the
- "Keep the change" he said, "and
drink to our good fortune." Then' Al
pbonse, helping him into bis overcoat,
assured his radiant customer in
French and English that It should be
In Sansln's customers tipped half a
dollar only when the wbrse for wine.
Here was a man. to all appearances
sober, who tipped CO cents. Alphonse's
thanks followed them even out upon
the street, where Sheldon tucked
Bess arm Into his own with a new
lr, of proprietorship that the girl
found, very comforting.
"i tea," she whispered, did you
know that J was tired and depressed
"I was only taking chances," he ex
plained, with . a happy laugh. "1
tnougnt it one last mgiit when I was
almost certain that Benny-would put
the deal through. I figured that you
always felt as I did when -you had
money in your pocketbook on Satur
daysand that you'd feel as I'Uo
two days before nay day. It was
worth taking a chance by changing
i the day."
1 v ...j m i - a.i i . i
iiesa pa ueu uis arm auet ruuiiuieiy.
"I wish you had found that out be
fore," she whispered. "It is only from
Saturday to Tuesday that I cared
about a career.": .
Cards and Their History.
Cards are square shaped pieces of
pasteboard printed - with various "de
vices and employed as a business me-
dlnm oy money changers. They are
usually made up in packs of fifty-two,
one for each week of the year. . A good
many people play cards for pleasure.
in which case their opponents are said
to be buying experience. In most
card games the rule is that the cards
may be cut, but not otherwise marked.
This rule Is not strictly observed in
J games in which only three cards are
used, indeed, tne marking or cards nas
attained a high degree, of perfection
since the Introduction-of numerous
card index systems. - Fashions' change
In card games ns in everything else.
Old . maid, for instance, is nowadays
seldom played In the best' clubs. Tlay-
ing cards should not be confused with
those sold on tfrlcket grounds, which
are rather larger, or with visiting
cards, which are smaller. Fry's Maga
i Doubtful Quality.
"I got some free advice from Dr.
Closeface last night." '
"How did you do it?"
"Caught him off his guard at a social
gstherlng." - '
"IIy free advice to you would be not
to take it" '
"Some people are so inquisitive.'
Tes, but they are usually stupid."
' "Yes. If I were as inquisitive as yon
are I would know everything."
in a nut-sheO.
.' - "-'- -.'-
Humor a Philosophy
By DUNCAN M. SMITH
Most of us would be so glad If w :
fould get all our' friends to agree upon
the question of what constitutes bad
Some people are Just naturally- wise.
and others are unnaturally so. .
Trust your friends and stand by
them, but keep your property in your
wife s name.
If some men who earn their own
living would be satisfied with just that
a lot of idle loafers would have to get
busy. . -
It doesn't take much to make a reso
lution, but the trouble comes In mak
ing it keep resolved.
Any one can make a prophecy, but It
requires a good sidestepper to stand
from under afterward, '
There is no use regretting the past.
and experience says there Is little good .
taking heed for the. future either.
Don't tell your troubles if you can
help it and if you can't tell them to
There is nothing so hopeless as a
bright young man. He is so self suf
ficient, that there Is no room on his
horizon for anything but himself, and
probably never will be. .
Hurry Up Call.
Get busy, little Cupid!
S. Do business with your bow.
The man who makes statistics
declares that yon are slow. .
A Last -ear I hear that fewer -Results
for you were claimed
Than ia "the years preceding;. ;
You ougfct to be ashamed. -'
I'm told that qu are gruUty .
Of loafing on the Job;
That where in former eases
You caused a hearKto throb
You have discarded methods
- 4 That one time were applied
And puzzle now concerning;
The cash on either side. . .
You take a little maiden . '.
' Who should of g-ulle be free (
. And ask her to consider
The money question. See? . i ,
You let man dodge the lady
And fend each friendly glance ,
Till hf has made his fortune
Before he takes a chance.
You ought to mend your mannerr
And in the background shove 1
' Such things as ready money .
And deal once more in love.
You ought to cut out business .
And play your storied part
To old romantic notions - -
That count on but the heart.
' i can make a
chair and paint a
the practical, cul
tured girl. . j
ed the young man
who knew a good
thing when be
saw it. "I can
make a bed and '
paint the town.
Let s hitch up
and make a go o
- Utility.; . -r,
Heard her voice 7 " '
"Yes." :- - . I .
"There Is a fortune in It"
"What is she going to do saw wood
with itr - " - '. i-y
. - Wondered. ;
"There are only 400 persons In Mew,
York society worth knowing." ... "i :
"Does that include the poodle doga
or not?". '.. V - -:.
Tl'D tlKC TO,OAItr YE .
DID YOU EVER NOTICE
That Tourperturbation is taken to '
mean deep sympathy and only draw a
upon yon further outpourings that sjra-
the akrect result of insufferable eso
I tlsm and of sublimated self conceit? -
That your" "desire to exnress Tout,
troG feelings "become unbearable, quit
intolerable, and you determine to un
burden your soul of all that it has con- ;
coaled and he free? " ' -
That yott. donl do anythlne "of tJsa '
kind when the friend, of your' bosom
13 some fifty' pounds heavier than you
are but just gulp down your reseat-
Iment and get more; credit for 2T
the sympathy act? . . ."' ' , -
, That ' youf; never .could rundarttanl
why . yon. were such-a inonnmetlal
. j weakling as 6 submit to be so csJt.aa'
I R hysterical outlet and M'acri;i,''
I Inlet of. dope to taa doonKl! -' - ,