Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. MONDAY i FEBRUARY 1. 1909.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
econd avenue. Rock Island, I1L En
tered at the postofflce aa second-class
BY THE J. to. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally. 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
nave real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township in Rock Island county.
Monday, February 1, 1909.
It is a safe bet that that first blue
bird bad an unhappy time.
Tomorrow, ought to settle the case
of Senator Hopkins unless there hai
been a whole lot of money changing in
the past1 few days.
A' Brooklyn man called his wife
over the phone and said: "Now, lis
ten and you will have the pleasure of
hearing me shoot myself." Some men
are so thought ul of their wives even
In moments of stress. '
With characteristic consideration
of self above all. Senator Hopkins slid
Into' the late Senator Allison's shoes
as a member of the monetary commis
sion before the breath had scarcely
left the Iowa statesman's body.
Taft is to be treated to an alligator
dlnifer iu New Orleans if the banquet
committee can lead him to it.. In or
der that no part of the country shall
be disappointed we must be careful
henceforth to elect a president with a
Caruso is going to make a tour of
the English provincial towns for -a
salary of $10,000 a week. One good
thing about such a tour is that it will
not take him long to walk back to
London, no matter where the show
happens to be disbanded.
New Jersey ami It Trust.
Philadelphia Record: Trust-mothering
has been a prolific and prosperous
Jersey Industry for many years. The
tax Imposed on the brood was a heavy
source of state income. Now that the
supreme court has cut the wings of
the vultures by bringing them under
the jurisdiction of the states they have
invaded and plundered, this particular
Jersey Industry is less flourishing and
the Jersey revenues are diminished.
The state treasury Is wrestling with a
$700,000 deficit, and there is mourning
In the land. The condolences of sister
commonwealths will go forth tinged J
with a measurable sense of relief.
Shlvcly and Chamberlain.
The election to the United States
senate of Shively of Indiana and Cham
herlain of Oregon will add to that body
two strong, forceful men. Of the In
dianlan something has already been
said in these columns. Chamberlain
is as popular in Oregon as Shively is
in Indiana, and even more so.
Chamberlain has been elected gov-
nnr tww on wiu ,-
ernor twice, and he will enter the
United States senate with considerable
prestige. He is likely to be heard
from. William J. Stone was reelected
to the senate, showing that the demo
crats of Missouri are well satisfied
with his senatorial course.
War Agarnst Opium.
During the coming week representa
tives of virtually all the civilized
tions will meet in Shanghai to -discuss
a problem that has stirred Christendom
for 50 years, namely, the abolition of
the opium traffic. At this first inter
national conference of its kind, of
whose importance the public as yet
has little realization, the United States
: will ask the powers to restrict ihe
worm s vast, areas 01 planting ana saie
nr nnhim nrirninMv In India
The proposal of' the United States
is that each government's commission
buuuiu proceed inaepenaentiy wun me
investigation of the opium question on
, behalf of its respective country, with
a view, first, to limit the use of opium
iu the possessions of that country; sec
ond, to .ascertain . tho best means of
' suppressing the. opium .traffic if rsuch
" now . exists among the nationalities -of
that government In the far east; and,
third, to be in a position so that when
the. commission meets the representa
tives of the various powers may be
prepared to cooperate in definite meas
ures . for. the gradual . suppression of
opium' cultivation, traffic and use. with
, In its eastern, possessions, thus assist
ing China in its purpose of eradicating
. the evil from Its: empire.; -
. Seek Saloon Reform. '
' The Wisconsin anC ypper peninsula
. of Michigan. Brewers' association . an
.'Bounce that a state wide campaign for
the eradication of law-breaking saloons
. beginning with . the : raiding of every
" satoon in Milwaukee county where a
slot machine could be found, and. to
bring suits for revocation of licenses
f saloonkeepers who have sold liquor
q minors, in accordance with their
announced purpose, association repre -
TRADES (ftBjfl COUNCO
sentatiyes made a raid recently and
succeeded in effecting nearly 20 arrests-"
. - - ' '
fTtfysZ dispatch containing this infor
mation: further states that the officials
of, the association say the campaign
is to be continued until all saloons are
made, to obey the law.
. The reform movement on the part
of the Wisconsin and Michigan brew
ers, if it is an earnest and sincere
one, will do more to lessen the influ
ence of the anti-saloon movement
than all the literature, the arguments,
and appeals of all kinds. What is
called "local option," embracing in
its methods city, ward ; county cr
township option, has been promoted
by vicious dives and law-breaking sa
loons. The brewers of Wisconsin and
Michigan have begun to see that the
public cannot or at least do not dis
criminate in the matter of saloons
all are judged by the word and
they very sensibly "have inaugurated
a work of reform. They are to bo
commended for their expressed pur
pose. Any upward movement should be en
couraged and the brewers should bo
urged to continue their attempts to
prevent constant violations of the law.
It is by cooperation with reformatory
measures rather than standing out
against them that the brewery inter
ests every where may best promote their
Hopkins and Public Sentiment.
Springfield Register: The Alhcrt J.
Hopkins senatorial "deadlock" has
been thoroughly advertised through
out the state. Go where you will and
you will hear it discussed. Public in
terest and public sentiment hate been
focused significantly upon the senator
Public sentiment throughout th.
state of Illinois from Cairo to Frea
port and from Danville to Quincy
neartily disapproves of the re-election
of Senator Hopkins.
No sympathy is heard for Hopkins
from any unprejudiced person, as all
realize he deserves defeat.
The only arguments heard in his
behalf are from the few who think
Hopkins' defeat would be a violation
of primary law instructions, or from
the pay-roll patriots who want Hop
kins re-elected so they will be the bet
ter assured of having their hands iu
the public treasury from which they
draw fat salaries in political appoint
ive positions, many of which involve
no harder work than the playing of the
game of politics.
Today,, these pay-roll parasites are
active iu Hopkins' interest, leavin;;
their offices and ignoring their obliga
tions to the whole people as public
servants to play factional politics.
Public sentiment is overwhelmingly
against Hopkins. In fact, there is no
public sentiment iu his favor what
ever. The writer has made personal in
quiry in various points of the state
as to public sentiment on Hopkins' de
feat, and it is everywhere expressive
of satisfaction over the defeat of Illi
nois' famous corporation agent in the
senate Albert J. Hopkins, champion
machine politician of the state.
In The Field of Literature
The February Metropolitan. The
danger which menaces our economical
future is graphically described in "The
Giant Trust of the Future," an illus
trated article by Earl Mayo which is
K ,7. . . . .
Metropolitan Magazine. It will not
fail to command the attention of all
Americans who take thought of their
own welfare, for it warns against the
imminent control by one trust of prac
tically all the comforts and necessities
of life. "A Pivot of Imperialism," by
F. L. Harding, tells in a definite man
ter of Malta. Englands' key to the
Suez canal and the far east. The pres
ence of the North Atlantic squadron in
na-Jthe Mediterranean sea this month
, in,s amc,e aa ine more vam'
aDie to tnose wno nave ionowea me
fortunes of our ships and sailors. "The
Inspiration of Japan," by Herbert ,G.
Ponting, . is a delightfully illustrated
study of the mystery and traditions of
the island empire. The last "Love
Letters of George Sand and Alfred de
Musset" appear in this number. They
bring to an end the hitherto unknown
romance of these two gifted authors. ,
Among the unusually good short
stories this month are: "The Quality
of Courage," by Edward Marshall;
The Corn," by Marian Warner Wild-
man; "Rodahver, by Marjorie L. C.
PIckthall; "The Slide of El Cajon," by
Charles Frederick Holder; "The Man
with the Latch-Key," by .Mayne Lind
say, and "Old Homo Days," by James
Earl Clauson. ; -
At the Turn of the Road. The" be
ginning of the new year is a natural,
sharp turn, in the road of .time. Here
we may wisely rest awhile, and in
the peace and quiet and calm of self-
communion see the long Btretch of the
road : of a twelvemonth, ' made up of
short steps of living, from moment to
moment. In its- unity it now stands
clear in the perspective of memory.
Many of the purposes for which we
labored and struggled, in our narrow,
closev selfish absorptionseem poor and
petty and puny when .seen from tho
turn .of the road. The" structure of
some, effort we thought to be of mar
ble, now is revealed as a hasty affa'r
of show and pretensemade of staff,
that could not stand the "wear and tear
and test of time. . It was not built on
i square lines of character! of the heat
that was in us: it lacked strenirth sin
' cerity simplicity The material was
made up of policy and selfishness put
together on hurried" plans.:. It was a
failure, it' cannot be rebuilt, but it is
worth only a passing regret at ths
turn of the road. If we realize its
revelation we can make it the inspir
ation of future triumph. Failure is
real failure only when it teaches us no
lesson, when regret, grown morbid and
introspective, does not blossom into
new strength, greater wisdom ' and
In the perspective from the turn of
tht road we may now see how mny
times the "paralyzing hand of procrasti
nation touched "the good deeds we
meant to do, the golden dreams we
longed to transform into actualities.
We wished to do and wanted to do, but
we did not will to do. The fault was
not In conditions but in us. We were
not equal to opportunities. It is a false
philosophy that teaches that oppor
tunity calls only once at any man's
house. It comes with the persistency
of an importunate creditor, always in
a new guise, and clamors for admis
sion, but we may be too busy to an
swer the bell. '
A Magazine that is Up and Doing.
Editors of magazines publishing nov
elettes have long complained of the
difficulty of securing satisfactory stor
ies of this type, owing to the fact that
most writers find it just as easy and
more profitable to expand a plot suit
able for novelettes, into a book, too
long for magazine use. Be this as 't
may, Lippincott's seems to have solved
the problem, for in it has appeared a
long series of fine complete novels,
and instead of falling off the quality
seems to be steadily improving. The
February issue contains a powerful
tale of army life by General Charles
It is entitled "Lanier of the Cavalry,"
and portrays army life with the same-
vigor and naturalness which character
ized "The Colonel's Daughter," "Cap
tain Blake," and other famous books
by this author. There is a well sus
tained mystery in "Lanier of the Cav
airy" as well as a charming love story
two charming love stories, in fact
The story will probably be .brought
out in book form, as are so many of
the Lippincott novelettes.
There are some exceptionally good
short stories in this issue, includin
A Friend of Jimmie's," by Eleanor
Mercein Kelly, whose "The Girl Who
Forgot," In the January Lippincott's,
was probably the most talked about
story of the month. Elsie Singmaster
contributes one of her inimitable
Pennsylvania-German stories, "Elmi
na's Living-Out;" Will Levington
Comfort one of his masterly theatrical
tales "The Crudity;" and there are
others by Adcle Shaw, Wilmot Price,
and Jane Ellis Joy.
The hundredth anniversary of Lin
coin's birth is fittingly observed by n
striking paper on our great war presi
dent by George L. Knapp, a western
writer whose work is attracting a great
deal of attention just now. Ellis O
Jones, Clifford Howard, Thomas L,
Masson, and other authors are like.
wise represented by papers on timely
Several noteworthy poems and some
interesting miscellany including tho
widely quoted "Walnuts and Wine"
complete the number.
Kongo Natives and Their Dead.
"In the matter of preserving bodies
for burial Kongos. after the usual
binding In cloth, keep them for two
or three months In their houses, where
n flro la lrfnt hnrnlnsr hnt in 7.nmhft
thev nre suspended on two forked
sticks In a dugout vault In the ground,
which is covered over with palm
branches and earth," says a mission
ary. "Sometimes the body is placed
under a specially built grass roof In
the open. This Is not considered a
burial, and some years ago they
brought out for a big funeral feast and
dance the body of nn important chief
that had thus been preserved for over
twenty years. In other districts the
dead are thrown away Into a river or
Into the bush to be devoured by jack
als and vultures."
Zoology and Flags.
Zoology figures very, largely on the
flags of different nations. On the
British royal standard is the lion. It
was Richard Coeur de Lion, by the
way, who altered the device from
leopards to lions on the king's stand
ard. The eagle appears on the stand
ards of both Russia and Germany
and both the lion and the eagle on that
of Spain. Bulgaria has a lion, China
a dragon and Mexico a bird quarreling
with a snake. Taken together with
the animals that appear on nations'
arms, the royal unicorn and Austra
lian emii and kangaroo, a fairly com
prehensive collection could be made
from national emblems.
Suffering and Dollars Saved.
E. S. Loper of Marllla, N. Y., says:
"I am a carpenter and have had many
severe cuts healer by Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve. It has saved me suffering
and dollars. Ife is by far the best heal
ing salve I have ever found." Heals
burns, sores, ulcers, fever . sores,
eczema and piles. 25 cents at all
Faknary M t tik, Qnkit Out Wnk.
This is "Quaker Oats
Week" all over the
United States. Are
you observing it? Eat
Quaker Oats at least
once a day.
Delicious with cream.
Mr. Wright is the judge who recently sentenced Gompers, Mitchell and
Morrison to a jail sentence for contempt of court.
The Argus Daily Short Story
BLESSED BE NOTHINd-BY W. S. GENUNG.
Copyrighted, .1908, by Associated Literary Press.
Some years ago, while I was engaged,
in natural history pursuits hi one of
the back counties of Florida, I was out
hunting one day with a young man, a
typical backwoodsman, and we stop
pod at a small log cabin for a drink of
A widow and her little girl, about
five years old. lived there. I had mot
tho lady before, and so I presented the
young man to her.
' The widow was a stout, hardy, en
ergetic woman, probably thirty-five
years old. The young man was near
ly eighteen and was never thirty miles
from home, had never seen a locomo
tive, steamboat, bicycle, stovei clock or
iuirror. Knisrd in the fiat woods, with
out cducnticn, he could not pick "A"
out of the alphabet. rut to his credit,
"be it said, ha had been working for $
a month to support n widowed moth
er, who was an (invalid; a crippled
brother and a younger brother and sis
ter. This small amount had supported
this family of five, with the addition
rf $2 a month which the county gave
Not an evening passed after the
young uian was Introduced to the wid
ow that, he was not at her house, and
in loss thau two weeks they were en
gaged. Then, the straggle with fate began.
The young man lost his job. A. mar
riage license would ccst $2. He ccnld
not get the price, and they were not
selling marriage li.-enses on credit.
What war he. to do? He struggled
hard for two weeks and inar.nged by
hook or by crook to secure $1.23. Only
73 cents between him nr.d perfect
bliss! Eut, alas, with the longest pole
he could find he could not reach the
persimmon. He could not, with the
stoicism cf the fox that could not get
the grapes, dismiss them from h!s
mind by saying that they were pour,
for be . positively knew they were
sweet. No: he could only murmur in
bitterness of heart, "Thou art so near
and yet so far."- ' -
Thus several days passed away. Tho
'darkness of despair seemed to settle
upon him. He liecame despondent. A
haggard, careworn look was on his
face, as If ho bad not slept for a
week. Finally, however, with despera
tion and a courage he did not know
that he possessed, he came to nie with
tears in his eyes and opened bis whole
He told me of his trials and troubles.
his-expectations ai d disappointments.
his hopes, fears ai:d .discouragements,
and theu besought me so plteously for
the loan of the other 73 cents that I
did not have It In my heart to refuse
. He had to go immediately to his
(sweetheart and tell her his good for
Itune. He was back in a very short
time in au ecstasy of delight to get me
to write and send for his license to
the county seat, forty miles away.
I wrote and directed the letter, and
told him to put th; two dollar fee In
if and register It for safety. I also
told him that registering and postage
would cost him 10 cents more. . Asrain
' his countenance changed from happi
'ness to despair. He had encountered
j "viiat was to him another insurmount
: able 'obstacle, though only the size of
"Gosh," he cried, "what '11 I do? I
hain't got anuther cent. If yer don't
lend me 10 cents more, I'll haf ter give
it up. I'll pay yer back, I declare to
heaven I will!"
1 I gave him the additional dime, and
he started off In a hurry for the post
'office, five miles away, to mall and
register his letter. The postmaster
:told him that his license ought to be
back at the po'stoffice by Friday night.
It was. then Monday.. It seemed a
!long time to wait, but there was no
help for It. .-.
It was arranged that the bride and
groom .should start early Saturday
morriiig to" the postofflce for Y lie 11-
censo, ard as the postmaster was also a
notary public he wr.s the only man f
a Jons distance who could perfrm the
marriage ceremony, as there were no
preachers in that part of the country
except a colored man at the turpentine
still, and they were too high toued to
call upon him.
Saturday mornins: came at last. The
week had seemed like a month to this
ardent young lover. He and his lady
were over at my place bright and ear
ly for my Inspection and advke as to
how to proceed.
The bride was dressed In a black
sergo skirt and faded silk waist, with
rod ribbon around her neck and a
brown sailer hat on bor head. She
had to wear brogan shoes, as nearly
half the distance to the postoffice was
through water from shoe to knee deep,
but she took a pair of morocco shoes
and a pair of black stockings to put
on lu'fore teaching the goal.
When the young, man came to my
place on this eventful wedding morn
ing he was dressed in a clean twontv
five cent calico shirt, much too large
at the nock, but the sleeves only came
to within about eight inches of his
vrisis: a pair of old shoddy pants,
which In bis rapid vertical growth be
had left about halfway between an
kle and knee, but to make up for this
ilefoct his travels through swamp and
briers, brushwood and palmettos had
fringed them at the bottom for about
one nr.d a half inches. Those trousers
were kept up by a pair of mother
made suspenders from unbleached
muslin. A pair cf No. 11 brogan
shoes, the tcps of which lacked several
inches of mocliug the fringed ends cf
his pants and he unfortunately net
having been brought up to the luxury
of underwear unbiushingly exposed a
strip cf bare flesh about six inches
wide intervening between pants and
shoes. A cheap dirty biowit wool hat,
which had been worn until evcy par
ticle of its original shape was gone,
decorated the conical bead.
Alas, 1 a:u through nothing else to
describe. Shirt, pauts, shoes and hat
were all the young man possessed as
yet, but he was uoou to possess a lov
ing wife, co what cared he?
I leut him a collar; but, as I wear
a 17Vi and he a 13 inch one, by pin
ning his ears back he could slip it on
over his head buttoned. A hat wa3
the uext thing neeJed, which I will
ingly gave him. Seven three-eighths
J LJ m'v stze which, although not
a perfect fit. harmonized nicely with
the collar. His ears kept it from going
enUcely. over his face, but .he had to
, PAID YOUR. TAXES?
Don't let them go unpaid because you.'re 6hort of
If you need money, see us we'll help you.
' 1 We'll loan you $16, 25, $50, $75, $100, $150. $200, on
your furniture, piano, horses, wagons, etc. leave property ,
In your, possession give you private service, ancr arrange
for you to repay us In smtll weekly or montrflyT Install
ments, i . : V
If you cannot call, phone or write, and well call.
Mutual Loan Company
People's National Bank Building; Room 411. Old Phone Waat 121;
New 5109. Opn Wednesday and Saturday Nights. ; . '
mt it back a little In-order to sea
. He drew the line at wearing a forty-
two inch coat and vest -which I offered
him, saying. "I'm afcard folks '11 no
tice that it don't fit, and I'd ruther go
in my shirt sleeves anyhow."
Ue had his long, single barrel, muz
zle loading shotgun with a homemade
stock (his father having broken it some
twenty years previous iu a fight with
a wounded panther in which, he had
to use his clubbed gun to save his life),
which he proposed to take along to pro
tect his bride and to shoot any wild
turkers cr E(iu!rr ' : ha m!gbt see while
going through thj svra p. After bor
rowing some powder and shot of me
nnd loading bis gun they at last start
ed cn their tramp.
They left my place at 7 o'clock and
got back again a happy man and wife
at 2 p. m. after walking ten miles, a
large part of the way through miry
Bloughs and water half leg deep.
The bride was carrying three gray
squirrels by their tails, killed by her
new husband on their way back through
the swamp, which made her feel quite
proud of his skill as a hunter.
They related to me an occurrence
that came very near destroying the
sweetness of their honeymoon, for our
hero had nearly killed a negro.
Xear the office where they went was
a turpeptine still, the owner of which
came from Quitman, Ga.. and he had a
family of three or four boys from ten
to fifteen years old.
In some way they got wind that there
was "something doing at the post
office and were not far eff when our
newly married couple came out to start
for home. One of them yelled "High
water pants!" another "Shoot the
hat!" another "Put on your socks!
still another "Let out your suspend
ers!" all of which was borne meekly
by our hero, but when a negro came
along who asked him how long he
had had the cholera and did it hurt
him much, referring to his collar, which
bounced up and hit his oars every step
he took, it was too much for him to
stand. He leveled his gun and swore
he would kill him if he was the last
nlprger in tho world and was about to
fire as bis wife knocked the gun up.
and It was discharged in the air.
The ne?:ro and the boys were not
long, in getting out of sight, and the
bride succeeded in half dragging her
youthful husband away from the scene
of conflict and Into the swamp on. their
After telling this thrilling adventure
they went at once to get their wedding
dinner without stopping to change
their wet shoes. In fact, the only
change the groom could have made
would have been to take off his shoes
and go barefoot.
In a comparatively short time the
.vpast was ready. It consisted of a
pone of corn bread baked in a spider,
a hoecake of flour bread baked lu a
frying pan, some salt razorback bacon,
fried, a pot of cabbage the bud of the
cabbage palm tree boiled and a pot
of black coffee served without milk or
I was the only guest, and as they
had onlv two table knives the bride
was obliged to use the butcher knife.
Their ten mile walk bad given them
good appetites, and they certainly en
joyed their wedding dinner no cake,
no pie. no butter, no sugar, no milk.
but happiness supreme.
The bride brought all her husband's
effects home from his mother's house
that afternoon In her apron. She cou!d
have tied them all, except his brogan
shoes, In a pocket handkerchief and
have had good long ends to tie with.
"Elessed be nothing."
Mrs. E. D. Charles of Harbor, Maine,
speaking of Electric Bitters, says: "!t
is a neighborhood favorite here with
us." It deserves to be a favorite
everywhere. It gives quick relief in
dyspepsia, liver complaint, kidney de
rangement, malnutrition, nervousness.
weakness and general debility. Its ac
tion on the blood, as a thorough puri
fier manes it especially useful as a
spring medicine. This grand alterna
tive tonic is Nsold under guarantee at
Skin Disease of Twenty Years' Stand
I want you to know how much Cham
berlain's Salve has done for me. It
has cured my face of a skin disease of
almost 20 years' standing, I have been
treated by several as smart physicians
as we have in this country and they
did me no good, but two boxes of thi3
salve has cured me. Mrs. Fannie
Griffien, Troy, Ala. Chamberlain's
Salve Is for sale by all druggists.
Humor ens Philosophy i
B DUNCAN M. SMITH -
People who smile a good deal catt
generally tell you a lot about dentists.
Some people are so guileless that it'
seems a shame to take advantage of
them, but don't worry about them.
They are generally the ones that turn
up missing in company with your loose
It is generally
necessary to bow
to the inevitable,
but don't .associate
with it any more
than you have to.
As a general
thing, a man does
not care who sees
the handwriting on
the wall as loug as
his wife doesu'C
see that on tho
gray blue envel
ope. Quite a lot of time is wasted by a
man trying to figure out some possi
ble arrangement to permit a girl to go
on loving him without compromising
A tightwad often has more
than frieuds and Is glad of it.
If we could see others as we see our-
eelves it might help some too.
Be kind to all you chance to meet
and firm with those you have an ap
Is somewhat later.
This time of year
Is so fair
They're picking cherries-
Oh. yum, yum!
About that kinS
You must not
They do it all the time.
They have scow
Have heat and such
Let them gloats
There'll come a time,
The Road to Debt.
There are undoubtedly as many foot
prints on the road to debt as there are '
on the sands of time, but somehow
the careless straggler on the pathway
doesn't seem to draw any lesson from
the fact that there are very few re
WHEN YOU LOSE YOUR TEMPER
nianae the whole thing on.Ahe other
fellow. He Isn't present,,? and any
body who accepts accusation without
protest is at once adjudged guilty by
an interested and offensive audience.
Kick the cat Trobably It Is borrow
ed or at least a stray cat, and it has
no way of getting back at you except
by the alley song, and the days of the
singer have fled, thanks to other night
noises that make the song unable to
Growl about the coffee. Chances are
that your wife will be so afraid of of
fending the hired girl that she will
take the affront in cold silence and ap
pear not to notice. .
Step on the other passengers in the
1 street car. There generally Is such a
crowd anyway that you can safely do
this and not get caught at it. You
will thus work off part of your grouch
hand not run the chance of getting your
Growl at the office boy.- He Is too
small to : punch your . head, and be
-wouldn't dare do it anyway If be were
as big as Goliath, because you could
send him bunting for another Job.
Jobs aren't easy to find, and be needs
one in his business, so you will; be
perfectly safe In distributing parti of
your grouch in bis direction. ,
After you have made everybody that
-'.i- ',,' S
0 " - w .sw. sy .
comes anywhere near you feel .'the
weight of your ill nature you will feel
sereae and comfortable and by and' by
will b>a to wonder why everybody
seems to te nursing a grouch. :
... , ..... . . .- ... . j . -.