Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, THURSDAY, MARCH 25. 1909.
.. Published Daily and Weekly at 1624
fiecond avenue. Rock Island, I1L En-
tercd at the nostoflice as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
. TERMS. Dally 10 cents per week.
"Weekly, l 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.
. Thursday, March 25, 1909.
- DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS.
City Attorney Albert lluber.
Police Maglat rate Charles J. Smith.
Aldermen Klrat ward, John Ilols
na tamer Seeond ward, f. 1 Spevkbart;
Third ward. S. A. I.a Vannajr) Fourth
-ward, Henry J. Frit-It ; Fifth ward, Wil
liam Cvchrant Sixth ward, P. F. Mee
an. Aaalataut SnperviMorn Janira Davis
rid Joaeuh tiroteKut.
Asaraaor John C. Auld.
Collector David Mawinjcrr.
JuHtleea of the Peace Omar Wak
lund, Junn MrShnnr, Stephen Stader
ad William Katon.
CoaMahlea Mike Mints. Henry liueek,
Henry Brunei and George Chriatlan
oi. ,The Quincy Herald says "Theodore
is off on quite a simplified spell,"
New York city has a population of
4,422,000. mostly politicians, confidence
men and chorus girls.
The New York World says that we
have, escaped seeing it 6pelled "tarif
Lil" by a close margin.
Nat Goodwin's new play is called
"The Master Hand," and Nat knows
one when' it is dealt to him.
Mr. Roosevelt is in do danger. Win
ston Churchill' says an African lion
will skip when he hears a loud noise.
If a man would only labor as hard
over his daily task as he does over
the things he doesn't have to do,
work would be easy.
The cynical bachelor rises "to re
mark that the hardest thing in the
world to manage is a wife. The next
hardest is a husband.
Deneeu is making a great play at
pushing aside the senatorial toga.
But it is still remembered that the
mighty Caesar thrice refused the
What in the world will the public
do between the time Teddy gets be
yond the 'wave3 f the wireless, and
communication with him is re-estab
The war of opposing interests over
the tariff is on, and the only certainty
as to the end, whatever it may be, is
that , the consumer ' will have to foot
Estimates of the Georgia peach crop
are now being made. There is still
time for reports of untimely frosts.
while, of course, we have the "yellows"
with us always.
Take a look at those telephone wire
"cobwebs on Seventeenth street north
of Second avenue and then ask your
self if you are not ashamed that such
"things are tolerated.
' The city" should take steps to re
move the cobwebs from Seventeenth
Etrect between First and Second ave
nues. They are not in keeping with
the . spirit of that neighborhood.
A Washington doctor prescribes veg
etarianism as a cure for drunkards.
Yet the purest whisky is either corn
juice or extract of rye. Nobody ever
got ' drunk on bouillon or extract of
beef. : .
,- White House Exiles ltcturn.
The White house exiles are return
ing, now that the big stick, embargo
has been lifted.' Rear Admiral Schley
saw the inside of the president's resl
dence last week for the first time in
several years and he was accompanied
by Senator Itayner of Maryland. The
Bellamy Storers and other members of
the now defunct club, of which Mr
Roosevelt was the initiating office
have also paid their respects to the
new president and several United
States senators and "nature fakers
are expected to break the ice from now
on.v ' .
"Everything comes to him who
waits," but some of the exiles waited
a long time.
' ' Express Employes . Hit;
' Express company employes through
out the country have been notified that
they .cannot "deadhead" packages for
their personal use in future, thus
withdrawing a privilege that .. office
managers and others have enjoyed
aince the companies commenced oper-1 church . have been asked also to in
ating. The order is the result of Jus-J struct their congregations on' jjhe dau-
uce iay s decision in tne irienary suit
f. that was carried to the supreme court
I Of the United States Tiv"thf Adams.-'
(Express company. C Xn regulating the?
railroads, congress put in the Hepburn
act a provision exempting railroad em-
iloyes from the clause against passes, !
loul ini8 was overlooked in the provis-
lons as to express - companies, :
though it was stated that it was th.3
intention to exempt employes. .
The supreme court held to the actual"
wording of the act and express com-j
i'ti u j ciuiiiuyea uru tuereiore ueniea a. me oiuuy ana frevemiuii ui i uu
privilege that they should have. It 'culosis estimates that there are now
is understood that an attempt will ne
made to supply the omission in the .
wording of the act at the next session
Here's to L r. Best.'
Amid the felicitations of the hour
that attend the opening of the new
home of Young & McCombs' big de
partment store, there looms not in
the background, but. in the forefront
one hero who should not and cannot
be overlooked That man is L. .P.
Best of Davenport, whose enterprise
and judgment and confidence in Rock
Island made the great mercantile ex
pansion possible; and whose invest
ments in Rock Island mount up close
to $250,000. ... , . , ...
So here's to L. P. Best, one'of the
builders of Greater Rock Island. May
future events bind him closer to Rock
Island, may he always receive the
glad hand of the people, may he con
tinue in his good works and may he
live long and prosper.
The Coffee Jugglery.
Chicago Tribune: It was the origi
nal intention of the committee on ways
and means to levy a duty on coffee.
It gave' up the idea either because :t
became manifest that a duty would
produce no revenue for a couple of
years, while enabling the holders of
great stocks of coffee to mark up
prices, or because it was evident that
he duty would be unpopular and pro
voke violent opposition.
The committee has been enveigled
into an attempt to do indirectly whit
it deemed it inexpedient to do directly
that is, to make the American con
sumers pay more for their favorite
The bill, while declaring coffee fr.ie.
provides that if any country shall im
pose an export tax upon coffee ex
ported to the United States a duty
equal to that tax shall be collectad
here. There would be no great objec
tion to this if the coffee supply of the
tinted States were drawn in nearly
equal portions from many countries
one of which had an export tax. The
sting of it the "little joker" is that
Brazil supplies the United States with
over 70 per cent of the coffee it con
sumes and has an export tax. Both
these facts must be known to the
members of the ways and means com
mittee. They must know also thit
the effect of their proviso if Brazil
did. not repeal the export ' taj would
be to make American consumers pay
more for their coffee. If they com
plained they wauld be told that Brazil
alone was to blame.
The export , tax . idea did not origi
nate In Brazil. It. was insisted on jy
a group of European and American
capitalists because it would require
revenue for the payment of interest on
loans made by them loans which are
based on several million bags of cof
fee. These capitalists would not al
low Brazil or its provinces to repeal
the export tax. It would be against
their interest to do so. They will be
the beneficiaries to any American duty
that may be put on coffee. Being un
able to get the dutyi which the com
mittee on ways and means was at first
inclined to impose, they accept with
pleasure the proviso it has put in the
If it were law the coffee drinkers
of the United States would be taxed
for the benefit of some foreign and
domestic capitalists. The proviso
odious and should be expunged. The
chairman of the ways and means
committee should submit that a mis
been made and make the
A Great Church Crusade
Within the - past four months ths
churches of over 10O different cities
in the United States, all the principal
religious denominations, and several
interdenominational societies, have
united in a campaign against consump.
tion, according to a ' statement issued
by tjje National' association for the
Study- and Prevention of Tuberculosis
Notably , campaigns, have : been con
ducted by the allied churches of New
York, Brooklyn, Pittsburg... St. . Paul
Milwaukee, Washington, "Chicago, P.r
vitlence,- Baltimore, .Trenton.. Seattle,
Philadelphia and many other cities. !n
most of these places a special Sunday
has been set aside on w:hich sermons
about tuberculosis have been preached
in the various churches.; So successful
has been this' method of declaring the
gospel of fresh, air : that it Is being
adopted by pastors all over the coun
In several of the larger religious de
nominations definite resolutions by
some of the local ministerial organ iza
tions, allying these associations wi'h
the tuberculosis movement,- have been
Foremost. In the fight against con
sumption is the Roman Catholic
church.' In this ' church, under the
direction of Archbishon Rvan of Phila
delpbia an educational crusade against
tuberculosis is being carried into all
the parochial and other schools in its
control. .'. As a result, over .fl,250,000
school children in 13,000 parishes are
The clergy of .the
'gers and method of preventing tuber-
eulosls, for the purpose of bringing
the. ' ''nimnln 'rinrtrinpa of-the cure and
prevention of this disease to every one j
of the, n.OW.COO- Catholics in the
The activity of the church, howevar.
us a center of education in luoercuio-
sis, is of much more recent growth,
tn fact, almost all of the preventive
(educational work of the churches has
been accomplished in the last four
months. The National Association for
over 20,000 church congregations 10
whom the raessagcof the cure and pr-j
vention of tuberculosis has been
preached and the number is increasing
, .STAT IS AT A LOSS.
(Continued from Page One.) .
police believe the name is correct.
Boyle says he has a widowed mother,
four brothers and a sister.
The woman, who Is accredited with
being the wife of Boyle, declared soon
after her arrest that her identification
would cause a sensation in Sharon. :
Iteth-ent Itegnrdioit Woman.
"When the identification was com
pleted Mr. Whitla would say nothing
regarding the woman. He said he
knew Boyle slightly.
Immediately after Willie Whitla hul
seen the-man and woman at the Cen
tral police station they were taken to
the county court house and there ap
peared before the grand jury. The
charge, under the laws of Ohio, against
the man and woman, if an indictment
was found, will be blackmail. This ;s
based upon the payment of the $10,000
ransom paid by Mr. Whitla.
As Boyle and his wife are held ny
the police on suspicion only, an indict
ment will afford a means of placing
them under arrest formally and then
they can be held indefinitely.
Immediately after leaving the grand
jury room Mr. and Mrs. Whitla, Willie
and the, janitor of the Sharon school
which Willie attended left for Sharon.
As the prisoners have not waived
extradition they will be held here for
two or three days uniil the necessary
papers for their removal to Sharon can
be arranged between the governors of
Ohio and Pennsylvania.
Woman Commits Suicide.
Mary Diener, woh the police say,
was an associate of the kidnapers,
ended her life in a sensational man
ner. The woman drank the poison
while,, standing in front of a dru
store in the east end, not far from the
house in which Willie Whitla was de
Attorney Whitla, accompanied by
Mrs. Whitla, their son and daughter.
Willie and Saline; a boy schoolmate
of Willie, Harry Foraker; a brother of
Mrs. .Whitla; Janitor Sloss, Chief of
Police Crane, Detective Kempler, Dis
trict Attorney Lininger, former Dis
trict Attorney Cochran and Detective
Ward, all of Sharon, arrived here at 1
o'clock .yesterday ... Their purpose was.
to identify the two prisoners if pos
sible. Immediately after their arrivnl
they, went to the Hollenden hotel.
Two private detectives who repre
sented Whitla first went to the polict
station in an effort to see Chief of
Police Kohler to arrange for the iden
UficaMon. At once there was a clash
The chief would not admit the detect
ives and stated that he would have
nothing to do with them and wouid
deal only with Whitla and his son
Mr. Whitla then went to the police
station, but was not allowed to see flu
prisoners himself. He was informed
by the chief that the only identification
he desired was that which only tin
boy Willie could make.
The father of the boy who was stolen
then agreed to have Willie see thr
man and woman. An hour later Mr.
and Mrs. Whitla, their children and
Janitor Sloss appeared before the chiet
Boyle In Nervoun.
The man was the first one taken be
fore them. Boyle was a little pale
and nervous. There was a faint smile
upon his lips.
Chief Kohler asked Willie if he had
ever seen the man before.
"Sure," said Willie brightly; "why
that is the man I left Sharon with. He
took me to Cleveland, then to Ashta
bula and back to Cleveland." The boy
was asked the same question again to
make certain of his memory, and again
the lad declared he was positive.
"He had a mustache when I first
saw him at the school house," Willie
supplemented, "but he must have cut
it off later. This is the way he looked
when I last saw him in Cleveland."
When Willie concluded, Boyle was
taken back to his cell and the woman
was brought in.
She was defiant and haughty in her
demeanor. Blankly she stared at
Whitla and the other members of the
party. Her only relapse from the in
dignant, manner was when she first
saw Willie. The woman smiled.
immediately Willie walked up to
her, and, extending his hands, said:
"How do you do?" v.
"Hello. Willie," the woman replied
as she placed her hand upon his head.
- The boy then stepped back to his
father and was asked several questions
by -the chief of police.
J Telia 'story of Nunc.
"Yes, I know her' he sail; "she was
the nurse who took care of zne in
Cleveland. She told me I was sick
and in a hospital. I saw her a whole
lot, as she was with me most all of
Notwithstanding the woman's for
mer assertion that there would be a
sensation -when she was identified or
when Whitla saw her, she and Whitla
looked at each other without any out
ward- evidence of recognition. They
did not speak with each other. Neither
did she F.peak . with any of the other
'members of the party,
SB Y FANNTF. M
t if . -ifi'AA I I
The Famous Discoverers of Radium
'All the Known radium in the world could be put into a tablespoon, ycl
this less than an ounce of the magic
tinents guessing at this new conundrum of nature. The auswers.are very
'wonderful, very stimulating, but very unsatisfactory, so far as the theories
are concerned, that seek to explain tnis
so outrageously Nature's strictest laws.
ist, and hl3 wife, belongs the honor of discovering the miraculous metal.
They were poor, hard-working people, consecrated to science, caring little
for wealth or f amo or position. Reserved and conservative, they spoke with,
extreme caution as to their discovery made in 1898; although tha non-sciea
tine world has just awakened to the revelation in the past two years.
In a little, old-fashioned house at the extreme end of Paris, near the
outer boulevard, whose criminals have given the section an unsavory name,
lived the devoted couple with their one child and M. Curie's father, who ia
also a famous chemist. Some years ago Mile. Sklodowski, a poor Polish girl,
went from Warsaw, her native town, to Paris to study. She had talent and
pluck for the double fight against poverty and opposition. Her first triumph
was when she entered a competitive examination for higher mathematics.
Her success was so overwhelming that the other competitors were eclipsed
and eliminated. Not having money enough to enter one of the regular schools,
she entered a municipal working-class institute, where M. Curie directed fb.6
laboratory. Soon she was his assistant and a little later his wife.
Some of the experiments of Becquerel on the radio-activity of uranium
specially appealed to her, and she determined to experiment on the refuse ore
of pitchblende, from which uranium is taken. It was then considered worth
less, like the culm of our coalfields. She drew her husband into the search
and it took four years to get enough traces of this metal, worth three thou
sand times its weight in pure gold, to show its properties. Her paper on
radium won for her the degree of Doctor of Physical Science.
As a grain of musk will perfume a room for a century or more, con
Etantly throwing off fino particles without decreasing its weight, so radium
bombards the ether with light., heat, energy, and half a dozen other marvel
lous effects, without appreciable loss, and in a thousand million years it would
have lost only one-millionth of Its bulk. It is the Andrew Carnegie of CfcS
taetals, constantly giving but never growing measurably poorer.
' Copyright trutfened to Wo. C Mkck, ip
The Argus Daily Short Story
NORTIICORT'S MYSTERY-Iiy Alexandra Dagmar.
r.eojijjhtcl, 190, by Associated Literary Press.
She cr.nic to Nortbport nlone and un-'
announced, un entire stranger to evorv-
body. File I onrdod Jit Mrs. Polk's, au('
it was thought that when fall came she
would go away, ns did the few other
city dwellers . who were able to got
summer ncconinwxlations in the con
servative old town. But when fal.
came she bought a rretty cottage on a
The first thing Mrs. Wrest did aftei
going Into the bouse was to lro Cor
nelia Pangs, pnrtly ns a servant, parti?
as companion. Cornelia was a peculi.it
old soul, but respectable and a good
worker, and the position Mrs. Wrest
offered must have ln'n a renl godsend.
Of course nil the ladies in the neigh
borhood went to call irpou the new
resident. She reeefrrd thein prnclusly
and served them with tea and cakes
made In Cornelia's best stvle. But she
told them nothing that thoy had com
to hear, and thoy went away with their
curiosity completely baffled. Who was
Mrs. Wrest? Whence had she coined
Was she widow or divorcee? They
were nt liberty to conjecture what they
chose, but they could find out nothing
Cornelia Bangs, being proverbially
close mouthed, was ns Impenetrable as
her mistress. Sffe didn't know. That
was the answer she made to all
It was evident that Mrs. Wrest
meant to live very quietly and cared
very little for social doings. Most of
her time she passed In reading or
playing upon her violin or doing little
kindnesses for the sick and needy.
Mrs. Wrest attended all the services
of the church,, although she had pre
sented no letter for membership. he
dressed always very beautifully in
black, but she-. wore nc jewelry save, a
large pearl hrnooh, which Mrs. ITsiy.
the jeweler's wife, said was the finest
of the kind she had ever seen.
No other woman in Xorthport had
such a way of wearing her clothes, of
carrying herself, of tilling her chin.
And no other woman was as beauti
ful. If she had not been beautiful
there wouid not have been so much
said or thought about her.
She had a calm, pale face, surround
ed with dark hair as with a frame.
Her eyes also were dark, inscrutable
In their depth and stillness. Her
mouth drooped a little, but then some
mouths are not shaped for constant
smiling. It was not a sad mouth, and
it was not a happy one. It was Just
still, like the rest cf her face.
If she had had a great sorrow she
hid it skillfully or;else she had no
heart. There were a great many worn
. 1. . pltA ho1 n r hftfirf
That is often " the first accusation
brought against a beautiful woman by i
others Who are not so beautiful. . I
. She had lived in Korthport two years ,
. - a... , j I
Jwnen sometuing liappeueu. i ricr aieru- j
dith fell in love with her. Of course
metal has set the scientists of two con
rebel element which, seems to aery
To the late M. Pierre Curie, a chem
tnere tni.ht have been other men tnan
Peter in love with tier and probably
were, but 'Peter was the only one that
nd vert l ied Ins regard boldly.
All the young unmarried women
were simply dying for Peter. In the
first place be was rich, and In the next
his good looks -would have made him
eligible without the addition of money.
His married sister took him to task
as soon as she suspected his Infatua
tion. She bad kept him from marry
ing a good many years, because she
wanted the money for the small Pe
ter, her son. and she did not intend to
be outwitted now by a woman who
had nothirg but her handsome face to
recommend her. ,
"You don't know anything about
"lor." she urged.
"I don't ask to know aivything that
she does not choose to tell mo. I love
her well enough to trust her," Peter
Oood heavens! She may be nn ad
venturess!" cried his sister, losing her
Then Peter lost his and declared that
Jie was going straight to Mrs. Wrest
to ask her to marry him. He went
Mrs. Ilowland, who lived opposite, saw
bim go to the door,"" saw Cornelia
Bangs admit bim and take him Into
the parlor. Then she flew for the spy
glass which had belonged to her fa
ther, nn old sea captain. But the spy
glass was. after nil. very Inadequate
to the -occasion. She could not hear
what was said, though she drew her
own conclusions when Peter., came
forth, dejected. ' .
Mrs. .Wrest bad Indeed refused him
made from Makes the finest, most delicious bis-
&voT cak pastry; conveys to food
Tartar &e most healthful of fruit properties.
It wns incredible. Peter took it very
hard. It was his first experience in
not getting what he wanted.
Instead of , being grateful to Mrs.
Wrest for not accepting him, every
unmarried woman wns angry with her.
It was not long before scarcely a wom
an save Mrs. Ilowland visited 'Mrs.
Wrest. She was nt liberty now to read
and play the violin as. much as she
chose and to sew for all the poor nat
heeded new garments, all because she
had refused Peter Meredith, whom no
body wanted her to hive.
Why had she It? There could
be only one reason. The fcr.d no busi
ness to marry! She had a husband
living from whom she had no divorce!
Though Mrs. Wrest was apparently
conscious of the increasing feeling
ntrainst her. she made no sign. She
6till attended church regularly, wear
ing black and sitting alone In her pew,
apparently unconscious of all who
were so fiercely conscious of her. . She
was sitting thus one morning perfectly
still, with her small hands folded and
her face lifted to the minister.
. The church was unusually well filled,
and Mrs. Wrest's pew was the only
one where there were vacant sittings.
The ushers understood that when there
ceased to be room elsewhere strangers
might be shown to places beside her,
and so now, when a man entered the
vestibule very late, he was taken at
once to Mrs. Wrest's pew.
He was a tall man, with a pointed
blond beard and blond hair just slight
ly gray, distinguished looking and
handsome. Mrs. Wrest moved a little
and lifted her eyes. Then her face
went suddenly white, and she crumpled
forward In a dead faint,"
The stranger lifted her up and with
out noticing any one's Interference bore
her into the vestibule. Mrs. Ilowland
and a few others rose instantly and
followed after the twain.
"This Is my wife," the stranger ex
plained tersely. "Is there anything
you can do for her?"
She opened her eyes and looked
straight Into those of her husband,
who wan holding her hs if he would
never let go again.
"Gordon!" she said and fainted away
Next day Sirs. Wrest had ceased to
be a mystery, for Mrs. Howland told
all she knew, and she knew a great
deal. She had heard the whole story
from Edltha, while her husband sat
by ready to affirm every word.
Gordon Wrest was the heir of an
old uncle who had once been in love
with Editha's mother. Not feeling
able in justice to provide for Edltha
as he wished, he left his money to
Gordon, only on the condition that he
marry her. So Gordon carried out the
old man's wishes and became possessed
both of Editha and the fortune.
All went well till Editha found out
the condition of the will, and of
course she immediately thought that
Gordon . had married her for the
money's sake alone. She was young
and foolish and passionate, and with
out stopping to ask her husband
question or reason with herself she
gathered up what was hers and fled
; She thought she would seek out some
little place, make herself a home and
settle down to a life of seclusion and
good deeds. ' V.
Her husband had found her by the
merest chance. "I have spent three
years of my life looking for you," he
said. "When a wreck delayed me here
for n few hours and I decided to go
to church -I had no idea of the con
sequences. It seems as if a kindly
fate must have led me to your very
side. Editha. if our long separation
has accomplished nothing more It
must at least prove to you that I love
"And the future." Mrs. Wrest said,
looking up into his face with such a
smile as her face had never before
been seen to wear, "must prove that
I love you."
Rheumatism Cured In 24 Hours.
T. J. Blackmore of Haller & Black
more, Pittsburg, Pa., says: "A 6hort
time since I procured a bottle of Dt.
got me out of the house in 24 hours.
I took to my bed with rheumatism
nine months ago and Dr. Dctchon's
Relief for Rheumatism is the only
medicine that did me any good. I
had five of the best physicians in the
city, but I received very little relief
from them. I know Dr. Detchon's Re
lief for Rheumatism to be what it is
represented and take pleasure in rec
ommending it to other poor sufferers."
Sold by Otto Grotjan. 1501 Second
avenue. Rock Island; Gust Schlegel &
Son, 220 West Second Btreet, Davenport
Humor and 1 .
0 Philosophy j
A 9r VfCAA M. SMITtl X
Tha only way to do a thlnf '
Is to arise and do It.
To try your best to heat yourself
By half a minute to It. - - . u j
Some folks may know another way,
A short cut. old and hoary.
But when It comes to show results-
Well, that's a different story. . i
By sittinic in your easy chair,
Your feet upon the table;
And reading in a fairy book
some sweet and thrilling fabls
You'll never Bet within a mils,
In happy dreamland dwelling, ' '
Of anything that spells results x
In true and lifelike spelling.- . .
Get up and get. Don't sit arounfl.
Your feet cocked at an angle.
For ttiat will never in tha world -:
Unravel any tanle.
Be Johnny on the through express,
Down grade, with signals flying, V
The throttle open and the world
' Of ease and sloth defying.
Don't put it oft a ilny or two
Or even till tomorrow,. ' ' "
That is the way to pile up work -
And future trouble borrow.
Say to your easy chair-cioodbyl
Shake some enticing rover.
Get busy, and you'll be surprised
How soon it will be over.
The less a Woman' claims to care
about dress the longer it takes her te
complete the operation of adornipg
Much Cheaper.' X ' .
"Doctor, what can you do for my
"Your daughter Is taking lesson Jn
a cooking school. I believe?" '.
"You had better hire a family foe
her to experiment on."
Good Reason. .'
"I hate conceit in a man. - - ,
-wiiyr ' . .,.,'.;.-.,. - V
"Well. I never did like to see lady
like masculine." ,
"What is the matter with that man?"
"He wants light work."'... - .
"Set him to polishing the lamps." V
April, dainty lady. "
L.tghtly comes a-trlrpig:
Lanes grow green and shady;
Fees are blossoms tipping;
Tulips flaunt their banners
Gold and scarlet, burning:
Jonquils make their manners. .
Glad that spring's returning.
April, tearful mniden." '
Softly sobs her sorrow.
Eyes are heavy laden.
Sullen seems tha morrow."" .
Bursts the sun nut brightly
Gone are clouds and showers.
Pearly beads are lightly
Hung on nodding flowers.
She Is a pood cook who can furnish
both the dinner and the appetite. '.
When a man's wife goes away, his
emotions as well as his drinks are apt
to be mixed. He feels abused because
she has left bim and. glad because sht
has gone. .
The difference between taking
chances and - gambling Is generally
merely a matter of opinion. :-
Any way is good that brings the de
lrcd results and bad that is inef?
fectlve. . .' '
. Discontent has.
Hs -uses, b iri
roost of us pre-i
fer to use onb
quantities of U
in ours. . V 1 I-
- .'""- ?
like you when
you can "be of
service to : them
Some people are so very easily Jm
posed upon when there is a good sal
ary attached to the condition. . . . t
f ' . . , ,-. '. ; . :.'.'-.. ' i
Some times it seems that there Is
.tot much tu the doctrine of strive andt
succeed. From time immemorial men
claim' to. have bees striving at each
election to elect none but good men to
office, and but why proceed? - ,
' - ; --n
Being good. Is . merely being pliibi
enought to keep out of everybody
way. "-r :'.;-. '.'VV -' U
It will be necessary to advertise for
! & 1 . . t L A 1 m ... mm
the price of - foodstuffs continues ipl
I travel In thr cerulean Uloe;--.V. -. I
1 OH! -vxity - i rAy- l
yoo HuR.Ky up we
IcAN Et THE LAST ACT
I , OH 1
CAN .sure .