Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, SATURDAY.-MAY' 1. 1909.
Published Dally and Weekly at 124
econd avenue, Rock Island, IlL En
tered at the postofflce aa second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally 10 centa per week.
Weekly, fl per year In advance.
AH 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.
CTRADES i .sci I COUNCILS
Saturday, May 1, 1909.
How soon we forget. Does the
average reader retail that this is
Ha inafUW. This sum
. - . ... . . . 1 A. 1
waicning lor opponumues ai iiome
There is a good deal of talk in
Washington just now about the tar
iff and very little about tariff reform.
Peace in tho Anthracite Coal District.
There will be no coal slrike. The
anthracite coal mine operators and the
niine workers' representatives have
united in a three years' agreement
which has been referred to a refer
endum vote of the members of the
United Mine Workers' association, by
whom it will doubtless be approved.
After much threatening by "Divin
ity" Bacr, operators and mine workers
found that they were not as far apart
as at first appeared. To the demand
of the miners for shorter hours and
increased compensation for certain
classes of work, the operators an
swered an emphatic no and would not
yield from the position. Conditions in
the industrial and financial world were
such that it would be impossible for
I hem to raise wages and shorten hours.
They would rather shut down th3
mines. Thereupon the miners yielded
on these demands which, truth to tell,
were doubtless put forward at this
times for trading purposes.
The next most important question
Miss Ida Tarbeli has taken hold of
the tariff question with a firm grip and
Is shaking the everlasting daylights
out of it.
Cole Younger, who has gone to lec
turing, probably hopes to find holding
down a platform more 'profitable than
holding up a stage.
nvolved recognition of the miners'
nion. All mine workers, anthracite
and bituminous are members of one
rganization the United Mine Work
ers' association. President Roosevelt's
nthracite strike commission recom
mended the withdrawal of the anthra
cite miners from this body, and thg i however
formation of a separate organization,
because no agreement could be made
hich would deal equitably with both
lasses of miners. The recommonda-
lon has never been carried out for
There were 1,000 women in Abdul
Ilamid's harem, and yet he was al
lowed to take with him in his ban
ishment only four wives!
share of the sugar coming into
count rv comes in at various re
reasons neemea goou ana sumaent oy f u ful, t of $19i- For u.
me anmraeite workers, inc operators stance
It is probable that Abdul Hamid is
beginning now to believe his advisers
were right when they tohl him that it
would be possible for him to go too
A Frenchman has started out to
walk 75.000 miles in eight years. He
would probably kick vigorously if he
had to get up at night and walk '')
laps with a baby.
Since the royai heir that Queen
Wilhelmina has presented to her
country comes from the house of
Orange, it is reasonably certain that
Holland lias not got a lomon.
In selling the Italian rights of
their aeroplane for $2on,noo the
Wright brothers have taken a higher
flight than is recorded by any other
inventor who can be called to mind.
mlicated that if there was such sepa
rate organization that they would be
warranted in recognizing the union.
but that it was -unjust to expect thorn
to concede the right of a bituminous
coal miner in Illinois or Iowa to have
voice in the conditions of employment
of the anthracite coal miner in Penn
sylvania. Therefore they declined 'o
recognize the union.. However they
ecognized as officers of the union so
many as were representatives of the
nthracite coal miners, and the agree
ment as drawn up and signed bears
opposite the names of the miners' rep
resentatives, their official titles.
The miners feel that this is a bridge
ained and that in time they will be
ecorded full recognition. They got
little and yielded most of what they
demanded, so if credit is due for
peace, the largest measure of it
hould be accorded the men with the
picks and shovels.
Every saloon in Massachusetts will
soon have its "drinkers' gallery."
rontaining photographs of those to
whom liquor may not be sold, if a
bill passed by the legislature obtains
the governor's sanction. The bill
provides that notification to a saloon
keeper not to sell strong drink to an
individual must be accompanied by
a photograph of the owner of the
' Japan Is a Quick Learner.
Everybody knows how readily
Japan when . it came in contact with
western civilization, learned west
ern methods and adopted them. Not
only In education and government,
but in the construction of warships
and in the organization of armies
Japan has been the wonder of the
world. In a few years it was able
to put into the field legions of dis
ciplined troops, and upon the ocean
great lighting machines which de
feated and. humiliated the largest
and one of the most powerful mill
tary nations of Europe.
But Japan is showing its imita
tiveness in another way. Reports
come from Tokio that the premier of
the insular empire is now in a con
test with a $12,000,000 grafting cor
poration. Members of the Japanese
diet are implicated in this graft, and
there is a likelihood that the gov
ernment of the mikado will make it
warm for them and perhaps for the
trust before it is through with them
But the point to which we wish here
to call attention is the quickness of
Japan in adopting some of our evil
methods, as well as many of our best
things. For hundreds of years there
was no such' thing as corruption on
a largo scale in Japan. The utmost
honesty was expected of its officials
and their fidelity to the governmen
, was of a marked character.
But now the Japanese have be
come acquainted with the tricky and
fraudulent methods of western na
. tions and have become corrupted by
them, even though they have hecn
benefited by acquaintance with som
of the higher and better aspects of
western civilization. And we appre
hend that in the future the greatest
peril to Japan will be not in th
power and invasive spirit of for
eign armies and navies, but in its
liability to tolerate some of the
worst business methods and political
methods as well, - which it has
learned from Europe, and especially
from the United States. Even though
these western countries profess to be
at the very height of civilization, able
to teach the rest of the world science,
religion, and ethics, and to illustrate
them by example, yet these countries
have not failed to corrupt in some
degree every, other nation, and every
tribe, with which they have come in
represents the excess which the Anier-;
lean pays tor nis sugar over wnui tj
would pay if he got the London price, j.
Defenders , of the present . sugar j
schedules Dase tneir -arguments on
tnree propositions: i
1. That the duty must be kept high
enough to protect the beet and cane
2. That there must be such 'differ
ential between the duties; on raw and
refined sugars as will protect the re
fining business in this country.
3. That this differential is now very
narrow, and only sufficient to give this
protection and prevent the refining be
ing done abroad.
On the ojhe-r fide it is claimed that
the differential is much greater than
the public is given to understand, and
that it gives the sugar trust a vastly
greater margin for profit than is admit
ted by champions of the sugar sched
ules. The present full duty on raw sugar
is $l.G8Vfc per hundred pounds, and on
refined sugar $1.9.", the Payne-Aldrich
bill proposing to reduce the latter fig
ure to ji.nj.
It is urged that the present diffei-
ential of 2 cents leaves only a mod
erate profit on the cost of " refining.
The testimony seems to be that in fact
the refining could be done for about
II14 cents differential, at a reasonable
Much CoitieN nt llrtliiftiitnsi,
Clitics of the present schedules,
urge that the real point is
that the differential is vastly greater
han 2(1V cents. They assert that 1st
BY FANNIE M L.OTHROP
Photo by Cooper, New York.
HELEN F. IV! EARS
A Noted American Sculptor.
Her work is as strong as a man's, and has, in addition, a subtle, intangible
quality exceedingly rare and spiritual," was the generous tribute paid by one
6culptor genius, St. Gaudens, to his pupil, Miss Helen Farnsvvorth Meant. -
At an ace when most little cirls are interested in dolls and the manufacture
... . . . i ff milH-nipR- t K A lift lr ftnTftC rf rii'o Amim'nnn cnulntAn nmrn msj-lnlinv in w . 44-..
is so by reason ot the tact tnat a vai " Ti. J r-- ; V- .1 r i, r """-"" uiuuLH ig m Funy,iu
hc 1 vwiinunu, ,.-., utti uii iii-iMuiu. iieiore sue was nine, wie uuu uioucica an original
I bead of Apollo, which was the wonder aMJie County Fair, where it was exhibited,
, roranumDerot y
A FEW FACTS ABOUT
(Continued from Pago One.)
means committee showed the United
States can not only compete in Amcr-
can markets against Canadian lumber
of the higher grades, hut can compel e
successfully in Canadian markets as
well as other lumber markets of tho
world. In 1905 we exported $126,000..
00O worth of forest products, a large
part of which went to Canada. Last
year our manufactured lumber product
exported to Canada amounted to
During the eight years of the Din
ley tariff in comparison to which the
new tariff bill is little or no improve
ment the value of stumpage has in
creased as follows:
White pine, from $3.06 per thousand
to $S.0; yellow pine, from $1.12 to
JUG; Douglas fir, from 7( cents to
$1.11; cedar from $1.:?2 to $1.63; hem
lock, from $2.56 to $1.51; spruce, from
$2.26 to $5.49.
Whether the American consumer s
paying too much for sugar will de
velop out of investigations into the
sugar industry of the United States.
Senator Bristovv of Kansas is mak
ing the investigation 'on the republican
side; Senator Clay of Georgia on the
Suicar Situation DHieute.
The sugar situation is one of tho
most delicate affected by tariff. It is
agreed practically, by republicans and
democrats alike, that free sugar is
neither necessary nor desirable. No
one wants the beet sugar industry
blighted. In protecting the beet sugar
industry, however, the sugar trust Is
being benefitted to hundreds of mil
lions of dollars above a fair and rea
sonable profit every year.
How to take care of the beet sugar
men and at the same time prevent the
American Sugar Refining companv
from holding up the public, is the big,
annoying question. It may be that In
vestigation will demonstrate that a
bounty to the producers of beet and
cane sugar in this country will enable
them to remain in the sugar industry
with fully as much profit as they are
now making. Those who make this
point say it would at least work out
well for the consumer. I
Thus far the point on which thej
sugar investigators in both parties are
agreed is simply that the sugar trust
is a tariff trust, and is getting a better
thing, at the public expense, than any
corporation should be allowed.
The report of the bureau of statistics
shows that the average wholesale .
price of sugar in London, for 1908 was '
2.70 cents per pound, while In New 1
York the average price per pound was
The per capita consumption of sugar
in the United States is about 80 pounds
per annum, which means that over
six billion pounds of sugar are used
The difference between the' Lon'don
and Nework wholesale price is l.9
under the reciprocity arrange
ment with Cuba, raw sugar from this
country is admitted at 20 per cent off
the full Dingloy rate. That places the
duty on Cuban raw at $1.4S2, and
makes the differential on this sugar
471i cents." Considering that about
ll1 cents is shown to constitute a
profitable protection, this would seem
decidedly generous to the trust.
We receive per annum about 1,400
000 tons of Cuban sugar, which is re
fined by the sugar trust under the pro
tection of a 4 7Vi cents per one hun
dred pounds differential.
From Hawaii each year conies 425,
000 tons of raw sugar, free of duly.
On this the full duty on refined sugar
measures the differential in favor of
the refiner. He gets tho leeway of
$1.95 to pay cost of refining, aud pro
fits; and the testimony before th?
ways and means 90mm it tee was that
IIV2 cents would cover both item:?.
Porto Rico also sends 'us free of duty
230 tons of raw sugar annually. When
an average is made of weights and
duties, it develops that the average
duty paid on all raw sugar Is $1.01,
and that although V& cents is enough
to cover refining and profits, the sugar
trust is donated 95 cents.
THREE NEGROES LYNCHED
Taken from Texas Jail as Soon . as
Militia Are Withdrawn.
Marshall, Texas, May 1. A mob
entered the county jail here early
yesterday, secured three negroes,
Creole Mose. Pie Hill and Mat Chase
and lynched them. The militia,
which had been guarding the jail
for the last three days, were remov
ed at midnight and the citizens form
ed a mob immediately, taking the
authorities by surprise. The negroes
were charged with firing upon and
killing Deputy Sheriff Huffman and
wounding Constable Alex Cargill a
few days ago while the officers were
raiding a crap game. .
"Do you Fmoke cigarettes?"
"The doctor said it wouldn't injure
! Central Trust &
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
H. R. CASTEKI,, Prc. M. 8.
IIBAGY, V. rrci.j U. B. SIMMON,
cont&ct. This lias been done by the
selfishness, the greed, the desire for!
exploitation and spoliation, by. the cents per'pound. or. applied to six toil-
- PAY DAY
is always a long way off for the
spendthrift. But the thrifty man
is always ahead of the pay day.
Dollars are slippery things, they
go through ones fingers before
they know it. The only sure way
is to open a savings account at
our bank and the dollars are in a
safe place not to tempt you to
spend them. Make up your mind
to open a savings account now.
One dollar will start one.
Central Trust &
4 Per Cent Paid on Deposits
years subsequent to this, she exhibited annually a model of HoDe.
Repentance, or some other allegorical figure, far beyond what one could conceive
me imagination 01 a cmia would grasp.
While at the Normal College, her modeling at home, under the kindly inspir
ation and criticism of iufather, filled her mind and heart far more than her regular
studies. In 1S93, the Milwaukee Women's Club offered a prize of S'M) for the best
work of art by a Wisconsin woman, to 1m exhibited at the World's Fair in Chicago.
Miss Mears' heroic symbolic figure of "Wisconsin," which was later put in marble
and placed in the rotunda of the State Capitol at Madison, captured the prize.
This was a signal triumph for a girl whose entire professional art training up to
that time had been only a six weeks' experience in the Art Institute in Chicago.
A year and a half of study under St. Gaudens. in New York, followed by three
years in the best ateliers of Paris, under Puesi h, Collins, Merson, Charpentier, and
other famous teachers, broadened her mind, increased her mas&ry 0 technique
and gave surety and strength to her imagination and her treatment. After a
brief stay under the artistic inspiration of Italian skies, Miss Mears was called
by her old master, St. Gaudens, to assist in his Paris studio, but 'soon after returned
to America and started bravely on her own work in sculpture, in New York.
Upon her ambitious "Fountain of Life," a large symbolic wall fountain,
fourteen feet high and rilled with life-size figures. Miss Mears put the best work of
four years. It was exhibited at the St. Louis Fair, receiving a place of honor, and
was awarded a medal.
Her most successful statue is that of Francis E. Willard, in Statuary Hall, at
the Captiol in Washington. It is more than a mere ortrait; it is a soul interpre
tation, revealing the sweetness, strength, simplicity and serenity of the great
philanthropist and educator. Among Miss Mears' latest works is an exquisite
portrait of her mother, a portrait' relief of the well-known essayist, Louise Collier
Willcox, and a bas-relief and also portrait bust of Edward A. McDowell, the well
known musician. ; ,
CoorrtrM. ,flnft ttw Wot C Mm.
The Argus Daily Short Story
Biff Clown and Little Clown By Temple Bailey.
.. Copyrighted, 1909, by Associated Literary Tress.
In the amethystine haze or an April
morning on the Arizona foothills the
cowboys of Circle 11 wheeled their
bronchus Into tlu? gray 'dust of th'e
trail. 1 ' '
',There was a wild jangle of spurs, a
clattef of restive Hoofs, and they were
off like one of the brown whirlwinds
of their own desert to meet Gypsy and
"the boss," who were coining to the
ranch to spend a week.
They had derisively hurled "Alios,
Layne!" at the bronzed young foreninu
as he leaned against the corral gate.
They could not understand why he had
persistently refused to join their re
It really was not the coming of ITcr-
ington, "the boss." that was calling
forth the unusual demonstration, but
the return of Gypsy, their little com
rade of the range, whom they had not
seen for four years. It never entered
their simple heads that two years of
school in France, followed by "two
more of travel and society, might
have changed their merry, fun loving
She was coming back as she had
promised that was the dominant eoa
slderation and off thy went, whoop
ing. Nod Layne, however, knew different
ly, lie had seen her a year ago, and
the knowledge had come to him then.
She was a young lady, and they and
he were only cowboys. As he leaned
against the gate he thought of the old
days. He remembered her eyes and
voice on . the evening before she de
parted Into the world, and ho remem
bered how she had said to him:
"Goodby, Ned. Father is going to
give you the place of foreman. Make
the most of your opportunities and buy
out the P.ar T. Don't forget me. Ned,"
and her eyes had been moist when she
suddenly dropied them.
nig one, ami lie natl saiti ta re well to
his dreams. Gypsy, dressed in a be
wildering gown and moving with be
wildering case and elegance among the
elegant throng that oppressed the
ranchman, was on her way to tho
opera under escort of an Immaculately
clad young Englishman possessed of
a big title, and Layne was left to be
entertained by her father.
She h.nd asked him to eonio back and
breakfast with them, but hcrVehanged
bearing and the cool treatment accord
ed to him by the condescending noble
man, had nettled Layne. He took the
very next train back to the" land of
sunshine, where people were not proud
and stuck up and did not forget old
On his return the cowboys of Circle
Il-lmd besieged him eagerly for news
of their little chum of the ranch.
"Yes. I saw her," he answered, veil
ing the bitterness In his heart, "and
she's a great belle In her society togs.
She has a beau. Lord Percy Ellington.
one of those plug hatted chaps, aud
she seems to like his attentions oil
right. The boss says he followed them
back from Europe."
Having imparted this information to
the news hungry men, Ned had gone
off by himself under the starlight and
finally abandoned all his old plans and
Ever since that night the young man
hud been formulating a plan for his
future which he kept strictly to him
self, resolved to execute the firpt step
toward It when the owner of the ra.ch
returned to Ids own again. According
ly he mounted Muggins, his own pony.
end rode rapidly away across the
brown mesa before the party could ar
From an eminence his well trained
eyes caught the blur of rising dust far
up the trail. Nearer approach enabled
him o rwn!rnl7 hn ranch bnckboard
tno rtrlrnr rn th trim flmre Of CJTTV I
sy. while the stout form of Ilerington
and a" slender man wearing a derby
occupied the back seat. Trailing be
hind or galloping proudly on either
side of the vehicle rode the adoring
cowboy's, chatting merrily with their
At sight of the derby hat a frown
crossed Ned's face, and, putting spur
to the unoffending Muggins, the dis
gruntled young horseman rode off
down the gulch.
Ellington along!" he exclaimed.
"Yet what right have I to be surprised
or cara for that? No doubt Herington
wnnv 10 snow iim iroiv;ive iuu-iu-
law what a nne ranch he has for nis
"hen be had reached the live oak
thicket quite a distance away he let
Muggins rest. Throwing himself upon
the ground, he surrendered his mind
to a train of miserable thoughts.
lie had lain there a long time, when
suddenly he was aroused from his bit
ter reflections by the clatter of hoofs
over the rocky trail.
rushing back his sombrero from his
eyes, he looked up into the" smiling
face of Gypsy, seated upon Slap Dash
her favorite pony.
"And this is the way you keep your
promise?" she said reproachfully.
He scrambled to his feet and, throw-
lug one arm across the saddle on his
pony's back, leaned there till he could
summon self mastery.
"What do you care, Gypsy?" be
finally Interrogated, his eyes stubborn
ly refusing to meet hers.
Some of the brightness left the glrl'B
face as she noted the misery on his.
"Tell me wliat It all means, Ned,"
she begged. 'Why are you not your
self? Why do I find you so changed?"
"Changed? Heavens!" and he could
not forbear a gesture of Impatience.
"Here," she interrupted in the scold
ing tone of her privileged girlhood,
"we come all the way from New York
to pay you a visit at Circle II, arrive
and find this on the table," and she
held up a letter. "What do you mean
by resigning? Why do you want to
leave father's ranch? He is wild over
it and sent me to find you."
"I r.hould think Ellington might ob
ject to your riding after me," he re
marked, his bronze cheeks reddening
"Ellbifon?" Then a light broke
over her face. "That funny lord?
Why, Lord Percy is in England long
ago. Finding me too loyal an Ameri
can to buy a foreign title, he ended
the long siege and departed."
"Who came with you and your fa
ther, then?" he Inquired.
"Oh. that was Cousin Cyril, who Is
jnst out of college and need3 the tonic
. of our mountain ozone."
I Slipping lightly from the back of
' Slap Dush, she came over to Ned and
in her old way put both hands on his.
strong young shoulder.
"Now. Ned." she said, -"you won't
leave Circle II. will you? Father needs
j "Why did you treat me as you did
In New York?" he moodily demanded.
evnding the question.
"Before n stranger and Lord Tercy
at that?" asked she. laughing roguish
ly. "If, sir. you had come to breakfast
next morning. I I might have treated
lie turned, facing her squarely.
With one of his strong hands he Im
prisoned both of hers and held them
against his breast.
"What would you have done if If I
had come?" he said breathlessly.
Her lovely face went verv crimson
under the searchlight of his eyes, but
she answered bravely, "Ned. I'd have
kissed you right out."
The foothills looked natural again
The sun shone with its old time glint
and shimmer upon the gray desert
snnd. He had no longer the feverish
des-ire to get away to fresh scenes.
"I'll stay at Circle II always, Gypsy,
since you wish it," and. taking his
written resignation from her, he tore
it Into fragments. "Say. sweetheart,"
he added, putting an arm tenderly
round her waist. "I'll buy out Bar T
tomorrow, and we'll run both ranches
Br WJtCAJ M. SMITH
The extra session -
Makes a hit "
That sounds suspiciously J
like "Nit." - w
In trying to ' ",
Adjust the tax
They make a lot
Of easy tracks
That lead away.
If signs don't fail. '
To where the trusts
, Have made a tralL
The conscience of ,
But now and then
They slip a cog
And by and by
Slip through a measur
On the sly.
And e'er the task
-In hand they quit
Sonne friend don't get
The worst of It.
Votes to catch
With actions do not
Are far away
May not display.
Or If they should
Attempt to scoff
Calls them off.
Old Folks' Livers
need an occasional stirring up to keep them from being
constipated, bilious and generally run down. At the came
time, the laxative must not be so violent as to shock the system
and cause sinking and sickness.
PfC u. s pat owec
"I'll never forget you, Gypsy," he driven by Bob Cat Nick. Seated by
had promised stoutly, pressing the
hand that fluttered in his.
"When I come home to the rarjeh I
want you to be hero to meet me," she
"I'll be sure to meet you." he re
turned. Then the train had borne her
away to the new life, so different from
that among the boys on her father's
Ned Layne and Gypsy Herington had
been great comrudes In those care free
days, and If now ho was the only one
not riding out to meet her It was be
cause be felt that those old days were
gone forever and would best be for
gottcu. There should be nothing on
his part to remind her of old promises
and old thoughts that could have no
place in her life any more.
Just a year ago Layne had seen her
once at a great hotel in New York,
where the wealthy rauchmau tmd bis
daughter were stopping. He hak gone
all the wny to the far eastern elrv for
no other purpose than to see her, ivit
h result bad been a sadly discoura
They know. Indeed.
They cannot catch
Applause from all
The shooting match.
And so they try
Themselves to pleas
And hope to capture
And saw a cord
Or two of wood.
Against the day
They'll quit for gooA
"1 think John was just going to pro-
(Hise to me last night when he lost his
"Why didu't you turn up the light to
look for It ?"
"We didn't want to find It as bad as
Light For There.
"Uncle Bill, what did yon live) on
ivhlle iu the arctic?"
"Mostly canned goods, bear meat
and the like."
"But what did you do for a change?"
"We had light refreshments."
"And what were your light refresh
Slow and Pleasant. ,
"How does his wife treat him sines
e came home?" '
"She is killing him with kindness."
"How does he stand the treatment?"
"Growing fat on it."
"Did he take anything for . his
"Yes; a bottle of medicine and a cot
tage by the sea."
Odd Honor For Noted Actress.
A wealthy American resident in
raris, after meditating how he might
best express his admiration of Mine,
Sarah Bernhardt, has decided to send
her half a dozen beautiful handker
chiefs artistically embroidered. Each
"mouehclr" bears a design specially
executed recalling the creations of the
great tragedienne. The plays selected
are "L'AIglon." "L'l Prlncesse Loin
fa Inc." "Los .BoufTons," "La Dame aux
Cnmclias" and "La Verge d'Avlla."
The sixth handkerchief has not yet
been embroidered. Will it bear the
nose of Cyrano r the aureole 'of
Jeanne d'Arc? .
Heaven sends us good meat, but th
devil sends cooks. Garriek.
is the ideal treatment for old folks' livers never fails to act, yet
never shocks. A tonic as well as a laxative. Best for con
stipation, rheumatism, biliousness any and all troubles of
liver, stomach and bowels. 1 axe an in k. taoiei xo-
' JV TiifT-ht vnn'll fM hotter in the mornin?.
ss Get a 25c Box
The baseball season soon will be
The thing to take our time.
To tell the boss you're sick or lama
The afternoon they hold a game
Will hardly be a crime.
Being afraid to make enemies some
times makes more than the most reck
less disregard of consequences.
The substitute that some people use
for brains Is occasionally productive of
The man whose life is full of service
nas neither time nor understanding for
oreed or dogma. '
Being helpful is desirable, but not
oeing able to find need for help Is
Egotism Is the vice of fools, and ar
egotist is the fool of rice.
When the honeymoon is bittersweet
the thoughtful bride looks careful! f
over her list of divorce lawyers.
No . man evu
loses his shadow
except when be
walks Id dark
ness. Quickly cement
ed friendships a re
liable to rapie'
HARPER HOUSE PHARMACY.
a niau sometimes
has - to be char
itable for himself
or else go with
A man Is generally . willing to glra
bis wife all the-money be has got, but
the trouble seems to be that she Is
o apt to want all that he hasn't got at
There are people who consistent)
fell the truth, or something that. they
1 fondly Imagine Is just as good.