Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS'. TUESDAY. JUNE .15, 1909.
to overmaster judgment, let them ask
themselves what this iiatiou wovrfd
Pnbii.hed Dan and Weea.y at 1684 have been without these fundamental
Second avenue. Rock Island. 111. En- guarantees of freedom and tolerance.
tered at the postofflce a second-class w let, mem usk uiemseives " Rrst Woman to Be Elected
I IlcLLlUli WUUiU UfCUllie HCIC lull- I
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publlca-
damental guarantees obliterated. Is it
possible for any American citizen, ex
cept, perhaps, a Theodore Roosevelt, to
conceive of the United States without
this "greatest glory of any people?"
President of Charities
A Special Session?
Several of the papers of the state
tlon. No such articles will he printed! have suggested that if the state leg-
ever fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county. -
BISHOP FALLOWS ON CRIME
Declares that Great linmigrutkni
Kusli Does Not Increase Ser
- Tuesday, June 15, 1909.
In a balloon contest the only thin?
definitely known beforehand is that
the balloons will come to earth sooner
or later generally sooner.
In the midst of the excitement, Mr.
Sheriff, do not forget your voluntary
pledge to the people to weed out the
places of evil resort and keep them
. Secretary of the Treasury Franklin
MacVeagh says we are going to have
good times regardless of whether the
tariff is revised up or down. There s
nothing like knowing how to play both
ends against the middle if you want to
hold your job.
islature is called in special session
by Governor Deneen to consider prl-
Imary election, deep waterway and
other matters, that among these sub- Buffalo, June 15. Miss Jane Addams
jects the governor should give some0f Hul! house. Chicago, is the presi
dent of the National Conference of
Charities and Correction for 1910. The
I election yesterday was unanimous.
This is the first time in the history of
the conference that a woman lias been
at the head of the organization. Th:
heed to the demand from many cities
of the state relative to the commis
sion form- of government law.
The Peoria Journal, for instance,
"There is a very general hope, in
which the Journal shares, that if
Governor Deneen should find it nec
essary to call the legislature' togeth- othcr officers elected were:
er In extra session the coming fall. rirst Vice President . HibeeUer,
in the objects of that meeting he will Ul?n Ml!ls- 1 a-
enibrace the passage of an enabling! Second Vice President Ansley V U-
act that will give the cities of Illi- cox. Buffalo, N. Y.
nois outside of Chicaeo an onuor- Third Vice President William H.
tunity to change their form of rau- Lacey, Washington, D. C.
nicipal government. The enabling! General Secretary Alexander John-
act is entitled to a consideration by son. Fort Wayne, Ind.
all just considerations.' It had nassed Executive Co:nmitiee W. Almont
the penate, and it certainly would have I Gates, San Francisco; Frederick A.
passel the house had it not been smoth- IGavisk, Indianapolis; A. W. Gut-ridge,
ered by the hostile committee. Itisd-ISt. Panl; C. M. Hubbard, Cincinnati,
nianded by the neonle and the busi- A. J. McKehvay. Atlanta: W. H. M.?-
ness associations of nearly every I Lain, St. Louis; Julian W. Mack, Clii-
city of any importance in the state cago; Max Senior, Cincinnati; Thorn .ts
of Illinois.. It is due to the state of I). Osborne. Louisville, Ky., and Miss
Illinois that what is known as the Mary Perry, St. Louis.
I A . . .1
comrnision man ot citv government I m.,..... r-ri....
. ii-i.i. .it n a !!,: I . ... . " "
tf.;vniu me uivt-s nil .iuu.. ....ib 6' shou d be given a trial. Other States In th.. rnnrt of lh.. oommittno ,m
a. i x .i .11 ai itc i:.yv.. E I 1
vai me oiu suuius anu me i.uvpu imin have come into line, and there is no "i n... nrL-r- K;,.iit,i nitrht
smothered, it is reported that the li- good reason why Illinois should trail the rather unexpected statement was
quor imeresis are imug mat .c ueinna the procession. made that serious crimes against so-
t-ouncil sliall now pass tne restricting "The commission act was smother- cic-ty are not increasing in the United
ordinance limiting the number of sa- ed in the committee by interested states in cnite of inrush nf fnrpi?ii
loons to one to every aim population, i politicians, its advocates were sneer- born neonle
na: na: na: leu at, anu every city in tne state was Tn ronnrt r ih nnm;ii. n-hih
V t linsuiieu. I was submitted hv its rhniimnn 17:
Here is where the able statistician! o oiner one measure waslrjev. Samuel Fallows of Ohicaio eon-
comes to bat by showing that the boom I brought before the legislature in tinues, that the so called increase '?n
in wheat will induce the thoughtless I wnicn sucii a large number of the ciime is due to the fact that misd
farmer to raise enormous crops next i cities, oi.tue state were interested meanors are -multiplying because of the
year, thus bringing the price or breadline manner iu -which it was nnauy nmltplving of petty laws which are
within the reacn oi eacn anu an. wn uu I a uisgruee to tne suite enacted both in the states and various
which will have no effect, of course,
on the baker.
House bill No. 2C2, signed by the
governor last Thursday, prohibits any
one not now practicing such business
to become registered before engagin
In the business of barber and creates
.i k. i. t . . 1
aim it Miouiu ue w.peu oui as soon municipalities, and cites as examples.
know in what light the governor re- "ftitminir" Rtrt ivil' rfft3, '
4tr!a l rt- nlnn n-m 1 .
ernment. But it U not necessary penil,eSf bying antl soinn5 cisarettcs I
nitiL tic mmiiiiu uc a irit-iiu oi tne
plan in order to fee! it incumbent to
a board of three barbers and provides the plan on any city of the sUte n
mat regi.Mrauou snail ue giau.ru ' simi.lv eives the i.nnlo nf th oiti
inose wno nave servea an apprentice onnnr.Iinitv tn vot n ,,. nltfiP
Enin oi tnree years, nave passeu h it .ift in n .rit; v.Qi.i
practical examination and paid a li- for the purpose there is no ,)0wer The committee also urges some kin.l
cense iee oi ?j. uicoiise may ue -e- that can force it on the neonle of the "' J -"-'""- ' w neeuy nu-ii
voked for unprofessional conduct ritv nhiptinp- if nn th nntrorv
Paiur Adult I'rolmtlon.
The conunittco recommends the
adoption of adult probation laws sim
ilar to those now enforced in 11 of th
states, and the more general adoption I
of the indeterminate sentence law ami
its extension to include misdemeanors.
This bill will create havoc with th any city wants it. the people are!
barber colleges which guarantee o I given tne opportunity to make a trial
turn out full fledged barbers in three 1 0f the new system.
it is bounu to come, i one way
or another. If it is not grafted by
hers of families of convicts
CrltiitmtW WHIiont Inlrnl.
"The criminal statistics of the coun
try are so full of errors as to be worth
less." declared Judge IC.iianuel l.evine
the members of the present lesrislat- lof Cleveland. "Eighty per cent of the
ure, it will be bv the next one. The foreign born persons written into o-ir
people will see to that. The gover-lrocoi,'s as criminals have absolutely
PittQhuro- is nor is-Klven an opportunity to assist " criminal inclinations, but are tho.?e
' The victory of Judd II. Bruff, candi
date for sheriff of Allegheny county.
located, seems to have been chiefly
tfue to judicious newspaper advertis
ing. He was absolutely unknown in
politics, and his competitor was one of
the best known seasoned politicians in
the county. Since it was physically
impossible to talk to the voters person
ally. Judd Bruff decided to advertise
A wealthy sympathizer or two supplied
in the inevitable.
(Continued from Page One.)
abandonment. He said that a prima
facie case of abandonment had been
who through ignorance and misunde:-
standing have been railroaded into
the funds, and Bruff proceeded to tell lhat ,pft wjfe and .a
now put to its proof that the aban
donment was justifiable. It will be
gin putting in evidence tomorrow.
Counsel for pnrh siilt nrnff1 to
-n-ltK o hnU hniro nau'cnfiiutr nil in one I . .. .. . ...
Iregaru Justice Howling s uecision as
favnrnl.lo Clorfinno T Bl,unrn .l.-lnr.
in a month. So, in a few days thous- ed afte court had been adjourned of 'eak 1,,nsa 11 1,as,no e(,UaL
ands of voters who never uetore nau that the abandonment charge was
heard of Judd Bruff were thoroughly the only reaily important point in
his simple story to the voters through
well worded advertisements in the
newspapers. His common sense told
lilm that he could reach more people
Thinks It Saved His Life.
Lester M. Nelson of Naples. Maine,
says in a recent letter: "I have used
Dr. King's New Discovery many years
for coughs and colds, tand I think it
saved my life. I have found it a re
liable remedy for throat and lung
complaints, and would no more be
without a bottle than I would be
without food." For nearly 4 0 years
New Discovery has stoou at the head
of throat and lung remedies. As a
preventive of pneumonia, and healer
under guarantee at all druggists. GO
cents and $1.00. Trial bottle free.
familiar with the fact that here was
man running for sheriff with no o'her
claim to preferment than that he had
fierved with the 10th regiment in the
Philrpplnes, where he had won a medal
for bravery, and that at home he was
a plain railroad employe.
The people liked the tone of his ads,
and when the votes were counted the
experienced politicians were treated to
the biggest surprise of their lives.
The Greatest Glory.
In a commencement day address at
the University of Kansas last week
Colonel George Harvey, editor of Har
per's Weekly, said:
"If tomorrow this nation should e
obliterated, if the earth itself should
be destroyed, the greatest glory of any
people would be left in these imper
" 'Congress shall make no law re
specting an establishment of religion,
cr prohibiting the free exercise t here
of ; or abridging the freedom of speech
or. of the press; or the right of the
people peaceably to assemble and to
petition the government for a redress
" "There was the crux of human lib
erty; there shone the noonday sun,
from whose face the clouds of the mid
dle ages had been swept away; there
flashed the spirit of freedom from
which is now t springing governments
by the people from the land of the
Spaniard to the home of Mahomet;
but underneath and upholding all was
and is the one great overpowering
fact that there, for the first time in
the history of the world, tolerance was
written into the fundamental law of a
land guided, guarded and inspired by
v'If there be skeptics who think that
Colonel Harvey has allowed enthusiasm 110,090,000
the complaint. DeLancy Nicoll ap
peared pleased when the cruelty
charge, which consisted, in the main
of allegations that Mr. Gould , had
surrounded his wjfe with spies and
had enlisted the aid of the New York
police department, was stricken out.
"Big" Hawley and Buffalo Bill are
now eljminated as factors.
ItlKiniy VVmiltl Have Bern Outlawed.
Inspector McLaughlin said he was
actuated solely by a desire to find out
whether the crime of bigamy had been
committed. Mr. Shearn compelled
him to admit that such a crime
would have been outlawed four years
before he took up the investigation.
George Gould, -who has just re
turned from a yachting trip, was
subpoenaed to appear with the books
of the Gould estate to give testimony
ua v j bii v nv,uiiiv v iiw ii itiu v u u l vi t i
VJVUI V J -J IJ 1 V 1(IIU . ue U J IIUU IU XT a
tate was valued at about 180,000,000
at the beginning of l'JOC, and that
its value is about the same now.
Howard Gould gets one-sixth of the
Money Ilownnl tiot In Five YnirH
From a printed slip George read
the amounts Howard had received
from 1902 to 1907. They were:
Howard Gould also took the stand
for the fifct time, being called to tell
whether he was in the habit of
spending all his income. , The court
overruled questions along this line,
but permitted Mr. Gould to :ay that
out of his income he had built up an
independent fortune that was valued
in 1906 at between $3,000,000 and
! CENTRAL TRUST & SAV-
: INGS BANK.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
II. E. CASTEEIi, Tres.; M. S.
IIEAGY, V. Pres. II. B. SIMMON,
IF MONEY BURNS HOLE IN
start a pavinjrs account at our brink
iiiul you will lf I'si'mpl from the
annoyance, and a filth' from that fuel
your, money wiU ht s:ii"t-r from theft.
The "habit of snYini? tends to the es
tablishment of thrift, economy, ilis-"
cljilino and general understanding of
business principles essential to your
success. Remember, the bipgest for
tnrin Jn tlift world bad their founda
tion in small savings. Make up your
mind to start that savings account
now; not next week.
CENTRAL TRUST & SAV
4 Per Cent Paid on Deposits
BY FANNIE M LOTHROP
Pboto by Ljrondk. ToroaMk
V. r.. FRASEE?
Celebrated Author, Artist and Engineer.
Knowing the life of William A. Fraser, the books ho has written seem in"
evitable. Raclt is the harvesting of certain distinct years of his living; renewed,
revivified and transformed by his individuality. The nervous intensity of the
writing, the incisive, forceful phrases, the keen observation, the -humor, the origi
nality, the sympathy with naturo in all its phases, the artistic genius in catching
instantly the essentials cf a scene or an episode are characteristic of Fraser the
man, as well as of Fraser tho author. His books are himself; he writes because
he loves to write, because he cannot help vriting.
Born in Nova Scoli in 1S"9 of Scotch parentage, his early school days were
spent in Boston and.later in New York. Ilia unusual artistic ability early became
manifest, and it seemed thut he was destined for a sculptor's life, but the death
of his father changed his plans. He now paints Ecen.es in his novels in vocabularic
colors instead of with a brash. It was with regret that he temporarily gave
up the oils of art for tho oil of commerce and made a specialty of petroleum; but
be was thorough and a second time mastered oil.
In 18S1 he wi nt to India as au e::pert for some English capitalists, and later
the British government employed him on some mission in Beluchistan. Nine
years he silent in India, Burma and the neighboring countries, not studying the
country idly from an armchair, but in nine years of constant travel, where he
saw everything and forgot noLuing, and it is the splendid fruitage of these years
that is garnered in his stories of India.
In 1SS1I he returned to Boston and married Miss Earlier of Toronto, and the
year following, went back with his wife for an eiIit months' stay iu the Orient.
On returning to t'anadi! ho settled in Toronto anil for six years went each summer,
surveying a.id doing other engineering work in the North-West. It was faraway
from. "the whirr of humanity; lonely, often having no roof but the starry sky,
no bed but his blanket, no restaurant but his pouch. He met trappers and guides
sometimes, grew to k:v and love the animals better, and his splendid stories of
Canadian life and charmingly sympathetic animal stories would never have been
written but for the payment of price in months of isolation. His first utory was
published in tiit " Detroit Free i'rcsj," and a few others -soon afterward gave him
that first rich tante of literary creation. . lie went each year to the North-West
with greater reluctance as it cut out his time for writing, Uutil finally reluctance
led to rebellion and then to revolt, and he turned his back on it all forever and
consecrated his life to literature and art. Mr. Fraser hes had the honor of hav
ing his paintings hung on the line with the work of professional artists.
graduate nurses were usually allowed;
consequently it was sonic days before
Katheriue knew the roof that sheltered
her housed Dwight.
The ' physician installed ber in a
room adjoining Sanborn's and ex
plained enough of the situation to the
nurse in charge to secure her as ally
la what he hoped to accomplish.
"Hang your medicines! I want Kath
erine. Do you hear? Get her!" sfce
fcard one morning - in commanding
tones. She Started, listened again to
bis voice in delirium, then peeked cau
tiously through a half opened door.
He was hardly leeofrnlnMe, this sal
low faced patient with sunken cheeks
and bulging eyes. With a quick little
cry of pity and love she ran to him.
Dwight, Dwight," she sobbed, "here
Is Katherlne! Here, dear! Don't you
"Go awayj You're not Katherlne.
She left me. I've lost her, and I want
her. God, I want her!" And tears
came to his eyes, as they did to hers.
The wise old doctor jiermltted her to
assist In the nursing, but there were
times when she was rigidly excluded.
The exclusion hurt her, but the doctor
was Inexorable, and obedience is the
first requirement In a resort of the
kind, so she had to obey.
It was the morning of the 1st of
June. Katherlne was in the room ad
joining her husband when she heard
"Oh, Katherlne!" And there was a
naturalness in the tones that indicat
ed returned reason. She dropped the
book she had to rush to him, and In
his eyes were remembrance and clear
"Katherlne. It was you, then. I I
thought I dreamed It."
"I'm sorry, Dwight, sorrier than I
can tell you. It was all wrong, my
going away. I I want ' forgiveness,"
"Forgiveness? You? Rather I should
ask It. It has been bard. It seemed
cruel,T)ut perhaps it was for our good.
sweetheart. The boy you used to love
is coming back coming back coming
back, sweetheart." '
For a moment he lay silent, bis eyes
closed. Then he started.
"The birds, dearest, the birds?" be
'It's the first day of June," she whis
"June, Katherlne, June for us for al
ways," be murmured sleepily as he lift
ed the hand that lay In bis to his lips
and kissed it. And like a tired child
he slipped Into sleep, sweet sleep, with
an awakening to happiness and lore.
r MtCAJ ttr SMITH
We duly dally all trie day -
In Idleness and song.
And then w wonder why it is
We do not get along.
And when the day la at a cloa ;
We Idle half the night.
And stUl we cannot comprehend
Why things don't work out right.
We elt serenely In the sun
And whittle on a stick
Or tune our little light guitar
And simple music pick.
Ana when the day comes to an n4
In looking at the score
Discover we are only where
We were the day before.
We make resolves as to our rest '
We tumble tn at night
That on the day that's just ahead
We'll work with all our might.
And when the morrow come f
We quite forget to try. -And
It resembles to a T
The one that's Just gone by.
And so we run our life along
In planning to succeed,
And If we drag a living out "
In luck we are indeed..
And at the end we lay us down
While eons roll away
And rest as sweetly as the ones
Who febored every day.
m to bad about Joe."
"What's the matter?" "
"He sprained his arm, and tbey ar
afraid be never can pitch again, so bis
folks are going to make a doctor or
something of that sort out of biiu."
Needs to Be Careful.
The Argus Daily Short Story
Their New June By Marie Sj'lvestre.
Copyrighted. 1909, by Associated Literary Press.
Katherlne Denton was a not ur-I
unusual produc t of a workaday great
city, yet was she an exception to her
sisters. In years she was twenty-two
when Dwlsht Sanborn first knew hei,
and, added to physical nttraetiteness,
was an Indefinable something that re
minded you of Dresden china or dain
ty, delicate silks something alien to a
strident. Jostling world of dollars nnd
Miss Denton was n stenographer iu
the law office where young Sanborn
worked after graduation from the law
school and where he subsequently
earned a junior partnership. In the
first days of apprenticeship to the law
he remembered more of Browning
than of Bliiekstone and quoted the
philosopher Kant to the neglect of the
It was similarity In tastes that first
brought the young people closer than
stenographer and employer. Sanborn
was dictating a petition to le filed In
an action for breach of promise, and
his levity evidenced his distaste of the
Flippantly he quoted from Mrs.
Browning's immortal sonnet, which
the lifoautious defendant had Incorpo
rated In a letter destined to be an ex
hibit in the case:
"I love thee with a love I seemed to lose
With my lost saints. I love thee with tho
. breath. Smiles"
The rest escaped him.
"Smiles!" he repeated. In nn effort to
remember, when, Miss Denton inter
rupted: "Smi'e.i, tears of all my life, and if God
Ihal but love thee better after death."
The repetition was impersonal, of
course, and the young lawyer let es
cape him the repressed tenseness' of
the tones which told of sympathy with
the heart that gave the sentiment of
the world nnd more than that for a
man who could Inspire it.
Sanborn laughed, thanked her for
complellnj; the quotation nnd finished
outlining the petition. Afterward he
remembered, and a day or two later
a daintily bound volume of the Por
tuguese soimet3 reached Miss Denton's
desk with Sanborn's card. That was
Love came ul. kly to both of them,
and sVarcely n year elapsed until Kath
erlne Denton was Katherlne Sanborn.
Courtship days were dreams of accom
plishment and development -of higher
Ideals they believed they wanted to
Rut, while the woman loved and
lived nrd dreamed, the man deteriorat
ed to the typically masculine. ITe be
came brilliant In manipulation of the;
law's Intricacies and was made a reg
ularly retained counsel to a numlifr
of Immense and Important corpora
tlons. Ills days at tne orhce were
filled with the law, and the. evenings
nt borne felt the dominating Influence
ambition's passion. ( .
Instead of the dreams of sweetheart
days everything was subordinated to
the quest for legal success. And to
Katherlne came the thought that even
in his profession Ideals had been de
throned and new gods set up for adora
tion aun devotion, for Sanborn was
at his best when piloting a corporation
craft through mazes that baffled the
intent of the statutes.
"I'm losing the man I married," she
cried to herself In the Bolltude of neg
lected wifehood. "He's slipping, slip
ping, nnd I cannot prevent It, cannot
With ' disillusionment came unrest,
with unrest reltelllon. To the woman
it seemed that all that life held worth
while was being taken from her. She
was envied as the wife of a brilliant
man, one destined to acquire great
wealth, but these were not desirable
"Sometimes I'm not quite happy,'
she told him falterlngly one night
when he remarked her apparent 111
"Nonsense, little girl! We're getting
along famously." he told her. .
"You are." nhe answered dully.
"Well, Its for us both." was his n
ply. but it did not satisfy.
For three years she endured It, and
lecause there were only the two of
them life grew lonelier and lonelier
until In a moment of desperate aber
ration she fled his house and left a
note bidding him not to seek her.
At first she was In doubt where to
turn. She had a little money and felt
sure she could secure a position as
stenographer and that a few weeks
would ennble her to regain her old
time cleverness in the calling. Then
she reflected that Sanborn would nat
urally seek her In the field of her
She thought of nursing, and it seemed
a baven. To forget one's own griefs
in comforting others In distress ap
pealed to her. A fortnight after her
flight she was a student nurse In a
private sanitarium under the direction
of a kindly old physician who had
known and loved the plrl since her
earliest days in Xew York. Wisdom
had come to him with years, nnd he
GOING DOWN SAYS LODGE
Senator Declares Xew Tariff Kill Will
lie Good One.
Boston, June 15. Senator Henry
Cabot Lodge, in a letter to the Som
erville board of trade, received last
night, states with emphasis that tire
tariff is being revised downward and
not upwand and that the new bill will
be a good one. The letter was in re
sponse to one from the board urging
the support of the senator for revi
sion downward of the tariff. Lodge
says that there are not less than 379
reductions in as many paragraphs of
the bill. There are 30 increases and
those on luxuries, for revenue our
poses. "I fell very confident that the
bill passed will be an excellent one.
NOW DELANO DECLINES
IVrsident Taft Having Hard Time in
Picking Minister to China.
Washington, June 1 5. -President
Taft is in a disappointed frame of
mind. He believed he had found in
Frederic A. Delano of Chicago, pres
ident of the Wabash railroad system
the man best fitted to represent the
FnUed States as its minister to
China. He offered the place to Mr.
Delano, who took it under consid
eration. Last night the president re
ceived a telegram from the Wabash
official respectfully declining the
"That girl has a lot of money."
"Then she would better look out."
"She Is likely to bare a job lot cf
husbands If she doesn't."
Up to the Collector.
Teacher A man bought ten bushels
of potatoes for 30 cents a bushel and
sold them for 10 cents a peck. Did be
gain or lose and bow much?
Willie (whose father was In busl
nesu Defends on who be aolA them
He Lacks It,
Man wants a little here below.
Well. I Ehould truly smile.
Be wants a little, don't you ksovk
And wants it all the while.
As Usual. .
"What's the matter with ber?"
"You know she has always wanted
the experience of being In love."
"Well, now she Is In love, and she) ta
mad about it."
I low to Feed Nervous Cases.
Hysteria sometimes leads to insan
ity and should be treated through
feeding the brain and nerves upon
scientifically selected food that re
stores the lost delicate gray matter.
Proof of the power of the brain food
Grape-Nuts is remarkably strong.
"About eight years ago when work
ing very hard as a court stenographer
I collapsed physically, then nervously,
and was taken to the State Hospital
for the Insane at Lincoln, Neb., a rav
"They had to keep me in a straight-
jacket and I was kept in the worst
ward for three months. I was finally
dismissed in the following May, but
did no brain work for years, until last
fall when I was persuaded to take the
testimony in two cases.
une oi tnese was a murder case.
and the strain upon my nervous system
was so great that I would have broken
down again except for the strength 1
had built up by the use of Grape-Nuts.
When I began to feel the pressure of
the work on my brain and nerves I
knew that a few monthsbf the so-(simply in erea.-ed the amount of Grape
tluslon she sought would bring clearer
At the first shock Sanborn was nigh
to Insanity. That his Katherlne was
discontented he had not believed. Yet
In her note he saw what they bad
missed because of ids money madness.
KIght Ehe was a million times right,
he told himself bitterly, nnd could ho
find ucr again they would begin to
cether nt the ntnrt and. please Ceil
go this time aright. But search was
Then came the breakdown, complete,
miserable, and the physician pre
sctHied the sanitarium where his wife
was learning the rudiments of nurs-
Nuts and used the food more regularly.
"I now feel like my old self again,
and am healthy and happy. I am sure
that if I had known of Grape-Nuts
eight years ago I would never have
collapsed, and this dark experience in
rny life would never have happened
"The power of Grape-Nuts as a brain
food is simply wonderful and I do not
believe any stomach1 is so weak that it
cannot digest this wonderful food."
"There's a reason." Look for the
little liook, "The Road to Wellville.'
in packages. ' . .
one appears from time to time. They I
"He doesn't seem to keen up with
the times." ' "
"Not quite." .
"I suppose he win be Teaming to rid
a LIcycle next year."
"He Is a truly good man."
"Is he really 7' -"Yes;
he admits it"
. PERT PARAGRAPHS.
Evef notice how you suspect either
the motive or the sanity of the Indl-
vldual who isn't avowedly after the $?
Being upright and straightforward Is
trying to the soul when ways and
means are devious.
The man who -didn't mean, to hurt
your feelings otrght to b fed his own
Anyway, It Is a lot
leader than a driver.
nicer to U
Money Is good for a great' deal If
there !s a great deal of money.
Lots of people are so proud' of their
ignorance that they wouldn'ti dispose
of It for a cash consideration.
The people who can do anything at a
pinch ought to be pinched for most of
the things that they do.
Because you can'tget the other fel
low's viewpoint is no reason why you
should assume that he has none.
BeiLg able to forget Is a sign of
greatness, meanness or a" misfortune,
til depending on what you forget. "
Himself being Judge, any man i
somewhat above the average.
A girl feels greatly, encouraged to
like a man soon as hells severely crttJ-'
clsed by her mother. V . " :
- If It were true that supply" follow'
Ing for either beer or, money?
Sanborn was put In a room In a.' arc genuine, true, and full o! human sides.
part, of . the . building where only .the interest.
Some complalnantH . Insist
strongly on- being Jujdga and Jury fea