Newspaper Page Text
THE 3KGUS, -MONDAY; JULY 19, looo.
- PuDllshed uany ana weeiciy ai iez
i Second avenue. Rock Island, 111. En
ftered at the postofflce as second-class
, BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
'.TERMS. Dalit, 10 cents per week.
Weekly. $1 per year in. advance.
' AM communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No euch articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
; Correspondence solicited from every
township in Rock Island county.
Monday, July J9, 1909.
" ; And President Taft can do it if he
The standpatters are going whce
the duties are going downward.
Ir. Taft should be careful.. Rhode
Island has four electoral votes.;
Instead of beng a trust busier th
Aldrich bill is a bust truster.
It looks as if Taft was to be the vic
tim of the neatest trust-baked Aldrich
Tayne manipulated tariff trick yet
"With congress meddling with the tar
iff and President Taft on the golf
links the, country will move on with
out any danger of contracting the ap
- Having an income of only $100 pr
month, Evelyn Thaw says she will
have to become a model. Still young
girls aie advised not to pattern after
The New York Tribune, under tin
management of whitlaw Fteid, has tt
least the merit of consistency. It takes
no stock in the present attitude of the
senate, and it reminds Aldrich, Payne
and others of its party leaders th.it
the nation will 'not be satisfied with
anything short of the carrying out cf
the promises made in the national plat,
The American Press in its issue of
July 10 says; "The Illinois Daily
Newspaper- association decided that
railroad time tables were advertise-
meats. They were also regarded un
til the "railroads became piqued at
the newspapers for championing the
cause of the people and withdrew
their advertising contracts. After
this slap at the newspapers the rail
roads had the consummate nerve to
Bend their time tables to the papers
with the suggestion that they be run
as news matter. It. is but another
instance of ' the daily effort made
upon every newspaper office of the
country to get a little free advertis
Proving Ilryan's Charges.
"In his speech at Lincoln. Neb.; Auj.
12, 190S, accepting tne democratic nom
ination for the presidency, Mr. Bryao
charged -ihat the republican party "is
impotent to accomplish the reforms
which are imperatively needed. Fur-
ther. I can rot concurin the statement
fo( COMING TO ol
that the republican platform unequivo- letter is dated Nairobi. Africa. Among
cally declares for the reforms that areius striking passages was one referring
necessary; on the contrary, I affirm ito Kermit Roosevelt's hunting. Ker
that it openly and notoriously disa,;mit It seems, shows more enthusiasm
points the Lopes and expectations of tha caution in pursuit of African bi?
reformer:?, wheiher those reformers be same. Some of bs encounters have
republican or democrats." - Jbeen of a nature to excite a remark
For many weeks now Senator Aid- from his father. Though-enjoying his
rich has been zealously proving the'sta' In Africa, Colonel Roosevelt a p
truth of Mr.. Bryan's charges. Nothing 'Parently has a touch of nostalgia now
has been required of Mr. Bryan but to an tnen-
bide his time while Mr. Aldrich and I Saloon Keeper Suicides.
.- ,!,.,.. ug..., p. .T
From the very beginning Senator
Aldrich denied inpiidently that the re-
2 '! Part,v,as under any ob l.ga-
lion, expressed or implied, to reduce
the t)in::lev cnherlnloa
lie rmenlv re-!
lie openiv re -
puaiateu .t.ie nledaes of
revision viVen by Mr. Taft and other
epubU.aR candidates during the 190$
anpfign. IIlsS pollcv nag bcen tQ rgj
!?ingley lowered by the
- tbriliTL he. 1,88 systematically un
ISXSh r,ae many them. Tho
As for the. tacdme-l'ax: Serial- am
rich has always opposed it. He admi
on the floor tf the senate jtb'at he ouTy
accepted, the corporation tax as a
means of beating the -income tax.--it
was Mr. Taft's- suggestion, but Senator
Aldrich promises the repeal "of the cor.
1oratfon tax within two, years. '. That
ineans the repeal of ' the publicity
ciause wnic.i .ai r. , i art in hi8specl.I
message said "ia. the most Important
part of the bill. Having tricked Mr.
Taft on the revision of the tariff. Sen
ator Aldriclr proposes to trick him
with the corporation tax.
Senator Aldrich is in full control in
the senate. His leadership is recog
nized at the White house. In the re
vision of the tariff he has falsified Mr.
Taft's pledges, and in such reforms a:;
the corporation tax and its publicitr
provisions he purposes nullifying Mr.
Taffs effort?. The republican party's
mpotence to accomplish" reform, ' as
Mr. Bryan foresaw, comes from Sena
tor Aldrich's hostility to such reforms
and from the party's support of him as
its foremost representative:'
The Court and the Primary.
The Chicago Record-Herald has
the following to say editorially about
the opinion of Justice Carter of the
supreme court In the matter of the re
cent, decision of that court adverse to
the primary election law. Justice Car
ter makes the common sense and very
commendable suggestion that the su
preme court should indicate to the leg
islature how a primary law could be
made constitutional, so that body need
not continue to flounder around in try
ing experiments. The, Record-Herald
"Justice Carter has addressed an
argument to his brethren of the su
premo court that has suggested iself
from time to time to different laymen.
From the experience that we have had
wish direct primary laws so far it is
evident that the legislature is much in
need of explicit instructions from the
highest authority on the work of fram
ing such laws. No doubt confusion or
any excuse for blunders would seem
preferable to certain representatives of
the people . who realize ' that their
strength Jies in the favor of bosses,
but there has been more than enough
groping about to satisfy the sincere
friends of the direct primary system.
They . would gladly welcome a plan
having the approval of the court, and
if a valid law covering all nomina
tions is impossible, it is far better that
this should be known than that .we
should proceed from one futile enact
ment to another.
"Justice Carter, in his separate opin
ion, puts the matter up to the court as
"'After all the legislation and litiga
tion on this subjectf the legislative
branch of the government should be
told clearly and explicitly just what
conditions must be met in order to
draft a constitutional law governing
legislative nominations by direct pri
mary. If such a law cannot be drafted
without rendering "nugatory the con
stitutional provisions for the minority
representation," as intimated in the
majority opinion in this case, then, in
my judgment, the court should state
such fact in language that cannot be
"If the proper guidance cannot be
found in the opinions that have been
given, we must still suppose that the
justices have definite views on the sub-
ject, and they could render great serv
ice by acting in an advisory capacity.
As it is now, they are required to 're
port in writing to the governqr such
defects and omissions in the constitu
tion and laws as they may find to
exist, together with appropriate forms
of bills to cure such defects and omis
sions in the laws, and if, as is done
elsewhere, they would give anticipa
tory opinions on the validity of propos
ed legislation, we should be saved a
great deal of trouble. The present case.
moreover, is so. extraordinary that
there !s a strong desire for directions
that will make further errors impossi
ble. There would be great satisfaction
if the needed. advice could be secured
from the justices."
fT. R. HEARS "HOME SWEET
HOME"-IN THE JUNGLE
Symplons of Nostalgia Noted in Let
ter Kerinit Is Enthusiasm
Washington, D. C, July 19. Colonel
Roosevelt, to judge .from a letter re
ceived from him by friends in thb
city, is having quite as successful and
Interesting trip as he anticipated. The
Kenosha, Wis., July 19. The agita-
tion against the saloon in the town of
Salem in this county resulted in a sui
cide Sunday. Joseph Yopp, a saloon
k h village of Trevor, shot
... ... , .. ' ,
tilmtinlf U'hSlo wnrrvin tr ii-fl, itia nncof.
"' " "'V
j f hJg saoon bci c, d hv
' . . ' ,1
iiil- i-riiHaueis. lie lurmeriy uvea in
. Takahira to Linger."
Washington, July -19. Baron Taka
hira, the - Japanese ambassador, was
quoted in a New -York newspaper yes
terday as -stating that he did not ex
pect' to return to vthe United States
after his forthcoming, visit .to Japan.
When Inquiry was made regarding the.
. V . a -ed that the report be de-
. Soreness of the muscles, whether
nduced by violent exercise or fflw
is quickly relieved by the free' appi
cation of Chamberlain's Lintml
This liniment is equally valuable r
.muscular rheumatism and always f-
-ioras quick reiier.:. sold by all drug
'gists. ' : w. : , ,
Don Carlos Expires From Apo:
plexy in Italy Sun
HERO OF FOUR YEARS' WAR
Agitation in Favor of the Klrier
llourltons Wanes Since Itirtli
of Present KinsT.
Rome. July 19. Don Carlos of
Bourbon, the pretender to the Span
ish throne, died yesterday at Varese,
in Lombard'. He had been ill for
a long time and the latest reports in
dicated that he was suffering from
apoplexy with the accompanying par
Don Carlos, Duke of Madrid, who
claimed under the Salic law of suc
cession established by Philip V. to
be the legitimate king of Spain by
the title of Charles VII. was born
at Laybach, Austria, March 30, 1848.
Ilis father, Don Juan, was the broth
er of Don Carlos, who claimed the
crown under the title of Charles VI.,
in support of whose claims the Car-
list risings of 1848, 185." and 1860
were organized. He was known as
Count de Montemolin.
The Salic law was set aside in
18I!i by Ferdinand VII. in favor of
his infant daughter, Isabella. Had
the old law stood Ferdinand's broth
er Carlos would have succeeded to
the throne. The present king is de
scended from Isabella.
As Charles VI. died in 1S61 with
out children, his rights devolved up
on his brother, Don Juan, who had
married the Archduchess Teresa of
Austria. Their son, Don Carlos, mar
ried on Feb. 4, 18C7, Margaret de
In October, 1868. Don Juan abdi
cated in favor of his son, whose stan
dard was raised in the north of Spain
in 1872 by some of his partisans.
Don Carlos himself, after addressing
a proclamation to the inhabitants of
Catalonia. Aragon and Valencie, call
ing upon them to take up arms in his
cause, made his entry into Spain,
July 15, 1S73, announcing that he
came for the purpose of saving the
country. Then followed the "four
years' war" which ended in January
1876, when Tolosa, the last strong
hold of the Carlists, fell and its de
fenders sought refuge on French ter
ritory, in the meantime the repub
lic came to an end and the eldest
son of ex-Queen Isabella returned
to Spain as Alfonso XII.
Alfonso XII, died in 1885, and the
fight for. the succession now raged
between Marie Christina of Austria,
the widow of the late king, and Don
Carlos. The posthumous birth of the
present king in 18S6, however, kin
dled in the nation a feeling of loy
alty which has continued to exist up
to the present time.
Within recent years there has been
a recurrence of the Carlist agitation
In Catalonia and other districts which
was attributed to the influence of
Don Jaime, the only son of Don Car
Los, but these movements have prov
ed to be of little 'importance.
Another Pearscns Gift.
Chicago July 19. A gift of $25,000
to the Chicago Theological seminary
by D. K. Pearsons, the Hinsdale phi
lanthropist, was announced yesterday
by Dr. Wiliam T. McElveen, pastor of
tlyfi First Congregational church, Evan
ston. The money Is to be used in
building or purchasing a dormitory
building next to the seminary build
ings at 81 Ashland boulevard. This
seminary is a training school for the
CENTRAL TRUST & SAV
ROCK ISLAND, lUu
H. E. CASTEEL, Pres.; M. S.
HEAGY, V. Pres.; H. B. SIMMON,
DO YOU WANT $1,000 OR
' - MORE
Well, if you do and can save
something, you will get it. Start
a savings account with us, and
we will pay Interest on all de
posits at the rate of 4 per cent.
'Then add to . the account regularly.-
In 10 years, putting away
only one dollar a week, you will
have $848. Isn't that something
to wor)t for?
CENTRAL TRUST & SAV
Per Cent Paid on Deposits
FRANK II. HITCHCOCK,
t. - : ;ffcS
hp , I ? ' Z ? C
fW 'A If
.it' ' 'LllMII III I III I III.JI II 111 II M
Frank II. Hitchcock, Mr. Taft's first postmaster general, is the indi
vidual who headed the republicans. in Hie last national campaign and
who also handled Mr. Tafi's run for the nomination as the republican stan
dard bearer. Mr. Hitchcock is consequently one of the bestknown men
in the United States. lie held the position of first assistant postmaster
general under Roosevelt, only resigning to conduct the Taft campaigns.
He was born in "Amherst, Ohio, on October 5, 18C7, and is therefor un
usually young for so prominent a national figure. He received his early
education -in Boston and then graduated from the Columbia University
of Law and began practice in Washington before the United States su
preme court. He emered the government service in 1891. He is fond
of athletics and of science, and has written a number of interesting pa
pers on varied subjects. He is a member of the Union League club of
New York, and his specialties are foreign trade and the tariff duties.
The Argus Daily Short Story
The Rescue of Ruffles By Virginia Blair.
Copyrighted, 190s, by Associated Literary Preia.
Social distinctions were not closely
drawn at Ci'iig Unuse. The tables
were waited on by the daughters of
wealthy farmer, who servtyl uiily be
cause they wished to 'escape the uio
nottiuy of ii'itntr.v life for a month or
two and because they wished to Ik in
touch with the gayeiy and color that
the city guests brought to the moun
tain resort. u
Kutlles was iiot,, farmer's daughter.
She was a "child of the city, swept to
Crag House by a wave cf chance. She
had worked in a department store in
town, and livr health bad failed. The
doctor lo whom slie went spoke of th
"I can't ifl'ord to go." fullered Ruf
'"Go and play waitress for awhile,''
suggested the keen eyed doctor. "Then
you can earn something and get well
at the same time."
lie gave her a letter to the proprietoi
of Crag House, and poor, little, friuut
ei.ed Kuilles tied at once and found l lie
place a jaradise after the heat and
noise of town.
As time went on. however, she dis
covered that she was treated as a
stranger and an alien. She was nei
ther tish nor flesh, neither guest nor
daughter of the soil. She was an un
known girl from the city, and the coun
try girls kept in their own circle, gave
barn dances and mingled with their
own friends, while the hotel guests
danced in the ballroom and never
thought of the little maid who served
There M as one woman, however, who
watched Rnflles wiih interest. "She
Is a pretty little thing," she sjiid. to
"Who?" be asked .idly.
"The HI tie girl w ho waits on our
table," said Mr. Witherxpoou, and
MART ORANOEB CAMR BTRAJOHT TO HEB
AND PUT HElt AltMS AROCND HEB.
tbaf night she called Ruffles into her
"If you will fasten my dress." she
said. "I'll be awfully grateful."
"1 can, always come in and fasten
your dresses." said Ruffles shyly. "I'd
love 'it. It's lonesome after supper,
and the evenings are so long."
- "Why don't you go to the bam
dances?" Mrs. AVItherspoou asked.
"Nobody has Invited tne." Ruffles
stammered. "You see. I. don't belong
COYRICHT HARRIS CMflMQ. WASH.
"'top country, set. I'm a kind of out
sider." " -
"Poor little thing!" was Mrs. Witber
spoon's mental comment. But aloud
she said: "Isn't Mary Granger friend
ly V She seems a nice girl."
"No." The blushes flamed over Ruf
fles' little face. "You see. Mary Is dif
ferent. She has always, had things,
and she only waits on the table here
to get the extra money and the fun.
Bin oh. well.: I'm different."
"Ob. I'm poor, and I live in a cheap
part of the city when I'm home, and
my clothes are shabby, aud I haven't i
any folks. You know how people
J'l think it's very snobbish of them,"
Mrs. Wilherspoon said indignantly.
"Well, anyhow, you come here in the
evenings and help me Into my things,
and we will have some comfy talks."
"Indeed I will!" Ruffles' eyes shone.
"Tlow good you are, Mrs. Wither
spoon!" Ruffles went downstairs and sat on
the porch, where she could see the
betel guests in the ballroom. She
wotched the women in their dainty
gowns as they whirled past, and then,
liecanse she was very lonely, she put
her head down on her arm and sobbed.
"What's the matter?" asked a voice
out of the dark.
"Oh." said Ruffles, "I I didn't know
any one was here."
"I came to find my sister.", said the
voice again. "1 am Frank Granger.
When they told me she had gone
I thought I would watch th
dancing, and then you came, and I
heard you crying, and if there is any
thing I can do"
There was such an lnest ring In his
voice that Ruffles answered straight
from the bolom of her heart: "No;
.':here isn't. Hut 1 am crying because
I am lonely."
"Are you one of the waitresses?"
"Yes. I am Ruffles."
He gave a onlek exclamation. "I've
heard Mary speak of you." You are
the little shk girl from the city, and
I hey called you Ruffles because of the
.dress you had on when you first
"Yes." Ruffles remembered the hu
miliation cf that old gown with the
cheap black flounces.
"You haven't been to any of the barn i
"I haven't been Invited."
"You haven't? Well. I'll see that
Mary asks you lo the one at our house
tomorrow night." .
"Oh. please don't," Ruffles begged.
"It might look as if I was trying to
"Well. I guess not." said Granger
quickly. "Mother wants you. I heard
her tell Mary last night that if you
wereu't strong you ought to come to
our farm for ;rsvblle and live on milk
"And what did Mary say?" Ruffles
He laughed. . "Well. Mary said that
if you weren't too proud she would be
glad to ask yon." , 1
"What?" Ruffles gasped. "Wby
why, 1 thought she didn't like me."
"She thinks you are wouderful." the
strong voice went on. "but she says
you are from the city and have such '
dainty ways and she is ho big and
"Oh, obi" Ruffles was laughing out
of sheer joy. ''If she. feels. that way
T shoutd love to go' to the fiaru rtaiice."
"Well. I'il get you tb Invitation."
said Frank simply and . held; out Ids
hand. "Be sure to- couie early." -:
Then he went away, aud Ruffles
stood there with' the wbole world
"Oh. Mrs. Wilherspoon," she said to
that liltle lady as they passed each
other on the stairway. "1 am going
to Mary Granger's dance tomorrow
-Really?" the pretty lady gurgled.
"Come Into my room and tell me about
It. Bob Is going to stay down and
smoke, and we will be alone."
Ruffles sparkled and glowed as she
told what Frank had said. 1
"And now." said Mrs. Witherspoon
when the tale was ended, "what are
you going to wear?"
"Oh." Ruffles caught her breath. "I
don't know. I haven't anything but
shirt waists and dark skirts. And most
of the girls wear white."
"Well, you are '.not going to wear
white." wild little Mrs. Wlthersnoon.
She went to her closet and began bur
rowing among the gowns that hung
At last she found what she sought
a rosy flounced gown of mull, made In
"There." she said triumphantly, "you
are going to wear that! It doesn't
look too fine for a girl In your posi
tion. Hut It was really an awfully ex
pensive thing, and it's too small for
me. and you will -lie the belle of the
ball in it. Ruffles."
And. as if Ruffles' cup of happiness
were not full enough, the next morn
ing Mary G ranger came straight to
her and put her arms about her.
"Frank was telling me about last
night." she said affectionately. "If
you only knew- how I have really
wanted to be friends. Ruffles!"
And Ruffles put her head clown on
Mary Granger's head and positively
cried with happiness,.
But that was not the end. and great
er happiness came from the rosy ruf
fled gown and Mary Granger's friend
ship, for after the season was over
Ruffles was Invited to spend a month
at the farm. Day after day she and
Frank Granger walked In the October
sunshine and talked of many things.
But the thing or which they talked
most was love and. after a time, of
marriage, and one day when they
came into the big living room at the
farmhouse there was such a wonder
ful light In Ruffles' eyes and such a
color in her cheeks that Mary Granger
put her arras around her. -
"I am going to be bridesmaid," she
"Oh. Mary!" Ruffles parried, but
Frank laughed joyously.
"I have told her that I will not put
it off." he said. "It is going to be
So they were married, and Mrs.
Witherspoon came to the wedding, and
her gift to the groom was a picture of
a little maid in a rosy gown with ruf
tles from the waist to the hem.. v. --.
Life 100,000 Years Ago.
Scientists have found in a cave in
Switzerland bones of men, who lived
100.000 years ago, when life was in
constant danger from wild beasts.
Today the danger, as shown by A.
W. . Brown of Alexander, Me., is
largely from deadly disease. "If it
had not been for Dr. King's New Dis
covery, which cured me.'I could not
have lived." he writes, "suffering as
I did from a severe lung trouble and
stubborn cough." To cure sore
lungs, colds, obstinate coughs, and
prevent pneumonia, it's the best med
. icine on earth. r0 cents and $1.00.
. Guaranteed by all druggists. Trial
All the news all the time The Argus.
Find Help in Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
Winchester, Ind. "Four doctors
told me that they could never make
me regular, and
that I would event
ually have dropsy.
I would bloat and
suffer from bearing-
and chills, and I
could not sleeD
nights. My mother
wrote to Mrs. Pink
ham for advice.and
I began to take
pound. After taking one and one
half bottles of the Compound, I am all
right again, and I recommend it. to
every suffering woman." -Mks. May
De.vl, Winchester, Ind.
Hundreds of such letters from girls
and mothers expressing their gratitude
for what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound has accomplished, for
them have been received by The Lydia
E. Pinkham Medicine Company, Lynn,
Girls who are troubled with painful
or irregular periods, backache, head
ache, dragging-down sensations, faint
ing spells or indigestion, should take
immediate action to ward off - the seri
ous consequences and be restored to
health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound. Thousands have been
restored to health by its use.
If you would like special advice
about your case write a confident
letter to Mrs. Pinkham. at
1 1 J
I Humor ; arid i
I Philosophy X
r nVKCAJ M. SMITH i
pLATTERY la rather cheap,; but. like
Boiue oiuer cueap mint, ouea im
mensely effective. .- "'
v.- -. - -
Taking advice la often quite as bad
a habit as giving 1L - '.
You may safely believe what you
hear if you are circumspect a to yont
listening. y- .- ..... .
When you find a rose without a
thorn yon are up against a byproduct
of the milliner's art. - - -i;
Being without fear may be a tribute
to your courage or an evidence or your
ignorance. - -
. ' '
Feople who successfully restrain their
curiosity are apt to Inflame that of
other people. ...
kittle, but Strong.
A postage stamp is such a mfte," .
So small you would not say
That It could carry heavy -mall ' '
So many miles away. - '
You stick It with a dainty dabr , '
t'pon your billet-doux.
And to ill, name aUdi-ased th atatnp
1'roceeds to Hfe It through. - -..
i t '
It doesn't weary of the task ' -
Or loiter on the way
Or say that It will rest and de
The job coma other day.
It picks the bulky letter up '
And gayly sets It down
Without a particle of harm '
In some far distant town.
It does not roar because It mutt .
From gulf to ocean flit. .
Three thousand miles are just the same
As half a league to it.
Nor does It -on surroundings kick :
Or beg a cleaner sheet,
the crumpled note is just the earoe
As one iierfumed and neat.
It isn't always size that count.
The little postage stamp '
Does more exacting labor than
The biggest man in camp.
It's on the job from morn till .night. ; ,
Forever on the fly, . ..
And, as they say of cunning tots,
Ifs little, but, oh, my! -
"My temper is always getting me
"You should always count a hundred
when angry. . .
"Do'you do Itr r -. . .
"Depends on the size of the man."
Too Far Away.
There is a sign nailed against a
Dead wood thirst parlor so that he who
runs may read that it is "five miles to
the nest saloon." A short time ago the
colored porter of a rival sample room
down the street borrowed a beer pump
from his competitor with the mislead
ing sign, but did not return It accord
ing to agreement' " ;-' -V
Becoming impatient - one ; morning
and seeing the colored porter standing
In the doorway of his saloon, the own
er of the loaned article yelled In a loud
voice, "Why in thunder don't you re
turn that beer pump?"
After a Utile hesitation the porter re
plied. "If you're talking to me I can't
hear you, because you are five miles
A Close Shave.
A little girl asked her mother If there
were a ny men iu heaven.
"Mamma," she said. I never saw a
picture of an angel "ftth a beard or a
mustache. Do men ever go to heaven?"
"Oh. yes. replied her mother; "men
go to heaven, but It's always by a
close shave."-. - : r -
Kind Lady But . why do you beg?
Can't you earn a living? J - -
The Hobo 1 dunno, ma'am.
Kind Lady Yon don't know!
Bono No. ma'am. It keeps me so
busy beggin' dat 1 ain't got no time ter
try. See? ,
The Wrong Tack.
"But." argued the young man. "yon
know that two can live on what it costs
to support one." - .
"That settles your case." growled ber
father. "Nobody fool enough to accept
that statement could ever earn a living
for one." - .
A Sense of Humor. -
"Do you think women -have a sense
of humor?" '
"Certainly." answered Miss ' Clever.
"But we have to suppress it. No man
would like to know bow ridiculous he
Is when he is proposing to a glrl.c ..
Different Peril. , ; . - .
"That boat will ride anythlng-
- "It will, hey?" - v -
. "Yes." ' " ;-;:
"I'd like to ' see It . ride a I bucking
broncho." ' " "
The Full Set. ,
-She Weren't you perfectly delighted
when baby cut his first tooth ." . :'
' lie Yes. 1 thought maybe he'd quit
yelling then. But I found there were
thirty -one more to follow. J . . .-. ...
Affair of tha Heart.
"What Is the matter with the duke?"
lm '. . . . . - M I , , ' .
lie neeas a vuuuge ui air.
"From what 1 hear he needs a change
ef heiress." ... .