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THE ARGUS. FRIDAY. JULY 23, 10(11
THE ARGUS. ,
'.- Published Dally and Weekly, at 1824
Second avenue. Rock Island, 111. En
tered at the postofflce as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 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.
Friday, July 23, 1909.
CALL FOR DEMOCRATIC JUDICIAL
The deim-Taey of each county In the
Fourth-supreme judicial district in the
state of Illinois, composed of the fol
lowing: counties, namely. Adams. Brown.
Cass. Fulton, Hancock, Henderson. Mer
cer, McDonough. Mason, Menard. Mor
gan, Itoek Island. Schuyler and Warren.
is reiir9ted t' send delegates to the
judicial convention to he held Thurs
day, July -!, A. D. 19 09, commencing at
o'clock p. m., at Monmouth. III., for the
purpose of nominating u candidate for
judge of the supreme court of the state
of Illinois in and for said district, to
fill the vacancy caused-by-the death of
Judge Guy O. Seott, and lor the trans
action of "any other business that may
properly come before said convention.
The coiintv central committee of each
of said counties is hereby authorized
to select the delegates for their respec
tive counties or to call county conven
tions for the purpose of selecting such
K.ich county will be entitled to one del
egate for everv :!( votes east for V. J.
Brvan for president, in 1'JOS, and one
delegate for each fraction of l.". votes
or over, which entitles the several
counties of said' Fourth supreme jud
cal district to representation . in said
convention as follows, viz:
Cass ' ,
Schuyler . . .
-Total number of delegates...
JCocessary to choice
" By order of the democratic supreme
judicial committee in and for said dis
trict. CARI. K KP1.KK.
S. S. Hallam, Secretary.
-In the hum-drum of business are
you taking note of the brand of
weather we are having?
The newspaper critics of the civil
service commission might at least give
that body credit for being a prolific
Bource of news.
A theorist insists that ali sickness
is criminal and that it is due to viola
tion to Nature's laws. He probably
look his own brain trouble as the cri
terion. . Germany is reported to be preparing
to get even with the American tariff.
The voters of this country have al
ready decided to get even with Its
President Taft is reported to be
gaining ground with the tariff sena
tors in the senate and house, but ho
much will be seen when the "harmony
program" is published?
The limit in economy has been reach
ed by a couple who eloped to save the
expense of a fashionable wedding and
are living together happily rather than
go to the expense of a divorce.
An American widow of 50 has mar
ried an Italian prince of 27. We arc
pleased to note that she shows proper
Yankee spunk in resenting the sug
gestion that the 'prince took, her for
In pardoning, prisoners, Governor
Stubbs of Kansas has adopted a rule
that when a convict is liberated on
parole or by absolute pardon, he must
stipulate iu writing that he will regu
larly attend church, Sunday school and
prayer meeting once each week.
"Who is this man Aldrich. that be
should be stalled in the throne of the
tyrant, and vested with a sceptre ef
blmim? 11 is hc republican
Toledo Blade which asks the question.
is iui- some other
Does prohibition prohibit? in the
prohibition city of Atlanta, Ga., 1,875
arrests for drunkenness have been
made witnm tne past half year. On
what do they get drunk? Hardly on
fceer and whisky because, if we shall
believe the prohibitionists, prohibition
prohibits effectually traffic in intoxi
From the observations made , by a
trades ffflBfl couitriLfr
O COMING TO 3
physiognomist it appears,' that the
tonque when quiie still can he as elo
quent in giving its owner away as
when it is wagging 16 to the dozen.
This is a hard fact lor silent man to
swallow in silence.
is only remedy
is to keep well so
to obviate the I
necessary injuncfioiof the doctor to
put his tongue out for by this thrust
out sign the doctor shall know him.
The tongue of lite talker when ob
truded inclines to the right side of the
mouth, we are asked to believe, where
as the seldom-used tongue gravitates
to the left side. Orators, preachers
and barristers are endowed with right
Verbally parsimonious persons have
left-sided tongues. Furthermore, "the
tongue that shoots out straight with
out turning or wavering indicates a
solid, reliable man of affairs." Tongues
that turn up indicate impractical na
tures. A downward, drooping tongue
belongs to a person born to poverty
and a ready eye for the hopeless side
of things. The cruel tongue flattens
and broadens when extended. The del
icate speaking , organ with curled up
edges is the property of an imagina
tive and artistic being. When the
tongue issues forth as if gripped in a
dental vise it signifies a love ,pf life
more than ordinary.
Finally, we are warned that the in
dividual who thrusts forth his tongue
to the extreme verge is a person to
whom no secret should ever be con
fided, for he is an irresponsible char
acter. Women Organize.
Too little attention is given to organ
izations of women. More and more
every woman is being being drawn into
Eome sort of club or association, and
as a result women are, growing less
morally and mentally near-sighted.
The daily papers which lead us to
believe that women foregather simply
to wage a word war and display their
millinery are misleading, for those
who know can testify that such is not
the case the war and the millinery
being only feminine characteristics of
the most superficial sort and signify
ing no more than men's tobacco smoke.
The women's organizations, says the
Delineator, have done much in a moral
and civic way, and their work is march
ing on. For instance, the American
people possess Mount Vernon as a
mecca for patriotic pilgrims because
of a devoted group of women, and they
have to thank the "Daughters of the
American Revolution" for most of our
other historical landmarks. The buying
in of Washington's headquarters at
Valley Forge, which otherwise would
have gone under the hammer, is in
stanced as only one of their good
works. They carry on a practical
charity as well.
The iVoman's Christian Temperance
Union is one of the quietest but most
efficient of women's organizations
What they do for erring girls and to
prevent young girls from treading the
dark ways is a beautiful story in
itself, aside from their warfare against
intemperance, their work in the jails,
The United Daughters of tbe Confed
eracy have largely been the cause of
the union, now so strongly cemented.
between the north and the south. If
"ibe women of the south made the
war." as they have been accused of
tloing. then have they bound up the
wounds they caused.
The Matter of Vacations.
The rule to take a vacation at leayt
once a year is becoming more and
moVe gener.il. It is extending to every
walk of life. The' reason lies in the
fact that people's everyday work is
getting more strenuous. It require?
a great effort to succeed and the
strain is therefore great. Men feel .t
and th?re comes a time when they
must relax. There comes a time wh-m
they must throw off the cares an
worries or business and rest. An ex
change voices some thoughts concern
ing vacations that arc of general' in
terest at this particular time of tlv
year. The exchange referred to says
"The fight in the struggle for exist
ence is becoming greater. It is said
that US per cent of all who enter busi
ness fail. So that with all the strug
gles and sacrifices made in the interest
of successful business operations the
per cent of real success is small.
"Of course, one could go into the
reasons for this and discuss the extra
vagances of everyday life; the. vast
amount of money that Is taken out 'of
business and used to gratify desires,
such as automobiles and a great many
expensive luxuries luxuries that the
average person cannot afford. To get
the. money for these; to keep the busi
ness going; to compete with fhe oth?r
fellow who is flow-gotng and level
headed and economical, keeps the rest
of the human , family stirring around
at a pretty rapid pace. And if It wasn't
for the vacation period there probably
would be a great many more cases of
paresis, nervous prostration and phy
sical breakdowns." 1
"There is a class which gives every
hospital In the city a whole lot of
trouble, especially In the winter time,"
said a member of the faculty of the
Pennsylvania hospital. "It Is made up
f what we call "steady boarders.'
meaning men" who have no homes, who
are ton luzy to work and who feign
illness f order to secure a comfortable
bed ami Rood food for a week or so
at a time. However, we have devised
"! me which is nmte effective Tn
driving them away. When one of these
boarders, arrives on the scene we tan
usually, spot him. We know the ear
marks of the species.. Fie Is taken Into
I th(f . receiving .ward. , solemnly
dressed and laid upou the operating
table, where a Take examination takes
plat e. The trouble is finally located lu
the spine, and an immediate operation
is advisad. The patient writhes, pro-
testing that he feels' much better, but is
not permitted to leave. Meanwhile a
piece of ice has been sharpened, to a
point and suddenly, without warnin
the Ice is drawn down the boarder's
back With a yell he is off the table,
out of the room and out of tbe build
ing. ' We throw his clothes out after
him, and he never comes back." Phil
adelphia Hecord. , ,
HURT IN OMAHA?
William Bishop, Recently Re
ported Killed, Is Now Said
to be Injured.
POLICE TO INVESTIGATE
Information Regarding Accident
Comes from Two Sonrces Mag
istralo Fines Offenders.
The family of -William Bishop, who
reside in the west end of the. city,
have been notified by unknown parties
in Omaha that Mr. Bishop is lying in
that city in a critical condition as the
result of injuries wlTich he sustained
in some way as yet a mystery. The
telegram which the family received
was to the effect that Mr. Bishop's
left foot was smashed and his ribs
broken in several places and that he
was being taken care of at the home
of a friend. A friend of Mr. Bishop's
received a postcard yesterday purport
ing to be from Mr. Bishop and statin
that thewriter had been seriously in
ured by having a foot mashed and
the leg broken in two places. The lo
cal police have been requested to aid
in clearing vp the matter as the fam
ily is very much worried over the
Humored Demi Not Lung Ago.
About a week ago. a report was r?
ceived from Iowa City, to the effect
that Bishop had been killed there in
an accident on the .railroad. The po
lice investigated the report and found
that it was false, which was conclu
sively proved when the man in ques
tion appeared at his home on the fol
lowing day. He left again rather hur
riedly following some domestic diffi
culties and his family are fearful for
his safety. The local police got in
communication with the Omaha fore?
today but as yet have learned nothing
concerning the alleged accident.
Puller Court DiiIiik.
Sam' Jones and Dick Smith, the
Davenport youths who tried to. set
a new driving record on the streets
of this city, were fined $5 and costs
yesterday evening by Police Magistrate
C. J. Smith. John Wilson. Charles
Beddow and James Kelley were found
in the railroad yards at Thirty-eighth
street last night in an intoxicated con
dition, and this morning they we
each fined $2 and costs on the charge
of disorderly conduct. Joe Bush in
dulged in a choice selection of prv
fane language early this morning and
was fined $1 and costs as a result.
New Ui? For Old Bachelors.
The "man chaperon" is a novelty In
London, and he promises to become
permanent. Taking out a girl relative
or child of an invalid friend Is one of
the hardest duties of the married wo
rn:! n. It was a happy thought to turn
the dull bachelors, long past their
youth, to some use. Tbe men. too,
have been fiaMered by this easy re
sponslbility, and they toe honest de
.Ight in guiding the young misses
through the London drawing rooms
-heaters and ail tbe rest. The plan
miht be tried in the United States if
the comtferr loving old bachelors could
be tempted long enough from their
CENTRAL TRUST & SAV
BOCK ISLAND, Oil.
H. E. CASTEEL, Pres.; M. S.
HEAGY, V. Pres.; H. B. SIMMON.
DO YOU WANT $1,000 OR
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 regu
larly. In JO years, putting away
only one. dollar a week, you will
have $848. Isn't that something
to work for?
CENTRAL TRUST & SAV-
v- INGS BANK. ;
Per Cent Paid on Deposits
JAMES WILSON, SECRETARY -' AGRICULTURE
Hon. James Wilson, who has been a cabinet minister longer,. tlan any
other living man, is expected to hold over for some time as secretary of
agriculture in the new administration. Secretary Wilson will in a short
time complete the longest service of any cabinet minister n therientire
history of the republic. He is openly anxious to hold over long enough
to make this record, and has been promised that he can achieve his am
bition. Secretary Wilson entered on his present office away back in')1897
which is very ancient history indeed as cabinet service is figured, out
in Washington. He was born in Ayrshire, Scotland. August I C, 1835 and
came to this country in 1852 and settled in Connecticut With his parents,
who, however, traveled out to Iowa three years later. In 1861 Secre
tary Wilson was farming in Iowa, but he was soon sent to congress for
three terms and acquired a liking for public life. He taught in the
Iowa Agricultural' college from 1890 until 1897. when he entered the
cabinet. Since then be has been a part of tbe national government.
The Argus Daily Short Story
The Girl Across the Aisle By Aloise Johnson.
Copyrighted, 1908, toy Associated Literary Press.
High in Hie air apparently the tr:iin
hung, an air tilled with swirling, feath
ery flakes. Abovo, below, on all sides
was snow. The whole world to
purposes had faded away, leaving the
stalled express the center of a deadly,
ghastly, unstable whiteness.
Helen Melrose turned front gazing
hoeltssly from the window to the
comparative c'lijt'er of the Pullman car.
As she did so she locked into the con
templative eyes of the man across the
aisle and hastily. carried her ga'.e on to
the carved wocdw'ork beyond bis head,
desperately restraining her inclination
to bite her lip in aupoyam-e.
Tbe man across the aislt continued
to watch Miss Melrose in tbe s:ime con
She bad first hiTi'iested. then irritat
ed him. Her extraordinary type of
beauty hail caught his eye. a it did
the eye of all who knew her for the
first time hair of a sheer downright
copper that was fairly alive in its
bright waving, a white face tin marred
by the tiny freckles that love to follow
In the walle of hair verging on the
red tones, lips as scarlet as those in a
pictured face Knight bail once seen,
wondered at and disbelieved. And
behind it all the irl had a tnind of her
own, as a glance into the wine brown
eyes would couvince one.
It was her calm independence that
had brought irritation to supplant ad
miration in CJoorge Knight's breast.
Unconsciously he expected helpless
ness, appealingness. in a woman. It
ran counter to bis sense of the correct
order of things to have a girl so cheer
fully able to look out for herself.
When he had boarded a train in Chi
cago lie had Instinctively put out a
hand to assist the woman in front of
him up the car steps, the porter being
engaged. If was not till she turned
her head briefly to thank him that he
THE TWO STOOI CLINGING TO ONE ANOTHER
knew whether the woman were young
or old. and the shock of Miss Melrose's
queer beauty had been added to by the
realization that her eyes were only
coldly courteous, almost resentful. -
For two days he bad sat as uear tbe
girl as though they bad been opposite
one another -at their own dinner table.
' yet they were miles apart. Other pas
' seugers chatted and exchanged reading
t matter and anecdotes of the country.
' Tbe copper haired girl held aloof even
CQPYBICHT HARRIS tWIHO, v.-h' f"
t.oni the women. But i;:' spite if his
exasperation fhe proud tilt of heV
head, the serenity of her level gaze,
her entire self sufficiency,, drew him!
At the station where the train stopped
some minutes be would meet her walk
ing up and down the platform with
her splendid gait. -.
"1 expect." Knight told himself on
one Of tliese occasions, "mat it tlte,:i saw the lir. Pf.ltiu.r :i mil a liornnrl
Goddess of Liberty took a walk she'd
start off Just that way!" . j
And now high up in the Rockies the
blizzard bad gripped them, and the
train had stopped. The trainmen were 1
beginning to get anxious, for the swirl-j
ing drifts were so huge even the rota-1
ry plows were helpless. As Knight,
stood mutlled on the back platform on
one of bis restless trips of observation
t he conduct or stood beside him.
"If we don't get out of here tonight."
be said grimly, "the whole train will
be as neatly and completely covered
... , . -
over with snow, to say nothing of
snow-slides that may come, as though
somebody had dug a hole in a snow
bank and just dropped us in and cov
ered us np again."
The dismal prophecy lingered in
Knight's mind as he returned to his
car. There were mtitterings of weari
ness and worry from most of the de
layed passengers. Only Miss Melrose
remained' eppareiitly unaffected. She
was reading a book with intense In
terest, having given up the desolate
view from the windows as tiresome.
Knight wondered.-a little indignant ly,
if nothing would move her frotn htt
calm. An so when after an hour or
so in the smoker Knight again tramp
ed t the back pl.it form he was pnr
prlsed to find the girl, mutlled iu an
Ulster, leaning over the iron rail, strain
ing her eyes through the white veil
Into the hidden valley below.
-W ..he tnri.iwl .if hi sIai. unmnf li(nv IS
happened. All Knight knew was that
lie was being swamped, smothered,
blinded by an Icy. rushing blanket of
snow and tiiat he was holding the elrl Lindley, Ind. "Lydia E. Pink
Pi his arms, frantically bracing him-! ham's Vegetable Comuound remnt.
self against the rail. When the slide'
finally swept Itself away down the '
sl'ipc tbe two stood clinging to one an-1
olhr. gasping, heating the snow from
oj r-s and noses. I
'Ar you hurt V" Knight asked anx
iously. His ideal woman would be
half fainting, frantic with fear. This
wind blown, gaspiug creature actually
;a,ughed. Then she spoke to him for
the hrst time, and her voice was riot
ous with mirth.
"Hurt?" she echoed. "Why should I
be hurt? You were here! If you
t ...... . V. ........... I 1 . .. 1.1
u.i.in i in-cTii. u'lni in, i iiiuuauijr
should be following the snowstorm
down the moiiiitain. side! . Thank you
for preventing that unpleasant trip!"
Knight laughed too. Her humor was
, . .
cor with her free grace or movement,
and again he was irritated. He hated
bein? denied his mnnlv l l-'lit to nrx.
eet womanhood In distress. Then he
resized that the girl had not been In
tne least distressed, except momentari-
ly. He wished savagely something
would happen to bring forth the de-
pendent side of her uature. if she pos-
And then lie liiiiHioH n . liMlo
tfeally at his interest in a young wo -
man. wtmse nanie even he did not
--" ' ; V .
r - -v.....,...v .. lot w.-.i inTw
out. and Hie cars grew colder. Every.
iKidy .vetffl'd the porter's efforts to
make up the berths. The cross and
uncomfortable, passengers wrapped
themselves In blankets and huddled In
fhe corners of their seats. Nobody
wanted to sleep when they knew not
what y minute the gale and an
nralaiiclie combined might sweep them
from the track.
Knight watched Miss Melrose solicit-
was :u ,.a ' " ",r i
when tbe gray dawn makes everything .
Its ugliest Hint Knight, to his unbe
lievable amazement, saw Miss Melrose
Without volition he found himself
swept across the aisle. '
"What is it?" he asked breathlessly.
She turned to him frankly. "I've got
the nervesl" she confessed, with a
pitiful attempt at a smile that ended
in a sob. "1-1 hale this nwTu! snow
we'll never, get out I can't stand It
-another minute! And mother will lie
so frightened and and I believe my
feet are freezing!"
Here was a situation that Knight
knew how to handle. The uubeliev
able Joy of finding the Goddess of Lib
erty only feminine and human after
all was almost swamped by his pleas
ure In finding she was pathetically
glad to be cheered up and taken care
Blithely he fetched and carried and
did wonders in the matter of hot cof
fee at 5 a. m.
Later in tbe day, when the stagger
ing snowplows dug the train out and
again the wheels creaked and the
steam pipes sent out a saving warmth
arid everybody ngaiti beamed in relief.
Knight snt beside the girl with the
Now that she had melted In bis
direction. Knight told himself, her re
serve was entirely proper and the at
titude he would wish her to take to
the rest of tbe masculine world. He
had got that farcin three days. And
Llx weeks later be and tbe girl were
traveling over the same route again
on I heir honeymoon.
No Money, to Burn.
"The meanest man we ever had in
our town was Jake Bond." said Mr.
Wilson, with an air of finality. "Yes.
sir, he wtis the meanest. Ever hear
what be used to do with the lire iu his
last days, when he was so riddled with
rheumatics be couldn't get out?"
"No." said the new carpenter. "I
j haven't heard that yet."
I "Time ye did." said Mr. Wilson,
"an" I'll tell ye. He was so full o'
rheumatics that the doctor allowed the
only way be could get rid of siny of
bis pain was to sit right iu front o'
the lire, close to. and see if the heat
won inn i try some o uie pain out o:
"Well, sir. he couldn't move round,
so the woman that took care o" him
wocl.l put bis chair close to the fire,
and there be"d sit. An' by his side he
, kep" a mop an' p:vil o' water, an when
the p int where, he felt 'twas needed
t- S;1W :, 10:, lively flame busting up
,e'd out with that mop from the pail
and souse it right on to the stick T)'
wIkmI that was too forthpntting. I've
sat there side o' him an' seen him do
it. Yes. sir. here in Ccdarville we con-
sidorod him the
cap sheaf for nigh
ness; we cert'nly did." Youth's Com
. Tortured cn a Horse.
"For 10 years I couldn't ' ride a
horse without being in torture from
r.t1-e writoe T. 2 Mnnior nf T? 11 o-
piles," -writes L. S. Napier of Rug
less, Ky.,-"when all doctors and
other remedies - failed, Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve cured me.". Infallible
for piles, burns, scalds, cuts, boils,
fever-sores, eczema, salt rheum,
corns. 25 cents. Guaranteed by all
ReOIOVed fay Lvdia E. Pink
i i )-ir -ti i - r
J Hani SVegetaDieCOnipOUIU
a cyst tumor of
four years' growth,
which three of the
best physicians de,
clared lhad. Thej
said that only an
help me.' I am ver j
a friend's advice
and took Lydia E.
A 'V f
" "f IT I J"t" 'le m
woman, and I shall recommend it as
Isv.. , T 12 il w U -
lung aa x uve. airs. ' m Ay Fry
Lindley, Ind. it
'. One of the greatest triumphs of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
J,'""' "w wuquenng or woman's
dread enemy tumor. If v.
Vl uiaiMitceiueni, aon't wait for
time to confirm your fears and ca
through the horrorsof a hospital onera.
tion. but tryLvdiaE. Pinlrhoy,'iVrI
tahle Compound at once. , .
r years E. Pinkham's
able testimony as the aboTe KT:
value of this famous remedv tiH
every Sick WOman. . w
' HypUWOUld like Special advice
tlai ,Vtte7 to Mr. pSaES??;
Lynn, Mass. .MeTkdJi
jm 2 mj.
TTNDOURTEDLY we all know In
U ,.,--.,,. nivinIa tt.h Br . n
numerable .people who are In no
pressing need of a course of lectures
on self help.
, If we were compelled to test our ad
vice before giving it perhaps there
would not be so much of It on the free
list. . ;
Following a fad is the modern sub
stitute for riding a hobby.
Some people always talk aa you
were to blame" for all their troubles
and their wife's relations.
There is a , personal characteristic
possessed by some people' that causes
us to like them belter the farther
away they are. ' V "
There are people who do nothing so
extremely well that it would be a pity
to put them at anything else.
It requires a strong imagination to
turn imaginary dollars Into real money.
There may be a bright side to ev
erything, but if so some things are
certainly preparing to spring a sur
prise. It isn't a bad Idea to make a little
turn of your own while you are wait
ing for your turn.
lie who has neither hope nor fear la.
own brother to the hobo.
Work by auy other name wouldn't
make a bigger hit.
A man Is known by the weaknesses
If you cannot win a fortune .
For your uss quite enough ,
And have money to be reckless
You at least can run a bluff. '
If you cannot cough up dollars
Quite regardless of expense.
Too can pnek your duds and travI
Here and there upon pretense. , ,
Any oi?e can get in action ,. ,
With u dollar in his jeans.
Any one can ro the paces
If he only has the means. .. ,
But It's quite a different problem
It you haven't got a cent
And must satisfy the landlord
When he talks about his rent. 1
With a regulation payday
Kvery Monday in the year '
And a check that Is sufficient
Then the .sailing is quite clear;
But to live without an income
And with all your meals connect.
Is a very different matter
As a fellow might suspect!
But there are some people do It
You can see them every day
So you should not be discouraged.
Though you cannot always pay.
If you have not coin in plenty
To assist you lear the blunt.
With a stogy and a hair cut ,
You at least can make a front. '
"We are going to have chicken for
dinner." remarked the farmhouse
boarder to tbe newcomer.
Somebody tell you?"
"How do you know?"
' "See that auto racer scooting byt
Well, that's an infallible sign."
"You must be superstitious." " ";
"Oh. no; it is quite tbe custom to
gather up the dead chickens after th
Less Noisy. 1
"I wonder if 1 could get it patented?"
"An improvement on the French
" "How would you work It?
' "Ilave the parties go with their sec
onds at break of day to a lonely field
and make faces at each other." ,
"Mrs. Brown says she has a, good
memory for faces since she belongs to
so many clubs." , '
- "She has. even when they are chanc
ing all the time."
'. "Has she?" " - "
;"Tes; she always knows her nab
When they meet outslde.H . - ,
Bing a song of slxpenca.
Bottle full of rye
For a fellow in the south
Feeling extra dry. -No
saloons are open, -
But he doesn't car
If he has a pocket
With a bottle the
"Yes, Stringvllle Is your
- "How far is It over there?" !
' "Do you mean by the road-or M
Wilbur Wright files?" ;
Hint to the Losing Team.1 '
"I thought they had to mind the Ufc:
plre." . ; V . . -. f
"They do." '
"But he told them to play ban. vt