Newspaper Page Text
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i-Cond? avenue Roclr Islawaiy Jisn-- mg classes, hut-. 3 . actually initiating,
, UreAt the- postomce.'a. pjefcla -of Its own volition, measures for 3m
V. m.h.-l ' . TSCtV ; y paving the physical, welfare and
Y THE, Jy.
POTTER CO - r
-TERMS. Pally, tf- bents, per weelCjfoc'as .their attention upon the bodily
Weekly. II per" year in advaae
character. tolitlel-9ri8liqii''murs han useless. The, insurance 'n
r - , ..t.AWft :iuW.. teresta; which have become, nn integral
tton. Ko such, articles ma fipa -
over fictitious alnf turpKr
'. : V 'Correspondence' . tlfit(fe4;piaii!Try
"".'i't - " :
Thursday Aug. 19,1 909.
' Talking about your summer jokes,
can you beat the Macomb conven
tion ? . - .. ' .
There are folks who know every
thing about everyhody else but them
selves. It is contended by some that
brain stor.o isK, the outburst ..of
Fence posts are on the j.e list. 4
i I. . , u v . , . A , ' f
placed there by Aldrich, who kne ...... . ,. . j ,
v Hi... .., which they have been repudiated has
that congressmen would have many ...... , ,
. added to the strength of the party,
fences to reP?'r- because it is another impressive illus-
. ,TJ- .'tration of its sincerity.
The republicans of this supreme ( alleged "split"
court district are thinking of offering' . " 1
a suitable reward for the man with
the Italian hand.
; Taft will not start on his swiiu
around the circle until the congress
men have, gotten home and told the
people all about it.
.; There is a fortune in it for the mau
who can manufacture a hammock on'y
large enough for one, but strong
enough to' hold two.
Is it now to be understood that the
canaiaace oi kock is.auu rcuui) .epuu- j
licans for the supreme court of the
state is a Haas-been?
The question now is who really got
lut J , ... k
Subsequently it will be shown that.
a man by the name of Mack did.
. r . . i 1 e . A.nI.lntA frll.
no ine seicrtiiou ui a lauuiuoir ii
the supreme court of Illinois to su
ceeed a lamented, talented deceased
member is a joke, is it?
"-Springfield is after the next nationil
convention of barbers. The capital
city may have a hair splitting cam-
paign and then a close shave in land-
ing ine prize.
. The west is still shouting for labor
ers, but wants them . to. work unda;
conditions- as they, exist and not under
a delnsion that electric fans and lemon
ade go with the job. '
i Sorrow and sympathy from all sec
tions of the state will attend the ven
erable Senator Shelby M. Cullom in
the loss of his good wife the helpmeet
of the best years of his distinguished
After all, the choosing of candi
dates for the supreme court ought
not to be treated idly or in such a
manner as to belittle both the pro
ceedings and the greatest tribunal
in the state.
. And they say that Senator Berry
had something to do with the ab
rupt and summary end of the judicial
convention. Did you ever know any
thing to happen in republican po!
itics in that part of the state that
Berry did not have his finger in?
. The fine Italian hand that disreput-
. ed the republican judicial convention
at Macomb yesterday and tossed all
avowed candidates to the dogs in the
interests of a dark horse sprung os
tensibly as a joke has left every
county In the district in a huff. The
most astute politicians are bewilder
ed and endeavoring to ascertain just
how the lightning struck and the ex
tent of the damage.
' Preventive Medicine .
f The influence of life insurance com-
ria'nies. in'uplifting the general health
and mode of living has existed as
;silent force from the very beginning
if the inauguration of this institution !
Countless have been those individuals
who first learned of some existing de
fect, 'disease or pathological tendency
through the examination made when
they applied for life insurance. Ho
incalculable, therefore, must have been
the efforts made to eradicate these de
fects and check these tendencies which
the applicants were impelled to mako
In order to qualify for a subsequent
examination. The arresting of injur
ious habits of excessive Indulgence in
alcohol or. tobacco, the avoidance of
overwork, particularly the relaxing cj
the severe tension', or business act ivi
ties during aud shortly after middle
life, are familiar examples of some cf
the wholesome influence that life in
surance examinations have created
The era of preventive medicine 1m
, barely dawned. Statesmen are begin
ning to open their eyes to the vast
Importance of conserving the health nf
the nation In order to insure its civic
Integrity and permanence. ' The Indus-
jlriaV world iu)t only no longer un- '
wimngiy yielding to wise taws aesiga-
ed to safeeuard the health of the labo'-
ciency of ; the workers. The edtica
t'ohai.; authorities are beginning 10
health Of he child, for-without this
all.refforts at-- mental training are
sible part In their modern
Y 1 " "
society, are merely fall-
llng in line wit
th this universal ten-
New England republican newspapers,
which are allied directly or indirectly
with .privilege and the powers which
put - the Aid rich - Payne tariff bill
through congress, are obviously tick
led over the statement of a southern
democratic paper which expresses pes
simistic ideas about the future of
democracy, saying there is likelihood
of a "split" among the democrats.
Taken in its entirety, the democratic
party was never better organized for
a fight on privilege than it is today.
True, there have been traitors in the
ranks. There were traitors in con-
Igress. But most of them have been
III Hie iieiiiuci ui it (xiiij, iiiai ici
I visible "split" in the republican ranks
looks big enough to engulf the whole
republican party seated on -elephants,
i Does any one suppose for a moment
that the followers of Beveridge of In-
Idiana will kneel to the oppression of
the Aldrich ' Payne -Cannon triumvir
ate? Does any one think La Follette of
Wisconsin is without a following?
Are Cummins and Dolliver (without
friends and followers?
Is Bristow of Kansas standing
Are he oth)?r so.oalled republican
nt8.. mere representatives of
.. . i,,.;,,,,! tAa-
turn iiium iuuui
Tho nonnla nf Ivnncna arA fhPPrifl!
Bristow for his stand.
Hostg of arp therln to d0
to Dolliver and Cummins. They
are eager for war on tne trust-con-
. .. . .' ...
t La Koitette nas followers an over
the United States!
Republicans throughout the nation
are disgusted with the
Dlede3 Diatforra3 bv a combina-
,on of tnjgt flgent3 ,n who
poge ag representatives of the people
of tfae republican party.
Democracy is entirely satisfied with
the situation. The fight has just be
gun. There is a splendid and prom
ising agitation of the principles which
are sacred to democracy. The plat
forms of democracy and the principles
of so-called "Bryanism" are vindicated
more emphatically than ever.
These principles will win sweeping
victories in the next congressional
Trackless Trolley Cars.
The daily consular and trade reports
which flood the newspaper offices of
the count ry contain a lot of informa
tion and occasionally some of it is In
teresting. Consul Walter C. Haram.
at Hull, England, writes in a recent
number about trackless trolley cars of
several types which are in use in var
ious parts of Austria. He tells of the
Filovia. the Max Schimann and the
Mercedes-Stoll systems, the latter of
which a committee of the city council
at Leeds, England, has recommended,
after careful investigation, for use In
The length of the route inspected in
Vienna is about 1 miles, where the
road of a switch-hack character, hav
ing at one stretch of about 100 yards
a gradient of 1 in 10 is macadamized.
On this route there are two pairs of
cables, one for going and one for re-
turning cars, though elsewhere one
pair is made to suffice, so that when
two car.? meet, one has to stop and re
move its connection with the wiresl
until the other has passed. The vehi
cles carry ' 12 passengers, seated
though when required an additional 12
are allowed to stand, ever on the plat
i forms, both front and back. The en-
trance is at the driver's end, and he
attends to all the duties of a conduc
tor as well as driver.
The committee was particularly
struck with the smoothness and conv
fort of riding, the spring base of the
truck being well arranged. . The brakes
are ample, and sprags are fitted to
prevent ' running backward if the car
Is stopped on p. hill. Satisfactory as
surances were received as to the op
eration of the cars under the severest
winter conditions, though it is noticed
that on this particular route the cars
have been running only since last
October. The motors, which are each
20-horse power,' form the hubs of the
back wheels,' and the current is col
lected from the supply cable by means
of a pair of wheels running on th
top of the wire a similar pair o
wheels transferring the used current
to the return. A weighted pendulum
swung from the frame carrying these
two pairs of wheels keeps them well
pressed upon the wires, and the cur-
'rent 1 conveyed to the 'motors not by
a "fishing rod," but by a pair of 'ca
hies fhich allow the car to pass at
any pari of 1 he road in the avoidance
or otner tramc. ' iiieempiy im neigua
Charles D- Chaney.
Charles Dayton Chaney, C23 Seven
teenth street, died this afternoon ot
12:30, after a brief illness. He was
boin at Dayton, Ohio, Jan. 9, I860, and
moved to Milan 33 years ago. He was
married there the same year. He
moved to Rock Island 20 years ago.
Mr. Chaney was a cooper, and was em
ployed by J. S. Uilmore for 15-years.
For the last four years he had not
been working at his trade. ' Besides
his wife, he is survived by 10 children,
Harry, Clifford, Dorothy, Margaret and
Gladys at home, Mrs. F. H. Gaffney of
Chicago, Mrs. .T. B. Carpenter of Gary,
hid., and George and Harley Chaney
and Mrs. Kdward Xewcomb of this
Funeral of r. A. Philleo.
The fdneral of Prank A. Fhilleo whs
held this afternoon at 2 o'clock from
the Knox undertaking parlors. The
services were conducted by Rev. lar-
i;n Humphreys of the Central Presby
terian church. Burial took place at
Plain nnuii n exist ;ti:il form a def
inite fai lor in iur sin-ial economy. Not
ill of us are ble.sseil with mh1 fea
tures, soft eyes, a line litire and a
clear complexion. Some of us are
born with dull skins, wide mouths and
snub noses, and not :ilt the arts of
dress and toilet can make us pretty
or even presentable. I'.ut. all the same,
nlaiii women live and thrive and now
and then make Lrilliant marriages. In
fact, one has only to use one's eyes
to see that some uicly women have
for men quite a weird power of attrac
tion. History teaches us this, for we
are toM in Several instances of un
comely women who have ruled t ho des
tinies of men and nations. Catherine
of Russia and Mine, de Mainteiion bad
no looks, and Mary, queen of Scots,
who has gone down to .fame as a
beauty.' appears in her picture as thin,
small eyed and hard featured. In
deed, only one portrait is said to exist
in which she is shown as fair haired
and lovely, and this hangs in Dalkeith
palace and belongs to t lie Duke of
Hucclench. London Strand Magazine.
All on Account of the Boots.
As a sergeant was bawling out his
orders in a barracks in Dublin and
watching the line of feet as the raw
rof-rnitv iu1en vnred tit ohev tin- word
of command he found, to bis astonish
ment, that one pair of feet, more
noticeable on account of their extra
large size, never turned.
Without taking his eyes off those
feet the sergeant bawled out a second
He could see that all the feet except
those he watched turned in obedieuee.
Rushing up to the owner, a little
XcIIdw. lie seized him by the shoulder,
"Why don't you turn with the rest?'
"I did!" replied the trembling re
"Yon did. eh? Well. I watched your
feet, and they never moved."
"It's the boots they gave me. sir."
said the wr fellow. "They're so large
that when I turn my feet turns inside
?f them." London Answers.
Steamer Columbia to Muscatine ev
ery Saturday at 4 p. m.
The Crime of Idleness.
Idleness means trouble for any
one. It's the same with a lazy liver.
It causes constipation, headache,
jaundice, fallow complexion, pimples
and bloi"ies, loss of appetite, nau
sea, but Dr. King's New Life Pills
soon banish. liver troubles and build
up your health. 2!c at all druggists
CENTRAL TRUST & SAV
ROCK ISLAM), ILL.
H. E. CA STEEL, Pres.; M. S.
HEAGV, V. Pres.; H. B. SIMMON.
One Half of
When a man Is past the earning
age in life anil has not accumulated
anything-, he always looks back and
thinks of the dollars that have slip
ped through his fingers, and says:
'"IF" I had only saved some of them
bo I could enjoy life during- my de
clining: years. Moral: Start a saving-
account and enjoy the fruit of
your effort when your earning power
has stopped. $1 a week opens an
CENTRAL TRUST & SAV
- INGS BANK.
4 Per Cent Paid on Depotiti
THE ARGUS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1900.
. v.v.'.v. .yyy. sr.' Ji.v.v.:
The French aeroplanist, who rec ently. flew across the English Chan
nel in an aeroplane the first man to accomplish this feat. He is ex
pected to visit the United States.
The Argus Daily Short Story
Cupid and Ghosts By Donald Allen.
Copyrighted, 1909. by Associated Literary Preea.
it nnd been decided Ui family con
clave to send Hilda to the country
for the su miner.
Hilda was uot iu a decline. Her ap
petite was good. What troubled her
father and mother was to tind that
Hilda was iu love.
Jobu Wayue. her father, was a law
yer of note, and when the "case" was
put into his bauds by the mother he
handled it like a lawyer. In this ju
stauce he constituted himself counsel,
judge and jury, and the verdict was
that Miss Hilda was to be packed off
to tbe home of a maiden uuut iu the
country for three mouths.
The mother doubted, but the father,
was confident. Hilda bad ouly reach
ed the childish age of nineteen. This
affair was ouly a trifle. Aunt Judith
was an old maid and had no sympathy
with sucu nonsense "and would give
the girl sage advice. That conclave,
consisting mostly of the father, set
tled things in .half ah hour. There is
popular complaint about the law's de
lay, but there are times when it moves
Hilda was not told in so many wolds
why she was packed off to summer
with the geese and bumblebees and
milkweeds, but she had her suspicious.
She knew nothiug whatever of law.
but she at once set' to work to beat
the lawyer. Aunt Judith was grim
and watchful and unsympathetic and
held Cupid in contempt, and that was
where her case was weak. Within a
week of Hilda's arrival, by means of
the towheaded boy on the next farm,
tbe girl was receiving and sending let
The aunt had figured It out to her
self that her, niece would sulk for
about four weeks and that she would
have to read her at least a dozen lec
tures. She. was-thus agreeably dis
appointed when Hilda did not pulk.
Out in the orchard, under an apple
tree, rested nfi old soap box. Twice a
week the towheaded boy came skulk
ing across the fields to leave letters
under that liox and take away those
he found there. He was receiving 10
cents a letter, and he had a career be
fore him. The soap box was not quite
as romantic as a silver chest would
have been, but it was a fairly safe
Ry and by a letter told that Walter
Allen would have bis two weeks' vaca
tion beglnuing at a certain date and
that a certain event might be expected
to happen. This letter was worth an
extra dime to Hilda, and she conscien
tiously left the same under the box
when she replied. She also sang so
often and was so cheerful iu and out
of the house that Aunt Judith held n
conclave with herself and amusingly
announced to the audience that wasn't
"I have delivered only three lectures
on the foolishness of calf love and the
duty of children to their parents, but
they have been sufficient to open the
dear girl's eyes and make a different
being of her."
An hour before dark one summer even
ing mida was asked if she wanted to
carry a berry pie to a poor old woman
living In a cottage half a mile down the
road. Hilda did. and she was hum
ming to herself as she set out. It was
by this very road that within a day or
two she might expect . Hut sha
had to carry that berry pie very care
fully and not expect too much.
Between her aunt's home and tbe old
woman's was a deserted farmhouse
standing close to the highway. Win
dows aud doors were gone, the roof
falling in and tbe yard grown up to
weeds. The towheaded boy could have
told Hilda that it was a haunted house
and tbat ghosts had been seen troop-
iu, iu auu uui. ... . r.ia'one appears fioni time to time. Tuey
to TpTr oTwoman and then 'rush
away. She must be Questioned about
PHOTO IT THOMPSON. N. T.
ner rheumatism ' and 'n't her ailments
anil cheered up to live another twenty
years. I!y the time tbe good Samaritan
was rwidy to say gomlby it was dark
She hadn't paid any attention to the
sunset and the gathering clouds, and
she had bardl.v gone ten rods when a
N-.r niirdrep struck tier cheek. She lie
j;:ni to run. but the drops came faster
and faster, and by the time she bad
reached the deserted bouse she was
drenched and thoi'ht only of tinditig
shelter until the worst of the storm
Hilda tlioti-r'jt of ghosts us soon as
she was uiuler shelter, but. owing to
the leaks In the roof, she had to move
hack until she was against the wail of
what had once been the large front
room of the house. There she cowered
and trembled and shook and wept. If
she was a heroine she didn't know It.
'Jen twenty thirty minutes passed
and then a ghost walked. Despite tbe
noise of the downpour. Hilda heard
that ghost plow its way through the
tangled and sodden weeds liefore the
door and enter. It shook itself like a
wet dog. It muttered. The water
from Its soaked garments dripped on
the floor. The girl bad never divided
the ghost family into wet and dry. but
now she ueeded no outsider's assur
ance that she was iu the presence of
a wet ghost. She was speechless with
terror until she heard the ghost softly
noving in her direction to get away
rom the leaks. Then she suddenly
creamed out :
"Are you a ghost?"
"No. Are you?" came the reply.
"Then n-lirt ore voilV
"And who are yon?""
"Oh. Walter, it must be you:"
It was not a ghost ihat reached out
cold, wet hand and found her in tbe
darkness, and it was not in gbostlv
whispers that they began to talk. Wal
ter hail left the train at the depot
three miles away to walk across ihe
country to the home of the towheaded
It Don't Always Pay to be Skeptical.
When a newspaper writer and
proof reader that works nights can
foed himself out of dyspepsia, which
most all that class suffer with, it is
wortli while to know the yind of food
This man says:
"Being a newspaper writer and
proof reader, also a graduate in med
icine as well, though not practicing,
makes a combination that would pro
duce a skeptic on the subject if any
"Day after day I read the proof on
the Grape-Nuts advertisements with
the feeling that they were all 'bun
combe.' All this time I was suffer
ing from dyspepsia from the improp
er food I was eating at the restaur
ant. "One day I saw a package of
Grape-Nuts at the restaurant and
tried some with gcod, rich cream.
The food took my fancy at once. Af
ter a few lunches at midnight I noted
an Improvement in my feelings and
was able to work with less fatigue.
"I have used Grape-Nuts as a reg
ular diet since then, and have im
proved greatly. The old dyspepsia
and bad feelings that I thought were
necessary adjuncts to night work all
disappeared, and I am able to do
much more and better work with less
effort than ever before.
"I was nearly ready to give , up
night work and seek health in some
other walk in life, but thanks to my
change in diet, I am now air right."
There's a Reason."
Read "The Road to Wellvllle" in
I?vpr rond tho hnvp totter? A nonr
.e genuine, true and full of human
ooy. fvtiere board bad already been c-ciii-eJ
for him. He had blundered into
this niise. .
It was an boor after bis arrival be
fore he storm passed away and left
the raid Almost knee deep In mud and
water Hand In band the couple set
out. ?metimes they waded through
puddles, and sometimes It was only
stick md. Sometimes they fell, and
sometimes the mud about their feet
held tlu'tn npright nntil they could
brace up 'r another struggle.
The hired man was beard hooting
long before the living ghosts reached
("ne gate, and grim Annt Judith was
found l here with a lantern Of course
she was worried half to death. As tbe
bedraggled couple stood before her she
held up the lantern and surveyed
"You went bo carry old Mrs. Renfew
a berry pier she finally said.
"Yes," was tne demure reply from
"And 6he threw a barrel of water
over you and then rolled you In tne
"And then this this' person happened
along and she treated him in tbe same
"No, aunt. I got caught In tbe rain
and took shelter In the old deserted
house. He also got caught in the rain
and did the same, and be has helped
"Aud this this person's name Is?"
"Walter Allen, ma'am, and I was on
my way to Farmer Brown's to become
a summer boarder for -a couple of
weeks." answered the young man.
"To be near Hilda, of course! She
left a letter lying around today tbat
explains all. Well. sir. Farmer Brown
is a respectable man. and be goes to
bed at 9 o'clock.' and here It is an hour
and a half later, Come in. sir, and get
out of those sopping clothes and get
Into bed. and you can go on after
"And what about me, aunt?" plain
tlvely asked the girl.
"I will see about your case in the
But Aunt Judith was a bluffer. She
waited two weeks, during which the
young man was almost a boarder in
her house, and then wrote to her
brother-in-law in the city:
"You may be a good lawyer. John,
and 1 may be an Argus eyed old maid,
but Cupid has beateu both of us, and
we might as well make the best of it."
LETTER CARRIERS MUST
DOUBLE UPON WORK
Postmaster General Hitchcock Plans
to Save Government $250,000
iu Vacation Season.
Washington, D, C. Aug. 19. By re
quiring letter carriers to "double up '
their routes during the dull season ."f
July and August, instead of employing
substitutes. Postmaster General Hitch
cock expects to save the government
not iess than $250,000 in the cost .f
carriers' vacations during the present
Postoffice employes are allowed by
law 15 days' leave of absence with pay
It has been the general practice for
many years to supply a substitute for
every day a letter carrier was on leave
of absence. As there are 26,000 car
riers in the service, and at the cost
of substitute service for the 15 days
and two Sundays allowed the carrier
for his vacation is about $40, the ac
tual cost of the carriers' vacation is a
Httle more than $1,000,000.
Durfng July and August the volume
of mail in the large cities especially
is considerably reduced, enabling car
riers to "double up," so that in some
instances during these mouths two
carriers serve three routes. This en
ables the third carrier to take his va
cation without expense to the govern
ment. ILLINOIS WHEAT IS BEST
Crop Just Harvested in This State
Yields Farmers $22,500,000.
Springfield. III., Aug. 19. The
winter wheat crop just harvested by
the farmers of Illinois brought them
$22,500,000. It was the largest am
best pay:ng crop of wheat on ice
The oat crop of this year" has
brought the farmers $3S.128.13"i. It
has been the largest since 1905 and
the most valuable in history.
On Aug. 1 the condition of the
Illinois corn crop was 93 per cent of
an average, or 14 points better than
on Aug. ljast year, while the total
acreage planted is ol 6,182 acres
greater than last year.
these are the essentials in the
August crop report of the state board
of agriculture, issued yesterday af
ternoon. The acres planted in
wheat were 1,097,703, the largest on
record. The average yield was 19
bushels and the ruling price was $1
on Aug. 1. The total yield was 20.
533,703 bushels. Oats were plant
ed in 2,760,4 26 acres, with an aver
age yield of 36 bushels, making a
total of 98,428,869.
The acreage 'of corn Is' 7.296.GS9
The reports on fruits are discourag
ing; apples show 43. pears 44 and
grapes 88 per cent.
Quick Relief for Rheumatism.
George W. Koon's, Lawton, Mich,
says: "Dr. Detchon's Relief for
Rheumatism has given my wife won
derful benefit for rheumatism. She
could not lift hand or foot, had to be
lifted for two months. She began the
use of the remedy and improved rapid
ly. Oa Monday she could not move
and on Wednesday she got up and
dressed herself and walked out fnr
her breakfast , r-..u i , .
- sum II v ului i.mr.
Jan, 1501 Second avenue Rock Island
GustSchlegel & Son, 220 West Seconi
9r nVtCAJ M. SMITH
C CONTENTMENT is a happy bird, 1
J And many times we fall
In our attempt to sprinkle salt
Upon Its nervous tall.
1h') reach our hand to capture tt .
But, Jo, It isn't there!
In place of bringing down the prise
We get the bird of care.
To capture It directions com
In neatly printed form.
And one would think it easy -were
To take the bird by storm. .
Quite carefully we spread rur net; ,
But It Is overshy.
The best that we can do le say
We'll land It by and by. . ".. .
Borne tell us If we eat and drink
The proper kind of food
That we can lay our hands upuq
A member of the brood.
Some say It is a mental trick ''
And we can so engage . -Our
minds that we may view It tfir
Before us In a cage.
At any rate, we find it Is " -
A most elusive bird
That will not come for smiles or frtWA
Or for a coaxing word.
We cannot hope to own the bird
In full and simple fee. '
About the best that we can do
Js view it up a tree. ,
, . Something to. Speak Of.
A, group'of , proud parents were dls
cussiugNhelr youthful prodigies. '
"My. lary wqnt.hito tbe high school
when she .was eleven years old." ;
., "My . Jqhnny,. lias caught up three
grades already without trying." '
"Quite remarkable." commented an.
older, man who hadn't been saying a.
word." v"liqt do you know my . little
grandchild had appendicitis before abm
Don't Be a
makes you angry
you aren't an In:
dividual of much
force in jont
"lie frequently comes home at 2
a. m." -
"Somewhat muddled. I expect?"
"Well, his legs are not altogether .
"Isn't he afraid he will get the
wrong number some time?" "
"Xo such good luck."
The Unattainable. . .. .
Though great inventions everywhere
Are more and more applied.
Of limitations we complain
And are not satisfied. '
We have the train and aeroplane.
The steamship that is tireless.
But still we kick because we can't
Transport ourselves by wireless.
"Why did you leave your last placet"
"5Iy last job?" ' .... .
"Yes." . V-
"I improved thins to Eucb an ex
tent that they were able to run the
place without me." ' ' ;
''" V .The Reason.
"Look at that tuan.r
"I see him."
"What makes him so lop shoo
"He has carried a chip on that shook
'r all his life." . ,
Of all the fake philosophers
That daily come and ro -The
very worst, it seems to me.
Not to agree nor disagree,
Js he who answers "Yes and no."
Lots of people talk abont getting at
the truth, but nobody really want
" If one's earning capacity were In pro
portion to one's spending capacity, whal
a lot of joy rides some of us would ,
have! ' -. - '
It Is all a question of whether yoo
lead your work along gently or an
driven by it. -
' Everybody kicks the under 6otitw
cause be does not Joyously yap. . '.
It Is hard to keep up your nerr
when there Is nothing to stimulate it
Some people think yon naven't done
enough for them after they have baft
all your time and money.
It is sad to think that the world, can
! run without us, but It real!ysometfme
looks ,as if the old thing were Just
chafing for an opportunity -to show as
how beautifully It can doit. 1 j
Beauty Is only skin deep, and Mint
ara awful thin skinned. :
Kna sign that most of as berlere Is
and are looking tnr t th rfnnbU Ha.
sad a, like this;'
'The - t t thhWthat ' a 'food coo
- I. f