Newspaper Page Text
THE ATtOTTS. TUESDAY. OCTOTJEK 12, 1000.
. THE ARGUS.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
econd avenue, Rock Island. I1L Kn
tered at the postolllce as second-class
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 publica
tion. No such articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited froro every
, township in Rock Island count
Tuesday, October 12, 1009.
Clean up the town.
Boost the belt line.
Dr. Cook finds the limelight much
rdoasantcr than the glare of the mid
Playwright Uarrie, however, does
not need the publicity arising from his
Uruguay is in the throes of a revolu
tion. Uruguay will be remembered as
the twin .sister of Paraguay. .
The town of Shipton, Kan., is to- be
bold at auction in a few days. - Who
wants to buy a nice town cheap?
As a matter of fact, the Wright
brothers care not who does the Hying
bo long as they .can .sell the ma
chines. . , , .
. Speaking of men who have soft
snrps jobs that require no labor or
.effort whatsoever there's Dr. Cook's
President Taft will take pot luck on
a farm of 1.300,000 acres in Texas.
There ought to be something good to
eat somewhere on that big patch of
The report of a turkey famine is
premature. It is not customary for
the produce men to release this ru
mor until the first or second week in
Because of a $50 bribe a Michigan
factory inspector is in jail. Even a
faitory inspector lias a right to be op
timistic except when he demands
money for it.
. "Decentirnizing the city" is the term
that Chicago has applied to the cru
sade now going on in that city against
low vice and graft. Hope the phrase
Persia's young shah is a queer little
boy if he is really unhappy although
constantly surrounded by a bodyguard
that looks ever so much like a section
of a wild west show.
Friends of certain kinds of conserva
tion will lament that thero is no way
to make a restaurant rabbit out of
those 'millions of prairie dogs that are
being slaughtered out west.
In His Own State.
Senator Aldrich of Rhode Island does
not appear to be so well known by
President Taft as he is by the people
of his owu state. For instance, t no
Providence Journel, one! of tlvi best
known newspapers in the state, thus
replies to the ; eo'JreenV6i recently
given Aldricn iy lau:
"When Mr. Taft credits Mr. Aldrich
with an earnest desire f6 aid the peo
ple, he attributes to him a benevolence
which even the people of his own state
have not known him to possess."
A senator may be without honor in
his own state for various reasons, but
it is reasonable to assume that Aid
rich would attract little attention and
have little power in the senate were
it not for his alliance with the Rocke
feller family by marriage.
The people of Rhode Island must be
very stupid indeed that they cannot
detect in their senator's record any
such benevolent purpose as the presi
dent attributes to him. or else Mr.
Taft does not know Aldrich as well as
his constituents know him.
Secretary WH-On's Job.
Once more the rumor has gone forth
that Secretary of Agriculture Wilson
was about to resign; and once more
that still vigorous champion, counselor
and friend of the American farmer
has denied the report. As a hardy
perennial in the ranks James Wilson
i3 entitled to distinction in an era or
rapid cabinet changes. Entering the
cabinet of McKinley 12 years ago last
March, Secretary Wilson has occupied
the same position under three suc
cessive presidents. With not much re
pute as a politician, he has been the
target of many assaults. But if he has
failed to play a part as leader, "Uncle
Jimmy," as he is sometimes called in
the departments at Washington, has
steadfastly persisted in regarding as
his real constituents all the farmers of
the United States, whether they were
republicans or democrats. One of the
results is seen in the lively objections
which these have made whenever it
has been suggested that rotation in
office was an excellent thing and that
Air. Wilson Bhould step out and make
room for somebody else.
Most Impartial observers are dispos-
transportation.-just as the automobile
has done, and the motor boat.
Everything indicates that the day of
aeroplane ttocks and flying machino!
financial schemes is at hand,
cd to think that the department of ag
riculture, which has grown under his
supervision until it now calls for not
far from a dozen millions of the pub
lie funds annually, spends a good deal
of cash unnecessarily in sending out
documents by the ton which few per
sons care to read, and in publishing
the reports of faddists about matters
of slight earthly concern. On the oth
er hand, there is no doubt that this di
vision of the government, with all its
defects and redundancies in publica
tion, lias rendered valuable service to
the men who grow American wheat,
corn, potatoes and cattle through the
practical information it has afforded on
hundreds of subjects, and the enlight
ening experiments it has conducted at
the stations it has established.
At least this is what the farmers
themselves seem to think, and while
mat is uie case secretary Wilson mav
perhaps be sure of his job so long as
he cares to hold it. For although the
man behind the plow is erne' of the fa
vorite topics of the humorists, those
individuals who essay to guide the des
tinies of the nation know that he can
become a mighty important factor in
politics if he should once be thorough
There is considerable good advice to
be found in the following suggestions
made by Jerome P. Fleishman in the
Agents' Bulletin, issued by the Mis
souri Pacific-Iron Mountain railroad
; Have faith in yourself, young man.
What others can do, you can do, if
you make up your mind that you can.
IXm't imagine that the other fellow
is a superior creature, and that you
have got to step aside and let him pass
you on the road to success.
Ten chances to one the other fellow
is putting a mental premium on your
ability, and classifying you as a belter
man than he is.
That's the way of the world. When
yon and I were boys, the other boys'
apples were always the biggest and
the sweetest, weren't they?
No, they were not.
But we imagined they were, and that
And now that we are classed among
tlie grown-ups, the other grown-ups are
better off than we are abler intel
lectually, physically, resourcefully.
That is, we think they are.
So have faith in yourself. Believe in
yourself. Trust yourself. Rely on
yourself. Anyway, you are as good as
the next man and, perhaps, very
Don't get the idea into your head
that all of the worth-while things in
the world are beyond you. They are
I'Ou But they will bo until you bring
yourself around to the point wrere you
cn size up your own powers and abil
ities and know yourself.
Then, when you have found your real
self- when you have learned that dif
ficulties are difficulties only so long as
we view them as such you will con
currently come into an abiding faith
in your own ability to dare and do.
But. first of all, you must have faith
- Where many a man has failed is in
lack of self-confidence. Success re
quires ambition, capacity, energy, in
tellect, and the great essential deter
mination. And as you go forward and
win new victories, you will be surpris
ed how little the fellow ahead of you,
whom you feared, really knows.
Don't lose confidence in your own
ability. That is fundamental to suc
cess. And it is equally important that
you not confuse self-confidence and
ail.".The former is a virtue; the lat
ter' a 'serious fault. ,
1 Cultivate the virtue.
CHRISTIAN CHURCH MEETS
Centennial at Pittsburg Ivvpectcd to
Attract ."0,000 Disciples.
Pittsburg, Oct. 12. One hundred
years ago Alexander Campbell gather
ed a handful of worshipers about him
near here and planted the seeds for
the denomination now known as the
Disciples of Christ. Today thousands
of these Disciples invade Greater Pitts
burg for an eight-day celebration of
the centennial. It is estimated that
before Saturday, the day of the actual
centennial celebration, JiO.ooo members
of the denomination will have reached
the city. The opening sessions of the
convention were held simultaneously
in Carnegie music hall and in two large
Striking Indian Nomenclature.
"luskoko," Clear Sky Land;
"Maganetewan," Smooth Flowing
and Happy Lands; "Temagami."
Deep Water; "Wawa" The Flying
Goose are Indian words that fittingly
describe some of the most delightful
spots for a summer's outing on the
American continent. All reached at j
special low round trip fares via
Grand Trunk railway system. Double:
track from Chicago to Montreal and ',
Niagara Falls. j
Particulars of fares, descriptive
literature, time tables, etc., will be
mailed free on application to W. S.
Cookson, A. G. P. A., 135 Adams
Hoarseness in a child subject to
croup is a sure indication of the ap
proach of the disease. If Chamber
lain's Co.igh Remedy is given at once
or even after the croupy cough has
appeared, it will prevent the attack.
Contains no poison. Sold by a.11 druggists.
L. Y. Sherman, Head Board
Control, ' Talks of State
AT CHARITIES MEETING
Promises That Administration Will
Bo Divorced Absolutely from
Prnrii ill. Oct. l.Lawi'.nce Y
Shi i man, president of the board of a 1-j
ministration which will assume control,
of the 17 state institution on Jan. 1,'
in a s'.iriing address before the Illinois
conference of charities and coi recti m
veslerdav afternoon outlined l'or the-
(list time the policies of the new gov
The cardinal principles enunciated
by the former lieutenant governor in
cluded the following:
That the administration of the char
itable institutions will be divorced ab
solutely from politics.
That state civil service rules will 'v.;
That salaries of employes of the in
stitutions will be increased only when
greater eiiieiency will rcsui..
That expenditures will be kept with
in appropriations, . and as a conse
quence no exlensiVe bnuielii.ig out
may be expected at present.
That the new board expects to make
good, but if it does no. will eouit
A.slu:n IU-iitlN Hear Talk.
Mr. Sherman's address w.:s doubly
significant in view of the fact that the
superintendent of nearly every stu'e
institution was in the audience. The
four other members of the new board
were1 also present.
The s:-sion of the conference wis
held at the- Illinois General Hospital
tor the Ii'sane at South Histton vill
iive niil.-i liom Peoria, aft r the dele
gates had completed an inspection
tour of the asylum.
Dr. James T. Greene, former super
intendent of the Kankakee asl:t;n an 1
now a member of ill.' new board of
administration, ;:is: iiiadj a:t address.
He declired that the orgaui"tioii ii
the state institutions was for many
years demoralized through political in
fluences and t'la: there is much work
to be doni before the standard of effi
ciency is as !:i:;li as in seine othr
Dr. V. If. Pol-iata, sunorii'tendovi
of the F.lgin asvp.-i. Or. O. C. Wilhi; '.
siipcrintoi'dcnt of Dunning; Dr. George
A. 'eller. suivi iiite lulent :f the Son h
rtartonv il!e institution, and Dr. Wil
liam T. Russell, state inspector of the
hospital service for the Ne w ork com
mission in lunacy, were the other
speakers at the afternoon Misio-.i.
Aslv Adult I'arolr l.lMv.
At the evening j-ession in Peoria th:
enactment of :-.n adult probation law
in Illinois was strongly nrged by War
ren F. Spalding, sverotarv of tlv
Massachusetts Prison association.
Mr. Spalding based his i'lgnnien's
upon the results obtained in Lis own
state, where such an act ha.; been ia
effect for IS yet; is.
Ilev. Albert Steelmaii. ch;.t:l;tiu oT
the .loliet penitentiary, also !: tided the
opeiation of the parole law.
Your cough annoys you. Keen cin
hacking and tearing the delicate mem
branes of your throat if you want to
annoyed. But if you want relief.
want to he cured, take Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. Sold by ail druggists
CENTRAL TRUST & SAV
ROCK ISLAND, IUL.
A. K. CASTKl'L. Pres.; M. K.
HRUJV, V. Pres.: H. R. 8LMMOS,
One of the Fruits of Saving
is that you can have a homo to
call your own when your working
years aie past. That dollar a
week that gets away from you
each week with nothing to show
for it me.-ins much
1 a week for one year ? ."2.00
$2 a week fer one year 104.00
$4 a week for one year 2s.00
$G a week for one year 312.00
?S a week for one year 41 COO
Total without interest $1,032.00
Well worth your while saving
isn't it? Start a savings account
at our bank now with a dollar.
CENTRAL TRUST &
4 Per Cent Paid on Deposit
"There waa a man in the land of Uz, whose name was Job."
Job 1, 1.
O. ancient poet, we stand today
And hear your song through the centuries I
Upon what instrument did you play.
That you could charm in so many Keys?
Who drew the curtains of time for you.
That you might loorv through the thronging years
And see the men that you saw and Knew
Would live to-day. with their hopes and fears?
What light had you, in your dusty tent.
Of whence the voice o'er the olden plain
That all your dreamings in cadence blent
And made your fancyings not in vain?
Who held your hand as you traced each word,
And what is the power that bade you givo
Your time and toil to the song you heard
The song that, marvelous still, shall live?
O. ancient poet, or prophet you
Who had no scepter nor purple robe
A Kingly deed it was yours to do.
To tell all men of the man named Job I
To show all men that the flame called life
Is but a taper of feeble gleam,
To sound the hollowness of our strife
And rouse the sleeper from out his dream.
We do not Know if you sang afield
Or chanted low by the city wall.
But this we Know, that your song has pealed
With the insistence of trumpet call (
That it is balm for the weary heart
A soothing message, and comforting i
It lifts the soul with its noble art
O. bard of old. even yet you sing I
Why need we cruibble of name or date,
When in your song you have pictured thus
The hearts and hopings of mean and great.
And left ft echoing on to us?
dach man may build him a monument
Of things he fashioned, or says, or does.
And all sufficient this call you sent
"There was a man in the land of Uz!"
r-y e wrsyv
lAy'f1 V. AC y v '
iCopyrlicbt, 190t, by W. O. Cbapman.)
The Argus Daily Short Story
In Borrowed Plumage By Jnne Osborn.
Copyrigntea, 109. y Associated Literary Prea.
When 'i'luTliby e'ulc ;;e op.-tie i las
autumn l!ie:v w.is a new ni:'il t!v
cle.iUre'iii). Si;::.t Inn ; alMlt her lb: I !.
close lUtklg tlrevs. her Sie;;:i. ni.'.l
u I Tu and her parted hair, tied wiiii a
big Ida -I; bow at the liaek of ber lie; I.
SI! .'ire.. it tl a I'l'elleli 1 1 T ; : i -i l!,l!e;i ll!i-
than a stlHiev.t. Dili the t:.et was tint
Molly Dmly.e really wn.-s a mr N 'lj'.a
cm girl woikinr her way through tin
woman's department of this hi; ui.'i
During the three or four hours that
Mi-I'.v was net attending lectures she
had to stay in the stone Mooted, locket
lined cloakroom and be ready at :::i..
lime' to et students Iiats ami oats er
put. them away in their wi;e ;:-.' ba k
ers. At first it hail seemed imt at ail bad.
for Moliy ha el a soft, lovable, souther,
way of talking and honest brown eyes
that made a!! tin- Kiris like ber. II.lt a.
the months p:'S':: tbey laue accus
tomed to seei::jf ber every day. : :d
they passed her t bought !cs:;!y by. It
weald not have been so h ir.i if .Molly
had been knellc. t e.a!. but s! e v,: -; i;n
at ail fer:.l oi'
Ii! J":n t. if s'.i
iiad hael a ehauce vhe would prcbabiy
have been a little frivolous.
Kut there were two tilings that made
Molly's life b"arabe. u.ie w as t he
daily visit t:t' the iiuicrsity pi-rtvr, and
the other v.v.s the appearan- e- now iv.ii
then of new and pretty hats and
wraps. Molly bad a little mirror o'.vi
her ties!; in the cloakroom, and when
ever any specially charnii:!.:r hat ap
peared on the clothing counter she
would wait t ill the prirhs had left th?
room and then witii it em her owu pret
ty head steal an .idmiriiijr plance at
herself over her desk.
And tlu? porter: Well, he used to
couie over from the university every
day with the students' mail, winch it
was Molly's duty :e sort and distrib-
I ute. Of course a woman student of
i Thornby c-ollesre eiiiht not to have
I flirted with so humble a personage i i
th university porter, but Molly was
1 enly half a student. The half that was
ehiakroom maid looked forward with
impatience to the daily visitation ef
the porter's cheerful smile and conta
On raiuj- days Molly had to handle
countless damp ami muddy rubbers
and galoehes and dripping umbrellas.
That aione would have m.-ido her e'.b;
like the rain, but besides that student.?
always woro (heir old hats when It
She was looking out of the iron Lnra j
of her li.iseuieiit window at the giootny
sky one dark day in March when all at
once thero swept in a stately senior, a
veritable billow of soft black furs. Site"
carelessly slipped them off. smiled at
Molly and hurried off to her class.
"VVhat a dream:" thought Molly.
"And on a day like this: Iut what
docs it matter when one has a car-
Molly raised the soft pieces gently
from the counter and started to put
She'.n in their locker. I'.ut the tempta
tion was too great. She came back and
replaced them lovingly on the counter.
Then very carefully she pinned the
toque over her piquant little face and
glanced approvingly nt her image in
the mirror over her desk. If only she
could see the rest, she wished. Ia a
t:as!i she jumped over the counter.
dosed the door into the hail and slip
ped Into the limiriotis coat. Then she
stepped up to the students' long iu'
"If only it were a little longer," she
(bought. And then, turning around at
the sound ef the opening door, she
faced the' porter. lie closed the door
ijti! -kly and stood against It. Then lio
turned to Molly and laughed, ltut Mol
ly didn't lau.h back. She slipped opt
of the furs, sprang over the counter
a::d. with a guilty blush, took the
tuoi liing mail.
'i'iie next day when the porter came
Molly was deep in a volume ef Horace'.
".Nice book you're reading. Molly,"
remarked the porter, and Molly, the
student, smiled coldly without ra'sing
After that the porter left off the
'Molly" from his morning's salutation,
and Molly had no dkliculty in repress
ing him. In fact, .-he was a IUUh dis
appointed that he to k his siiut'lehing
About a month after the cphsode of
the furs there was u dance in the col
lege gymnasium. Mid Molly, as was tier
custom on such occasions, . took ber
place as maid in the dressij.g room.
Here she bntioned gloves nnd slippers
and arranged ruffles and bows for ber
more favored colleagues till her lingers
were numb. Then during the long
hours of the dance she was supposed
to sit and guard the wraps and lend
her aid in case of a dilapidated coiffure
or torn rufile. But tonight strains of
the dance music took possession of
Molly s soul and started her dainty
feet tapping on the stone floor. Ile'i !
curiosity and her loneliness had the
uuier hand, and the slipped outof the
I dressing room, ran along the corridor
and up the wide stone stairs towara
the gallery overlooking the gymnasium.
As she was hurrying timidly aljng
Bhe had to pass one ef the lecture
rooms, which had been converted for
the occasion into a men's checking
room. Three young men were standing
Idly smokln' There u-ii'i something
about the cut of an evening coat that
fascinated Molly, and she turned In the
shadow to look.
Suddenly her heart stood still. It
really was the porter, the tallest one.
with the light hai". lie v is laughing
now. She was j . t turi.tng to run
when he f.icc.l about. And just for a
second his eyes met hers through the
darkness of the dimly lighted corri h.r.
She had been discovered deserting,
and by the porter: As she couldn't go
back to the dressing room now with
out lieiug Keen openly, she lied to the
gallery and slipped into a seat.
So the porter was probably a student
from the university: The porter whom
she had tried to repress was a friend
of some irUl ;:t the dance. Her head
swam with the excitement of the infor
mation. Just then the violins struck up a
dreamy waltz. She leaned forward as
far as she dared to see the dancers.
Oh. if only she had that blue satin
gov.V. She seized it enviously In br
Imagination. And then as the dancing
began ber thoughts Hunted out on the
music, and : !i" dam-ed with them.
Just then she heard steps behind her,
and. looking back into the shadow, she
paw dimly outlined the face of the por
ter. "Hello, Molly," h said cheerfully.
"Sh:" She put her baud to her lips.
"Some one Plight hear."
"Weil, let's sit somewhere else. I
bate to whisper."
"All right." Molly rose timidly.-
Thev passed by a short cut out In the
"This is a great deal better," he said
;'.3 he helped her en to a secluded ledge
of the great stone building. "Yeil look
ed lonely up there watching the dan
cers." "I wasn't lonely. I like to see them."
"Oh. tbey aren't bad." he said dryly.
'Tint when a fellow's working his way
through his last year he hasn't much
time to waste. I say," he said, looking
at her curiously, "what were you think
ing about up there?"
"Oh. I wasn't thinking nt all! I was
just making believe walt.ing off in
that soft blue satin dress! The music
gets hold of me like that and drives
away the cloakroom and the wet um
brellas aud rubbers and cross sen
"And obtrusive college porters who
catch you dressing up in other peo
ple's furs?" he lau ibed.
"Oh. no:" she 'said, without smiling.
"I never can make the porter fade
away with the wet umbrellas and rub
bers, lie seems to stay and watch me
float around In other people's blue
satin dresses, dancing with other peo
ple's partners. He just stays and
laughs." She looked up at him. "Only
there won't be any porter in the cloak
room any more. There will just be a
poor student working his way through
college like the cloakroom girl. I shall
miss the porter. I think."
"Hut he couldn't stay, you know."
he said. "The cloakroom girl liked
him nt first, siml the porter used to
look forward all day to teeing her the
next. Then one clay she remembered
she was a student and he was only a
porter, and after that she was cold
and distant. I'.ut the porter went
richt on dreaming about her. And
now." he said, taking Molly's tired lit
tle hand In his. "he is going to let the
poor student try his luck."
And that luck was in his favor was
proved by the absence of Molly in the
cloakroom when college opened In the
It is in time of sudden mishap or
accident that Chamberlain's Liniment
can be relied upon to take the place
of the faintly doctor, who cannot al
ways be found at the moment. Then
it is that Chamberlain's Liniment is
never found wanting. In cases of
sprains, cuts, wounds and bruises
Chamberlain's Liniment takes out the
soreness and drives away the pain
Sold by all druggists.
What To Bo for a Coush.
Here is a home-made remedy
that overcomes an obstinate
cotisli iuickor than any costly
medicine you could buy. Any
woman tan easily make it in
(Jranulated Sugar Syrup. 13', oz.
Pinex 2t oz.
Put the Pinex in a clean pint
bottle and fill up with the syrup
made1 as follows: take a pint of
granulated sugar, add 'ipint of
warm water and stir for about
2 minutes. Take a toaspoonful
every one, two or three hours.
It tastes pleasant children
This simple medicine is also
splendid for colds, whooping
cough, bronchitis, incipient con
sumption, chest pains, etc.
Pinex. as you probably know,
is the most potent form of Nor
way White Pine compound. It
is rich in all the well-known
pine elements. None of the
weaker pine preparations com
pare with the real Pinex U
self. Your druggist has it, or
will gladly get it for you.
The full pint of this effective
cough syrup can be made for
5 4 cents. It keeps perfectly,
and lasts a whole family a loiv;
Strained honey can be used
instead of the syrup, and makes
a very fine honey and pine tar
a Humor and
0 Pliilo3ophy X
X Vr TrjCAJ M. SMITH
THE man who anted goldenrcxi
The emblem of tills nation
Wns not a chap of very lars
And ample observation.
He never nursed hay fever througli
A tearful, snillly season
V'ith forty handkerchiefs a day.
And that may be the reason. ,
The Roldenrod looks very fine
When In the pasture waving.
But still. In spite of that. It does
A lot of misbehaving.
You wouldn't guess to see it there.
Its modest colors wearlnff.
That It would cause a line of speech
That sounds some like swearing1.
For, In the breezes llchtly swayed, '
It Flfts abroad Its pollen.
And there are many talt-s of woe,
And eyes are red and swollen.
Arid the aflilcted can hut flee
Away to other places
Where blossoms that are not so rude
In autumn days keep cases.
To landscapes that were du'l without
It gives h pleasant brightness.
It la. although, on eloper ranse
Not noted tor politeness.
To view It from a rallrond train
The bright effect Is pleasing.
But. little lishes. how It does
Ir.duco a world of wheezing!
Try a Change.
ITnvo a good lawyer draw up your
will to prevent contents, advises a
great lawyer. That is not a new Idea.
The world has been trying it out for
some time, and where is It now?
Where but In a wreck ef broken wills
that would reach front the earth to
Mars if strung out in a straight line.
Why not try something else for a
Wlit not have a comic opera libret
tist or the man who writes patent
medicine testimonials draw up a few?
Then the contents could le set to
music and perhaps It would keep the
jury awake when the will was belugj
Out of a Job.
"There I terrible distress In Swit
zerland. I lienr."
What's the matter?"
"Old men with Just one tooth can't
find work any mrTre.
"A machine has been Invented to
make the holes In Swiss, cheese."
"flow could the explorer tell when
he got to the nrh pole?"
"That was easy."
"P.ut there were no signs."
"Weren't there? That fdinw what
you don't know alout If. There were
signs of a bard winter everywhere."
Quite a Risk.
"Do you know Dooso?"
"Yes. and he is taking awful
"In what respect?"
"I understand he is runnlDg about
without a dog license."
Uneasy Hen the bead that
For. thougtj his pillow may be made of
How could tie slumber In an Iron Jacket.
Ills car uttuned at all times fur a racket?
"Well, bow Is matrimony, old man?
I bear you have entered that state."
"I am in the second decree uow."
"What is that?"
In these ntrehous times a man does
not have fo be more than thirty to no
tice the icxt generation crowding hltn.
The onby time you can strike a bal
loonist la when be Is down.
There may be a penalty attached to
lelng rich, but there is onsolatlon la
the reflection that you always have
the money to pay it.
When a man pays as be goes he often
develops a tendency for staying.
A soft answer may sometimes take
the place of a Lard bitter, but uet al
ways. It Is hrird for pome to sustain the
shock entailed by having tin Idea.
Having learned to fly. the only thing
left Is fo dig to the center of the earth,
and then mau will be about through.
If we like to brag, why shouldu't we.
as It Is perhaps the one thing we do
The man with the goods doesn't re
quire u not ber man to testify to the
The man who pleases a woman Is
busy nil the day and gives n correct
and authentic account of Lis nights. .