Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGUS. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1000.
' THE ARGUS.
. Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
fecond avenue. Rock Island. IH. En-
ter'ed at the postofllce 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 from every
township in Rock Island county.
Thursday, Oct. 21, 1909.
Clean up the town.
By the way, remember the belt lino.
Secretary Knox's favorite Is "The
Hanging of the Crime."
King George of Greece feels like a
deuce and threatens to resign.
Boost everything that makes for
Rock, Island's moral, commercial and
Any future expedition to the summit
of Mount McKinley should Include &
notary public in the party.
" Will the polar relief expeditions of
other days be replaced by expeditious
to provide corroborative evidence for
Mark Twain's new Russian son-in-law
has decided not to go to Europe
on a honeymoon trip, but to have an
operation for appendicitis instead.
This shows how quickly tho Russians
grasp the American idea of humor.
The indignation of the republicans
over the enacting of the infamous
tariff bill is growing with each day,
and Is pleasing evidence that public
. sentiment will bear down so heavily
upon the conspirators who voted for
it in the senate and house, that they
will be buried beyond resurrection.
The Rice association of America is
going to conduct a campaign for the
popularization of rice as a food in
parts of the United States where ths
value of that food is not appreciated.
The movement ought to succeed; and
it will succeed if southern methods "f
cooking rice are also made clear to
the benighted northern and western
public, which seldom sees rice proper
Setback to Kooseveltisin.
Chicago Journal: Judge Anderson'.?
decision that the owners of the Indian
apolis Xews can not be dragged o
Washington to defend themselves
against a charge of libel is a setback
to Rooseveltism and a vindication of
the freedom of the press.
Messrs. Williams and Smith are dis
charged from further prosecution un
der the indictments found in the Dis
trict of Columbia, and if any action
is to be taken it must be brought in
Judge Anderson's decision clearly
establishes the principle that no news
paper publisher can be forced to de
fend himself against any action for
libel in any jurisdiction outside of that
where his paper is published.
If Mr. Roosevelt were in the White
house the country might expect a fer
cious attack on the integrity of the
court. As it is Judge Anderson his
demonstrated that no president of the
United States can constitute himself
a king; a lesson which might have
been taught to Mr. Roosevelt several
years ago with much benefit to the
Incidental, the finding of the court
is touched in such language as to war
rant the belief that the Panama deal
should be investigated, just as the In
dianapolis Xews and many othor
Illinois Press on Tariff1 Makeshift.
The Illinois daily newspaper pub
lishers' association comprised of a
large percentage- of the important pub
lications of the state outside of Chi
cago at its meeting at the La Salle
hotel in Chicago Tuesday took a
Strong stand in condemning the posi
tion of President Taft on the pulp
jjaper proposition. The subject wis
brought before the meeting by Presl
i dent Pindell of the Peoria Journal in
the form of a letter which has been
prepared by President Xorris of the
American Xewspaper Publishers' asso
, The language used by Mr. Xorris in
..referring to Mr. Taft's views was re
garded as a little too strong, although
the members of the association de
clared that it represented their feel
ings. A committee with A. S. Lcckie of
the Joliet Herald as chairman was
named to dnw up a letter to Presi
dent Taft putting the substance of the
letter of Mr. Xorris into milder lan
guage. The words objectionable to the
newspaper men were to the effect that
the president had allowed himself t0
he misinformed and deceived by tlv?
representatives of the paper manufac
turers and asked that he try to do a
little thinking for himself on the sub
In he resolutions as adopted It 13 1
set forth that under the present tari.t
law many American paper manufac
turers will have to move their mills
to Canada on account of the high ex
port tax placed on pulp by the Cana
Change in Fanning.
A Macon county farmer, who has
studied agricultural conditions the
world over, tells .the Decatur Herald
that in a lew years cattle raising will
practically cease in the west and be
confined to the hillside pastures of
New England, while the great grazing
fields beyond the Missouri will be pro
ducing grain. What lends color to the
theory is that the cattle ranch is al
most a thing of the past and small
farms are taking the place of the great
tracts over which the herd3 of cattle
once roamed. The United States is
now barely supplying grain enough o
meet its own needs and the dire pre
diction is made that soon we shall 'je
buying wheat from Siberia. It is real
ized that more land must be turned
over to agriculture if the people are
to be toil. On the other hand there
are th farms of Maine. New Hamp
shire and Vermont, many of them
sterile and rocky, and unfit for any
thing but. grazing, but once the great
meat supply of the country. A Xew
England farmer writing to a Boston
paper declares that it is possible for
i.e hills of Xew England, with their
nutritious grasses and pure water, to
support millions of sheep which would
add largely to the means of subsist
ence and profit of the people. If sheep
why not cattle?
The only thing which prevents far
mers from going into the sheep in
dustry is the dog nuisance. The sheep.
it is said, are not destroyed by collies.
the trained dogs, but by the miserable.
i half-starved mongrels which roam the
villages. If Xew England should eve-
find sheep raising a source of profit
the dog question would be speedilv
settled. Cattle might subsist and
grow fat on the hills which tiie farmer.
in despair have abandoned.
Taft at the Mexican liorder.
President Taft's salary as chief ex
ecutive of the United States is $203.4 3
If the president has earned his pay
on any day since he begun his no.v
famous "swing" through the west it
was on last Saturday, Oct. 10. when,
as the representative of 80,000,000 peo
ple of the United States, he expressed
the good will and esteem for the gov
ernment and people of our great sister
republic to the south.
The 1-mg amicable relations of th?
United States and Mexico made the
situation such that a bit of sentiment
was all that was necessary to bring
the two nations into a warm, sincere
friendship. The meeting of Taft an.i
Diaz, first at El Paso then at Juarez,
and later at Ciudad Juarez, was well
worth the time of both executives.
Last Saturday marked the climax up
to that time of pro-American sentiment
in Mexico and pro-Mexican sentiment
in the United States. On that day.
nothing was too good for the Mexican
visitor in the boider towns of Cali
fornia, Arizona, Xew Mexica and
Texas. The American was equally
welcome and popular in Mexico.
The exchange of well wishes by the
two presidents having been entirely
sincere and well founded, the good
will generated at the meeting echoed
further than merely to the American
and Mexican frontier towns; it reached
every village and hamlet 'n both of
the great republics.
For the logical effect of the press
reports of the international hand
shaking was to make all Americans,
whether they lived in the states bor
dering on Mexico or in Xew England,
feel just a little more friendly to the
Mexican than ever before; and to
make every Mexican see a little more
to admire in his neighbor the Ameri
can. The dispatches told how the resi
dents of each side of the Rio Grande
went a little further than half way in
extending hearty welcome to their
"The cities of EI Paso and Juarez
were gayly decorated." stated the As
sociated Press. "American and Mexi
can flags were everywhere entwined."
For the Season of Long Evenings.
There are no lorjely winter evenings
in the holies where The Yo ith's Com
panion is a weekly visitor, and there
need be no idle hours. The variety of
t.ie paper's contents appeals to every
member of the household, and before
one issue is exhausted the next
waiting at the postofllce. During the
winter season The Companion prims
nearly a hundred complete stories of
considerable length, besides the ab
sorbing serial?, seme 2"t articles by
men and women of renown, and about
twice as many short character and
humorous sketches as there are win tar
nights. Such an article as "Winter
Gardening" suggests an interesting oc
cupation which can be carried on 'n
Alaska with snow 20 feet deep, and
without the cost of a dollar. It is well
"worth .vnile" to read a paper so care
fully and ably edited.
Send your subscription ($1.73) at
once so as to receive free all the is
sues of The Companion for the re
maining weeks of 1909, as well as The
Companion's "Venetian" Calendar for
1910, lithographed in 13 colors and
THE YOUTH'S COMPAXIOX,
Companion Building, Boston, Mass
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy ha?
become famous for its cures of coughs,
colds, croup and Influenza. Try it
when in need. It contains no harmful
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LORir.l ER SCORED
Accused of Misrepresenting Il
linois in Upper House of
BY BAPTISTS AT MEETING
Though Opinion Is Not Unanimous
Ilepoits Show Church in State
Galesburg, 111., Oct. 21. Baptist
leaders attending the Baptist .state con
vention here have expressed diametri
cally opposite views of Senator Lori
mer. State Evangelist A. H. Ilarnly, in
his annual report, scored Mr. Lorimer
as misrepresenting Illinois in the sen
ate and coupling him with Speaker
Cannon in the house, while before the
Lombard college students yesterday
Dr. Leavitt. president of Ewing col
lege, lauded Mr. Lorimer as a personal
friend, as an unselfish man and ex
pressed a disbelief in the bad thing?
said about him.
Thus far no direct allusion to the
Foster controversy has crept into tho
convention. Xot even the annual re
port of Dr. Euclid It. Rogers of Cham
paign on the Baptist educational in
stitutions of the state, including Chi
cago university, made any reference
All Are Prosperous.
This report showed all the Baptist
institutions in Illinois as being pros
perous, and. in speaking of Chicago
university, the report gave the regis
tration as 550 more than last year and
said it is the largest incrt-a.se for any
one year in the history of the institu
tion. The enrollment in the divinity
school is C97, it was said. The work
of the evangelistic band was also
Shurtleff college was said to be
meeting with success in its canvass
of funds with which to erect a library.
The attendance at Francis Shinier
academy, is the largest in the history
of the institution, it was declared.
Hear Annual Sermon..
Francis V. Parker of Chicago spoke
in the afternoon on the work of the
Baptist brotherhood. Rev. S. C.
Ohrum of Cairo preached the annual
sermon of t ho convention at night.
It was followed by an address of Pro
fessor Charles P. Henderson of Chi
cago. Profesr-.or Henderson dealt with th-J
social evi! and urged tne association
to address a petition to Governor L)
neen and members of the legislature
requesting them to enlarge the insti
tution at Geneva, and to furnish an
other imtiiution for unfortunate girls
The speaker also urged members of
the convention to secure changes hi
the parole law and law providing for
The Longest Continuous Double Track
Railway in the World
under one management is the Grand
Trunk Railway system from Chicago
to Montreal and to Xiagara Falls.
The Grand Trunk-Lehigh valley
double track route via Xiagara Falls
reached from Chicago to Xew York.
Descriptive literature, time tables,
etc., will be mailed free on applica
tion to W. S. Cookson, A. O. P. A.,
Grand Trunk Railway system, 135
Adams street, Chicago, 111.
The pleasant purgative effect exper
ienced by all who use Chamberlain'3
stomach and Liver Tablets, and the
healthy condition of the body and min-i
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CENTRAL TRUST & SAV
ROCK ISLAND, ILL
T. E. CASTEEL, Pres.; M. 8.
HEAOY, V. Pres.; II. It. SIMMON
One of the Fruits of Saving
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years are past. That dollar a
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$1 a week for one year $ 52.00
$2 a week for one year 104.00
$4 a week for one year 208.00
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$8 a week for one year 41 COO
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4 Per Cent Paid on Deposit
- Bh (Ditto
"Ye shall have a song, as in the night, when a holy solemnity is kept." The
Prophecy of Isaiah xxx, 29.
Night has Her song, when days voice Iia
When toil's last bugle call has forth been,
Night sends her song on breezes faint with
Along the blurring avenues of dusK.
Then die the strident chords of forge and mill.
And softer strains float downward from the hilL
Soft shadows hush the tumult of the streets,
A whisper comes that echoes and repeats.
- The darK drifts in with slow and stately sweep
And croons the low-toned harmony of sleep.
And spreads about us all its velvet bars
Until we may but looK up at the stars.
And then the stars chant In a hundred Keys
The wondrous song of ell the centuries.
The blended song, eternal and sublime
That pulses with the mystery of time.
v It is the song whence spring our sweetest
The song that blessed the breadth, of Eden's
The song great solus on a lonely height
Have heard come falling, falling through the
And no man Knows it, neither note nor word.
And no man Knows when its great strains he
But into each man's heart sometime it steals
And all its marvel-music then reveals.
Night has her song across the depths of space
It leaps from some vast, holy, hidden place,
A song of angel-sweetness in its tone,
A song of silence, mighty and unhnown.
l(kP7 right, IVOS,
The Argus Daily Short Story
ovlo asinoi a"jj ;sag puooag
Copyngntea, l0, by Associated Literary Press.
Ann Mark's eye tlasiii-d. Hired as
hor name, she refused ti marry llenry
lasper. He stood before her a little
awkwardly, but yet a man that most
women would have considered kindly.
He was not forty, well off for the sim
ple community, highly respected, and
his wife. Caroline, had l.ceu dead three
years. Being a mere man. how could
he know that Ann, his old schoolmate,
had suffered agonies when as a young
man he had courted and married her
No one knew why Ann had not mar
ried. She never wore her heart on her
sleeve. Now. in spite of herself, her
heart softened to him, noting how hi.
hand rufilcd his hair as it always did
when he was puzzled and unhappy.
"I never did think I could be second
ber.t in any man's life." she went u
rather cruelly. "And I don't see how
at my age. thirty-live, and I don't care
who knows it I don't see how I can
begin playing mother to another wo
man's child. The hoy will hate inc. as
all children do a stepmother. Xo; asl:
some other woman." The man Hushed
"Don't insult me. Ann. You know I
don't want any other woman. I've al
waysyou know I can't tell you what
I always i bought of you. It wouldn't
seem fair to Caroline, who did her best
The world knew pho bad been a
weak, fretful, untidy woman, jealous,
thriftless, her baby beauty gone in a
few years. And it knew of his loyalty.
He could not tell Ibis woman bow in
the years she had been about Ids hous:;
helping Caroline his heart bad gone
out to Ann's cheery strength, her
wholesome, healthy kindness. He tried
one word more.
"Ann. if you knew how I needed yon
in every Tvny you would come. Do you
think I have forgotten how to love?"
Still she shook her bend. He turned
slowly awny, rllmliod into his buggy
and drove to his own farm. Ann sat
thinking, for she remembered many
things. She finally rose and went Into
her sister's bise. where she was visit
ing. Molly looked at her curiously as
she entered, waiting to bo told some
thing, for she had guessed Henry's
errand. But she was forced, to respect
In the crisp September morning Ann
started out for a walk. She went over
the hill where she used to play wih
Molly and with Henry and Caroline.
How strantrely tilings had worked out!
She thought of her busy life as fore
woman in a big shop, her practical.
busy, useful, lonely life. ITow soon j
uer visit to tue om place would ue
Uj W. U. Cluuun&iu)
over! neacldng the top of the' hill, she
sat down in the falling leaves, pushing
the heavy dark hair back from her
free. Her big eyes were soft and kind
ard derk. like an animal's eyes. She
was t.-;ll and vigorous.
Down in the valley she could see
Henry Jasper's house and barnyard.
He waa hitching the bays to the bug
gy, and presently he drove away. A
sudden temptation assailed her. She
had hoard Molly say his most recent
housekeeper bad left. Should, she go
and have a look at things? She did not
see the boy about. Probably Jimmy
was at his grandmother's. She rose
.Aid walked across the stubble.
The door was locked, but she found
the key under the mat and entered.
She could have groaned at sight of the
kitchen -dishes unwashed, floor ditto,
disorder rampant. The sitting room,
the bedroom, everything was a sorry
sight to her housewifely eye. for she
was first and always a housekeeper.
Things had been bad enough in Caro
line's time, but now tbey -were impos
sible. She had no compunction about en
tering. She jad always been in and
out before she went to the city. He
would not care. She looked at the
chick and calculated that lie could not
get back from town under two hours.
Then she rolled up her sleeves and
skirt anil went to work dishes first,
then the floor, then sweeping, dusting
and making beds. ISefore she knew
it three hours had gone and it was
noon. She found a bite to eat and de
cided to go on even if he caught her
at it. She did not cure.
Knowing it would take weeks to get
everything as it should be. she chose
those points to put to rights that would
make for sheer comfort. She made
some pies and ginger cookies and
doughnuts and lioiled some corned beef
from the barrel, trying not to see the
condition the cellar was in. The after
noon wore on, and still Henry did not
return. She mended some of Jimmy's
clothes, poor child!
She had decided that she would keep
at work as long as ixissiblp 'and then
slide out the back way when she saw
him coming, but it was not to be.
About 4 she suddenly was aware of a
wailing in the yard and from the door
beheld Jimmy, fish pole In hand, limp
ing along and crying at every step,
lie was a boy of ten. like- his father as
one pea to another. She ran to meet
him and saw that bis foot was cut ami
lllrwflill SUir, Tiir-!.,t.l liifii 1111 nml ...i f
rlod him in. washed bis foot, dressed J
It and put him n the sofa, where she j
fed Mm. As she came to take away I
the rlate he -uddenly. in the most nn-
boylike fashion, snathe lied her about
the 'neck and ki.-: cd b.'-r. Then he fell
I5V this lime she had no thought of
going back till the child's father came.
She moved about t tic Kitchen ana din
iiv room In her orderly, effective way
a vrav businesslike, eminently worn
anly and gctxl. The waste apparent
everywhere annoyed her thrifty soul.
She saw forty ways lo better and save.
Sh? set the table with a fresh cloth
at al put a good supper to cool: on the
stove she had blackened at the cost of
her pretty, plump hands, her one beau
tv rave her eyes'. It was Hearing !
After a little Jimmy awoke an!
without warning began to cry. refus
ing to tell what troubled h!m. but de
nying that it was bis foot. Finally
Ann got a low rocker, took the child in
her arms and began to rock him.
f.'reat boy that he was. he snuggled to
her. his unloved little heart accepting
the roiuf rt. 1 rusting this soft voi.-ed.
pm'Mng. mother armed woman who
called horso'f Aunt Ann.
As she sat thus, hor attention quite
absorbed. Henry Jasper came wearily
to the kitchen door, his arms loaded
with groceries, his face hopeless. lie
had been wondering where to look for
Jimmy, who had been allowed that
moriilvg to go to a neighbor's.
Then with unliellevlng joy be saw
the clean room, the spread table, the
new air of comfort, and, best of all. In
Am Mark's kind arms he saw Ids
sleeping motherless child a child near
ly as unmolhered before his own moth
er's death as aTter It. She looked up at
him and smiled.
"He cut his foot and came home cry
ing. I came over, and when I saw so
much to do I went to work. I knew
you wouldn't mind. Henry."
Mind! The hard thing was that she
should come just to go again; that she
should give him n taste of this calm
comfort, let him see her like this and
deny him a continuance of it. He was
very miserable In his gratitude.
"i'ut your packages on the sink."
she commanded, "and when I have laid
Jimmy down I will put them away.
Will you open the oven door and look,
at the biscuit?" He obeyed her. then
stood looking while she deftly put
everything in its place. The milk pail
shiningly waited for him to take it
and go out to milk, but he lingered.
And Jimmy awoke and wanted to tell
his father about the enormous tish that
nibbled at his hook ami got almost
caught and how he had cut his foot on
the broken bottle and found Aunt Ann
to bind It up.
"Supper Is ready, and you had better
eat before you do the rest of the
chores. Henry." she said, helping the
boy to limp to his place.
They ate joyfully, talking, laughing,
the man wondering bow many min
utes would pass before she rose to go.
The future yawned emptily. S'.ie was
asking him about his housekeepers,
what be paid them, advising him what
he should do. Finally when she rose
he rose too. They stood facing each
other, and her clear eyes smiled.
"You are Oh. Ann. you have been
good!" he said awkwardly. "Shall I
bitch up and drive you home, or will
you walk?" So be bad taken her at
her word. It was evident that lie hail
no thought of anything permanent in
all this. Itut the woman had. She
saw here her place, her opportunity.
The old hurt and anger bad passed,
and she was again at heart the simple
girl who had loved in Fecret this man
who was at last hers. She paused a
moment, still looking at him. There
was now no thought of being "second
best." She would make herself all to
"I'll wash the dishes up first, and
then after you have done the chores
you can walk back with me." Jimmy
set up a sudden wall from his chair,
where he still ft at the table.
"I don't want you to go away." he
cried, "and I won't stay alone while
papa goes with you!" Ann went be
hind his chair and put her arms around
him. She d:d not look at the child's
"Listen, Jimmy. Auntie must go to
night, but if you will be good till papa
comes back 1 will come agaiu."
"When will you? How long will you
stay?" he demanded, with thedeflnlte-
ness of childhood. No uncertainty for
Jimmy! She did not hesitate.
"I will come back In the morning
and I will stay always If papa tiayn
that I may!"
Jimmy, forgetting his foot, jumped
at her neck like a little boa constrict
or. It nt his father set him down,
wanting her himself just then.
"Are you going to let her stay,
papa?" Then Henry Jasper laughed,
and the burden of unhappy years roll
ed from his shoulders. Ann was pres
ently forced to hand him the milk pail
as a hint to let her get at the dishes.
THE TRUE TEST
In selecting a medicine for stomach,
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What a Woman Will Not Do.
There is nothinir a woman would nnl
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Is the must efficient aid In preserving
a beautiful skin, and will do more tlian
anvthitiK else to restore the roses to
fadtl cheeks. At all druggists' and
dealers', 20 cents.
THOUGH everybody else la wla
And painfully aware
That there la baaia for the claim
And BOiiiethlnf In the air.
The trust it3tlf ta Innocent;
Confesa to that it must.
Whatever else it underatanda.
It won't know It'a a truat.
At the suggestion that perhapa
lt'a running a combine
A aad expreusion alowly flita
Across Ita face benign.
It raloea piously its hands
That are not stained by toll
Aa though from anything like that
In horror to recoil
It may own ninety-nine per cent
Of everything In alght
Connected with Ita line of trade
And have the lid on tight.
But still that little one per cent
Appears unto Its eyea
Like competition strong and keen
That one should not despise.
Oh. yes. the trusts are innocent!
We get that knowledge straight."
It comes to us direct from them
And ho Is up to date.
Eut every r.crson must admit
Who will his eyes believe
The Imitation they put up
An expert misht deceive.
"1 wonder how
old sbe -Is."
"I really could
"But you have
known her all
"Oh. she was
years ago, but
that may not
have any bearing
on the subject."
There was great excitement on Mnrs
as the earth drew near. Astronomers
had their eyes glued to the telescojK-s
like postage stamps to love letters, and
their meals were fed to them by sub
Excited crowds outside were gath
ered around the bulletin board, which
had just announced that the earth hud
several thousand satellites In addition
to the one big moon either that, It
was stated, or else the earth ieople
were able to pick up their houses and
Just then I'rofessor Zazazaza. who
had been snatcbiug a few hours sleep,
woke tip. turned his trained eye on
the earth and Informed the waiting
crowds that the women of the earth
wore hats four times as large as them
selves, which had led to the curious
Had Him Located.
"All is lost." said the discouraged
politician, "but honor."
"What is that?" said the deaf man
who hud a way of hearing part of
what was said and jumping at the
rest. "His honor lost? No: that can't
be! I had a drink with him in a na-
loon around the corner Just a few min
Fair In War.
"Do you think George Washington
ever told a lie?"
"Well, he may have told a few white
lies to the red men during the colonial
"I hope you do not begrudge tne a
meal." said the tattered wanderer.
"Certainly not." replied the gener
ous householder, "and I hope you
wouldn't begrudge my dog one If you
were to come a step farther."
"Why Is it that all actors, whether
great: or small, always want to piny
"Let's see. Isn't that the show In
which the ghost walks?"
"If 1 had a pistol I would blow out
, "Don't take a pistol."
"L'se u feather duster."
"When he was building bis airship I
suppose lie spent a good deal of time
watching the birds tly."
"Yes. ,u t he spent more watching
"I do hate fo wait for a train."
"Yes, so do I, but 1 hate still more
to have a train not wait for me."
As for the past, with many about tho
most successful thing that it ever did
was to get by.
"Without any leaning toward gener
osity we all like to see strict Justice
for the other fellow.
Luckily there Is some pleasure In
being an ultimate consumer, for there
m no proflt.
A man may he excused for feellnj?
like a plutocrat if last Christmas' bill
are all paid.
Fall ilroaemA kers must show some
perfectly darling aeroplane model. ,