Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1909.
; ' Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
Second avenue. Rock Island, 111. En
tered at the postoffice as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Daily, 10 cents per week.
'Weekly, Jl per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
.character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publlca
tion. No such articles -will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
: township In Rock Island county.
Tuesday, Novomber 2, 1909.
In the excitement of the moment do
!not overlook the belt line railroad.
The Rockford policeman who drew
ia South Dakota farm can raise beets.
The president has cause to believe
'the Mississippi is a wide open stream.
Being different from -pore disco ver
jers, the Wright brothers teach, others
their mystic art.
A IjOS Angeles man has willed $500,-
000 to a woman who jilted him. Being
I chivalrous, he did not explain that he
'left It as an evidence of his gratitude.
The hookworm, which Is spreading
I alarmingly among the south Atlantic
I states. Is no kin to the hook-and-eye
bug which seems to possess all the
New York's municipal campaign has
reached the stage where party mana
gers make predictions of victory in
public and place bets on the other
candidate In private.
Possibly that New Jersey man Js led
to predict wings for everybody by the
fact that a. majority of the Inhabitants
of New Jersey the mosquitoes are
now fitted out with them.
Notwithstanding the competition of
automobiles, the trade in vehicles
drawn by horses is reported to be
ilarger than ever before. The horse has
not been eliminated, though it la to
jbe confessed that he has been crowded
to the Bide of the road.
"Billy" Sunday should guard with
care that press agent who has just
sent out a story to the effect a man
.-was converted at Cedar Rapids
through listening to the sermon
through a knot hole In the tabernacle,
or he may lose him to some theatrical
George Paish, editor of the London
Statist, estimates the savings of the
United States at more than $5,000,000,
000 a year. Any family of five per
sons that doesn't save its $277 a year
.Isn't doing its share. And yet any
family that does save $277 out of an
average Income of less than $700 does
A wealthy Kansas City member of
the Christian church took at his own
expense in a special train 210 fellow
members to the recent convention of
the church at Pittsburg. The Terre
Haute Star says this was a very nice
thing for him to do, but, of course,
there was the .'drawback that he had
to go to Pittsburg.
A prominent Chicago lawyer who
made a sudden trip to Germany 4enie3
that the object of his voyo vas to
warn former Police ChLtf HUppy to
keep a closed face on the niuiject of
municipal graft. The lawyer does not
explain what his real mission was,
hence the public is in the dark as to
whether he went for the beer or the
baths. Both are highly spoken of.
Mayor Tom Johnson of Cleveland,
Ohio, narrowly escaped being acciden
tally shot by a drunken foreigner Fri
day night. First reports were that it
.was an attempted assassination.
Mayor Johnson's friends and admir
ers who are to be found wherever In
terest is taken in fundamental prin
ciples of government, while regretting
the unpleasant and sensational occur
ence, feel keen delight In congratu
lating "Mayor Tom" that he .was hot
Mayor Tom Johnson Is doing more
than he can realize to create interest
In fundamental government principles
in other cities. His great railway
fights have met with defeat In Cleve
land, but they have been a tremendous
power in creating Interest everywhere.
They have caused a study of the prin
' clples he advocates. They have caused
interest and action along other John
sonian lines, and the good wrought is
Mexico Has Grand Old Man.
New York Tribune: The confidently
expected happens again in Mexico.
Porfirio Diaz lets it be known that he
is willing to accept another term as
president of the republic. That means,
we may safely assume, that there will
be no opposing candidate; that Gen
eral Diaz at the appointed time will be
unanimously elected to the presiden
cy, and that on Dec. 1 of next year,
barring the inevitable uncertainties of
human life, he will enter upon, his
- eighth term of office. He has been
president continuously since 1884 a
period of '. nearly 25 years and he
served one term, or the major part of
a term, before that date. t. That Is an
extraordinary record." We do not know
at iia Ilka in all the history of eovern-
mentg. In character and results as well
as In duration.
It Is because of the beneficence of
his administration, in maintaining po
litical stability, promoting industrial
and commercial prosperity and encour
aging general social progress and ele
vation, that we regard the record of
President Diaz as extraordinary, if not
unparalleled. Historically there is, of
course, a strong appeal to interest In
the spectacle of a contemporary of
Santa Anna and a veteran of the Mex
ican war still vigorously directing af
fairs of state and proposing to begin
Tils eighth term as president when his
81st year of life has been well begun.
It Is a spectacle honorable to the man
himself, to the Aztec race from which
he is 8 p rung, and to the commonwealth
which he has led from chaog to order
and from semi-barbarism to a high
place among the enllightened nations
of the world.
Wilson on Democratic Party.
The other night Dr. Woodrow Wil
son, president of Princeton, university,
addressed the Plalnfield Democratic
club on the ".Democratic Opportunity."
"The democratic party," said Dr.
Wilson, "is now facing an unusual op
portunity and a very great duty. The
party in power has become entangled
with, all sorts of interests, great and
small, has lost its freedom of choice
in a hundred ways, and may be said
by reason of its peculiar policies to
have allied itself with something less
than the nation as a whole. The dem
ocratic party, on the other hand, is
free from entanglements and is . at
liberty to choose policies suited to
tho national conditions as a whole.
"The principle upon which the Aid
rich tariff is based is not the benefit
of the country at large and the careful
stimulation of its many and various
Industries, but the benefit of those en
gaged in tho protected Industries, the
incompetent along with the competent.
It is a means of insuring profits to
certain bodies of manufacturers on the
plea that what they are doing adds to
the wealth and trade of the nation, but
without regard to the question
whether they are adding to the wealth
and trade of the nation In the way
which- Is most wholesome and most
suited to the common benefit.
"There is only one principle In re
gard to these matters which the demo
cratic party can consistently adopt. It
is perfectly possible to make all cor
porations so disclose the detail of
their organization as to make It evi
THE FIELD OF
The November Soocess. The No
vember "Success Magazine" contains
a collection of humorous, hitherto un
published stories of the San Francisco
earthquake by Will Irwin under the
title, "Human Nature Under Fire." In
the same number, woman finds a voice
in Inea Haynea Glllmore's article
"Man as Woman Sees Him." Walter
Weyls article, "The New Problem of
the Old," discusses the question "How
shall our nation take care of its aged
mothers and fathers?" "Hope for the
Victims of Narcotics" is an article by
Dr. Alexander Lambert, In which he
announces the discovery of the first
treatment which actually obliterates
the craving for drugs and alcohol. A
touching human story is "Young Mrs.
Royce," by Anne Story Allen. One of
the "confidential communications of a
liar" is retold by Harris Dickson, un
der the title "Cap'n Daingy's Pet Rat
tler," and there is a humorous sketch
by Charles Battell ooml3 called
"Lost for Love." "The King and th3
Beggar Maid" is the title of the second
Installment of Leroy Scott's serial ro
mance, "The Shears of Destiny."
Charles N. Crewdson's "Hard Luck"
presents an interesting side of the life
of the traveling salesman. Orison
Swett Marden's editorial for the month
is entitled "Clear Grit Did It." "Irri
gation in the Field of Investment" is
the title of the month's financial ar
ticle. Other sketches are "National
American Music" and "Those Misera
ble Airships." There are poems oy
Edna S. Valentine, Richard Wightman
and Madison Caweln.
Good Thirog.9 in the November Lip
pi ncott's. Appropriately enough, both
love and politics figure in the plot of
Mary Imlay Taylor's new novel,
"The Magnate of Paradise" politics
being appropriate to the season, and
love to all seasons. The story is
published complete In the November
Lipplncott's which, by the way, Is an
extraordinary fine number. The
scenes of "The Magnate" are laid in
the nation's capital and in a live town
in Missouri. While the name given
to the latter is fictitious, the place
Is quite likely to be recognized by
those who live or have lived there.
Like other municipalities not confin
ed to Missouri, the town is ruled by
a political "gang." They are op
posed by a young lawyer, who as dis
trict attorney, undertakes to cleanse
the town's Augean stables and replace
the rule of might by the rule of right.
Unfortunately. Holland the district
attorney Is in love with the ward of
the Magnate of Paradise, who Is the
head and the moving spirit of the
"machine." All sorts of underhand
schemes are resorted to in order td
down the reformer, and things look
dubious for a while. Eventually,
however, the citizens awaken to the
fact that Holland is fighting their
battles for them, and give him en
thusiastic, if tardy, support. The
Magnate and his henchmen are over
thrown, and the very likable hero
wins the very lovable heroine. There
are some Intensely dramatic scenes,
and the interest is not permitted to
lag for a moment. Some remarkable
short stories ' will be found in this
issue. One of them is "Mary and
Martha at Lunch," by Marlon Hill
author of "The Pettlson Twins." ,This
has rare originality and subtle ' hu
mor, with a dash of pathos by way of
seasoning. "Love and a Morning
Ride," by Elizabeth Maury Coombs,
is a striking tale of the southland.
dent to the ofacers of the law what
officials, what authority, from its
board of directors down to its most
subordinate responsible officer, is re
sponsible for the acts of the corpora
tion with which the law chooses to
To Advertise Religion.
A country-wide campaign of adver.
Using on the part of the combined Pro
testant churches Is, according to an
exchange, planned to begin In January.
Various problems, racial, social, eco
nomic, and those which imperil Amer
ican life In general, will be discussed
. Here Is a strong indication of the
advancing religious sentiment. It fore
casts an awakening. Advertising of
this nature Is not the especial need of
the hour, any more than It was a need
a decade ago. The fault lay In the
fact that the churchmen either did not
previously realize or care to take ad
vantage of the advertising columns of
the newspapers to promulgate impor
tant beliefs and spread advanced
It is said that the advertising will
be Inserted in newspapers, magazines,
periodicals and books, and on posters
and billboards. It. will be inaugurated
under the home mission council, rep
resenting a membership of about 18,
000,000, and a constituency of 40,000,
000 or more. It will be directed to the
public at large; and such topics as the
labor question, the Immigration prob
lem, the conditions in city and town
will also be discussed.
The campaign will be conducted un
der the ' general supervision of Rev.
Charles Stelzle, superintendent of the
Presbyterian department of church and
As a vehicle for missionary work the
newspaper cannot be excelled. It has
never been tried in this wholesale
fashion which the churches now pro
pose, but a knowledge of the efficacy
of well written advertisements leaves
no doubt that the plan will prove a
great Buocess. It will not only broad
en the religious thought of the church
goer and gives zest to his enthusiasm
as a worker, bat It will reach those
thousands who never can be induced
to enter a church or listen to a ser
mon. Much must depend upon the manner
In which the advertisements are writ
ten. J.n fact, the success or failure of
the proposition is likely to hinge on
Other good stories are "A Dead Letter
Come to Life," by Anne Warner;
"Lost a Turkey," by Elliott Flower:
"The Sight of the Soul." by Helen
Talbot Porter; and "Much Ado About
Nothing," by Thomas L. Masson.
Arthur Stanley Rlggs, who has re
cently been made a Fellow of the
Royal Geographical society, contri
butes a delightful paper called "Snap
shots Around Naples." The authors
who are represented In the depart
ment "Ways of the Hour" arc Rupert
Sargent Holland, whose novel, "The
Man in the Tower," Is having a big
ale; "Edwin L. Sabin, Joseph M.
Rogers and Ellis O. Jones. Then
there are that never failing mine of
amusement "Walnuts and Wine."
with its plethora of jokes, jingles
and anecdotes; "Cynicisms of an Op
timist," by Walter Pulitzer; and
poetry by Charles Hanson Towne,
Clifford Howard, Walter S. Trum
bull, Clinton Scollard and Mary By
erley. LOOTED DEPOSIT VAULTS
Fifty Who Had Valuables In Mineral
Point, Wis., I lank Losers.
Washington, Nov. 2. Safekeeping
was but a mockery at the First Na
tional bank at Mineral Point, Wis., ac
cording to the latest details received
in reports to the controller of the cur
rency. A report Just received says
that a package of envelopes left with
inclosures by about 50 persons for
safekeeping at the bank had been
found minus their contents. What
was In the envelopes is unknown.
All the news all the time THE
What To Do for a Cough.
. Here Is a home-made remedy
that overcomes an obstinate
cough quicker than any costly
'medicine you could buy. Any
woman can easily make it In
Granulated Sugar Syrup. 13 oz.
Plnex 2 oz.
Put the Plnex in a clean pint
bottle and fill up with the syrup
made as follows: take a pint of
granulated sugar, add pint of
warm water and stir for about
2 minutes. Take a teaspoonful
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 tnow.
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 tho real Plnex 1U
self. . Your druggist has it, or
will gladly get It for you.
The full pint of this effective
cough syrup can be made for
54 cents. It keeps perfectly,
and lasts a whole family a long
Strained honey can be used
instead of the syrup, and makes
a very fine honey and pine tar
MRS. JENNIE I. BERRY.
J . - . , - fc
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The New National President Women's Relief Corps.
The Argus Daily Short Story
Sam's Stratagem By Arthury.
Copyrighted, 1908, by Associated Literary Preaa,
Out through the Dorrlngtons' Japa
nese garden fled the Little White
Lady. There were lotus lilies on the
pond, and two great gray lanterned
posts, green lighted, guarded the gates.
Then came the white driveway and tbe
stretch of dark pines, and In tbe pines
tbe Little White Lady paused.
There!" she whispered and laughed
deliclously. "He'll never find me."
But he did find her, looming like a
great ghost In his white linen suit.
"You can't get away from me," be
The Little White Lady sat down on
a log. "If yon follow young women
into a dark stretch of woods you
should bring a chaperon with you,"
she reproved him.
"Mrs. Dorrington Is asleep.
"Asleep r Jacqueline said. "Why, It's
only 9 o'clock."
He laughed. "Don't let us quarrel
any more, Jackie."
"It isn't I who quarrel," she said in
dignantly. "Then let us say it is I," he mur
mured, "and, having made of myself
the culprit, we will return to tbe origi
"No. You will ask me to marry yon
again, and I won't."
"And yet you will give me no rea
son," be said gravely, coming close to
her. "If yon will say once with your
eyes meeting mine that you do not love
me I will promise not to ask you again
for a fortnight"
Her eyes fell. "I want to be free."
He drew, a long breath. "Oh. Little
White Lady," be said, "would you feel
caged to come to me? I have loved
you so long, and you are only nine
teen now. I was such a big boy when
you used to flutter through the garden
next door and peep through the hedge
and beg for our roses."
"And even then you called me'the
Little White Lady," she reminded him.
"Yes, and when I went away two
years ago I thought you would give
me your heart, Little White Lady.
But ever since my return you bare
evaded every question."
"Father needs me."
That night Tbilip Walford had a
long talk with his host. "Is tbe father
still daft on plant parasites?" he asked.
"Yes. and Jacqueline reads to him
every night because his eyes are bad."
"It's a beastly shame," Philip flung
When Jackie went home she refused
to talk to Philip.
"Of course I saw bim," she told her
sisters wearily the first morning at
breakfast, "and bo's just tbe same old
"Did he make love to you?" Minette
"I should hope not." It was their
father who spoke "lou know' Jacque
line is already promised."
"Oh, that" Jaughed Minette, "of
course! Bat that wouldn't keep her
from flirting with Philip."
Jacqueline's face flamed. "It would."
sbe declared. "I wouldn't flirt with
Philip for anything in the whole wide
world. He is too good, too true, to
Minette looked at her curiously.
"After that defense." sbe said, "the
beast had better watch out for a ri
val." The goggles were turned toward her.
"Minette," her father asked in a heavy
voice, "whom do you call tbe beast? "
"Von Puttkamer," said Minette
And now tbe goggles were turned on
Jacqueline. - "My dear. I have given
my word to my friend."
Jackie stood up and faced him. "But
I I baven't said tbat I would, father,"
And with that she fled from tbe
room and to tbe foot of the garden,
where there was an old sundial tbat
marked tbe dividing line between the
two places. Beyond was tbe Walford
rose garden, and on a stone bench
overrun with ivy sat Philip sketching.
"Ah. my Little White Lady!" he said
and made room for her. and then, as
be saw her face, "What troubles yon.
"Is anybody happy. Philip?" she
asked, and she was very white. "
He shook his head. "Who knows?"
he murmured. "But all the rest of the
world might weep if only I could make
"Let me sit by you and watch you,"
she said, "and don't ask me any ques
tions." With bis charcoal he sketched tbe
bench on which sbe sat, and. smiling
whimsically, be drew her figure, chang
ing her modern gown of dimity to one
of flowing classic lines, and on ber
head he put a wreath of poppies. Then
be drew himself at ber feet clad in a
leopard skin and laurel crowned, and
on their faces was the radiance of love
and of youth. And underneath the pic
ture he wrote, "The Gods of Joy."
"There," he said as he showed it to
ber. "I have changed tbe faces so tbat
no one will know. Bat you must bang
It in your room, and when you think
tbat tbe world Is dark look at It and
remember that tbe day you tell me you
love me that day will you and I be
gods of Joy, Jackie."
After that be saw little of her, and
he busied himself planning tbe great
yearly festival that the Walfords al
ways gave to their neighbors. This
year It was to be a costume ball, held
on tbe lawn.
"I shall go as Spring,'" Minette
told Jacqueline, "and Lucia wants to
be a 'Shepherdess,' and you might be
'Beauty' and have Von Puttkamer as
the 'Beast' "
"Don't Joke about it Minette," plead
ed Jacqueline. "1 hate"
"Hush!" Minette warned. "Here be
comes with father."
Ton Puttkamer was big and burly
and foreign. He stammered a little
when he spoke to Jacqueline. "Your
father has been telling me tbat it is all
arranged tbat I am to have much
"Oh," said Jacqueline, trembling, "1
am not sure!"
"You are sure," said tbe old man
Impatiently. "It is all arranged. Von
Puttkamer. You are to live here, and
we will experiment together, and 1
with ray knowledge and you with your
practical experience together we shall
astonish the world."
Minette followed Jacqueline up to
her room. "You are crying." she said.
"Why don't yon say that you won't do
"You know father." Jackie respond
ed. "When he is crossed he stays up
late and drinks, and 1 promised moth
er I would watch over him."
"I know," Minette said. For a mo
ment the two girls clung together.
Bat after a little while the? talked
flour and butter;
makes the biscuit,
cake and pastry
' jtf tnatfa from fSoyal ''X''A
Absolutely Puro ."
"Sskgsmis year food agaiast
of other things, and Mluette's eyes,
roving about tbe room, fell on the
ski-tcli that Philip b?.d made.
"What a beauty! Why why, tbe girt
looks like you. Jackie""
"Does she?" asked Jnckie listlessly.
Eut when Minette hnd gone she
studied the picture carefully, and all
that night she sat np. fnsbiouing a
gown of clinging white aDd wearing
pale pink poppies into a wreath.
And so it happened tbat Philip Wal
ford. searching among the guests for
the one wbo meant everything to him.
found ber on the bench ia tbe rose
"Jacqueline." be whispered.
"Philip." she said, "tonight I want
to be one of tbe gods of Joy."
"You mean?" radiantly.
"Ob, not what yon think! Let me
tell you, Philips-let me tell you now.
I've got to marry some one else, and
you must forget me."
Then sbe told him. leaving tbe worst
until tbe last "I wouldn't marry bim
only only father drinks when be ia
unhappy, and he has his heart set on
my marrying Von Puttkamer."
"You are burning for martyrdom,"
said Philip hotly.
But she was very firm. "I told you
so that for tonight I might feel free,
and now let's eat, drink and be merry,
for tomorrow who knows?"
He fell in with her mood, and they
went back to tbe ballroom and danced
and laughed, but all the time their
hearts, were heavy and their eyes were
sad. At midnight be left her for an
hour, and when he came back be took
her to the stone bench. "Listen," be
said. "Oh. Little White Lady, you are
going to marry me!"
"No," she whispered.
"Yes." Philip said, and all at once he
smiled down at her. "Oh. Jackie,
Jackie." be said, "why didn't you tell
me long ago? Voo Puttkamer was one
of my classmates. He Is In love with
a pretty fraoleln, but they couldn't
marry because neither of them bad a
penny. And he gave ber np and came
to America. He thought tbat your
money would mend bis broken heart
and so be let your father arrange tbe
match. But now he's going to send for
the little franleln. 1 have offered him
a place on my North Carolina estate,
and wedding bells shall ring for both
"But my father?" Jacqueline whis
pered. "We will send bim down south with
Von Puttkamer. Those great old for
ests will beal all disorders of mind and
soul and body, and some day we will
follow them and work out all our
problems together, dear heart."
And In tbe comfort of his great
strength Jacqueline rested content
"I am so happy," sbe whispered.
"Ob, Philip, Philip, has the moment
come at last when we are really the
gods of Joy?"
New York and Philadelphia
cannot be more pleasantly or conveni
ently reached than by the Grand Trunk
Lehigh Valley double track route via
Niagar Falls. Solid through trains of
coaches and sleeping cars. Magnificent
For descriptive literature apply to
W. S. Cookson, A. G. P. A., Grand
Trunk Railway System, 135 Adams
It's a Top Notcher Doer.
Great deeds compel regard. The
world crowns its doers. That's why
the American people have crowned Dr.
King's New Discovery the king of
throat and lung remedies. Every atom
is a health force. It kills germs, and
colds, and la grippe vanish. It heals
cough-racked membrances and cough
ing stops. Sore, Inflamed bronchial
tubes and lungs are cured and hemor
rhages cease. Dr. George More, Black
Jack. N. C. writes "It cured me cf
lung trouble, pronounced hopeless by
all doctors." 50 c, $1.00. Trial botUe
free. Guaranteed by all druggists.
It is In time of sudden mishap or
accident that Chamberlain's Liniment
can be relied upon to take the place
of the family 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 tho
soreness and drives away the pain.
Sold by all druggists.
Vr WftCAJt M. SMITH
I WONDER who Invented klsalcg.
Found out tbe way
To work the proper combination
That's called In play?
Who vu the first to get in action
And frame the plot? ,
If Adam didn't know about it .,
lie mltsaed a lot
Or was It. after all. Invented?
Or did the art
Come second nature to the ancient
Without a chart?
A fellow ought to tumble to It
Some moonlight night
Without directions neatly printed
If he were bright.
At any rate, through all the ages
It's led the race
In every land and every language
A merry chase.
It's given mankind a lot of pleasure
And here and there
It's made for him a lot of trouble
lie couldn't square.
And now the sober son of science
Has placed a ban
On it in other words, to klsslna
Has tied a can.
But will man heed the words or treat than
Much as a joke.
Take this advice and cat out kissing?
Just watch bis smoke.
A Decaying Race.
Nothing has called so sharply at
tention to tbe fact that the Indians
have fallen sadly and far from their
high estate as much as tbe fact tbat
a bad Indian In California wbo bad to
be bunted by a sheriff and posse was
named Willie Boy.
Tbe name sounds more Mke tbat of
the hero of one of our popular songs.
Willie Boy! Tbe next thing we know
we will bear of bad Indians named
Bono and Percy.
Think of a race that bas turned, at
such warriors and scrappers as ltatn
In-the-Face, Scar-on-tbe-Ear, Potch-on-the-Trousers
and others known to In
dian warfare and dime novel fiction
having Willie Boy as Its star desper
ado! It is enough to cause a cigar sign
"Parting Is such sweet sorrow, said
tbe sentimental youDg man.
"It la. Indeed," agreed tbe bewhlak
ered wanderer with whom the senti
mental young man bad met by chance.
"One hardly knows whether Joy or
"That depend a," replied, the more
practical one. "If tbe old man helped
jxra out with the toe of his boot, don't
take It so bard. He might have set4he
bulldog on yog
"He used to be madly In. love with t
"Isn't be nowf
"Mercy, what ffid sbe do to 62sniu
slonlze hlmr I
There Is no pole st the north' pole."
"That's too bad."
"I guess it Is all right."
"Hadn't we better start a society to
get the rich interested In buying ons
for the place?"
There was a young fellow named IlaUht,
Who went at so rapid a ratght
He blew out a fuse
And punctured bis shuse.
Bo Mr. Halght's raigbt wrecked kirn
"Tou can get anytblDg you want in '
this place by simply touching a but
ton." "I was In here tbe other night, and I
"Maybe the electricity wasn't work
ing." "res. it was."
"Didn't the waiter come when you
"Sure, but tbe first thing he asked
me was If I had aDy money."
Of course there's no use worrying,
but think of tbe fun sooi prople hard
working nlgbt and day at it!
I.ots of people would be almost sen
sible if they had some sense.
Being able to have what you wan!
doesn't always lesson longings.
Don't flame a man for belDg up In
the air if he has a good aeroplane.
It Is always so eay to make money
the way tho other fellow falls to un
til you try.
Valuable adrlce is the kind tbat you
can sell at $5 per.
Some men once in theii lift :lme con-"'
fer an Inestimable favor upon . tbe
world tbat is, when they are ready
for tbe undertaker.
Ton can't be called really happy un
til you have had a week loon legs of
neuralgia and It ban capitulated.
Hoarseness In a child subject to
croup Is a sure indication of the ap
proach of the disease. If Chamber
lain's Cojgh Remedy lg given at onc7l
or even after the croupy cough ha
appeared. It will, prevent the attack.
Contains no poison. Sold by all drug-