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A ' r
' . : THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS,, SATUIID AY, NQYEMBER C 1909. ' 1 1
. ; i ,
Published Dally and Weekly at 124
Becfia avenue, 'Rock Island. m. " En
teredf at the, postofflce aa second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. -Dally, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, II per year In advance.,
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious must
- have, real name attached for publlca-
'tlon.? No such articles will be printed
T 'over'flctltlous signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
townj8hlp p Rock Island county.
Saturday, November 6, (1909.
at about the belt line?
Clian up the town and keep it clean.
':. Breathitt, Ky., Is reforming. Only
one man va killed there Tuesday.
- Nqw all together; Are you going
to- dd your Christmas shopping early
'-s-j "Tbfe Creston, Iowa, Advertiser con
siders It doubtful if even one woman
V ia tell really wants woman imftrage.
"' po lbtless the Pennsylvania railroad
belle res that the way to capture pros
perity is to make a noise like an f 30.
000,000 stock issue.
Former Senator Hopkins ' is think
ing of running for congress in his old
Aurora district. A good many people
; In that district think, differently: -
JTVe can trust to the common sense
-of tha American people," says Taft.
vThat's right; but the American peo
ple do not all live in Rhode Island.
Get rid of the evil elements in the
community. Rock Island is too good
a town to be hindered and damaged
,f by tho riff-raff now holding forth here.
The western congressman who in de
fense of Speaker Cannon compared
him to Lincoln and McKinley does not
have much respect for hallowed mem
ories. , The i. defeat of District Attorne
iieney m ttisco shows now puouc Ms-
f ward is often withheld from deserjriag
f Soen who seek to do their wncfte duty
i In oiflM-.-.
Illinois Is this year the leading oats
producing state in the union. The
Illinois yield is estimated at 3C.6 bush
els per acre, and Is credited with
ThJ be6t evidence of the danger of
a trust In baseball la furnished by the
fact that Joe Cannon is getting Into it
and right in our own little Three-Eye
league at that.
It is needless to say that everybody
is giad that the wild rumors that a
tragedy . had overtaken the former
president in East Africa are unfounded
but wait until the denial comes f rod
Teddy himself. It will burn up tli-5
cables in the bottom of the ocean.
Somebody's going to be annexed to
the Ananias club all fired suddenly.'. .
One Dollar Per Acre for Goof"f Roads.
It has been estimated that the cost
of good roads for Kansas, under the
provisions of. the Hodges bill, would
average about $1 per acre for good
farm land. Now, a single piece of good
road, remotely dotached from other
good roads, might not be worth even
this small Investment. But a system of
good roads .giving farm after - farm
transportation facilities at all seasons
of the year, when the prices of prod
ucts are highest as well as when they
are lowest, would be worth many times
the average outlay.
A farm "having good road facilities,
connected with the nearest market by
highways that would be serviceable at
all times, would be enhanced in value
far beyond the cost of road . construc
tion. - This would be merely a land
value increase an Immediate and di
rect return for the investment. But
the far greater value would be In. the
continuous intercourse afforded, the
cheapness with which products could
be marketed and the ability to 'utilize
the markets when they are most ad
vantageous. The Commission Form.
Like a prairie fire, sentiment favor
able to the commission form of munl-
clpal government is sweeping the land,
but this simile Is bad because a prairie
fire denotes destruction and commis
sion form of government means devel-.
opment, progress, attainment.
1 But it. is sweeping the country Just
" the same. So convincing, so reasonable,
. , so appealing to the true democracy
I" v- characteristic of the American people,
the commission form of municipal gov--v
ernment, once studied and understood,
is at once approved by the intelligent
... mind 'which Is untainted by corrupt
v - politics or political expediency.
f J? This week was told the story of the
fjr patriotic effort being made by progres-
sive business men and officials of Spo
kane to obtain a new charter for that
city sd it may vote upon the commis
sion form. Then came the triumphant
victory of the commission form ad
vocates in Montreal, where by an over-
f whelming vote the old aldermanic form
or government was abolished and the
new plan of business-like government
This: week the election returns
brought another demonstration of this
great interest and more conclusive evi
dence of the merits of the new plan.
From Tope"ka, Kan., came the gladj
tidings that the city baa adopted the
commission form by a large majority.
'And Boston! That great and, cul
tured city voted 3 to ;1 Tuesday, in
favor of asking the- state legislature
for a new charter on the Des Moines
plan, of government by commission.
Do you suppose that the . legislature
will heed the demands of the people of
Not if that legislature is made up of
Ericksons and political tools who take
orders from "bosses" to kill bills in
committees' as the commission form
bill was killed in the house committee
of the Illinois legislature.
Massachusetts will fall-into line with
Iowa and Kansas and Washington and
Texas and other 'states; which have
given their cities a right to vote upon
such a vital matter of public policy
as the form of government desired.
This reform has as yet been spurned
by the Illinois legislature. It is oppos
ed by the gangs, condemnod by. the
"bosses" and ridiculed by the wire
pullers. . The more the reason, obviously, that
Illinois should pass an enabling act
permitting cities which so desire to
vote upon this great issue.
. Who Owns the Air?
Th' question of aerial trespass is a
branch of the law which is seriously
engaging the attention of European
law makers. The question which but
a few years ago were the principal
material for humorous paragraphers
and seemed the height of ridiculous
extravagance for the decision of the
kangaroo court are now becoming
vital and serious matters of legisla
tion. It is not beyond the bounds of
reason to expect that the legislatures
of American commonwealths will ba
called upon to venture in this latest
fleld cf law making.
After all, who owns the air? The
Englu'.i common law, without a doubt,
says the owner of the ground has i
possession which extends from tlie
bowels of the earth "jusque ad cae
lum." In other words, a deed to realty
confers upon the grantee all the right,
title and interest to a cono whose apex
is the center of the earth and whoso
broad base is somewhere up inytfe.
limitless ethereal blue. WhatrjffJJifb.ap.
ij--u luen 10 me operator o the dirigi-
oie or tne . aeroplane 0 ruthlessly
drives 'through this possession cf his
neighbor? Is hergpasser? Can'he
not be repcllefl as any person wron
imiy nuriiguge 0f another's proper
ty ?:af Would Blackstcne find another
Qnt to place ,ia his classification .-is
trespass qua re ciausum fregit? The
subject was recently brought up be
fore the Aero club of Mew York by
Littleton Fox, who insists that the
navigator of the air has but few rights
which the denizens of the earth below
must iespect. ,
In Germany and Switzerland there
is a craze over' the subject of aero
nautics, and consequently the question
of the ownership of the air becomes of
importance, 'to every citizen. These
countries have decided to take up the
problem to settle it by statutory enact
ments. By local laws It is proposed
to chcr.ge the common law doctrine
and take away from the owner of the
land the property right In the air to
an unlimited point in space. A public
easement to fly over land and through
the at indiscriminately may be the
ultimate and necessary solution. At
any rate, there are boundless possi
bilities in the laws of the air arising
from the question which Littleton Fox
propounded at the Aero club.
The Massachusetts Election.
St. Louis Republic: Massachu
setts differs from most of the
other states in that it elects its
governor every year. Two years ago
the republicans elected him by a plu
rality of 103,000 votes. Last year Va-
hey, dem., and Draper, rep., were th
candidates and Draper won by 60,000.
In Tuesday's contest between the
same candidates Draper won by only
Of all the elections held on Tue
day, that in Massachusetts was the
only one in which the tariff and other
national issues were predominant.
The democratic ' state platform as
sailed the Payne-Aldrich tariff and
the aggressions of the federal govern
ment against the rights of the states
It favored affirmative action by the
Massachusetts legislature upon tho
proposed Income-tax amendment. The
republican platform straddled on the
income tax and stood pat on the tariff.
The national issues presented by
the democratic platform were pressed
hard by the candidate and kept to the
front all through the campaign. 'The
result is that the republican plurality
is only about one-twelfth of what it
was two years ago and about one-
seventh, of what it was last year.
Thus the first - and only election
fought out mainly on the national ie
Bues rince the Payne-Aldrich tariff
was enacted results in narrow escape
from defeat by the party responsible
for it. The result comes very near
being a rebuke by the rock-ribbed re
publican state to President Taft and
Speaker Cannon for their war upon
the western tariff insurgents.
Tho check which the republicans
have suffered in Massachusetts bright
ens the democratic skies for next
year. One of the strongholds of the
republican party strikes at the new
tariff before its worst effects are
known. These will begin to appear
only In April, when the maximum of
25 per cent ad valorem is added tq the
exorbitant rates named in the bill.
Be it remembered that this maximum
is not aimed at unfriendly nations,
but against all nations, and can be
remitted in favor of any one of them
only by an affirmative act of the pres
ident. In many instances it will
amount to very mnch more than 25
per cent of tho Payne-Aldrich rates.
Th7 message which Massachusetts
senv's the national democracy bids It
fight next year's battles aggressively
on th old traditional lines, for that
way victory lies.
The only other result of Tuesday's
balloting that has national signifi
cance is the defeat of Tammany In
New York City. It means that this or
ganization will not dominate the New
York . democratic state convention of
SLURS LINCOLN TO
' UPHOLD CANNON
(Continued from Page One.)
Scott. "Why did I sign that bill?
Well, because it was the bill of the
republican party. The tariff bill has
been greatly misrepresented. . Even
some of the republican papers have
not been guiltless. I marvel how the
average American citizen can he
fooled like he is being fooled. WTiy,
all you have to do Is to read the bill,
like I did, and you Vill see for your
self that the revision was downward.
That is why I voted for the Payne
Aldrich bill! Because It was an abso
lute fulfillment of the republican cam
paign promise. How can anyone
doubt it? President William Howard
Taft las given his word that the re
vision was downward, and for any of
you to take the position it was not
downward Is to challenge the veracity
of the president of the United States
Made ItOfHelal Report.
Mr. Scott said that he consl'dered
his address as an official report0f the
manner in which he had discharged
the trust . reposed in him by his con
stltuents, and the meeU-ng closed
There had , been no symgftom of ap
clause in the Course of Vhe coneresS'
man's address, but at the close most
of the woman and a'few of the men
indulged in handclopping, while in the
rear, two rovs of A-oung men beat a
tattoo on the floorwith their feet with
such persistency' as to indicate they
had been undj. a course of special
training for Je event.
Mr. Scott'i3 a talented, highly edu
cated, cleflr.cut type of man. Why
will a njan of his qualifications suo
port a?i aggregation like the Cannon
Aldrlc& oligarchy, which stands for
gang-' rule and everything that is bad
UPerheps this is an answer to the
query: Mr. Scott Is ambitious. By
voting as Speaker Cannon directs him,
he sees a possible chance of advanc
ing himself. .Mr. Cannon has already
made Representative Scott chairman
of the committee on agriculture, which
is a nice berth in itself. And by
using all his energy to promote Can
nonism and Aldrichism Mr. Scott
hopes to be appointed secretary of
THE LATEST FROM PARIS.
Mme. Noria'a New Gown Bags at tho
Knees, bu Net at the Ankles.
Arriving in New York from Paris,
Mme. Noria, a singer, wore the most
extraordinary suit which has yet been
brought over this year and shows
which way the Parisian fashions are
blowing. It ia a very tight fitting chif
fon velvet which bags at the knees
and is very tight around the ankles,
In fact, It is Impossible for Mme. Norla
to take very long steps while she wears
this gown. If is trimmed only with
round Spanish buttons, also of black.
To top it off she wore a smart turban
of white fox and carried a white fox
muff and stole. Mme. Norla's appear
ance on the dock was almost a sensa
New Idea In Weddings.
News comes from Vienna of a new
idea at weddings the wearing of a
wreath of roses by the mother of the
bride. Upon arriving home after the
ceremony the bride's mother removes
her Bat and puts cn a half circle of
roses, composed of buds with silver
petals and foliage.
Germany Liberal to Aeronauts.
The government of Germany has
spent more money to further aviation
than any other nation.
Most. Powerful Warships.
Those two United States battleships
authorized by the last congress which
will be laid down next fall will carry
heavier batteries than any other war
ships afloat or ordered by any other
Central Trust &
Savings Ban k I
II. E. CASTEEL, President.
SI. S. HEAGV, Vice-President,
n. B. SDIMON, Cashier.
It Never Rains But It Pours
Is true of the bills that pour in
when your pay envelope stops be
cause you. are disabled.' The
butcher, the grocer, the landlord,
, the clothier, all want their money
and you need It for doctors bills
and medicine. Of course you may
not expect accident or sickness at
present: but it is prudent to be
prepared for what may come by
taking a little each week from
your income and deposit it to
your savings account at our bank.
Decide to do it on your next pay
Per. Cent Paid on Deposits
- ' - 1 t 'i
i. - e
'x Jf ' 1
h I' -1
tni, miii oiniti - ' " - fnvijr r- lyiimn-iiiiiiiimriiii ' lin ' ittmt
The Argus Daily Short Story
The Magic Carpet
Copyrighted, 1909, by
The committee on repairs walked
down the aisle and wagged dlsapprov
al at each pew. -"It
never struck me before how un
tasteful it was to have every pew car
peted different." wheezed Miss Lee im
portantly. "They look just like folks'
bonses. Jeremiah Little's Is got a piece
of his parlor carpet spread on it, and
ail it needs is a basket of wax flowers
to make you think you're sitting in his
front room at a funeral."
The other members of the committee
cast Furreptitious glances at their sev
eral pews, each with Its gayly covered
floor and fat, carpeted hassocks. Then
they looked at Sarah Lee's own pew.
wlfi its neat red floor covering that
exactly matched the carpet in tbe aisle.
"We ain't all agents for a carpet
store," remarked Ilannah Smith drly.
Miss Lee reddened. "That's neither
here nor there," she said hurriedly.
"The facts are these: Daniel Mcrton
has sent us $1,000 for the church re
pairs. Dr. Long says $300 will be
needed for repairs to the building and
belfry. The other $500 is to be used
by the ladies of the committee to re
decorate the Inside and for a new car
pet to cover all the pews."
She looked narrowly at Serena Webb
in the background.
"My pew will remain as it is," said
The committee drew a unanimous
breath of dismay.
"That's the old Morton pew," pro
tested Miss Lee. ,
'I know It." replied Serena.
"I should think that when a man
cares enough for the old church he wa3
baptized In to send $1,000 for repairs
It would be a delicate attention on the
part of the committee to refurnish his
old family pew," said Dr. Long's wife
"Perhaps Mr. Merton would prefer
to see the old church restored rather
than redecorated. lie must have ten
der recollections of the old pew with
his mother's carpet on the floor and
the same old hassocks be knelt on
when a boy. I am sure he would rath
er see the chancel restored to its old
time beauty rather than done over in
the latest fashion," said Serena Webb
"Rubbishl" sneered Sarah Lee. "A
man as smart as Dan Merton a man
who left Redbush a poor yonnp man
and is today a millionaire must be up
to date. lie ain't no back number."
she ended, with a triumphant relapse
Into slang. He'd admire to see his
money's been put to some good pur
pose." Tbe other ladies nodded approval of
this statement, all save Serena Webb,
who was gazing .wistfully at the dim
and faded frescoes in tbe chancel. -
"So, you see. Miss Webb, Dan Mer
ton would be pleased enough to have
his old family pew done over new.
We're planning to have it all done by
Thanksgiving and then Invite him
down and have a regular thanksgiving
over the hull thing," said Miss Lee
"My pew will remain as it Is." said
Serena firmly as she turned toward tbe
door. "I have paid for it.""
"Very well," returned the other blt-
lngly. "1 shall take -care to let Dan
Merton know that a stranger has
come to Redbush who ain't grateful
enough for his generosity to try to
please him. I shall let him know."
Serena Webb merely bowed politely
and passed through the door.
Once within the gate of her quiet.
old fashioned garden her straight,
slim figure relaxed Into a rustic seat.
She clasped her white bands behind
her sunny brown head and surveyed
tbe low. Ivy covered house with con
templative eyes. '
"The Merton "homesread and the
Merton pew are the possessions of an
eccentric spinster," she mused whim
sically. "First, Daniel Mcrton, presi
dent of the cordage trust, writes and
commands that I sell "him his old
home for an absurdly high price.
which I refused because the " house
Just suits me. and I am tired of wan
dering. Again, he sends a gift to his
church, and they demand. that I tear
out the charming, .old fashioned furni-
By Clarissa Mackie.
Associated Literary Press.
form it for him! I am selfish enough
to like it as it is and to believe he
will like it best too! But I am afraid
of that Daniel Morton, a man who has
risen to such eminence, as he must
possess a strength of purpose that will
at last prevail upon me to part with
this charming place!"
With a little sighing laugh she went
Into tbe house the quiet house which
she occupied with her servants and
her pets. - ITer kinsfolk were awaiting
her In another distant country. Sere
na was young yet. She was thirty
five, and she was lonely.
For weeks after that September day
the Redbush church was closed for
repairs. Heavy canvas covered the
old Merton pew and protected It from
showers of lime and plaster ODd later
from the dripping brushes of painters
Little by little the old church took
on a new appearance. Shaky timbers
were strengthened, the great belfry
was repaired and the bell rehung.
Gray paint restored the building to
Quaker-like respectability. The fur
nace was mended, and the organ' was
Indoors the warm glow of the o!d
red carpet was replaced ' by sober
brown pile, and the newly varnished
pews were carpeted with the same ma
terial. Wooden foot rests took the
place of the discarded hassocks, and
polished seats were supplied Instead
of the comfortable cushions.
Tbe faint pinks and reds of the old
decoration gave way to sea green walls
nnd chaucel. It was all very new and
very hideous and extremely uncom
fortable. The minister-was joyful and the con
gregation was gratified at the splendor
of the shabby old church. The com
mittee on repairs proudly sent in their
report on the Sunday before Thanks
giving day. At the same time the
minister read' a letter from Daniel
Merton saying that he would gladly
accept their invitatlou to attend the
special services on Thanksgiving day.
Cold and crisp the day dawned, and
the usual festivities of the day were
pushed forward that uone might miss
the services nt the church.
There was a rustle of expectation as
tbe people, gathered In the redecorated
edifice. Up in the front pew, on the
right of the aisle, in the old Merton
pew, with Its still gorgeous turkey
carpet and hassocks, sat Serena Webb,
conscious that her seat was a blot on
the fair scene. ,
In the front left hand pew sat Dr.
Long and his wife, nervously awaiting
the arrival of Daniel Merton. for it
was understood that the creat man
Now is the Time to Plan
For Your Winter Trip
No matter where you are goln g, whether to California on ono
of. our personally conducted Tourist Car Excursions, to Mexico,
to -Florida, to tho Mediterranean, across the Pacific or around
the world, I can quote you rates and give you information which
, will be of service to' you. Let me help you plan your trip and
if I haven't the folders and printed matter you "want I will get
' them for you. ..'".
was to be ushered Into the good doc
tor's sober brown pew.
The last bell was ringing, the choir
was rustling the pages of their books
and the organ was growling a low
voluntary when there was the Insist
ent blast of a horn and then the soft
chug-c"ig of a motorcar. . It stopped
at. the church.' the door opened, nnd
theh Redbush drew a long breath as
Daniel Merton walked up the aisle
and was usbered Into Dr. Long's seat.
For several ni ments be knelt In
prayer, and t!ien be arose and looked
about him as the service began.
xi He saw a strange church and strange
people. He had borne In his mind's
eye for years past a quaint old church
with -warm red carpet and many pews,
each furnished according to Its own
er's fancy. There was nothing here to
remind him of the past and his boy
hood save the seat across the aisle.
There In tbe old Merton pew, with
its ancient turkey carpeted floor and
fat hassocks, sat a slender woman
with sweet,' serious face bent above
her book. That was what Daniel Mer
ton paw in tbe old pe where he bad
knelt when a boy. -
The people of Redbush saw a tall,
thin man with a handsome face lined
with care, a man plainly dressed as
one of themselves, and those who had
known him when a. boy traced in his
countenance a vague likeness to the
ambitious lad of twenty-eve years be
fore. Then they saw him look about the
church with Impassive face, which did
not change until it reached the old
Merton pew. Tbey 6aw his keen eyes
rest on Serena Webb's face and on the
old time furnishings before tbey turn
ed to cast a sweeping glance up and
down the aisle at the brown carpet
Then they saw him leave his seat
and deliberately cross the aisle and
sit down beside Serena Webb. Serena
blushed and shared her hymn book
The service was long, for the good
people of Redbush were very grateful
to their beneficent townsman, and the
minister must express their gratitude
in sonorous sentences that a million
aire might appreciate.
A year afterward Sarah Lee survey
ed the church in high disdain. Work
men had completed Its restoration to
its original decorative scheme, and the
florist's men were banking palms about
"To think Serena Webb should mar
ry Dan Merton after all never saw
him in her life till that Thanksgiving
day," murmured Mrs. Long in Sarah's
"That there old turkey carpet did
it," sniffed Snrah Lee. "Just to think
of him, insisting that everybody mast
carpet their own pew to suit them
selves! Even old .Iluida Jones fcas
made her a braided mat for hers. Red
bush is behind the times."
In the meantime Daniel Merton was
whispering to Serena in the garden of
his old home, "It ' was tbe combina
tion of you and the old pew set in tbe
midst of that hideously decorated
church it was you, sweetheart, tbtt
broke through this crust of money
getting and made me again in heart
like the boy I used to be."
"I am so glad." murmured Serena
happily. "Let us always keep the old
turkey carpet. Dan. It carried you
back to your boyhood, it brought you
across the aisle to me. and it has car
ried us both to happiness. It Is a
magic carpet, indeed."
Knowledge and Culture.
A great memory does not make a
philosopher any more than a diction
ary can be called a grammar. There
are men who embrace in their minds
a vast multitude of Ideas, but with
little sensibility about their real rela
tions toward each other. These may
be antiquarians, annalists, naturalists;
they may be learned in the law: they
may be versed In statistics; they are
most useful In their own place. 1
should shrink from speaking disre
spectfully of them. Still, there is noth
ing In such attainments to guarantee
the absence of narrowness of mind.
If they are nothing more than well
read men or men of Information they
have not what (specially deserves tha
name of culture of mind or fulfills tho
type of liberal education. Newman.
A Scalded Boy's Shrieks
horrified his grandmotner, Mrs. Maria
xaylor of Nebo, Ky., wro writes that,
when all thought he would die, Buck
len's Arnica Salve wholly cured him.
Infallible for Burns, .Scalds, Cuts,
Corns, Wounds, Bruises, Cures Fever
Sores, Bolls, Skin Eruptions, Chil
blains, Chapped Hands. Soon routa
Piles. 25c at all druggists.
F. A. RIDDELL, Agent,
C, B. & Q. R. It.
Old Phone West 680. New 6170
nrWtCAJI M. SMITH '
In our mitt.
Yet little use
We make of It.
Seems a better dat
And grind ,
Out work enough
Well, maybe .
For a weelt or twev
We contemplate '
The passing '
' A rinrer for
lias Rone before.
But by some maglo
We will get
And make our brains
And fingers fly
In that large.
By and by.
If we could grasp
The g-olden now
And grip '
With steady hands
Tho plow, 4
Mifrht we not perform.
What heights undreamed of
Rise and storm!
All of which has probably
curred to you
About a thousands times.
All Women Are Alike.
There is one thing I want very
"Indeed! What Is itr
"To have an heiress -marry me.
"That ought to be easy for you to
"Yes. Tou see, you are somewhat
"What has that to do with it?"
"Just make a noise like a bargain
and watch them flock around yon."
Ton are charged with stealing a
baseball bat while the clubs were ex
cited over a hit."
"Yes. Judge; I stole It, but it was In
"Dow do you expect me to believe
"Because it should be plain to any
one. I hear a comet is beaded this
way, and I haven't a single weapon
about tbe place."
Earned a Reward.
"Well, what are you fellows going
to -give me?"
"Why should we give yon anything?"
"Why. good gracious, man. didn't I
keep Crown froin telling stories tha
whole of the evening?"
The Truthful Lad.
"Where Is the milkmaid, my little
lad?" asked the country boarder of tti
farmer's chore boy.
"Most of it Is made right here at tba
pomp," returned the honest youth.
Just a Substitute..
"That was my dog you kicked, sir."
"Suppose it was."
"You might as well have kicked me.'
"Well, you weren't bandy."
"Do you believe in luck?"
"In bad luck sometimea.
"When 1 have it."
The finest point in being clever is
never to let tbe general run of peop'e
find out that you are clever.
When you try to discharge tbe hired
girl and can't there is something dolug
In the pantry.
When a man asks you If there la
anything be can do for you he geti
the surprise of his life if you touch
blin for $10.
Being popular sound good and
sometimes feels fine until you have to
draw the check for it.
Sometimes tbe warmth of your
neighbors affections for you depends
upon the capacity of your coal blu.
Tbe man who start out to lead the
simple life may be desirous of sol'tud'.
nnd be may be setting n-ady t' go on
tbe lecture platform and tell about it-
Evidently Mexico doesn't have to
come north to get olnters on how to
run Its elections.
After tbe poet has pawned b! desk
be naturally has to write on on empty
A thing of l)eniity may I a perpet'iil
Joy. but It Is ofteu different with a
Youn3 Girls Are Victims
of; headache, as well as older wom?n,
bit all get 'quick relief and prompt
cute from Dr. King'3 New iiis
th world's best remedy for sick na.l
nervous fce.daehes. They mcue pure
bipod, and strong nerves and build -in
your health. Try them. 25c at all