Newspaper Page Text
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THE KOCK ISLAND ARGUS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1909.
. Published Dally and Weekly at 1634
Becoad erenue, Roclc Island.' TIL Eb.
tored at the postome' aa second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally, 10 eenta per week.
("Weekly, 11 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 sollolted from every
township In Rock Island county.
Thursday, December 30 1909.
I Will It be necessary to put runners
on the water wagon?
! The belt line should be the main ac
complishment for Rock island in 1910.
; It is not too early now to hope that
the coming year will bo a prosperous
one for all.
The man who is. too lazy to fan him
self in the summer may be relied upon
to kick at having: to carry in coal Just
have been unreasonable In their ex
pectatlons regarding the benefits to
flow from American authority.
If there are legitimate reasons for
their discontent, social, economic or
political, our own government should
find out what can be Justly done to
remedy this and then try to do it. It
would not be complimentary to the
United States if It should fail to fur
nish an equitable and enlightened ad
ministration of the affairs of a peaceful
community that is relatively so near
to its own shores
People who have been eating dog
fish which they bought for cat fish
have been "putting on more dog" than
The book that will be published after
the "return from Africa will not be en
titled "The Experience of a Mollycoddle."
By fixing your mind daily upon the
figure '10 you may get yourself into
readiness for properly dating thing3
How many words will be in the
promised special message on ,tho
trusts? "The trusts must go! Giv
'em fits'" A six-word message will
satisfy the people.
Worcester Again "Wet."
The study of the saloon issue is in
teresting from every angle. Worces
ter, Mass., is being pointed to as one
of the most interesting illustrations of
a city of considerable size which first
voted, "dry," and when the question
was submitted a second time, reversed
itself and voted "wet."
In studying the editorial comment of
some of the eastern newspapers, the
information Is obtained that even the
so-called "respectable" wards of Wor
cester failed to stand by the no-license
policy. Mayor Logan, who is a "lib
eral" on the saloon question, waa
elected by the largest vote ever cast
in Worcester for any candidate upon
any ticket, according to the Worcester
Telegram. It is said Mayor Logan has
planned to handle the" saloon problem
in a unique way. It Is proposed to
name a "commission of the very best
men obtainable to supervise the regu
lation of the liquor traffic under
The Springfleld. Mass., Union says
of Worcester: "If the number of
licenses is restricted in accordance
with the Springfield policy, that Is, if
less than the entire legal number are
granted, and those receiving the
licenses conduct the business in a
lawful nnd decent way, we believe it
will be some time before Worcester
again votes to abolish the saloon. But,
If the liquor Interests run riot, if
there is a lax enforcement of the law,
Worcester may again expect to go
It appears to be Worcester's desire
to give the licensed saloon a very rigid
j test. It vas under pledges of reform
! from breweries and saloons the city
LIEUT. PEARY GETS
Resolutions Passed by Tri-City Press
Club Received Invited to
Washington, D. C, Dec. 30. An
invitation to address the Royal Ge
ographical society of Antwerp, Bel
glum, was received yesterday by
Commander R. E. Peary. The invi
tation is to speak upon Peary's dis
covery of the north pole and is sign
ed by President E. Janssen and Sec
retary Maurice de Cocky of the 6o
Commander Peary also has receiv
ed congratulatory resolutions adopt
ed at a recent meeting of the Tri-
City Press club of Rock Island and
Moline, 111., and Davenport, Iowa, of
which the explorer Ib an honorary
BRAGG STAMPS ZELAYA 0. K.
Leader of "Iron Brigade" Declares
Xicaraguan Was Right.
Fond du Lac., Wis., Dec. 30. Gen
eral Edward S. Bragg, famous leader
of the "Iron Brigade," and former
United States minister to Mexico un
der President Cleveland, yesterday de
clared that he was of the opinion that
President Zelaya of Nicaragua was
justified in condemning to death the
two Americans, as they were guilty
of nothing short of leading on the
"The talk of war between Mexico
and the United States is bosh," said
General Bragg. "A handful of Yan
kees could put to rout the entire
Mexican forces. The idea of a battle
between the two countries seems ab
surd. "Mexico lias not afforded nor is af
fording Zelaya a refuge, and the atti
tude taken by Secretary Knox as re
gards the situation is entirely wrong.
The idea of hurrying warships to
Nicaragua seems ludicrous."
LOSES JOB; KILLS SELF
reversed its policy, and now, if the j Another.s Appointment as Postmaster
saloons do r.ot befcavo wi'h their num-. Followed by Suicide.
With due respect to the statisticians ; v,s:as them v-0rcter will get back i sPrinSfield, - Dec. 30.-W. E. Vir-
BARON LIANG KUEI
mora a HAtKrt a iwwa. tn
Uncle of the Emperor of China, Who Is in This Country on a Special
Mission for His Government.
The Argus Daily Short Story
Duffy, Brakeman By Farnk H. Sweet.
Copyrighted. 1909. by Associated Literary Press.
t the postoIRce department, the Iu:;lato the "dry" oohimn.
Ac may be permitted to doubt that the
leficit in .the carrying of second clnss
natter (newspapers aud periodicals)
amounts to ?C 1,000,0
deu, for 10 years mailing clerk at the
The test will be watched wirh inter- i Taylorville, 111., postoffice, committed
is he discovery
;hrift of the French
f 231.rr forged
"Stamps Indicating superior workman
ship In execution of the design. The
average government' would have de-
-strojeJ the stamps., but not so the
French. The s:anip3 were put into
est by Iioth liquor and antl-saloo:
jn. miicius lust uigiii. uecaiiSB uiani-
; pointment in failing to be appointed
postmaster at Taylorville.
j For several weeks it was known
j that a change was to be made In the
! postmastership and on the strength ..f
IM 5fiftF4 flPF!PIAIQlan agreement with Postmaster J. R.
hi nUMU smith Vlrden expected to be appointed.
j Announcement that W. D. Hardy
Reorganization of the Rock Island j a(j been given the place was received
Freight Department Is Under yesterday afternoon. On receipt of
I this information v irden lert tne post
j office, purchased a revolver, and shot
William jL. Arnpt of Cincinnati, who
died the other day. left $150,000 to the
city to pay for popular concerts. A
lover of music himself, he felt that
' A practical reorganization of the
freight department of the Rock Is
land system will be effected Satur
day. Undar the plan the following
nliitanfliTnnv cVmilrf 1o riot thn r-a. CQBIlSeS Will Uf IliaUB.
sources of cities prevent them from
doing provide opportui y for the
masses to hear the music of the
Georjre E. White, now commer
: cial agent in Chicago, will become
general agent in that city, succeed
ing F. O. Jennings, who withdraws
from the Rock Island service and
The sale in New York the other day ; continues as general agent for the
of $5,000 miscellaneous mining shares i Frisco and Eastern Illinois roads,
for tl-i in a commentary on the cred-1 J- Hazzard has been promoted
ulity of some investors. A mini as pro-! from soliciting agent to commercial
mo-er convicted in a California court j agent to succeed Mr. White at Chi-
rr. inln-r nrAarartnc wflfi fTlfvl -1 flfh"r t
But fraud is by no means confined to
mining promotion, and there are graft
ers even in clerical garb who put
forth false representations concerning
the need3 of their charge and exploit
the generosity of the philanthropic.
These are the most reprehensible
roeues because they usa the livery .f
".the. Lord to serve selfishness.
Colleges That Are Practical.
'President Lowell of Harvard has
Soubtless startled, if not positively
ihocked, his cultured Bostonian asso
ciates by his declaration in favor of
- still further modernizing Harvard uni
yerslty to meet the needs of the sur
rounding community. Yet, startling as
? . i . . . i . . , i ;
Dls suggestion mat tne eiaie umversi-
Ue3 of the west are more helpful to
.the communities which support them
than Harvard is to New England may
ha vev seemed, it contained a grain of
"truth. In this age the higher educa
tion is becoming largely practical and
. knowledge Is applied to the useful and
The progressive higher institutions
of learning long ago added schools of
law and medicine Harvard did that
and advanced educators have discover
ed that the public is demanding in
struction along still more practical
lines until even Columbia university
has been Impelled to establish a chair
of agriculture. President Lowell has
apparently been looking at the educa
tional field from the standpoint of ex
isting human conditions..
II. W. Morris, who has been gen
eral freight agent at Little Rock,
will be made assistant freight traffic
manager at the same place.
H. A. Snyder, who has been as
sistant general freight agent, will
become general freight agent of the
lines of the Rock Island east of the
Missouri river, with headquarters in
R. G. Brown, who has been as
sistant general freight agent, will be
made general freight agent for the
lines of the road west of the Missouri
river, with office in Kansas City.
T. A. Gantt will be made assistant
general freight agent in Chicago, suc
ceeding Mr. Snyder.
F. H. Simmons, general freight
agent, will be assigned to other duties.
A number of other changes, prin
cipally in the outside agencies of the
company, will be announced later.
VAST STEEL DEAL IS MADE
Trust Absorbs Monongahela River
Coal and Coke Company.
Pittsburg, Pa., Dec. 30. The United
States Steel corporation yesterday ab
sorbed the Monongahela River Coal &
Coke company, a branch of the Pitts
burg Coal company. The action follow
ed a meeting In New York Tuesday. It
is reported that the deal involved $30,-000,000.
Rheumatism Cured in 24 Hours.
T. J. Blackmore, of Haller &
Blackmore, Pittsburg, Pa., says: "A
short time since I Drocured a bottle
of Dr. Detchon's Relief for Rheuma-j means the worst peril in the lives of
Duffy, brakeman on No. 3. sat In
the roundhouse with bis head In bis
Katie bad been accepting McArdle's
attentions with ostentatious favor of
ate, and tbe eveniDg before starting
out. in bis presence, she had turned
to McArdle and spoken of the delights
of trolley riding. It had resulted in a
prompt invitation, while he stood stu
pidly by and listened.
So when tbe warning toot of the
engine recalled the meu . from tbeir
luucb Duffy rose with all tbe inde
cision gone from his gray eyes and
An Increasing rumble was vibrating
the rails to the west. Another few
minutes and tbe express would sweep
in. making its tbree minutes stop and
then tear off into the east. As its rear
car passed tbe rails of the siding tbe
switch tender would connect the rails
and allow the freight to roll out
Duffy climbed to the top of the last
box car and grasped the brake wheel,
then turned toward tbe engine and
waited for tbe signal. His face was
white, but indexible, his gaze steady.
Tbe vibration became a roar, and the
express rounded the curve and rushed
down upon tbem. past the siding. Then
came the signal, tbe brakes were loos
ed and tbe long freight straightened
out upon the main track like a huge
snake slipping from Its lair.
It had been snowing for an hour,
soft and sticky and clinging to what
ever It touched. Presently the snow
became rain, and a little later the
weather dropped 20 degrees and the
oozy mass froee into a smooth, solid
coating over the tops of the cars.
Old brakomen know what that
tism. It got me out of the house
in 24 hours. I took to my bed with
rheumatism nine months ago and Dr.
Detchon's Relief for Rheumatism is
the only medicine that did me any
good. I had five of the best phy
sicians in the city, but I received
very little relief from them. I know
Dr. Detchon's Relief for Rheumatism
to be what it is represented and take
pleasure In recommending it to oth
er poor sufferers." Sold by Otto
Grotjan, 1501 Second avenue. Rock
Island and Gust Schlegel & Son, 120
West Second street, Davenport.
Porto Rico's Discontent.
Secretary of War Dickinson Is un
derstood to have started on a trip of
Inquiry to Porto Rico at the request
Df the president. It Is to be hoped that
he will be able to secure definite in
formation regarding the measures re
quired in that island to confer greater
prosperity and contentment upon Its
. It Is no secret that a milllan Porto
RJcans who . accepted American rule
voluntarily and even gladly when the
flag was raised over them, have shown
Intense dissatisfaction with their
status slncei This may be due In part
to the denial of their right to cltizen-
hio. Or it may be largely caused by
i iondltionB which this coun-
jL-r Or It may bo
TEA. COFKent at I
IN BANK GUARANTY MOVE
Governor Shallenberger of Nebraska
Favors Tri-State Conference.
Lincoln, Neb., Dec. 30'. Governor
Shallenberger has sent a letter to
Governor Haskell of Oklahoma ac
quiescing in the suggestion of the
latter that a conference of the gov
ernors of Nebraska, Oklahoma and
Kansas be held to adopt a policy con
cerning bank deposit guaranty laws.
The suggestion is made in view of
the action of the courts declaring il
legal the enactments of Nebraska and
Governor Shallenberger announc
ed his willingness to cooperate and
suggested Jan. 18, at Washington,
when there Is to be a meeting of
many governors, as the time and
Two Quarts of Whisky Kill.
Rockford, 111., Dec 30. M. A.
Witt of Herrington, Kas., was taken
eff an interurban car In an uncon
scious condition yesterday, and died
at the city prison a few hours later.
He is said to have drunk nearly two
quarts of whisky while traveling
from Marengo to Rockford.
Stung for 15 Years
by indigestion's pangs trying many
doctors and $200 worth of medicine in
vain. B. F. Ayscue of Ingleslde, N. C,
at last used Dr. King's New Life Pills,
and writes they wholly cured him.
They cure constipation, biliousness,
sick headache, stomach, liver, kidney
el troubles. 25 cents, at all
- BOCK ISLAND.
II. E. CASTE EL, President.
M. S. HEAGY, Vice-President.
H. B. SIMMON", Cashier.
THE FIRS l LESSON
in life should be to learn to save
a part of what you earn. Remem
ber, It Is not how much' you earn;
it's what you save that counts. If
you are one of the men with a
good Income that lives up to it.
there's danger ahead unless you
stop it. Remember there are lots
of things might happen over night
when It would be very convenient
to lay your hands on some ready
money. Make up your mind to
day to open a savings account at
our bank today.
4 Per Cent Paid on Deposits
men 'ho walk freights. Usually there
Is snow In the ice or the ice Is frozen
with enough roughness to allow foot
hold. But when it is perfectly nmooth
and so hard that a heavy boot can
make no indentation then the brake
man knows that with all precautions
he is very, very near to death. With
the cars motionless It is a feat to walk
the narrow planks of their tops; with
them jerking and bumping and sway
ing on side grades and around curves
it Is a feat that well nigb becomes a
Duffy was naturally slow and me
thodical and, though daring all. careful
to a degree. Fortunately there were
few stops or grades that called for
extra braking, and for the most part
he was able to stay at the rear car
brake and even occasionally during
long runs to slip down into the ca
But as the afternoon grayed into
evening and the evening blacked Ibto
night his face grew more troubled and
anxious. Beyond Elton was a wild
country, with sharp up and down
grades where brakes would have to
be frequently changed. On that part
of the road in tbe darkness a careful
man on top of tbe freight would be in
such danger as the soldier facing bat
Duffy had been thinking of tbe hills
and of the almost certain fate of reck
less, inexperienced McArdle on the
night trip through tbem. His square
chin and white face meant tbe extend
ing of tbe right hand of friendship to
his successful rival and the giving up
of any personal matter or advantage
that would tend to the rival's help, for
that would be the best way to help
Katie. There was a scarcity of brake
men In the passenger service, and be
fore long one of them would be sure of
promotion. His name would come be
fore McArdle's on the freight promo
tion. Now be must find some way to
lower bis record so that McArdle's
name should rank first. Tbe passenger
service meant comparative safety and
Bat those hills! He ha been think
ing of tbem since the melted snow be
came rigid, glassy Ice. and now the
words of the experienced brakeman
confirmed his worst fears. If McArdle
took the hill trip there would be no nse
planning help for Katie through him.
As for planning help without, if such
thonghts occurred to Duffy tbey were
spumed unceremoniously aside.. Katie
loved McArdle. - But what could be do?
JTothlng presented Itself until they
reached Marshall Junction, where tbe
conductor found a telegram stating
that No. 7, down freight, was an hour
behind and that instead of waiting for
her there they would hurry on and
wait at Norwood, ten miles beyond El
ton. This would bring them to Elton
twelve minutes In advance of schedule
and ' instead of remaining tbe usual
twenty minutes they would only stop
four or five. Just long enough to change
men. Usually the new shift were
lounging about the station, smoking
and exchanging experiences, but Duffy
remembered that McArdle. with his
customary recklessness, was in tbe
habit of burryingacross the station at
the last moment aud swinging himself
upon the train after it had started
WHn the remembrance came a sudden
Almost before tbe train stopped be
was upon the platform, as were the
conductor and other brakemen.
"Rush tbe new men out here, quick T
tbe conductor snouted. "We must
make Norwood ou time, and tbe Icy
rails will make it stiff work. Ob. here
you are" as tbe new shift harried for
ward "all but McArfllel Duffy, do
you know where McArdle boards? We
can't spare many minutes here."
"Yes. sir; he bas a room Just across
the street. He's likely ready, but
doesn't know we're bere abend of
"Well. let bim know quicker than
lightning. Tbe rest of you swing up
to your places."
Duffy ran across tbe station, through
tbe opposite door, then circled round
to tbe rear of tbe train, coming up on
tbe far side. In two minutes be was
standing on top of a car, with bis hat
tilted rabisbly to one side in tbe man
ner that McArdle wore bis. Tbe con
ductor, hurrying back from the tele
graph window where be bad gone to
see if there were later orders, saw the
figure with Its face turned away.
"Oh. there you are. McArdle!" he
called. "AH right." Then be shouted.
"All aboard!" and bis band made a
muscles.' were wltliout avnil. There
was a sharp grade where tbe car
wheels slipped on tbe icy rails and
wbere the help of evpry brake became
necessary. Duffy bad set bis and was
edging across a car to assist a chilled
neighbor when his foot slipped tbe
fraction an inch. But it was enough
for the wind and a sudden lurch to
wrench him loose and send bim slip
ping and rolling off the car top into tbe
When they picked blrn up and
brought bim back the trainmen said be
was the luckiest man who bad ever
fallen from a car top under full speed.
for be bad struck upon a steep em
bankment and slid a hundred yards
down tbe snow with only a broken leg
and some bruises to show for tbe fall.
As be bad no people to notify, tbey
took bim straight to tbe Eltou hospital
where be would be cared for by the
railroad, though Duffy insisted that be
should pay bis own expenses. There
was an odd look of content on his face
as the surgeon made the examination
It was a small price to pay for McAr
dle's life and Katie's happiness.
He was not much surprised the next
day to see Katie herself coming down
between tbe cots, ber face pale and her
eyes full of tears, or to have ber sink
on ber knees beside him and press ber
face down close to his. Katie was
loving and impulsive, and of course
ahe was grateful for what be bad done.
But there was a warm clow In his
beart. nevertheless, even for this re
"Duffy, me own sweetheart." sbt
whispered tenderly, "Is It that you are
not much hurt? Tell me for true,
darlin'. Tbey said it was jlst a broken
leg an' some bruises, but maybe tbey
was tryin' to make It alsy for me
Tell me true, an' bow was it that ye
was on McArdle's run? Tbe men say
the conductor told ye to tell bim, an
McArdle says ye never come for him
at all. at all."
Duffy bad raised himself to an el
bow. Now be sank back. Katie was
excited, and she was loving and im
pulsive, and tbey bad always been
"There wa'n't much time," be an
swered evasively. "The conductor
said only a few minutes an' It was a
bad night entirely, an tbey would be
needln" some one, so I wlnt.
Katie's tear dimmed eyes were
studying him suspiciously.
"Was it for McArdle ye wint," she
demanded suddenly, "bim that is no
friend to ye? It was a bad night en
tirely, as many a braueman could tell
if be was bere, an" everybody know?
that McArdle wld his foolish wayt
would have been one o' thlm had ht
gone. Was it for him, Duffy T'
"No. it wasn't for him." be answered
almost savagely. "It . was for yon.
Katie, dari '
His lips closed upon the word sharp
ly, so sharply that tbe teeth met them
and a dark red line oozed along the
grimly shut month. Then tbe moutt
quivered, relaxed, and the gray eye
flung wide tbeir lids with amazed In
qulry. Two arms were around blf
neck, a fair, sweet face was pressec
penitently against bis. and tears, not
from his own eyes, were wetting hli
"'TIs a bad cratbure I am. acusbla!
the cirl sobbed. "But we've beet
sweetheartin ever since we were chli J
der in school, Duffy, an' ye ought u
have known. Only ye was so so slo
that I got tired wid tbe waltin'. an
whin McArdle come along I thought i
could make ye a bit Jealous so maytx
ye'd spake. An' an' ye wint off tc
kill yonrsilf for a light bead that Isn'l
worth your little linger. 'Tis a here
ye are. Duffy, an' I'm proud of ye. bul
I couldn't love ye a bit more. 1 I"
'The sobbing grew less, and the face
was raised so that sudden reproact
flashed opou him through misty eyes.
"'Tis sbame for a girl whin a man
Is that stow an' stupid she bas to dc
both tbe seekln an' tbe speakin'," she
said with pitying scorn. "I take back
the words 1 jlst spoke. 'Tis no hero
ye are. Dnffy. but a big. stupid lad
that's faful intirely."
"" " 1 ' V
9r hvhcaj m. s!
ACROSS THE, W:
TTJE look across the ocea
' And there we see a t(
That with a little stretchlr
Would almost be a fight.;
Our bloomlns British coual.'
Are torn from stern to st4
In holding- an election. I
And do we envy tbemf I
This struggle for the budgel
A ripping catch-as-csn.
Appeals to. you may notice.
The sporting blood of man.
The spouting of the speakers .
As up and down the land
They go to tell their troubles
Will as a wonder stand.
The lords have said In writing
Tfccy do not like the bill.
Their forces are enlisted
Its little life to kill.
But Jut when they Imagine
They have Its tender pelt
Their scalps may turn out danglli
There In the people's belt.
Tec. Britain la awakening.
We almost feel the Jar
On this side cf the water.
So near and yet so far.
Our cousins who were backward
Have forward set their face
And If we are not careful
. May beat ua In the race.
Locating Him. '
"No," said the man approached by :
stranger, who claimed to be an old at '
qualntance, "I can't recall that X ere
saw you before." ,
"Oh, yes. you did!" i
"Whereabouts Y' I
"Just tblnk a minute and see If yon '
can't place me." '
"Well, your face does seem familiar.'
Did you ever travel with a circus as
tbe dog faced boy?"
"Who Is that pompous looklnri!
'He Is president of a bank." 'i
"1 wonder If I could borrow dollar t
I should say not!"
"Why not?" ;
"Because lending money Is his bull- :
A Usefsl Subject. J
"Surprising the number of chemea I
there are!" j
"How do tbey make tbem all work?" J
"You know a sucker Is born every V
"Say, yon know my brother BiDT"
"Well, I think be was born twins.-
"What do you know about the wid
ow who bas moved In across the
"Not a thing."
"Who knows her?"
"Nobody in the neighborhood."
"That'll be enough for the gossips.
What more could they ask?"
New York and Philadelphia
qpick half circle in the air. and lhecannot be more pleasantJy or convent-
ently reached than by the Grand Trunk
Lehigh Valley double track route via
engineer, looking back, saw and open
ed his throttle.
It was a night that Duffy and all
others wbo walked freight traius on
that road never forgot. An hour out.
and tbe wind became a hurricane,
sharp as needles aud bitter as death.
No brakeman thought of sucb a thing
as attempting to walk upright on bis
cars. When it was necessary to cross
from one brake to another tbey went
in tbe only way possible, upon bands
and kneea, even crawling with fingers
gripping tbe edges of tbe plank to keep
from being swept away by the wind.
Duffy was vigilant and careful that
night as he had never been before.
Every movement of a foot, every grip
of his fingers, was made with the
thought that it might be tbe one.wbich
was to bold bim back from death. But
all his care, bis vlcliance. bis tense
"So you have an automobile."
"Yes. a fine one."
"Where have you built your garage?"
"I have none."
"How do you manage?"
"Well, you see, tbe machine Is In
the repair shop so much of tbe time
that I haven't felt tbe need of one."
Very much, of course, depends upon
the point of view, which is saying
nothing at all since points of view are
not to be had at department stores or
any otber establishment catering to
tbe general wants of humanity.
Being In love with more than one
girl at a time is tbe way that tbe aver-
W. S. Cookson, A. G. P. A., Grand 1 "Ke Xoung man bas of insuring himself
Trunk Railway System, 135 Adams "irast damages to his affections,
I Don't waste too much time In talk-
Looking One's Best. 1 In- The logic of events is tbe only
NIagar Falls. Solid through trains of
coaches and sleeping cars. Magnificent
For descriptive literature apply to
It's a woman's delight to look her
best, but pimples, skin eruptions, sores
and boils robs life of joy. Listen!
Bucklen's Arnica Salve cures them:
makes the ckin soft and velvetv. It : economical of Ma strength and energy
ana who ix-neves in conserving nis resources.
thing that most of us understand any.
The lazy man is simply a man wbo Is
glorifies the face. Cures pimples, sore
eyes, cold sores, cracked lips, chapped
hands. Try it. Infallible for piles. 25
cents, at all druggists.
IF YOU NEED MONEY
AND WANT TO
a- m w m m 9 mm KiBsAaB
PEOPLE lttnSNALEAKXELErL, I!CQM4tI
OLD PMOME.VE5T U2 NEW5IC9.
OPEN WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS
You have to work like a drudge to
get anything that is worth while and,
after all, take long chances on Its prov
Man is born to trouble and madly
rushes forward tbree steps' at a time
to claim bis inheritance.
Sometimes, It Is safe to suppose, tbe
reasoa a lot of people are looking mis
erable and cast down is because bis Sa
tanlc majesty bas been round collect
It Is always easier to tell bow things
should be done than It Is to pay the
bill for the doing of them.
.A dollar is worth much or little, all
depending upon how much it made you
flinch or sweat In tbe earning of It
Some men conserve their affections
so skillfully that it is bard to believe
that they really hare any.
A sprained ankle will usually disa
ble the .injured person for three or
four weeks. This is due -to lack of
proper treatment. When Chamberlain's
Liniment is applied a cure may be ef
fected in three or four days, '"his lini
ment is one of the best and most re
markable preparations in use. Sold. b