Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCR ISLAND ARGUS, TUESDAY, APRIL. 12, 1910.
i Published 'Daily and Weekly at
Second avenue. Rook Island. HI- En
tared at tfaa poetomca as. second-class
natter, . '' T" -' -' - '
BV THE J. W. POTTER" CO
TERMS-OaJly.i 10 eenta per week,
fepeekly, i per year tn advanoe. . .
AH eemuiu&ioattona ot .argumentative
feharaeteiy political er religious, mint
lave real name 'attached for - publlca
loa. No sTich -article wlU be printed
pver.flutltlous signatures. ,
Correspondence B elicited from every
township In Rook Island county. ,
Tueaday, April 1 19m
Chicago people . seem to . prefer the
stock yards to grand opera.
l Pittsburg. Kan., Is bo disgusted with
Pittsburg, Pa, that It wants to change
Iowa democrats will nominate a man
tor governor whom they think will
Wade into the republicans.
I The Chicago police chief is to dele
gate officers to keep an eye on bath
ing suits. The entire force is apply
ing for the job.
Uncle" Joe Is really becoming more
sassy" every day. But if he gets any
satisfaction oat of it In his old age, it
should- not be denied him.
President Taft, who preached peace,
and Attorney General Wicker sham,
who hurled defiant invectives at the
Insurgents, ought to have a better re
hearsal before they start out next
time to-redeem. their party.
Roosevelt and Pinchot were observ
ed taking to the woods yesterday,
which. . may be accepted as a pretty
fair indication that certain other par
ties whom we might name will be seek
ing the tall trees a little later.
The city council of Dixon proposes
to make the saloon license $1,000 per
annum, payable semi-annually, and to
see to it that no brewer shall own any
of the fixtures or buildings in which
saloons are located, etc. The first con
viction for violation of the liquor law
"will mean revocation of the license.
The people seem well satisfied with
. ..The commission plan of government
; -'.Is now in full operation in Burlington,
j following the recent election. Speak-
ing. i' of the change, the , Burlington
Hawkey e says "the new mayor and
J- council men got down to business with
neatness and dispatch." Everybody
i, with genuine interest in the city is en
thusiastic over the inauguration of the
new plan, and the manner in which it
lias taken hold of the govern
ment for the benefit of the city and all
' the people augurs well for Burlington.
" The commission plan is gaining favor
Colonel Watterson has created a stir
by his references to Roosevelt, whom
'he says will be next president and es
.tabllsh a "benevolent despotism." The
.colonel is hardly less brilliant as a
writer than he is an advertiser, and
he fires editorial sky-rockets of this
kind more to draw attention to the
one who fired them than to carry any
real conviction to the hearts of the
people that he means everything he
says. Europe's candidate for nextpres
ident of the United States is not the
candidate of the American people, and
the latter will have something to say
The Cold Storage Evil.
There is no doubt that the cold stor
age of perishable food products is use
ful and when not carried to an unwar
rantable extent is harmless, but the
belief prevails that cold storage is
;being .made use of by great combina
tions to-render articles of food scarce
and to keep up their prices.
- Recently In the New York legisla
ture a bill was Introduced restricting
the practice of cold storage so as to
prevent as far as possible its use
against public interests. Senator Lodge
of Massachusetts, who has never been
known as an anti-trust man, the other
day introduced a bill in the senate
looking' to the regulation of this evil.
The bill proposes 'a time limit to cold
storage and certain conditions tending
to lessen tfte ability of combinations or
individuals to buy np products and
keep them in cold storage in sufficient
quantities and a sufficient length of
time to affect prices.
The problem may be one somewhat
difficult to deal with, but of itB impor
tance there can be no reasonable
doubt.' The disposition these days is
for the large moneyed interests to
corner every article of necessity and
to form combinations to keep up
prices, thus to limit production for a
given length of time and to establish
arbitrary prices and rates in order to
fleece the public to the extent of their
ability to pay for the necessaries of
life. . Such an evil can not be stopped
too-soon." ' .. .
Massachusetts Makes Itself Under
' Harper's Weekly ? Last autumn,
When Massachusetts helds its
ejections and the republican ma
jority fell off more than - 80
per' cent, or from 60,000 or 70,000 to
7,000 or 8,000, we ventured to think
the L change significant. : Tho'slgnifi
Cince of it seemed, however, to be less
appreciated in Massachusetts than
elsewhere. I People frequently . have to
go away from home to get the news of
their own neighborhood. . But when the
did. Colony,, congress district, about
the most rock-ribbed republican dis
trict In the state, turns its- republican
majority or 14,000 into a majority of
B.640 for a democratic candidate, even
people In the immediate neighborhood
perceive that something has happened.
There is hardly another quarter of the
union in which Buch an overturn
would compel more attention unless
Pennsylvania should go democratic.
The' fight was clearly, almost exclu
sivelyover he tariff. New England
manufacturers, as we have several
times remarked, got more favors in
the Payne law than any other section.
Aldrich and Lodge took excellent care
of their protected and would-be pro
tected neighbors. -lf high protection
is ; the universal sort of a boon its
priests proclaim, then New England
ought to be grateful and happy. Yet
here is a thoroughly representative
New England district fairly howling
its repudiation of the law and sending
down to ."Washington Eugene N. Foss.
who is far more unwelcome to Lodge
and Aldrich than a regular democrat
would be, for he was the original Mas
sachusetts low-tariff insurgent.
Of course, one is reminded of the
democratic, victories of 20 years ago
in New England, wor. like this one,
on the tariff issue. But none of these
victories was as remarkable as this.
Strong as the low-tariff sentiment then
showed itself, it had not such strength,
such violence, as it now displays.
Having found the standpat gentry at
Washington a trifle unresponsive to
ordinary signs of remonstrance, the
Old Colony district has bethought
itself of the western usage of shooting
a man's hat off to attract his atten
tion. Old Massachusetts has spoken
again, and this time if anybody fails
to understand It3 remark, it won't be
because It has whispered or mum
bled. Newspaper Records Xot Last ing.
Owing to the use of wood pulp in
the manufacture of print paper, it is
asserted that the preservation of
newspapers will not be possible for
more than a limited number of years.
Rag paper, which was formerly em
ployed, was of course, much more
durable, but owing to the scarcity
and consequent high price of the
material, a substitute had to be
found. Wood pulp answers admir
ably for temporary purposes; it fails
when it comes to the test of time.
Librarian Hill of the Brooklyn li
brary, who has been making an in
vestigation, states that the existence
of a periodical printed on wood pulp
paper is not likely to be more than
50 years. This means, he says, that
the material for history contained in
the newspaper will be unavailable
within the period mentioned and that
all such historical records will dis
appear. Mr. Hill is free to remark
that we can very well bear the loss
of a great many books printed on
wood pulp paper, but the loss of
newspapers containing the news of
the day, he thinks, would be felt
for all time.
The Christian Science Monitor
comments that it is possible the
chemist may come to our aid and
render the wood pulp more lasting.
Or we may have to turn to other
discoveries. Cotton and corn have
been resorted to in attempts to
solve the paper problem. Paper has
been made from both these materials.
In the case of the former it is con
tended that the fiber of the cotton
plant's limb and stalk is stronger
than the fiber of spruce wood, and
not much weaker than that of flax.
Tnis being true, the cotton stalk pa
per should in strength and texture,
take its place between ordinary wood
pulp paper and the higher grades of
linen paper. Its durability may prove
greater than that made of wood.
The manufacture of paper from
cotton and corn stalks has not as
yet, apparently, reached the success
ful commercial stage and the field is
still open to the inventor and discov
erer. April 12 in American
it 77 Henry Oiay, statesman, called
the "great pacificator," born; died
1S61 The first shot at Sumter; begin
ning of the civil war.
1902 Rev. T. De Witt Talmage, noted"
Presbyterian divine, died; born
CORPORATION TAX AMEND
MENT, ITS WORK DONE,
WILL BE DROPPED
(Continued from Page One.)
at a time when those who pay it- are
receiving property which others have
earned or saved. It tends in a slight
way to check the centralization of
wealth. There is no doubt about its
"An income tax also . falls upon
wealth and not upon poverty. No
valid argument 'has ever been made,
or can be, against the income tax. It
appeals to our reason and our sensa
of justice. It not only taxes men in
proportion to their ability to pay, but
also In proportion to the benefits they
receive in living under a government
of law and order.
Do Xot Realise Injustice.
"I fear, Mr. Speaker, we do not re
alize the injustice of our present sys
tem of national taxation. Our tariff
taxes, by which we raise several hun
dred million dollars a year, and our in
ternal revenue system, by which the
remainder of our national revenue is
raised, are both a tax on the things
that people use or consume.
"They increase the cost of living.
They fall heavily upon the poor, al
though hardly felt by the well-to-do.
The poor man with, a large family of
ten pays more national taxes than the
rich bachelor with no family, because
the poor man and his family consume
more. The poor man on a salary, the
working girl or the working woman
feels the national taxes in the shape
of an -increased cost : of living. These
taxes increase the ost of food, "drink,
clothes, houses, hardware, furniture,
carpets,, shoes, glass, paints, and a
thousand other' things, including rent
Taxed Regardless of Bcae&ta.
"This system of raising money to
support an army, navy and govern
ment has always seemed to me unjust,
because it ia like taxing the people of
the country men, women and chil
dren so much per person, regardless
of the benefits they receive from the
government and regardless of their
ability to pay.
' "The income tax offered one means
of remedying this evil. Every demo
crat in congress and many progressive
republicans were ready to insert an
income tax provision in the tariff law.
In the senate the democrats and pro
gressive republicans developed an out
spoken and admitted majority in favor
of an income tax. It became evident
that such a provision would be incor
porated in the tariff law unless extra
ordinary measures were taken to pre
vent it. These extraordinary meas
ures were taken by President Taft."
"They came in the shape of a special
message from the president to con
gress on June 16 of last year, recom
mending against incorporating an in
come tax in the tariff act ,but instead
to Incorporate a small tax on the net
incomes of corporations. As a special
reason for the passese of this act, Pres
ident Taft urged that It would enable
not only the government, but the pub
lic, to get an annual report from each
corporation and thus secure full knowl
edge of the real business transactions,
gains and profits of every corporation
in the country. This, he said, would
be a valuable step toward the super
vision and control of the corporations.
"The subterfuge was effective. The
friends of the income tax in the senate
found that enough votes had been
won by the president's recommenda
tion to make it impossible for them to
incorporate the income tax clause in
the tariff act, and it was in that way
defeated. By this same subterfuge
also the inheritance tax, which had
been adopted by the house at' the pres
ident's recommendation, was elimina
ted. That was less than one year ago.
What, now, has become of this device
which was used to defeat not only the
inheritance tax, but also the income
"The first thing that happened to it
was that it was attacked In court, and
within a few weeks we shall know
whether the tax it imposes is constitu
tional or not.
"The next thing is this attack on Its
publicity provision. The proposed
amendment will lock up the informa
tion given by the corporations so it
shall only be made public upon order
of the president himself. The presi
dent is given exclusive information
about corporations, which he can use,
if desired, for political purposes.
Not Ready to Give AkI.
"I am not ready, by killing the pub
licity clause, to help this administra
tion out of a hole. It has used its cor
poration tax law, and especially the
publicity provision, as a weapon to kill
the Income tax and the inheritance tax.
I am not ready now to help it emascu
late the corporation law by taking out
of it tho vital essential of publicity
which the president at that time ad
vised the house of representatives and
the senate was the important consid
eration for its passage."
s The Bashi-bazouk.
Like each of the various clans of the
Kurds, the bnshi-bazouk can easily be
distinguished by his costume. His
shoes, or "yemenys" (meaning leather),
are red or black. His golflike stock
ings, which leave the knee exposed,
are elaborately embroidered In black,
bis short Turkish trousers are of
homespun, while about his waist is a
short snsh of wool or silk, surmounted
by a leather belt in rich colors and
embossed in red. This is divided into
three or four sections, in which he
keeps his revolver, his chibouk, or pipe,
and bis yataghan, always kept 6harp.
The bashi-bazouks never carry dag
gers, as the Circassians do. A car
tridge box hangs from the side, aa also
a small silver snuffbox. They wear
two jackets, the under one with short
sleeves and the outside one with long.
At the elbow is an opening in which
they carry in a leather bag written
quotations from the Koran as a talis
man to protect them from the bullets
of the adversary. About the neck is a
chain of silver coins, from which is
suspended a powder box.
A farm laborer in one of the west
ern counties was requested to vote for
a candidate at the election, but be re
fused. Being asked for his reason, he
"Why, because them chaps be well
They then tried to explain to Hodge
that members of parliament in this
country were not paid for their serv
ices. But he wae Dot to be convinced.
"Doan't 'ee tell me!" he replied
somewhat angrily. "I believe my eyes,
and when I zees in the paper as they
divides almost ev'ry night I knows
they be dividin' summatl" London
WHO n .
If k IS SHE?
11 v. We have an or-
V der for her, but Jf
Y we don't know
who she Is. fJ
PALATIAL MUSEUM OF THE SEA
lis Qi- jL ft
ONTE CARLO. The magnificent Oeeanographical museum estab
lished by Prince Albert of Monaco and which waa begun ten years
ago, has just been formally opened. Rising from the sea-girt cliffs,
I In no rsforila rnriRtrnrtinn and ponlnmeTit:. the mnnt rtpnnlv
marine museum in the v.arld and adds another picturesque feature to the
ibeautiful landscape of . Monte Carlo. Prince Albert has been an explore
and student of sea lie from his ycith, and his researches have vastly
advanced the sciences of oceanography and marine biology. The new
museum houses his Immense collection.
The Argus Daily Short Story
The Green Monster- By David Waters Church.
Copyrighted. 1910. by Associated Literary Preea,
Norman Winters left the opera at
11, went to his club, lounped there till
12 and started home. He had begged
his wife to go with, him to the opera,
but she had refused on the ground of
'having a headache.
Winters had noticed of late a dis
position on the part of his wife to
permit him to go where he liked, pro
vided he would permit her to remain
at home. She had never taken an in
terest in the gny world, preferring a
few chosen friends to people of fash
Ion. He believed she was keeping a
secret from him? If given money to
spend for luxuries the luxuries were
not purchased. What did she do with
When he reached home he put his
latchkey into the lock, pushed open
the front door, entered the hall, which
was dimly lighted, and hung his hat
and light coat that had covered his
evening dress In a hall closet. Then
he thought he would go into the din
ing room for a glass of water. Sud
denly a man confronted him. He was
in evening dress.
"Well, sir, what are you doing in my
The man put his fingers to his Hps.
"Speak low," be said. "Would you
compromise your wife disgrace her
before the world? If you would you
do not respect her as I do. Let us
settle this matter without her knowing
anything about it."
Winters was horror stricken. He
stood looking at the man with eyes
starting from his head, his face ashen,
a shudder passing over his body.
"You bare heard of Cranston, I sup
pose?" said the intruder.
Winters did not hear, nis mind was
filled with the horror of his wife's
"But you have never seen him."
added the man.
Still there was no reply.
"I am Cranston."
nubert Cranston was a young man
whom every lady knew at least by rep
utation a bachelor whose capital was
his entree Into fashlouble society and
a suit of evening clothed.
"This visit to your wife has been
with perfectly pure motives. I came
to ask her for a loan."
"I see!" gasped Winters. "Ton are
the person who has been getting
amounts that I have given my wife
to spend for luxuries."
"She has been very kind to me.
"Doubtless she remained at home to
night on purpose to "receive you?"
"I confess that ehe did."
Winters stood deliberating what to
do. He could not determine. All pow
er of thought was crushed out of him.
"There 19 a way," said Cranston, "In
which this affair can be settled with
out publicity and you will be revenged
as well. Let,us Invent a cause for a
quarrel. Then you can wreak your
vengeance upon me In any way yo
The . same that . has stood for the
real one In. a number of such cases.
Tomorrow night I will meet you at
your club. Of what club are you a
The Athenaeum," groaned Winters.
"I can easily obtain an introduc
tion there. I understand that bridge is
olared there every nisht. We will
rrrrr - r
i f . v
Join a bridge p"arty. You can accuse
me of cheating. I will retaliate with
an insult. Then you can kill me with
out a word being spoken against your
Winters stood trying to fix his mind
on what was being said. The plan
found a lodgment in his brain, but
that was all. When the speaker bad
finished Winters pointed to the door
The. man lost no time in obeying the
order, but before leaving at the front
door he turned and, holding his hand
up and looking toward heaven, said:
"I swear that your wife is an Inno
Winters as soon as the door was
closed threw himself down on a chair,
held his head in bis hands and sob
bed. But he did not long remain in this
position. He must have air; he must
get himself in a mood to think. In
his excited condition he dared not
meet his wife, fearing that he might
do something terrible. He went out
Into the street and began to walk, he
cared not where, so that he might re
duce the fever in his brain. If what
young Cranston had Bald respecting
his wife's innocence were true he
cared nothing for her having giveH
him money. But every man, if he has
a spark of honor in him, will assert
the innocence of the woman with
whom he has become involved. If
Delia cared enough for this worthless
creature to give him money criminal
ity was sure to follow.
ne walked an hour before he could
make up his mind to anything, then
decided that be must have a friend to
counsel with. Though it was after
1 o'clock, he went to the rooms of a
bachelor friend, Marmaduke Brown.
Brown had Just come in from his club
and was undressing. Winters told
him the whole story. Brown endeav
ered to instill confidence in the wife
innocence into the unhappy man ex
cept so far as supplying a friend with
"But she has kept even her ac
quaintance with him from me," said
There was something so incrimi
nating in this that Brown was silenced.
"I tell you what you do, Norman,"
he said "tumble into bed here, go to
sleep, and tomorrow we'll see what
we can do to get at the bottom of the
affair. I'm quite sure something will
turn up to prove your wife's inno
cence. I know Cranpton. and if you
feel that you must punish him I will
arrange matters for you."
Winters was persuaded, and after a
while went to bed, though not to
sleep. He lay awake all nljht, va
rious suppositions concerning his
wife's connection with Cranston run
ning through his mind, and in the
morning arose unrefreshed and as
feverish as when he had gone to bed.
Brown took him out to breakfast
with him, and afterward both return
ed to Brown's rooms to concoct a plan
of action. They talked an hour, but
could reach no conclusion. Brown of
fered to go to Cranston and listen to
what be bad to tell of Delia Winters'
motives in supplying him with money
and why he had found it necessary
to meet her in her own house during
her husband's absence.
"I have mo . confidence in any ex
planation," said Winters, with a groan.
"Arrange with him, aa he suggested,
for some kind of a meeting between
him and me that will not bring my
wife Into the affair."
"His thoughtrulnese of your wife's
reputation," replied Brown, ie more
like Cranston than taking money from
her. I'm astonished at the latter act."
Cranston is poor as a church mouse,
but I always considered him honor
able and very proud."
"Such men are always sice about
the reputations of the women they
Brown left his friend pacing the
floor and went off to find Cranston.
Winters spent half an hour alone, all
sorts of suppositions running through
his brain. At time It would flash
upon him that It was all a gigantic
mistake. Then the figure of the young
man of fashion would come up as he
had seen him In swallowtail coat and
low cut white vest, confessing hi Iden
tity, and he would relapse Into his for
mer condition, always running to the
horror of his wife having transferred
her affections to a society puppet who
was not worth kicking across the
street Worsehad not Delia declined
to go out that she might keep an ap
pointment with the fellow, and had
not Winters caught him sneaking
about his bouse in the middle- of the
While he waa thus - engaxed, bis
mind saturated with his trouble, the
door was thrown open, and Brown
came In with a young man fashionably
dressed and of a very aristocratic
mien, who stood staring at Winters.
Then the stranger said angrily:
"What do you mean by accusing me
of being in your house at midnight?"
"I didn't. You're not the man."
"I'm Effingham Cranston."
"See here," cried Winters- with pas
sion, "if you're in collusion with, that
whelp to get him out of a scrape ril
kill you and him too."
"But, Norman," Interposed Brown,
"this is Cranston. Tou said it was
Cranston who was In your house last
Winters stood looking from one to
the other wondering ly"
"Lie's not the man," he repeated.
"Who's been personating me?" ex
claimed the real Cranston. , "If I find
out I'll give him the worst thrashing
he ever got."
At this moment-there was a ring at
the telephone. Brown received the
message, and the following dialogue
Woman's Voice Is that-you, Mr.
Brown Yes. Who are you, please?
Woman's Voice Mrs. Winters.
Brown Ah, yes! What can I do for
Mrs. Winters My husband didn't
come home last night at all. I'm
frightened to death about him. I have
telephoned to his club, and they say
he left there about 12 o'clock. Have
you seen or heard anything of him?
"No yes. Hold the wire."
Brown turned to Winters and re
peated the conversation. Winters'
brain was In such confusion that he
could make no suggestion as to what
to reply. Brown put his lips to the
Bpeaking tube again.
"Hello! Is that you, Mrs. Winters?"
Mrs. Winters Yes.
Brown Your husband is here. He
stayed with me last night.
Mrs. Winters Did he? Oh, how re
lieved I am! Tell him to come home
at once. Last night the house was
robbed. All my Jewelry and most of
the silver is gone.
Brown All rights Mrs. Winters. I'll
send him right home.
Brown turned angrily to Winters
"Norman, you've been sold by a
burglar. The fellow must be pretty
cool and have gfeat Inventive powers.
If you'll think over what he said to
you you'll see that it was Just what
was required to induce you to let him
out rather than turn him over to the
police. While he was talking with
you his pals were doubtless getting the
swag out through the back door."
Winters 6tood looking at his friend,
relief and shame struggling in him for
the mastery. Presently he said to
"Tell ber not to mind the Jewels or
the silver. I'll make it all up."
"What excuse shall I make for your
"Anything. Tell her I got boiling
drunk at the club and you bad to bring
Worse Than Bullets.
Bullets have often caused less suf
fering to soldiers than the eczema.
L. W. Harriman, Burlington, Me.,
got in the army and suffered with
40 years. "But Bucklen's Arnica
Salve cured me when all else fail
ed," he writes. Greatest healer for
sores, ulcers, boils, burns, cuts,
wounds, bruises and piles. Twenty
five cents at all druggists.
Every family and especially those
who reside in the country should be
provided at all times with a bottle
of Chamberlain's Liniment. There
is no telling when it may be wanted
in case of an accident or emergency.
It is most excellent in all cases of
rheumatism, sprains and bruises.
Sold by all druggists.
FOR SUMMER. High enough for
looks low enough for comfort and
plenty of room for the tie to slide In.
lSe. eactL, 1 tor 9o
CToett. Pxibody Co. Arrow Cn1Tg,e.
SsVACAf M. SMITH
A NATURE. MYSTERY.
IS It an Instinct,
Is it a sift.
Matter of flgrurea
Or ttnply u. drift?
Why 40 tbe youngatem
When marbla season
Comes In tbe landt.
Sereoalr. Uwa tains,
What Is to corns.
All of a sudden
Over us sweeps
rVeva of the fclddoa
Out playing "keeps."
He one euspeoted ,
H arblea were due.
Almanacs didn't '' .
OIts qs a clew.
But without warnras;
Springs tbe whole plot,
Down come tbe alleys
Into the lot.
Bow doe the robin
Know whan to duck
Southward or northward T
la It Just luexT
That la a secret
Nature baa bid. j
To robin and aid. " -
its' - fi.i
Short - Pleasure ,
"What are ytm
kleking about 7"
stole my vmbreV
"Was It a newt
tola It only, yes
terday." Protecting Hie Pay.
Doctor, what do yon charge to pnQ
"Fifty cents." 'J
"But If I have yon pull severalf
"Would yon pull one for a sample?"'
So the doctor took out his Instru
ments of torture and tbe man pointed
out tbe place to begin.
"Much obliged, he groaned when It
was over. "1 think: that will be all to
day." ."Oh, no; It won't I pulled a sound
Had It Beaten.
How touching that story Is!"
"Yes. Don't you think bo?"
"I think it is tbe most touching
thing I ever beard."
"Well. It can't hold a candle to the
touching qualities of a story a chap
I know comes around and tells every
month Just after I have connected
with the pay rolL"
The man on horveback, he. Indeed,
for whom we have been welting.
And whether he would coma at all
Most earnestly debating.
The man who In herots mold.
His enemies defying.
Was billed to be here pretty soon.
Will doubtless coma In flying.
"It is terrible to be poor.
"Tes, but it has one advantage."! 1
"What is tbatr
"You know where you're at."
"Can't see the advantage."
"Well, you know you are going, to
stay that way, whereas if you're rich
you know you are liable to have sud
den and soul sickening changea."
Not His Experience.
"Do you think tbe horse is passing?"
"Tbe horse In general."
"1 dunno. Tbe ooe I had from a liv
er? stable this afternoon wouldn't pass
An empty purse supplemented by a
stomach in the same condition often
serves as a liberal education in Itself.
It Isn't so easy to keep from doing
harm even if you do absolutely noth
lug. Tou can sometimes Judge a man by
the things be doesn't do.
Women take a lot of trouble, and
they generally give it to some man.
rieasnnr fiction i the fairy tales
There is no rone without a thorn and
no girl without a florist's bill.
Tbe greatest pleasure connected with
knowing pome persons lies in avoiding
Foil can't Jude others by yourself,
but you do.
Some persons act aa If helping the
other fellow were tantamount to
The minute a woman gets every.
thing she wnnts she dfesn't want any
tblng. Thliik thin over.
Your tongue is coated.
Your breath is foul.
Headaches come and go.
These symptoms show that youi
stomach Is the trouble. To removi
the cause Is the first thing and Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tableti
will do that. Easy to take and most
effective. Sold by all druggists.