Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISIirVKHD AHGTJS. TTTESPAT, APRIL,' 19, 1910.
Published Daily and Weekly at 1614
Second avenue. Rock Island, 111. En
tered at the postomce a second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per rear in advance.)
" All communications of argumentative
rharaoter. . political or relisloua, must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles wlU.be printed
over fictitious slgriatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
Tuesday, April 19, 1910.
Do not let the census
man pass you by.
One way to boost the town is to see
that every man, woman and child 1b
counted In the census.
It must toe admitted that Teddy is
about the best advertisement the coun
try could have sent abroad.
Is Rock Island going to lose in the
proper census showing again because
there 13 no one to see that the enum
erators get the cooperation they need?
Senators Aldrich and Hale are to
retire at the end of their present
terms. Is it not possible that they may
be prevailed upon to remain in the
service of their country.
If the South Americans grew them,
they might have made Mr. Bryan bap
pier by putting an elephant in his bag.
He has been gunning the species a
long time without success.
That suffragette who declared that
10 years hence it will be aa great a
disgrace to be the mother of nine chil
dren or more as It is today to be a
drunkard, probably is guarding against
having grandchildren who will be
ashamed of her, by not having any
A correspondent of the Chicago Tri
bune writes and asks: "Might we not
perhaps have a little less Roosevelt
served up to U3 every morning?' The
former president is trying to avoia
monotony by giving as much variety
as possible, but it all savors decidedly
of the "much ado about nothing."
Press and Baseball.
No one business gets so much gratis
advertisement as baseball. The news
papers have done much to make the
game what It is. Yet some owners
and managers fail to comprehend or to
appreciate this fact. Some of the
sport writers are aroused to a dis
cussion of this subject because of re
cent orders promulgated in the Na
tional league to keep staff photograph
ers off the field. A ChicagD Tribune
'sport writer aptly says "if the news
papers should all discontinue printing
pictures of ball players and stories of
games their circulations would not be
affected seriously, but a strong stimu
lant to the public's interest in baseball
would be withdrawn and would be felt
at the gates. There have ' been in
stances were club owners have be
grudged baseball reporters the space
they are compelled by their occupa
tion to occupy, because each seat might
be sold for one meg or possibly more.
But the 'club owner could not Duy
with the revenue from 19 times the
space occupied by the press box at
any ball park one-hundredth part of
the gratis, revenue producing adver
tising which Is written by the working
occupants of the deadhead seats. It is
well to remind baseball men occasion
ally of what the game owes the pub
licity it could not possibly get in any
other way than gratis."
Perhaps in reference to press and
baseball which the above writer dis
cusses it is the same old proposition !
hat "the more you do far some people
the les3 they appreciate it."
Newspapers in the United States to
day are giving baseball and publicity 1
of the game more space than any
other one news feature.. If there is
any criticism to be made of the papers
it must be that they are devoting too
To have it not appreciated by those
most directly benefitted as indicated,
in the above quotation from the Tri
bune, is indeed remarkable.
"Kickers and Knockers.
Spare "Moments: The kicker i3
often said to be a disturber,
and we often hear the term ap
plied to aggressive men as though
to be a kicker were a sin. Some men
are kickers by nature. They are al
ways seeing things not to their liking.
They let the fact be known, soon at
tention is drawn, discussion begins
and continues, and in the end ad
vanced ground is taken and something
Time was, when his surroundings
became irksome or distasteful to him
the kicker went west where he found
ample opportunity for the display of
his restless energies in the strenuous
employments incidents to the settle
ment of that new country. JCow that
the country is settled and emigration
less active he stays at home and
directs his energies into other chan
nels. The pioneer spirit today finds
expression in business, invention ant"
It is the knocker, not the kicker,
who is the mischief maker. He Is
neither progressive nor reactionary,
radical nor conservative. Indeed,
principle does not seem to enter Into
his acts. He shifts as his interest or
I fancv dictates. Ha in alwavs critical.
He Uvea In disapproval and will die in
opposition. It is the knocker, not the
kicker, who stands in the way of so
cial ,order and true progress. For in
stance, It was the knocker who gave
aid and comfort to King George's sol
diers while Washington's freezing and
starving army of klckeru suffered at
Valley Forgo. It was the knocker who
said Columbus was crazy and invited
him to go hang with his newfangled
The kicker In business adopts new
ideas and tries nevr methods. The
knocker assumes a superior knowl
edge and says the new way will fall.
The kicker In politics tries to be de
cent, has no use for the corruptioniat
and tries to put out of business the
bribe taker and the bribe giver. The
knocker says, "Ychr can't change human
nature, leave things alone." The
kicker in society encourages discus
sion of public questions and works for
every needed improvement. The
knocker says, "The cost is too great;
the game Is not worth the candle."
There will always be both kickers
and knockers and always they will
be arrayed on opposite sides. As op
position is necessary to true progress,
knockers, perhaps, have their legiti
mate use. So long as there are differ
ences of opinion between men society
will advance. It is only when these
differences are absent that we have
need to fear.
Whence Does the Money Come?
The standpatters, Taft, Cannon,
Aldrich, Wlckersham, et al., are boast
ing of the largely increased revenue
produced by the Payne-Aldrich robber
tariff, air. Taft calls it "the best that
ever was," because it is bringing the
sheckles into the federal treasury?
"Uncle Joe" shakes his fist under the
noses of the insurgents and defies
them to turn him out of office In the
face of the "prosperity" the country
is groaning under as a result of the
operation of his henchmen's handi
work on the robber tariff. Wicker
sham and the smaller fry of "special
interests" boosters join in the jubila
tion over the increased revenues
which they attribute to the robber
But there is one thing lacking in the
speeches of these standpatters. They
neither explain nor attempt to explain
where the money that is flowing into
fhe federal treasury comes from. If
the robber tarffis producing the in
creased flow of gold, whom does it get
the money from, and how?
It can come from no where else but
from the pockets of the consumers of
the articles on which the customs
duties are paid. And who are they?
They are the people of the United
States; the people of Illinois, of Rock
Island county, of Rock Island, of every
town, city and county in the laqd.
They pay it over the counters of the
dealers who sell the articles, the deal
ers sharing the payment by decreased
profits. The increased cost of every
article consumed in the households of
the land 'is a tribute exacted by the
robber tariff, and it goes into the fed
eral treasury to be used to meet the
extravagant appropriations of billion
Is this a matter to boast of? Will
the people who pay the money that
produces the increased revenue feel
grateful that this additional tribute is
being exacted from them? Hardly.
It would be better far if instead of
increasing the taxes of the people to
produce a larger federal revenue, the
congress had abandoned its extrava
gant policies and reduced its appropri
ations of the people's money to an
Instead of boasting of the increased
revenues from a robber tariff, those
who are responsible for it should hide
their heads in shame at this disclosure
of their perfidy.
'PATRIOTISM" OF MER
CHANT MARINE LEAGUE
(Continued from Page One.)
ing into such manufacture, or manu
facturers of iron and steel and the
various products of iron and steel, and
would be benefitted in a general way
at least through the passage of the
ship subsidy bill.
Yet Harvey D. Goulder, the former
president of the Merchant Marine
league, who himself is interested in
the ownership of four or five ore car
rying fleets, declared while a witness
that up until the time he entered the
committee room it had not occurred to
him in the remotest degree that he
might be directly benefited through
the passage of the $5,000,000 ship sub
One Ileal Patriot.
John A. Penton, secretary of the
league and" leader of the ship sub
sidists, appears from his testimony to
be the most patriotic of all the phi
lanthropists. He testified that he
could not in any possible way profit
through the passage of a ship subsidy
bill, and he declared that he had lost
$50,000 this year as a result of neglect
of his business.'
Mr. Penton admitted writing an ar
ticle printed in the American Flag, a
magazine issued by the league, in
which Representative Halvor Steener
son was bitterly attacked because of
his opposition to ship subsidy. He
stated there had been a meeting of the
officers of the league and It had been
decided to , make an example of Mr.
Steenerson. This testimony practic
ally substantiates the charge made by
Mr. Steenerson that the Merchant Ma
rine league has attempted to "intiml
data, terrify and Influence" him Into
abandoning his opposition to ship sub
Diarrhoea should be cured without
Iobs of time and by a medicine which
like Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy not only
cures promptly but produces no un
pleasant after effects. It never; fails
and is pleasant and safe to take. Sold
by all druggists.
WARNS THE PARTY
Gen. Clarks on, ' Retiring from
Post as Surveyor of Neyr
REPUBLICANS IN DANGER
Quits in Order to Be Free to Speak
His Mind About Things He
Does Not Like.
New York, April 19. In retiring
yesterday from the post of surveyor
of the port which he has held for eight
yearsK General James S. Clarkson is
sued a statement that contained both
a warning and an injunction to the re
publican party. The general flatly re
fused to continue to hold office on the
ground that the time had come in the
republican party when he could not
bear being hampered of speech by a
Much to Talk About.
"I believe," declares the retiring sur
veyor, "that the coming three years
hold more opportunity for political dis
cussion than has been offered for a
generation past, and I have not yet
reached that stage when an Inactive
view of life appeals to me.
"In respect to the political philoso
phy of the present day I may be per
mitted tomake a comment on politics,
nationally considered. Formerly we
republicans made our campaign by
straight-from-the-shoulder politics, by
actually- and honestly gaining for the
party a majority of the votes in the
Needed Little Moaey.
"We then had little money on which
to make a national canvass. In the
Blaine campaign, for example, when I
was a member of the executive com
mittee of the national committee, we
had less than $400,000. half of which
was contributed by Mr. Blaine him
self, from the proceeds of the sale of
his book, 'Twenty Years in Congress,'
with which to carry on one of the bit
terest fights in American political
strategy, as against the millions used
in recent years. Lately national cam
paigns seem to have been made large
ly on funds swollen beyond necessity.
and perhaps beyond strict ethical re
quirements and on the blunders of the
Hints at Party Defeat.
"The democratic party, by the way,
does not seem to be enjoying Its lone
liness of the past generation with re
gard to political influence and pros
pects. The republican party is, in my
opinion, in a more critical condition
than at any time In its history. Whatr
it needs to do now is to retrieve its
mistakes of recent years, and not to
enter Into explanations.
"Aside from the solution of economic
questions our party must, to maintain
its existence, reassert, redeem and
carry out its pledges on certain lines
bearing inevitably upon human rights.
Mast Show No Favors.
"The only way In which the republi
can party can hold its own is to put
its house in order without fear or fa
vor all along the line, no longer con
fining itself to Issues largely sordid
and mercenary, and thus relieve itself
from its present position of self-defense,
the most humiliating passage in
the destiny of a political "party."
April 19 in American
1721 Kot;er Slivruiau, "signer" fc
Connecticut, born; died 1793.
1775 Beginning of American Revolu
tion; battles at Lexington and Con
1S13 Benjamin Rush, "signer" for
Pennsylvania, died; born 1743.
1SG1 Baltimore rioters attacked the
Sixth Massachusetts volunteers
marching to the defense of Wash
ington. 1S98 Cuban intervention resolution
passed congress; ultimatum to
190G Fires continued in San Francis
co; many buildings dynamited.
The regular army assumed control
of the city.
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take internal remedies. Hall's Ca
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acts directly on the blood and mu
cous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is not a quack medicine. It was pre
scribed by one of th best physicians
in this' country for fears and is a
regular prescription It is composed
of the best tonics ktown, combined
with the best blood purifiers, acting
directly on the mucous surfaces. The
perfect combination of the two in
gredients is what produces such won
derful results In curing catarrh.
Setrt for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props ,
Sold by druggists, price 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
f , The only kigh-claM
I Baking Powder told at ' 1
V a moderate price. '
WOMAN CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR
5 vr. .-
1 i. 1,
OVEK, N. H. Mrs. Marilla Ricker has Just arrived from San Jose,
Cal., and has plunged into the thick of a campaign to elect herself
governor of the Granite state. Mrs. Ricker Is 70 years old and
was born in the state to whose highest office she aspires. She was
prominent among the members of the bar at Washington a, generation ago, '
and for years has been conspicuous as a lawyer abolitionist. A woman can
be elected to any office in New Hampshire, and Mrs. Ricker's friends say
she will "sweep the state."
The Argus Daily Short Story
The Last of the Batch. By Harriet L. Geddis.
Copyrighted, 1910, by Associated Literary Press.
- "In the early days of the Colorado
mlnin' camps.'.' said the old prospect
or, "one of tbe best payln holes iu
the groun' before it ran out was the
Last Hope mine. Its name wa3 given
it by, the man who struck it. who was
much down at tbe heels at the time
and fully intended that if it didn't re
lieve his necessities he would bang
himself fo the limb of a tree that ex
tended directly over it . He sold his
claim for $100,000 to a company and
retires first off from this here story.
"The president of the Last Hope
lived In the east and sent out a man
ager from that rogion. Mr. Parkhurst,
among other things, at home had been
superintendent of a Sunday school.
Naturally he didn't like the appear
ance of a Colorado mlnin camp. The
cussin that was going on was just
like fireworks. The saloons did a bet
ter business than tbo store. When
ever the wind rlz the playin' cards
filled the air like a snowstorm. As for
Sunday, there was uo work on that
day, but instead of services there was
gamblin'. There was a few women
in the camp, but they was worse'n the
"Mr. Parkhurst looked the ground
over and sized up the situation. What
that camp needed was wives. He ar-
gied that men without the restralnln'
Influence of women would naturally
turn into wild animals, and he resolv
ed to send for some gals. He called
the miners together and told 'em that
if they would turn out the women
there was In camp he would send for
a carload of real good, true members
of the female sex to be helpmeets for
'em. The miners agreed, and Mr.
Parkhurst wrote Miss Amelia Bowers,
who had succeeded him as head of his
Sunday school, to come out with a
dozen of the best behaved and best
lookin' young women she could pick
np. Her influence was far more need
ed in the west than where she "was.
Husbands would be provided.
"Vlius Bowers, a middle aged, con
scientious woman, concluded that it
was her duty toaccept the situation
and proceeded to collect a dozen young
women who would rather get married
than work. She also Ihlpped several
hundred Bibles and hymn books. The
company paid all expenses and give
each gal a hundred dollars to sit up
"The day Miss Bowers arrived with
them twelve gala was a .screamer. Not
a man would work, and every one of
"em went to the tavern where the
coach was to unload. While they was
waitin' Ben Ilugglns, an old feller
who was a leader among 'em, made
'em a speech remindin' 'cm that they
rnustn't be In too much of a hurry to
wed and that gals liked to be court
ed. There wasn't enough gals to go
round by any means, but anyfightin'
for 'em wonld ispoH the whole busi
ness. If the men behaved rights an
other lot would be provided; if they
didn't those who bad come would go
"When the coach drove up to -the
tavern door there was a yell. Some of
the gals was on top, and they was
mighty good lookin. Them .miners
V A V r
nadn't scon n decent woman in years--some
of 'em and they wasn't used to
such beauty. It was like angels comin'
down from heaven. The men was re
spectful, you bet. There's no place
where a good woman is so reverenced
as where she's a rarity. A way was
opened from the coach to the tavern,
und the gals went inside, but there
was sich a howl for em that they
come out on to a balcony and stood
there, while the men at an order from
Uuscgins, the old feller who had spoken
to 'em a short time before, took oil
their hats. Tha gals looked kind of
funny, as if not know in' what to make
of the reception.
"If the manager had sent for
enough gals to go round In the first
place there wouldn't likely have been
any trouble. As-it was, several of tbe
most desperate men each saw among
the lot a gal he wanted, and some of
"em wanted tbe same gal. The gals
hadn't more'n gone back into tbe tav
ern before there was half a dozen
fights. Huggins be goes on to the
manager, and be says:
"'Mr. Parkhurst, I'm afraid there's
a-goin to be a commotion in this yere
camp. Why didn't you send for enough
for a feed?'
"'What do you suggest, Huggins?
" 'The most natural way, the way
the men would take to easiest, would
be to raffle 'em.'
"Mr. Parkhurst looked glum. 'You
forget, Huggins,' he said, 'that a wo
man has the right to marry whom she
chooses. To raffle them would be to
give them away without their consent.
That wouldn't do at all.
"'Well, Mr. Farkhurst, all I've got
to say is that if something Isn't done,
and thai pretty quick, there won't be
enough men left to furnish husband.1
for this lot of gals.
"'I'm afraid we'll have to send the
women back,' said Mr. Parkhurst
"'1 reckon, said Huggins. scratch
in' his head, 'we mogbt git tbo men to
draw lots for a chance to git some,
one on 'em.'
"'That's a good idea; try it'
"Huggins went away and called a
mass meetin' of the suitors. He told
them that a dozen men must be cho
sen by lot to offer themselves each to
a girl. If a man failed to find any
one of the girls ho wanted and who
wanted him that left a girl for
a second drawin' of chances. Many
of those , present would - rather have
fought for their chance; but, recogniz
ln' the delicacy of the situation and
the plan be in' tbe nearest .that could
be suggested to a raffle, It was unani
mously approved. Blanks and ten
prize slips were placed In a hat and
ten men were selected. . Every one
of the lucky ten was ordered to black
bis boots, take his trousers out of'
them, wear a coat if he had one and
report at the tavern that evenin' for
Introduction by Miss Bowers.
"The next mornin' Mr. Parkhurst
called for Ilugglns.
"Well. Ilugglns,' he said when the
old man appeared, 'how did it turn
out last night?
"'At. the courtin'J Tol'able. sir,
tol'able. Three men proposed to gals
as tuk 'em. four men was too or'nary
to go down with any of the gals, two
men wanted tbe same gal and was
killed in a. shoo tin' match afterwards.
Cine man got up on his ear with a gai
who wouldn't have bim and said he
had a wife alrpady in Frisco and
didn't want no more of 'em. This
lleavesseven gals for the next drawin
and three men less to be provided Tor.
"Seven names were next drawn and
presented the same evenin". This was
Huggins' report of the second pair off:
" 'Three paired off. One feller was
drunk and wasn't let in to the courtln.
Three men wanted the same gal. They
had a triangular fight, the survivor
to win; little feller with red hair win
ner. Gal wouldn't- have him. That
leaves four gals for prizes.'
"In this way eleven of the gals was
paired. Ieavln one. the purtiest of tbe
lot. to be disposed of. All tbe fellers
wantod her from the first, and most
of the men that got killed was flghtlu
for her. But she wouldn't bave none
! of 'era. She's mighty particular, eeein
she's bad twenty men to pick from.
She's got snappln' black eyes, kind of
reddish hair aud Is purty and 'plump
as a robin."
"Now,' if you want to work out a
scheme for furnlshin wives you don't
want nary of tbe women to be a Jim
dandy. One purty woman with the
old Nick in her will spoil any practical
plan that was ever got up. This gal,
Becky Riggs. beln the only unmarried
woman left la the camp Miss Bowers
had gone back for another load and
every wan left wantln' her, set up a
conflagration. Every day there was a
fight about ber, and somo one was
sure to bo killed. Tbe wives begged
her to choose some one and stop tbe
flghtin'. But she wouldn't. She'd
make b'lieve Bhe was goin' to take
one of 'em and then start in to en
courage another. if anything was
needed to keep up the list of casualties
this filled the bill.
"Well, it got so bad at last, so many
good men beln' killed, that Mr. Tark
hurst sent Miss Riggs word that he'd
be pleased to furnish ber a ticket back
where she came from. She bent word
to him that she'd ruther be an old
maid in Colorado than u bloomin' mar
ried woman In the east. Then Mr;
Parkhurst vent to see her to reason
with ber. She jist set there Hstenln
to him with her bead on one side and
her nose in the air and didn't answer
never a word.
"Things kep' goin from bad to worse.
Some of the men Isjiss Riggs had r
fused tuk to drink, and most of 'em
wouldn't work. It was impossible to
git other hands, and the dirt taken out
was gittin' les.s an less every day. It
begun to look as if Miss Riggs wasn't
married or didn't go away the mine
would hare to shet down. The presi
dent wrote to know what was up. Mr.
Parkhurst wrote to send on a carload
c-f women. The president wrote that
Miss Bowers had come back and
wouldu't advise uo more gals to go to
-icb a benighted place. This looked
purty black. Mr. Parkhurst called for
Id Ben Huggins. and axed him what
was best to be done.
" 'When I was livia with my ole
woman. Mr. Parkhurst,' nuggins said
knowln'ly, I found out that women
must have their vay('
' 'What do you mean by that?
" 'Well, sir, there's uothln fur a pur
ty gal here but to git married. Every
man here has axed Miss Riggs but one.'
"'I thought th?y had all asked ber."
"No, sir; there's one left, and the
knowln ones among the wives say
that's the one 6he wants.'
" 'Who is he?'
r "'I think it's yen. sir.'
" 'I ?
'Yes. sir you.'
"Mr. Parkhurst concluded to make a
call on Miss Riggs.
"The young woman was perfectly
aware that the manager understood
the situation. Furthermore, she bed
brought wfth her some becomin cos
tumes and hud put one of them on for
his reception. When Mr. Parkhurst
saw her, to have her for a companion
didn't seem to bim such a hardship,
after all. It had been more than a
year since he bad seen a refined wom
an. He passed the evenin with her
In general conversation aud found her
Intelligent. lie might spend years in
a minin' country, and It occurred to
him that Miss Riggs would take away
from bis loneliness. He thought tbe
matter over that night and the next
evenin' made another visit, durin'
which he surrendered..
"The visit of the girls to tbe mlnin
camp was a lottery with one prize.
Miss Riggs got it. But In her case there
was, more management than luck.''
Worse Than Bullets.
Bullets have often caused less suf
fering to soldiers than the eczema.
L. W. Harrlman, 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. '
2 !r 5'SEAUD DOXIS
OEST SUSA3 FCH TEA EK3 COFIED
BV GROCERS EVERYWHEREr
Ty WfiCCfl tt. SMITH
ITTHEN 1 was young and full of hopo .
And lifs'was warm and nsw
I used to sit sround snd think
Of things that I would do
When 1 had arou-n to man's estat
And was unhampered quite -By
notions that tny parents had
Of what waa wrong- or right.
I wanted to ito forth and chaso
Tha red man up the trail.
Make for myeeif a name to cause
Tbe savase heart to quail.
And when the last lone Indian
Had by my sun been slain
I wanted for excitement then
To rob a railway train.
A pirate on the Spanish mala
Waa just about my Size, ' f
To capture cold and now and then
A maiden as a prise.
And when a bloody war broke out y,
I would be there at hand.
And natural It then would seem
For me to take command. '
Oh. those were bloody days indeed
When 1 was young and bold.
A trusty weapon In my hand
That never did net cold!
But. bavins crown to man's estate
I've lost my taste for sore.
And my excitement now consists
In loafing round the store.
As Usual. .
"Gossiping Is a vicious habit"
"Isn't It? I despise It myself.
"So do I."
"By the way."
"Have you beard what they Irs all
aying about Brown?"
. "Brown? Mercy me! No! What la
"Why is the bole In the dourbnut?"
"For the protection of the consumer.
There won't be any Indigestion whero
tbe bole Is."
."You bave Insulted me!"
"Wb.i't are you going to do about
"I eball scorn you."
"Heavens! I wonder what yon
would do if 1 were to take, a punch at
"I don't want any truck with him,"
said tbe fair young creature.
"No truck with him?"
"No truck with him."
"I see. n might es well prepare to
haul his hopes out on a truck."
"Why don't you do something, boyT"
"I am busy all the time."
"You busy all tbe time?
-Doing whatr '
"Running up bills."
"What are you going to do when
you see bim?"
"1 am going to kill bim."
"Have you a permit?"'
"I hadn't thought of that."
What It Resembled.
"I can't make out this letter."
"It beylns by saying. 'I take my
pea in baud.' "
"Look again and see if she didn't say
she took her shoe brush."
Liked to See Him In Chsrsotee,
"I am a regular roiling stone."
"You bet." v
Well, roll along, then."
PERT PARAGRAPHS. 1
When yon take bold of a thing b
Bure that yon grasp It by the handle.
When you find what yon bnve been
looking for ail these years you will ge
the surprise of your Ufe.
Tbe person who is able to boss tbe
boss always acts as If It were a very
trivial matter Indeed.
A self satisfied man Is a great dis
couragement to other persons who may
bave deep and dark designs on bim.
There Is something wrong with your
philosophy if you find It applicable td
others, but not to yourself.
Being a pessimist is about ea aatlsfy
ing aa entlng an Icicle to a snowstorm.
Tbe only safe liar is the one who
doesn't know be lies.
Some persons look Innocent because
they are and some others because they
When a man can't tbink of anything
else to do be always Improves the Idle
hour by explaining to bis wife bow
easily and quickly all ber housework
tight be done.
Your tongue is coated.
Your breath .is foul.
- Headaches come and go.
These symptoms show that your
stomach Is the trouble. To remove
the cause Is the first thing and Cham-'
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
will do that Easy to take and most
effective. Z4 hjr all druggists.