Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, MOXDAY, AUGUST 8, 1910.
Published Daily and Weekly at IJ
Second avenue. Rock Island. X1L En
tered at the postofilce as second-cla
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally. 10 cent per week.
Weekly, $1 per year In advance.
All communications of argumentative
tliaracter. political or religious, must
have real nam attached for publica
tion. No such article wlU be printed
over fictitious signature,
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
TRADES irf?! COUNCIL !
Monday, August 8, 1910.
Whoop it up for the Belt line.
August refuses to standpat on July
The man who aviates does not expect
to live long.
Senator Crane came west to learn if
there are any Insurgents and found the
vcods alive with them.
The Taft-Aldrich-Cannon combine
hns come to the conclusion that the
lnturgents are "it" in the middle west
The Colorado farmer who is harvest
ing grasshoppers to make chicken food
is certainly a practical conserver of
The statement that a new race of
pygmies have been discovered in Dutch
New Guinea, is wrong. They were first
discovered when "the best" tariff biJi
A dispatch from Wilkesbarre, Pa.,
sas that thirty" automobile parties
started out to look for Mr. Roosevelt as
soon as it was known he had come in
that direction. There is the mighty
The Chicago Tribune is striving des
perately but vainly to divert public
thought from the Indian land reserva
tion scandals Involving Vice President
Sherman and others of the higher up
ciass by saying that Illinois needs
scrubbing more than the nation.
Pad Theodore Roosevelt been
mentioned in connection with the
Oklahoma land scandal as has Vice
President Sherman, it is a safe bet
that his denial of all complicity
would not have been couched in the
chaste language used hy the latter.
He would have coined another and
a more emphatic synonym for the
The Week's Xews.
A lull is promised in the world of
politics for the ensuing seven days,
mess some live and unforseen news
emanates from Beverly, Oyster Bay or
Borne other quarter. No state primar
ies are scheduled for the week, though
the lively campaign in California will
enter upon its final stage preliminary
tc the primary to bo held in that state
a week hence, when the people will
vote for the first time for United
States senator as well as for govern
r.cr and other state officers and mem
It rs of congress.
All of the political parties will hold
tVeir state conventions in Texas, but
the gatherings promise little cf inter
est as the contest for state offices has
already been settled by the Democratic
primary. The only other political con
vention of the week will be that of the
-,'orth Carolina republicans, who will
nitet in Greensboro to name candi
dates for minor offices.
By proclamation of Gov. Shafroth,
te Colorado legislature will convene
iu extraordinary session tomorrow to
consider legislation providing for the
initiative and referendum, the Austral
ian (or headless) ballot, direct prime-ries,
guarantee of bank deposits,
public service commission and the cre
ation of a s;ate railroad commission. -
Oklahoma is nothing if not unique.
This is shown in its recent primary
election as well as in the various spec
tacular events of its brief history. It
:s consistent with the state's predilec
t'on for the exceptional ond the abnor
mal that it should adopt a "Grandfath
erV'elause as an amendment to its con
stitution, making ancestral qualification
mcessary for the exercise of the suf
fi rc In a frontier community ques
tions about ancestors are generally.
I t Id to be in bad taste. Every good
ciiizen is satisfied to be his own an
cestor. But Oklahoma is not only unique,
i's laws and their administration, but
it is proving itself to be unique by
r'renomenal growth in wealth and pop
ulation. The count of the population
of the youngest cf the sisterhood of
Eiates has been completed and its rate
of growth for the last decade promises
to exceed that of any of its other as-Ecc-iatc's
iu the Union.
Comparing the present population
Oklahoma, l.Grl.f 51, with the popuia
f'..n of Oklahoma Territory and the In
dian Territory in lOnn, the gain has
been S61.3CO, or 109 per cent. No other
state has been forging ahead as rap
idly as that. North Dakota may show
a gain of over 05 per cent, but that
in will be made on a much smaller
population than Oklahoma and the In
dian Territory had 10 years ago. No
o'':er new state tas ever taken rank
as Oklahoma has in the Erst decade
af'er its admission. It- has now five
representatives in congress, and will
have eight under the new apportion
ment, even if the ratio is raised from
101.182 to 215,000 or 220,000. Its politi
cs: J power will equal that of Kansas or
Arkansas. It la a xemarkable record
for a commonwealth hardly out of
This phenomenal increase in popula
tion is partly due to salubrity of its
climate, the fertility of its soil and the
opportunities it has offered for the es
tablishment of industries and the in
vestment of limited capital in mercan
tiie and commercial enterprises; but
it is without doubt more largely due to
the character of its constitution and
laws which have been made and ad
ministered in the interests of man and
not of predatory wealth. In other
words Oklahoma is unique in its ad
heience to Jeffersonian democracy rnu
d.imentally as well as theoretically.
This great and growing state is in a
sentence, "Democratic and Right."
St. Louis Republic: When the
ste.imer Quincy descended the Mis
sissippi, to New Orleans last Oc
tober it carried about a dozen
United States senators and 101
members of the house, including the
Honorable Joseph Gurney Cannon of
111 iiois. Kansas was represented by
Senator Curtis and Representatives
Calderhead, Campbell, Anthony, Mad-l.-on
These gentlemen talked freely about
Kansas politics. Senator Scott and
Congressman Campbell were especial
ly outspoken in their expressions re
garding insurgency. Neither had the
slightest' fear for the future; each de
plored the fatuity of Murdock and
Madison in going off after strange
,co;ir, and ignoring the patent fact that
te great plain people had no interest
in any variety of republicanism ex
cept the kind that had the names of
th'j congressional leaders blown in
The sincerity of these gentlemen is
beyond question, it must, therefore,
'ic concluded that they did not know
their Kansas as well as they thought
they did. The Kalends of August
if rot the Ide3 of March are come
and gone. Insurgency, which was so
ctnfidently pronouonced local in Kan
sas, has spread over the whole body
o the commonwealth. Even Phil
Campbell s district in the southeast
ern part of the state, where extensive
zinc fields have felt the influence of
ti:e high tariff which Uncle Joe prom
ised the boys when he campaigned
for Charley Morgan, just across the
l'ne. In 190S, was marked "doubtful"
in the earlier dispatches. D. R. An
tl. ny, from the district including
Leavenworth and Kansas City,
sqeezes past the insurgents with a
beggarly majority of 600. Murdock
and Madison, who were to have felt
the wrath of their outraged constit
uents, had no opposition whatever.
Calderhead goes down under a ma
jority of 2,000 for Insurgent Rees. In
surgent Mitchell, in the Second dis
trJct, leads "Charley" Scott by 1,000
vives. The Fourth district is insur
gent by 3.5Q0 and the Sixth by 1,500.
j Kansas is a kingdom of independent
tirnkers and voters. There are in the
s;ate no large towns as Missouri un
derstands the term. Local machines
have, therefore, less inertia than
wlere centers of population are- larg
er. Kansas is a political barometer
responding quickly to changes in the
wetther before they affect states
whose destinies are ruled by the elec
torates of great cities.
And in this state, where insurgeney
was "moribund"' last October, it has
made a gain of four congressional dis
tricts at one fell swoop. It is evident
: that someone has guessed wrong.
THINGS TO CONSIDER
WHEN G. 0. R. CONGRESS
MEN ASK REELECTION.
(Continued from Page One.
turers themselves that it ought to re
"The steel interests by a trick secur
ed an indefensible increase in t'ae tar
iff on structural steel.
"The sugar trust stole from the gov
ernment like a petty thief, yet con
gress by means of a dishonest schedule,
continues to protect it in bleeding the
public." tRepublican papers please
A Frank Adnilnftlon.
Representative Charles E. Littlefield
of Maine now admit3 that the plank in
the last republican national platform
regarding injunctions was put there to
placate the labor leaders and with no
intention of its being carried out. He
tarries his frankness to an even great
er extent and says the plank is "per
fectly non-committal," and means noth
ing, but simply a dishonest trick to
lure the unwary workingman and de
lude him with the belief that the re
publican party was his friend. If the
truth was told, it would no doubt reveal
that the tariff revision plank was an
other dishonest plank, never intended
of fulfillment, and that the whole plat
form was a tissue of falsehood and
The bill providing publicity for cam
paign expenditures and contributions
passed at the last session and signed
by President Taft, is not what the peo
ple have for years been demanding.
The house provided for publicity be
fore election, but- the senate refused to
pass such a measure, and aa a result
cf a conference publicity will not be
made until after the elections have
What's, the use of publicity after an
election, when what has been done can
not be undone?
Publicity before an election would
seem to be the only kjnd of publicity
worth anything; for then the voters
would be given timely notice as to
which party and candidates were of, by
and for the trusts, and which were of,
for and by the people.
Gore AVae Honest.
The recent attempt to corrupt Sen
ator Tom Gore of Oklahoma was ac
companied bxfeatures most distress-f
ing to the blind statesman. Gore has
felt the sting of poverty in its bitte
est forms. Even now he has nothing
but his salary'- The person , who he
says offered him $25,000 to change his j
position on the Indian legislation was
a personal friend of long standing.
This man knew Gore had often suffered
from sheer want. Bui Gore was not
Aug. 8 in American
1S10 Cliarls Anderson Dana, scholar
and editor, born; died 1807.
1SS5 General Gonverneur K. Warren,
a distinguished leader of the Array
of the Potomac, died; born 1S."..'.
1D02 John n. Twaehtman. noted land
scape artist, died: lorn 1STi3.
1004 United states squadron sailed
for Smyrna to enforce demands
upon !! "'r-ii of T'-rkey.
TKl. OHUiV; HABIT.
Its Effects as Described by Bill Nye In
I have always had a horror of opi
ates of all kinds. They are so seductive
and so still in their operations. They
steal through the blood like a -wolf on
the trail and they seize on the heart
.!. .1,..; ,,'l.it,-, f-itiir ti'l it- ic ctiM !
Willi ll.lTii UllV .V
Up the Laramie there is a cluster of
ranches at the base of the Medicine
Bow, near the north end of Sheep'
mountain. Well, a young man whom
we will call Curtis lived at one o:
these ranches years a.co. and. though
a quiet, mlnd-your-own-buslness fel
low wh" had absolutely ro enemies
among Lis companions, he had the
misfortune to incur the. wrath of a
tramp sheepherder. who waylaid Cur
tis one afternoon and shot him dead
as he sat in his buggy. Curtis wasn't
A rancher catr.e into town and tele
graphed to Curtis' father, and then
half a dozen citizens went out to help
capture tie herder, who had tied to
They didn't get back till toward day
break, but they brought the herder
with them. I saw him lu the gray of
the morning, lying in a coarse gray j
blanker ou the floor of the engine j
house. lie was dead.
I asked, as a reporter, how he came i
to his death and they told me.
"opium." The murderer had taken
poison when he found that escape was
I was present at the inquest so that
I could report the ease. There was
very little testimony, but all the ovi-
I dence seemed to poiat to the fact that
life was extinct, and a verdict of death
by his own hand was rendered.
It was the first opium work I had
ever seen, and if aroused my curiosity.
Death by opium, it seems, leaves a
dark ring around the neck. I did
not know this before. People who die
by opium also tie their hands together
before they die. This is one of the
eccentricities of opium poisoning that
I have never seen laid down- inthfr
books. 1 bequeath it to medical
science. Whenever I run up against a
new scientific discovery I just hand it
right over to the public without cost.
Ever since the above incident I have
been very apprehensive about people
who seem to be likely to form the
opium habit. It is bne of the most
deadly narcotics, especially in a new
Dysentery 's a dangerous disease
but can be cured. Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
has been successfully used in nine
epidemics of dysentery. It has never
been known to fail. It is equally
valuable for children and adults,
and when reduced with water and
sweetened, it is pleasant to take. Sold
by all druggists.
The Beauty of Cleopatra
Is not the heritage of every wo
man. Neither do we promise to
make you as pretty as that won
derfully beautiful Egyptian. But
we can add charm and "a velvet
softness to your skin by our mas
sage treatment. , It is impossible
for us to supply what nature has
not. But if you want a peachy,
perfect complexion, you'll start
the right way by Jetting us mas
sage your face with massage
creams, the purity of which we
are ready to vouch for. It is
nature's best aid in restoring
healthy skin. You can rub and
rub and rub the face with soap
and still not get it perfectly
clean. The massage way is the
Electrical Massage 50c.
Shampooing, hair dress
ing, scalp massage, fac
ial massage, chiropody
(a specialty). All kinds
of hair goods.
Miss Icey Teel
In charge of beauty shop. Sec
ond floor. For appointments
telephone 5278 and 27 8 West.
Young & McCombs
Co-Operative Store Co.
Kock Island, III.
"The horseman Hfteth up both the bright sword and the glittering spear, and there
is a multitude of lu:n, and a treat number of carcahses; and there is none end of
their corpses." Nabuni iii, 3.
Who have sung of war? Who have made its glory?
Who have chanted pridefvilly of the flashing sword ?
Who have line on line made the thrilling story
Of the clash and clamor where the guns defiant roared?
Was it thoy who fell with a. cheer half uttered?
Was it any one of those who out of life were hurled ?
By their paling lips was no message muttered?
Have the dead who died in war no saying for the world?
Ah, the song of war ! Rolling drums vibrating.
Diapason of the guns in booming undertonesi
Shrieh. of life that screams in a chord of hating
This the song that surges to the tune of swaying thrones
Higher notes of shell blending with the whistle
Of the speeding musKet ball that passes with a breath
Hot and fierce with wrath drum and fife and missile
Have no measure in the song of them war calls to death.
If the dead should speaR ; if the dead should answer
If the Knights of old should rise in armor stained with rust.
Chevalier, dragoon, minute man. and lancer
What would be the song that rose from all this shattered dust?
Would it catch the strain Jubilant and swinging
Telling of the glory of the cannon and the drum,
Telling of the flags challenges outfiinging?
But the dead who die tn. war are ever after dumb.
They who die in war wasted pawns of power
They whose bodies maKe the path where glory Gets her feet
MaKa the path of pride, bare of grass or flower.
What a lesson for the world their dumb lips might repeat I
Who have sung of war? Who have lent it glory?
Not the ones whose blood has made the land and ocean redi
It is not for them, to give us their story
War lives through the living t it has finished with the dead.
Cojyrlgb, 1910, by
The Argus Daily Short Story
An Infernal Machine By Sallie Mendem.
Copyrighted, 1910. by Associated Literary Preeav
A party of travelers was assembled
on the upper deck of the ocean liner
Eric, four days out from Southamp
ton, England, bound for New York.
Walter Kicker tuid met and traveled
with Miss Eugenia Floyd. They had
become engaged ami were returning
to their homes to secure tbeir parents'
sanction to their uuton.
The ocean during the voyage had
run smooth, but the course of true love
had not. An Englishman who permit
ted the fact to leak out that he was
the eldest son of an earl and was 'go
ing to America in search of a wife
paid considerable attention to Miss
Floyd, much to the annoyance of Mr.
Kicker. The name under which this
scion of British nobility traveled was
plain John Mervale. He wore a check
erboard suit with golf cap to match
and was the best shuflleboard player
on the ship.
Mr. Mervale had settled himself into
a steamer chair beside that of Miss
Floyd, while Mr. Iiicker was chatting
or trying to chat with other young la
dies of the party. His attention was
not given to the young ladies, but to
THE CAPTAIN HTSITATED.
the compliments the Britisher was
paying his fiancee and the pleasure
with whirh s!ie received them.
Now comes a deck steward with a
wireless telegram iu bis hand, which
he delivers to Mr. Mervale. The gen
tleman reads it. starts, and his bund
trembles, lie rises at once, seeks the
captain of the ship and bands him the
message, signed by the Southampton
superintendent of police:
W. O. Chapman.)
'"Cue or otir pieif.s of l.aggage was
left on the dock. There is every rea
son to believe that an Infernal ma
chine with your name and address on
it was shiped in its stead by anarch
ists with the intentlou of blowlug up
The captain turned pale.
"Where is your baggage?" he asked
Mr. Mervale. ,
Tart in the Laggage room aDd pari
in my 6tateroom."
"Can this thing be in your state-room
"Very well. We must get out what
you have in the baggage room imme
diately." The captain, attended by Mr. Mer
vale, went down on to the main deck
and. entering the baggage room, or
dered all the Britisher's luggage pulled
out. There was a suspicious looking
box about which the latter seemed
very uncertain. He said that his
mother bad done his packing and he
was not sure whether this box belong
ed to him or Dot. One of the men
present put his ear to the box and dis
tinctly heard the ticking of machinery.
This was enough. The captain ordered
the box thrown overboard.
"One moment." said Mr. Mervale.
Tm not sure but that's a clock in
there my mother asked me to take
over and give to her sister, my aunt,
who is living in America."
"We can't take any risk." said the
captain. "Heave the box overboard."
"But, captain," persisted the English
man, "if that box Is really mine it
contains several articles of great value.
My mother spoke to me about it. but
till this moment it had escaped my
"The ship and cargo are worth too
much money to take any risk, and the
lives of the passengers certainly can
not be jeopardized."
"Nevertheless 1 protest against my
property being jettisoned, and 1 am not
sure but this box is mine and contains
family heirlooms of great value sent
by my mother to relatives In America.
I think it quite probable that some one
on the dock heard the ticking of the
clock and informed the Huperintendent
of police thnt the box was an infernal
machine, hence the telegram. Sup
pose we open the box and find out."
"Not on your life!" sa!d"the captain.
"Very well. 1 have another plan to
propose. Lower cue of the lifeboats,
place the box in it and tow the boat
with a line long enough to be perfectly
As these words were spoken the box
was being carried out and In another
moment was resting on the rail ready
to go overboard. Mr. Mervale made
so strong a protest that the captain
hesitated. Mr. Mervale declared that
if the box contained his property he
would bold the .captain responsible for
its destruction. The captain, influenced
by this argument, changed his mind
and ordered a boat lowered. The box
nut.in..tM. houxin exf the boat.
which was towed at the end of a 200
The matter was not permitted to get
out among thp passengers till after the
infernal machine was In tow. and then
it was no longer possible to keep it
secret. People fathered on the stern
clamoring to know why the boat with
its contents was bring put out. and
when It was at a safe distance those
who knew admitted that there was n
box in the boat which might contain
an explosive. Immediately the news
spread that anarchists hud endeav
ored to blow up the ship and It had
been saved only by a wireless tele
gram from the chief of the Southamp
Mr. Mervale. who bad received the
telegram and among whose baggage
the anarchists had placed the explo
sive, at once became ihe most Impor
tant man aboard, not excepting the
captain. Passengers crowded u round
him to learn every detail. He endeav
ored to calm them, telling them that
be believed n mistake had been made
and that the bos simply contained a
clock and other family heirlooms.
As distinguished men find their val
ue enhanced by always keeping them
selves before the public, so Mr. M'T
vale gained with Miss Floyd by his
prominence, even if It were only on
account of having had among bis bag
gage that which might blow the h!p
and passengers s!;y high. ' Somehow
Ricker. who had seemed to her quite
a man when pulling her In a boat on
Lake Co mo. now appeared equally
tame In comparison with this earl's
son. who Lad become the center of
attraction for the whole ship. The
former gradually gave way to the
latter, and Miss Floyd, instead of
walking the deck or sitting in a steam
er chair all dny In company with Mr.
Ricker. merely began these sociabilities
with him and coutiuued them with Mr.
Meanwhile the Infernal machine
bobbed up and dowu on the wav.
Knots of passengers eonstantly loiter
ing on the stern lookX at it and swap
ped opinions whether in case of an
explosion it was far enough from the
ship to avert any damage. Then came
the approach to port, the banding
around -of custom bouse blanks on
which to make declarations of duti
able baggage, the filling in of articles
purchased abroad and banding them
to the purser. Mr. Mervale said that
if the box being towed was what be
supposett it was the duty on the ar
ticles it contained was considerable.
The question as to whether It was a
box of heirlooms or an infernal ma
chine must be settled by the custom
officers. He rather thought tbey would
pass it free of duty.
The evening before reaching port
Miss Floyd was sitting with Mr. Mer
vale on the upper deck, where they
were not so liable to Interruption as
they would be lower down. He was
telling her of the family home of his
father, the earl, and his mother, the
countess. Then be told her how they
had sent him to America, where rich
wives were to be had by British noble
men for the asking, that be might mar
ry a wealthy American girl and build
up the family estates when he came
into the title. But be had been cap
tured before bis arrival. He had no
sooner seen Miss Floyd than he had
succumbed to her, rich or poor.
Miss Floyd told him that, as to
means, she would have on the death of
her father a large inheritance. But a
complication had arisen in the matter
of Walter. Richer. There was an en
gagement that had not been approved
by her parents and might not be ap
proved by them. She would be pleased
to have Mr. Mervale call on her in
New York. That was all a young lady
who had recently accepted one man
could say to another whom she wished
to replace tbe first.
But she said nothing of this to
Miss Floyd was taking home a num
ber of valuables that were dutiable
Her father was ready to pay the duty
on them, but there Is a fascination in
"beating" tbe government ou customs
that attacks even young girls. Mr.
Mervale told her that he had a way
of getting goods through the Custom
house and if she would bring them up
to him he would smuggle them into
port and send them to her Immediate
ly afterward. She brought him up
several thousand dollars' worth of
goods, then bade him good night, show
ing by a slight pressure of the hand
that he might hope.
Soon after the parting between Mr.
Mervale and Miss Floyd Fire island
light was sighted, and in the morning
the. Eric was steaming up New York
But where was the boat containing
the infernal machine? And where was
Mr. Mervale? The former was not Iu
tow, and the latter was not on the
No one ever found out how the
"enrl's son" got the box which, be
sides a clock, contained $100.00 worth
of diamonds ashore. He doubtless took
Miss Floyd's valuables in tbe same
boat and smuggled tbem In. as he had
promised, but Miss Floyd uever saw
ti em or him again
From, rugs to lace curtains t
DFAQTA 1 h. nuicUect an4
f: easiest for the clothes and
j for you.
Dirt and SpareiJu fa L
tne nomes V"-.
"&r WICAJ4 M. SMITH
rpHK man who hoflly Knew you
And n'lio was iiottiint; to you
Cornea round to shake
Your liand and make
An awful fuss about you
Aa thouKh to live without you
Waa fcometlilDK that If he la true
lie rrally wouldn't like to do
And doen't care, indeed to try,
l-c.iue tor why?
Well, you can guess
It more or less.
For this year he Is on the slat
A full Hedged. Jolly candidate.
How he rPlntes the latest Jokes
Ah he Inquires about your folka
And wan to know
Jf It Is o
lour t'y will graduate next yeai.
He eays. "that hoy Is smart:
You're Kivin him a dandy start.
Isut he v. Ill have to go, you bet
To keep thfe pace his dad has set;
He'll turn out well,
F'r stock will tell."
You get the tarry strong and straight
from one who is a candidate.
T! en he proceeds to talk away
A houl tr.o ev!l-i of the day;
K-iys It is time
That graft nnd crime
Were mtele the puhlic wrath to feel
And that we need another deal.
They could r.ot win.
Who now are in.
This doubtful otflceholdlng crew.
If reofle Just their record knew.
He says tt'-i fierce the way things are.
And ti.en tt- s-liiis you a cigar
And talks you hllnd and deaf and dumb
Ye, thiM year he Is toing soma.
"I wish you'd make Brother Jack
stay out of his room part of the time."
"Stay out of bis room?"
-Why should he?"
"He hangs round there so much that
I never have n chance to slip In and
get any of bis ties."
"I wish I conld
"It costs money
to see the world."
"You can loolc
at the moon for
"There are such a myriad of good
things that we are always going to
I "s. and 1 have always noticed
that tbey have a common peculiarity
j "What is it?"
! "They never Increase our bank ac
But No Player.
"Does your husDand play poker?"
"1 heard be did."
"That is an Idle compliment.
"Yes. He loses an awful lot al
I Tast Talker.
That woman ought to be arrested."
"She is violating the speed law."
-A man Is as old as Lis arteries.
-Is that so?"
-That's what tbey say."
-And how old Is a woman?"
"Oh, she Is as old a the nil la."
"When are you happiest?"
-After I have bad the toothache.'
"What language do you speak b
"Frlzeligbt and motor."
"Oh. spare my blushes!" said tha rnajd
L'nto the man who threw hot air.
"I will." he graciously replied.
"For really you have none to spare,
The trouble with sorehended peopla
is that they are certain to be entirely
too generous with their grouch.
If any girl were to have the 111 for
tune to marry her Ideal the fates would
need to be kind to ber.
Sometimes a dimple is worth as much
in the marriage market as a fortune.
Many a well meaning man in trying
to cultivate friends has succeeded only
in raising a One crop of grouches.
The people who fear you won't find
out who they ure unless ibey tell you
the history of their lives may be In
formative, but they are boresome.
There are persons so mean minded
that tbey ought to be thankful If tey
stand any chance of losing their minds.
Some persons are really ndert at ad
justing difficulties, but they never can
fuarautce that tbe adjustment will
But still we all like to see a woman
can fruit in tbe kitchen.
People -who don't know beans hare
tnlssed a wholesome fenkt.
When the digestion is all right, the
action of tbe bowels regular, there
is a natural craving and relish for
food. When this is lacking you may
know that you need a dose of Cham
berlain's Stomach and LiverTablets.
IThey strengthen the digestive organs.
I Improve the pppetfte and regulate thd
bowels. Sold by all druggists.