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Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
Becond avenue. Rock Island, 111. En
tered at the postofflca as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally. 10 cents per week..
Weekly. SI per year In advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
aave real jiame attached for publica
tion. No such articles will be printed
ver fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township in Rock Island county.
Thursday, November 10. 1010.
The big stick is in splinters. Have
to buy a new one.
Crippen having been respited until
Nov. 23, that ought to be 23 for him.
Ballinger does not' quite know
wnetner to laugh or to cry.
That word "landslide" comes in
mighty handy now and then.
Theodore refusing to speak! For
once the big noise Is silenced.
Speaker Cannon got back all right,
but Cannonism in congress is deader
than a mackerel.
Out here in Illinois the republicans
won, but it looks as if Deneen's trou
bles had just begun.
An alliance between China and the
United States Is promised, hut it will
not come about if the steam laundries
can help it.
Improvement may be seen in the
fact that the railroads do not now ad
vance freight rates without first ask
A decrease of 15 per cent in the
price of automobile tires is predicted.
Thanksgiving is not going to be a hol
low mockery, after all. ,
Down in Mexico they have trampled
on the American flag. Now there is
something we can all get together and
protest against with all that is in us.
Once more it nmy be observed that
the politics of Illinois is not run by
the Chicago Tribune and its self-constituted
ally, the Legislative Voters'
There is a shortage in the olive-oil
crop, but with the cotton-seed crop
ever ready to be first aid to the dis
tressed, we need fear no shortage in
All a New Mexican bandit got out of
a group of millionaires aboard a train
he held up was $11.20. Hereafter he
will probably confine his operations
Some of the scientists are Inclined
to IbeTieve that primitive man had
wings. They probably base their sup
position upon the fact that there have
always been men who were high-flyers.
With democratic United States sena
tors to be returned from the big states
of New York, Indiana and Ohio, the
joy of the conquest as it applies to
gubernatorial chairs Is indeed height
ened. Talking gossip, says Professor Thom
as of the University of Chicago, is
good for the vaso-motor nerves and re
lieves the talkers from ennui. We
wonder what Professor Thomas finds
such statements good for, besides get
ting his name In print.
The Information Bureau.
In the great department store of the
big city will always be found a bureau
of information. In the smaller stores
that have no special organization for
answering the questions of visiting
shoppers there is always some one
upon whom the management relies
some one with all the ins and outs of
the business at his tongue's end to
satisfy the demands of those who
"want to know." But the public is in
terested in a lot of things connected
with merchandising that it never
thinks of bothering the information
The arrival of fresh stock, the dis
play of an out-of-the-ordinary garment
or fabric, the cutting of prices to clear
out discontinued lines, the offering of
a new product to meet a hitherto unsatisfied-requirement
these and kind
red matters of concern to consumers
they expect to learn about not at first
hand in the stores, but in the store
news in the newspapers.
It is profitable to gratify the legiti
mate curiosity of buyers. It will pay
any local merchant to extend the scope
of his information service by adver
tising. Boycotting, Extravagance and Sav
ing. The members of the Anti-Tightwad
club, organized by the girls of a Kan
sas high school fjr the purpose of
boycotting the young men who show
no disposition to buy ice cream and
soda water for their girl friends, will
probably be unpopular with the mem
bers of a society organized in Chicago
some years ago under the queer name
of "We Pay Our Own Way club."
The originator of the movement,
speaking of it, said at thetime: "The
members of this body are young wo
men who work for their living. Near
ly all have escorts to and from their
nlaces of business. Those who have
TR APE S ljPJ C OUN C IL 50
none expect them. We like the com
pany and don't wish to consume a lot
of time twice a day insisting on pay
ing our own car fare. So we have or
ganized and wear the 'We Pay' pin.
By paying our own way we gain time
for conversation, keep our independ
ence and the boys save their nickels
without running the chance of being
As compared with either of these
schemes the savings bank plan inaug
urated in the schools of Rock Is'And
has for practical, common sense ad
vantage got both the other movements
backed off the boards. The lessons of
saving and economy cannot be learned
too early in life.
'English Judicial Dignity.
Much has been said about the meth
ods of dispensing justice in England,
and invariably the comparison made is
to the disadvantage of America. But
as to conduct on the bench England
sets an example that this country will
not follow. All England is ringing with
protest against the judicial procedure
In the "Crippen trial, or that part of it
which presented the spectacle of an
actress occupying the bench with the
learned judge before whom the mur
derer was fighting for his life.
Commenting on this spectacle, the
Des Moines Register and Leader says:
"In view of the plea made by Pres
ident Taft in a letter to the trustees of
Columbia law school on the dedication
of Kent hall a few days ago, in which
he compared the methods of some
American lawyers with members of
the profession in England and urged
reforms at home, contemplation of the
Crippen- incident is instructive.
" 'The desperate remedies which
American lawyers seem willing to
adopt in saving their clients from de
feat,' said President Taft in his letter,
"find no counterpart in the practice of
their brother barristers in England.'
"But the English press is filled with
criticism of the judge who, in the Crip
pen case, invited to sit with him an
actress in a musical comedy which, in
this country, might, mean anything
from light opera to burlesque, and an
English barrister, whose name is said
not to be wholly unknown, writing to
the London Times, bitterly complains
"Is it not an incongruous thing that
while a man is being tried for his life
there should sit on the bench on th;
right hand of the judge a famous mu
sical comedy actress? The lady is, I
fam sure, charming and delightful and
is as worthy of her position as any
others of her sex; but her name is
associated with lighter things of life
than a murder trial, and her presence,
I insist, detracted from the solemnity
of the occasion."
There is more in like spirit and es
pecial reference is made to the fact
that the Crippen trial was not open to
the public, but admission was arrang
ed by ticket and the court room was
filled with women, says the barrister
correspondent, "displaying enormous
hats and expensive furs, women chat
ting and exchanging smiles even while
the prisoner was awaiting the verdict
of the jury."
Comparisons, in themselves always
odious, may be the vehicle of misinfor
mation, if not of injustice. That Eng
lish murder trials may be attended
through tickets of admission and fur
nish attractions for theatre parties,
while actresses are invited to sit with
the presiding judges, may not be a de
fense for the delays in American court
procedure, against which President
Taft protests, but it tends to discount
the force of the example set for the
GOSSIP OF AEROPLANES
Overheard at the. Belmont Park Avi
Among those who witnessed the fly
ing at Belmont Park, N. Y.. was a man
who used lit lie oj - ul the editors ot
an Ohio newspaper. According to his
own confession, his conscience ha
been giving him some painful twinges
ever since he saw the first aeroplane
go up the other day.
"When the Wright brothers were
making their first experiments with
flying out at Dayton everybody got the
notion .that they were a couple of
cranks," he said. "After the first story
or two which described what they were
doing Ohio newspapers outside of I;iy
ton declined to pay any attention to
"The Dayton correspondents used to
be very active. In sending out stuff,
but our office, like many others, got
tired of receiving it. It got so that
standing orders were issued in our
office against printing nuything about
the Wrights. When a story came in
about what they were doing it went
to the wastebasket.
"The city editor when he received a
Wright story would shout. "Another
Wright yarn!" and tben the office would
give a whoop and crowd about as with
an impressive gesture the story was
flung away. And. mind you. this was
not as much as ten years ago either."
Everything flew high at the big avia
tion meet, even lunch counter prices.
A man strolled up to the edge of one
costly lunch counter and rested his
elbow on the oilcloth.
"Look here." said he. "Do you scale
anything as low as 70 cents?"
"Yep." replied the gentlemanly at
tendant: "pork and beans." .
"Lead me out an order!" exclaimed
the customer. '
A small platter was produced in n
moment, and as it slid toward him the
man who wanted food bent his seruti
ny upon it. He surveyed it carefully
and then, looking the attendant straight
between the eyes, spoke as follows:
"Here, here! Come across! I or
dered a complete dozen of beau?,
You're three shy!"
A lot of the aviators know what
they are up against in the matter of
danger. Radley was asked whether
he expected to fly.
"I can't say really, you know," an-
swered the Kjr.ii -:::u.:-a. "I've long
since got over flying for the sport of"
the thing. It's a bit of a tragedy-a ;
flight Isn't it?"
"Why can't they cheat about bow
high tuey go':" asked oue of the sweet
things on rlie lawn
Ie:-:iuse t!: barograph won't let
them." said the i:zi;p with her.
"Well. I'd ti'.:e a piece of ice up
with me and hold it against the fool
"But t'le barograph doesn't register
the cold." her informer explained: "it's
just affected by pressure."
"Then." srid she finally. "I'd press
the piece of ire against it!"
Here is some of the comment over
heard one evening when Hoxsey and
Johnstone, two of ilie Wright fliers,
were fading out of siht in the twi
"What's become of t!ie Heavenly
Twins V" '
"fines they hrrve sone up to light
I Just at thnt minute out popped a
tiny Star ju! jti-nve the place v.-here
Johnstone's biplane had disappeared.
Then came anstV-er. then a group,
finally the I.Irtie Dipper. About a!',
the stars That are visible this time 1
the year were out by the time the ri
val aviators reach 1 the- ground.
A little crowd of newspaper men
hurried over to iralph Johnstone win-:
he slid to earih after his long clin:'
into the clou iiess evening sky.
"What kept you so long'.'" they asU
"Well. I waited lo make sure th:r
Arch Hoxsey wrn't goiv.g any high
er. and then I v.-ai'id a little longer l'o
good luck. M tt.-.t I beat him to ll.
"Iid you climb higher than II or
seyV" was the next query.
"Well, if his barograph says I didn't
then I'll never trust a barograph
As a matter of fact, the judges fig
ured out that Hoxsey's flight overtop
ped Johustone's by 420 feet, but John-,
stone did not know that at the time.
Nov. 10 in American
lii'.j- -yj-.-.: ool, U. !S. A.
retired, died: born 17S4.
1S71 Dr. Livingstone, the long miss
ing African explorer, found by
Henry M. Stanley, commissioner
of tlie New York Herald.
1S0-I Theodore R. Davis, war corre
spondent and artist of Harper's
Weekly in 1SG1-5, died: born 1S40.
His Tr':k That Puz:'cd en Occidental
r.J-cicr of M.Tic.
Some of ihe trl.!:s of '.he Hindu
wizards are past understanding, ac
cording to ;;:i O'X-i-.leu'al master of
magic who was speaking f his orien
tal rivals, liiis is what he says lie
saw a Hindu wlr.ard do in a club in
"He took a l.mrd and placed it on
four glass gohlits. thi:s elevating i
from the floor. A y -ivr sitting oi
the board was r-r,v :o- t .- d to place his
hands togo: her, j-alins up. Then tin
juggler took a glass I water am"
poured it into ihe oi::-fetched hand
of the boy. In the n c;;:. i iine the boy
had been n:esr.w; d. and l.Ss often
tio:i was fixed on a point indicated I ;
the magician. Cr-uiuaSly the wate:
turned green In ',,!, :;;nt then devel
opel into a j. '.!; whieh increased lr
dewity itr.r'l it i.f'-'vo rs solid as :
stone. Out of ; ':: -center f this r;
pea red the lr. :-d of a snake, v. hi . '
gradually developed until in the place
of the water tin-re appeared a hi-s'nr
reptile. I was .-. :2:i::c!. I :in assur
yon. but the trick w:s not yt en:::
plefed. l!i!;;i:g the iv;.ti':e upon !';:
head with h', wr.o.lf t h jf.-g'.er too'.:
it up ca.rot'u'.ly and p'a -. 1 it back i:
the glass. A: w looked it bec.-.in
transformed into a jelly, whi.-h in turn
melted into a groeni-h colored water.
Clearer and clearer ber-ame the fiuid
until it was of its original color, and
then the juggler placed it to his liprj
and drank the entire contents. Thi
was the most wonderful trick I ever
saw performed, and it is as mysterious
to me today as it was then."
Will Promote Beauty.
Women desiring beauty get wonder
ful help from Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
It banishes pimples, skin eruptions,
sores and boils. It mnkes the skin
soft and velvety, it glorifies the face.
Cures sore eyes, cold sores, cracked
lips, chapped hands. Best for burns,
scalds, fever sores, cuts, bruises and
piles. 25c at all druggists.
All the news all the tlm
Ti iF '"Wl H rtlV
Tho only bakSitg powsfef
mzdo from Roys I Grspo
Cream of Tartar
ElaAIum.fla Ltma FhocnSsata
CHICAGO'S MONUMENT TO GOETHE
'& j'i'vSl-wS 'rVllj
:;s'Si;ii: ',' -r - -v
CHICAGO. Preparations for the erection of the memorial to the poet
Goethe In this city are progressing, and art lovers are congratulating
themselves on the fact that Chicago is to have a monument that is at once
' unlqde and artistic In design. The model selected was the work of Prof.
Hermann Hahn of Munich., It is surmounted by an Ideal figure of Youth,
and bears a portrait of the poet in relief.
The Argus Daily Short Story
The Flying Bell
Copyrighted. 1910, by
They were gathered about the sup
per table In the mess house Gabriel,
"the Crane," Harry Barry and Jim
"The Crane" reached forth a long arm
and dug a spoonful of sugar from the
bowl and conveyed it successfully to
his cup of coffee. As he was repeating
this difficult feat some sound arrested
his hand in midair and the sugar sift
ed slowly down upon his bacon and
fried potatoes, nis black eyes were
fixed on Gabriel's face with puzzled
"Hear it, Gabe?" he muttered anx
iously. Gabriel nodded sullenly. "Never miss
it I don't"
"Last time it was" Jim Lewis hes
itated and waited for "the Crane" to
complete the sentence, but Harry
Barry, a new man on the Lone Bull
outfit, was bursting with curiosity.
"What do you hear, boys? I ain't
heard a sound except the bacon siz
zling out yonder. You all look clean
scairt. W hat's up?"
"Ha'nts." said "the Crane" solemnly.
Harry Barry stared. "Ila'nts!
"Here on the T.or.e BuM."
"Is it straight?"
"I.i::cn:" said Gabriel sharply.
Then through the o;m door there
soun'ded the sweet rnr.;eal tinkle of a
bell. The sound see;:.;-cl to drift down
ward fran-above t':- boitse- and float--d
l' to the silent roam with almost
'When it had ccr.-c-.i Harry Barry
turned worn! Ting eyes upon his com
panions. "That's what scairt you?" he
Gabriel nod-led. ' "?r?re fl ing. You
don't know half the stgry."
"You're nil plum locoed, every blame
one of you-yes. yo.i and you and you
and you I" Harry Parry pointed a lean
BECKON THIS HEP.K ISISITTASaCN'S
ABOUT OVKK, EH, BOTS?"
rcr at each of them in turn with a
contemptuous flip of his thumb toward
the shivering cook.
They passed the insult, and this fact
seemed' to impress the new cowboy
with the genuineness of their dread.
He pushed his chair back from the
table, rolled a cigarette and lighted It
"Tell it," he said "resignedly, and Ga
briel appeared to be relieved at this
opportunity for unburdening his mind.
"It's this way." began Gabriel, ac
cepting a light from JIarry Barry's
cigarette and. puffing nervously at bis
own. "You never heerd of a Lone Bull
chap being scairt of ha'nts. have yon.
"Nary," returned that gentleman im-
V.'-'' ",'!''; .V' ' r' '.-, "'':.."
By Clarissa Mackie.
Associated Literary Press.
"You remember Asa Butler?"
"And Collins and Hayden and Der
"They're all dead, as yon know, said
"I wasn't asking for mortuary sta
tistics." remarked Harry Barry coldly.
"I was asking about the ha'nts on the
"Them's the ha'nts!" Interpolated
"the Crane" eagerly.
"You mean those, chaps come back
to hang around this outfit?" drawled
Harry Barry skeptically. "What do
they want looking for work, or ore
they trying to cut out a bunch of cat
tle? Seems to me that act was But
ler's long suit."
Jim Lewis brought his fist down cn
thfe table until the dishes rattled. "Let
me tell it," he roared impatiently. "If
you'll recollect. Harry, all those four
.chaps died within a year of each other
Every time before one of them died
thure eauie a warning, and after the
w lrniog they just died."
'What did they die of the warning
or something catching?" grinned Har
ry Barry impudently. "Seems to me
I remember Hayden died of strangu
lation at the end of well, the end of
his life, eh? And Butler had shingles,
and Derrick fell down into Canyon
creek and was drowned, and Collins
I forget about him."
"He was kicked by a steer," explain
ed Jim Lewis gloomily. "Well, every
one of them deaths was foretold by
this here bell." His voice lowered, and
the others gathered closer about tba
table, listening intently. The cook hov
ered in the background, fortifying his
shattered nerves by long drafts at
the coffeepot. "Five years ago," re
sumed Lewis, "there was seven of us
just like that pome we used to recite
at school and we set around this table
much as we're doing tonight, and we
heard that bell ringing overhead. We
all run out to see what it was. but
nary thing was there In sight. It was
i a dark night, and the sound seemed to
drop right down out of the sky."
"Sounded like a sheep bell," com
mented "the Crane."
"Maybe 'twas a dinner bell ringing
in some air castle." remarked Harry
Barry innocently, but his grin vanish
ed under Jim Lewis' gloomy scowl.
"You'll laugh on tiie other side of
your face later en. nard As I wa3
j&SLsf (. 'til . . s
Put Some Money Away
You may not always be able to earn as much as you are
earning today. Save a portion of your- income now.
Deposit it in the Savings Department of the State Bank.
There it, will be safe and earn 4 per centt interest and
IN THESE GOOD TIMES SAVE FOR THE RAINY DAY.
State Bank of Rock Island
Successor to Mitchell & Lynde.
2d Ave. and 17th St.
saying, we eut out it see wiiat me
noise was. and there was nothing to
see, only we could hear the tinkle,
tinkle, over our heads, and after
awhile it stopped, and we went inside,
and Butler acted just like you're doing.
Harry he laffed at the whole thing,
and sis months afterward we planted
him dead from the shingles!"
"I had the shingles lots of times
when I was a kid." remarked Harry
Barry thoughtfully. "Kvery time 1
hooked it from school or went in swim
ming out Of season my dad he'd take
down a big flat sh'.ugle and well, go
on, Jim. Why didn't all of you die
when you heard the passing bell, eh?"
"'Twau't oe.r ti:.e; mebbe It'll come
next. It's likelv to be any one of us
that heard it. The next year It was
Hayden. and then Collins, and then
Derrick. This Is the first we've heard
it for some time." Jim Ix?wis borrow
ed some tobacco from "the Crane" and
proceed"d to mil several cigarettes with
lithe brown fingers.
Harry Barry sat up very straight
and solemn. "You mean one of us
here Is going to die because we beard
"Sure thing." answered Lewis, and
the others nodded approval.
"Mebbe It will b you." Harry Bar
ry pointed his finger at Jim Lewis.
"Mebbe," aid that gentleman, gloom
ily surveying the smoke stained wall
"Or you." again pointed Harry Bar
ry, this time at "the Crane."
"I'm looking for' it," shivered "the
Gabriel shrugged his shoulders In
differently. "Quien saber be mut
tered between his tpeth.
"You're a mush hearted lot," sneer
ed Harry Barry, rising to his feet. "If
I'd known you'd all sicken and die be
cause you beard a sheepbell" He
Jim Lewis arose to his tall height,
with a .ieer light in his gray eyes.
"Sheep tiells don't ring afnight out
of the sky," he said impressively.
"This bell only rings at night, only
once in awhile during the year, and It
rings slow like. Just tolling, and some
times there's a groan a hollow groan
like a soul in torment." He tight
ened his belt and spoke with lowered
voice. "It sounds like it was a bell
flying through the air attached to
nothing, ringing, ringing Hark!"
Instinctively they arose to their feet
and et,ood with bent heads In a listen
ing attitude. Then there floated in the
soft tinkle, tinkle, growing louder and
accompanied by a snoring groan.
Once, twice, it seemed to pass close
above the mess house, and then it died
away Into silence.
They all looked at Ilarry Barry.
He stood rigidly by the table, star
ing out Into the night, his big eyes
wide with terror, his mouth open and
his chin wabbling shakily. The ciga
rette dropped unheeded from "his limp
fingers to the floor, and the minutes
passed., and still he stood as if para
lyzed with horror of some invisible
Suddenly he uttered an ear splitting
screech and flopped to the floor, where
he lay motionless as a corpse. They
stood in a circle, staring duwn at him.
net one lifting an eye to the other. In
the background the cook watched open
"What's the matter?" demanded
"You're joking!" insisted the crther
"Try him and see scairt plumb out
er his life. Cold as charity and dead
as a doornail." quaked "the Crane."
Jim Lewis knelt down and laid bis
hand on Harry Barry's blue flannel
shirt above Lis heart. lie felt of his
forehead and winced, turn d u; an
eyelid anil shivered. ti'I-.en his ham'
went around to his own hip pricket nn.
brought back a flask tiiled to the neck
This he applied to the close!y locl-ec
teeth of Harry Berry and managed ti
empty the content down his throat.
"He swalhr:-"' he cried exultantly.
"Fetch me a pail of. water. Gabriel!"
Gabriel turned to obey and then stood
still in his tracks. With startling su i
domiess Harry Barry had returned t
consciousness, jerked himself to a sil
ting posture a;id rubbed the back of
his head thoughtfully. "That there
was prime whisky. Jim." lie grinned
"Poon's It tou'-hed my throat seem
like I heard tir.k! bel's and groans
I don't wonder you Lone Bull chaps
lose your nerve when that old tawn
owl from the canyon flies over the
house trailing the sheep bell from ber
claw. I reckon this here inishinshun's
about over. eh. boys?"
They, grinned sheepishly. "We reck
oned you was dead from fear. Harry."
admitted "the Crane." "We didn't
count - on your knowing about that
there oM hell nw!!"
Harry Barry roil i1 another c!garet!
"I oughrer explain that I tied the bci!
n that owl." he drnwled mwkiy.
Br WMCA.J M. SMITH
YVTIEX the weather man hand tu
out some shop worn weather left
over from last season we wish we had
not been so charitable as to giveaway
all our last season's clothing.
If there were no fools In the world
what would the superior rest of n do
Some men are good because tlia dev
il has found no use for them.
Let not the sun go down on your
wrath. Take it out of the other fel
low while you arc in the mood.
Don't get a new suit that closely re
sembles your old one, for obvioua rea
sons. We think we know our affairs best,
but It is Lard to bring our friends to
agree with us.
Many a good thing has been boosted
Mother splits the kindling now be
cause football practice makes Johnnis
"That pretty stenographer winked at
"What are you going to do about it?"
"What would you do?"
'Call the police."
Tour son has made a great record
"Yes; he gets past a Greek rerb oc
casionally and can call the baggage
smashers names In Latin."
"But he Is the best pitcher on tha
"Some pitcher, eh?" " 5 !T
"He is all of that."
"Well, he comes by it honestly. Tils
dad before him could pitch more hay
than any two men in these parts.w
The muse vai vry kind to htm.
He was an a1vertiinfc burd.
Ilin flights he never had to trim.
But rolled off poems by the yard.
"With publishers he took no chance:
Ilia terms mere always In advance.
ne is always boasting about bis su
"Superior Judgment nothing! Why,
Lis .wife makes every decision In that
"Well, Hrown selected her, didn't
"There is only one person who de
sires a thing more strongly than a faf
womnn deiros to be thin."
"Is tint so?"
"And who is thnt?"
"The thin woman who aesires to b
"There Is lots of human nature In all
"What a brilliant remark! nere ll
one equally brilliant:"
"What is iiV
"Some of i" scms so unnatural."
"What is nu emergency?"
"An einerfroney '"
"It Is comlr.g to n place where you,
ritljer put up or Mint up."
"Miss rilncU Ins a liobbie skirt."
"Ah! That's it, tben."
"I hard l:e boys yell at her, 'Ilob
!e, aiiov!' "
Tha Undressed Philosopher.
More wli:kr tlian a slrl would need
A pillows!'.; i to filuff,
A rr if lll.-irji run to r'1.
A Phi Id from w .Ttlier rv;c'i,
fomo fi-r.T-i.i iic upon his head
Tint v;t;iity trv to rn't.
In e.-.'ir Jiii t a .fri'led red.
And thru' old frcle 1'te.
A roat that mayho wns a fid
W-n Via!i FnHt il his ark
Yoa'd hardly ryiorV. of It ns "glad"
And Jl'tinK for a lark;
Pant thnt are bnrsy, old and frayed-
Ipci lpt ion full my pen;
A vet ;l,i,t figure onre d'pplayed
There's I'ncle I'ete y,tn.
Pt?t do not Judii him by the mop
Free from retralnt and comb.
Or hy the faded hairs on top
That (trave 1.1s shining dme.
Or by the cirment out of date
Thnt he !.i worn so lonfj.
For which -the rae: man Ilfs In wait
To piirth.-if for a son;.
No; .1'j.ltro him hy his genial smh
And by hi case remarks
And listen to his wisdom while
It file from hirn In sparks.
Advice you pet hot from the bat
P.y Blit'.nj? at his f-et.
"EpTlerje boiled down and pat
From xn old l ticle I'ete.
Shall Women Vote?
If they did, millions vould vote Lr.
King's New Life rills the true remedy
for women. For banishing dull, fag-
ged feelings, backache or headache,
constipation, dispelling colds. Impart
ing cpptlte and toning up the system,
: they're unequaled. Easy, safe, sura.
I 2.'c at all druggists.