Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAXD ARGUS. FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 17, 1911.
Published Dallr and Weoklr at ..8J4
Eecond avenue. Rock Island. 111. En
tered ct the postoffica as s econil -class
BY TK.E J. W. POTTEH CO.
TERMS. Dally, 19 ctnU pr weak.
Weekly. 11 per year In adranca.
All communications of argumentaUva
character, political or religious, molt
have r al name attached for , publica
tion. No such articles will ba printed
over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township in Rock Island county.
Friday, February 17, 1911.
Study the candidates from every
Another thins has been discovered
about Joe Cannon. He does not fa
vor the commission form of munici
The desperate opposition of the in
terests to the Canadian reciprocity
proposition affords the strongest argu
ment in its favor.
If you are going to attend the
Panama canal exposition in San Fran
cisco in 1915 it ie about time to begin
f aving up the price.
General Navarro has occupied Ciu-jeracy or of evil intent or disposition,
dad Juarez. Juarez has been pretty lit is not a sign of hoodlumism. It is
well occupied for some time past in j recklessness, to be sure, and reckless
watching for Navarro. ness that must berestrained and con-
trolled for the good of the boy, for the
Some employer Fays that there are
not enortaSi 0.000 a year men. It is
a safe guess that there are more men
than offers at that price.
Irkutsk, the capital of Siberia, 1b
described as the wickedest city in the
world. It is now up to Chicago and
Pittsburg to renew their efforts.
Springfield Register: When Cannon
ini,.nj -r -,,- t i -.i- i ii-
tion with a rude anti reciprocity letter
he injured no otie as much as himself.
Aviator Paulhan, who has made $200,
000 out of his aeroplane, sars he Is go
ing to retire from the game. This
s to us like knowing exactly when
Danville snowed, the commission
form under by a big majority y ester-
t n t.nt'a caa Vo. k. W.I ( I
' ' ' ' 8 i
from, is it not" comes j
The affidavit makers at Chioasm n
men. it is s:iid on the eIf.ption rf;,,. !
ters from locations far out in the moist
bed of lAke Michigan. All was Csh
that came to their net.
The house resolution proposing the
annexation of Canada wa the last des
perate trick of the trust interest who
realize what reciprocity means to them
on one hand and to the people on the
Chicago Tribune: "His (Lori
mer's) life is as pure as that of a
woman. Me does not swear, he does
not drink, he does not gamble, and
he does not even have the small vice !
of using tobacco. For years as a
senator and congressman he lived at
the Y. M. C. A. building" Senator
sonal virtues there is an unfrtrtnnst '
disposition to give too much value
to the two fisted square and fatr e Question nere is one or tne sci-1 ou6uii luiug nuuui uauio . buhixi iu uis wu uujuier unu
ideas of honor frequently possessed enoe of discipline and the command- j ture is that, while she requires years j already been pierced by OM of Ca
by men who do swear" who do drink ,n respect of discipline, entirely. ; to transform a boy into a man. she will t pld s arrows. The natursl he stud
who do gamb'e who have others !The boV8 involved in the late occur-,ura a Pfrl into a woman in a twin- j led In Ids library from the ancients;
than the small vice of using tobacco !ce are at the crucial stae of TAt Enf Jate " was so with me. J the arttflcial came to him the moment
and who do not live in Y M C 'tbeir lives, at the making point, where ben 1 w thirteen I was sitting one ! he left It. His daughter must go to
buildings tbov are to begin to take on the morej morning on the porch at home, my doll j college, and that meant absence of
Is it not cant," asks the New York
Pun. "to dwell upon the virtues of
Senator Lorimer when the issue is
whether he was elected by the votes
of corrupted members of the Illinois
legislature? Morover, is not testi-
mony to the purity of his private life
irrelevant when he has not been con
nect el with the raising of a corrup
tion funl or with the use of it?"
"The late John Y. McKane." says
the New York World, "did not swear
or use tobacco or liquor in any form,
or gamble, or use or listen to coarse
language. For years he was super-j
intendent of a Sunday school. But
that does not prove that Mr. Mo!
Kane would have been a good man
to seat as senator if elected by the
votes of self-confessed bribe takers." j
Root "liaise Race Question. j
benator Hoot or New "iork, in bls!tcrmjgu tnat a knock came at the t on as beautiful a neck, his collar be
attempt to lug the race question in-j aoor cf Tosti's fiat. Ills valet was 111. J of the open sort, which showed
to the discussion of the amendment ' snd so Tosrl went to the door himself! ! the throat to advantage. Ilia face was
to the constitution providing for elec-j a ladv. a strancer to him tood on i perfect oval, his eyes large and 1ns-
tion of I nitel States senators by di
rect vote, probably did not strength
en the opposition to the measure, but
on the contrary, succeeded in solid
ifying the southern sentiment ln
favor of It.
Senator Root was opposing the
Borah resolution on the ground that
it takes away from congres.8 the sup
ervision of the election of United
States senators. He declared that
the national government could not
afford to "tarter away" thtt privi
lege "should need arise for such sup-
ervision." Then he went on to speak '
of the observance of the Fourteenth ;
and Fifteenth amendments to the f
nstirnttrm ftnrt r'arl rhat from!
tliro to 'tt. "thine r.arr.pn" !n
the southern states which should Botj? f nPPi out: j
be Permitted, and which should be I " well; I sban t .lag your song,
corrected by the states or the na
This statement sounds good to ;
those who have been trying to make
capital for themselves by assuming a ,
moral sensorship over the south for, I
Io! these many years. The fact that i
crimes against the ballot may be I
committed in the south, as they un
doubtedly have been committed in
the north, does not abrogate the
right guaranteed in the constitution
to a state to control Its own electionr.
Such an argument as this of Sen
ator Root, when analyzed, brings us
down to the old doctrine of federal
control, wherein the sovereign
states become merely dependencies
of the national government. The in
jection into the case of the race ques
tion can have no other object than to j
appeal to prejudice. This attempt to:
influence opinion through such an
appeal should recoil upon those who
are responsible for it, and it will.
Discipline in the Schools.
The Argus is glad to know that the
justice court "proceedings growing out
of an unfortunate circumstance at the
high school have been withdrawn.
While what savors of hazing or rough
handling among the attendants at any
school is to be deprecated and must
not be allowed, yet it is equally to be
regretted that there should have been
any provocation for resort to arrests
in connection with disturbances or
disorder at the high school. In no
sense condoning the acts of the boys
who have permitted themselves to go
too far in what at the outset was no
doiibt regarded as harmless pranks,
the entire question, as The Argus
sees it, is one of discipline in- the
And discipline is a science.
There Is an age In the life of the
! average boy when he becomes mis
! chief-bent. It is not a sign of degen-
good of thesehools and for the good
of the boy's parents. And right here
is where the force of discipline comes
And discipline" belongs to the school
It is part of the duties of the school ;
master. He must know how to ban-'
die just such cases as have clevelopei
at the Rock Island high school and to;
handle them opportunely. Vhe Rock
iisiano nign scnoui is no ainereui irorai
liny other high sclool. The boys who'
Ko th-r are no worse than those who'
a'tend high schools in other cities.;
And tLey perhaps are no better. The
hvya who participated in ihe late es-!
oapade at tie Rock Island high 6Chool
come from the best families in Rork
Isiand. They are not neglected boys.
I i iirv ate i-UL uau uv j o. uul kiitsy iiukit
g. They have been guilty j
nsible and intolerable acts
and they deserve punishment.
deserve to be taught that such con-'.
duct, or rather such miscuiduct mer-;
- ts ren'iKe. mat is tne desire of gooa , importance escept for the time being,"1
citizenship of which they wil! before drin? ns fast ns thev are born like cer-1
. ....... . ' i
so ver' Ion? form a Part- Tllit is ' QP I
deslre of their parents and that is the
of tho niihlir- erhnnk I
And that is the part of the public
school course to perform. j
Therefore it impresses The Argus!
thot n,lr 0fi i ih.i1
belongs to the school authorities. It ;
. . n i
belongs to those who are in toucn
with the youth in his school training,
it Fnouia never nave been permtitea !
to reach the point where there was
any occasion for swearing out
rants. It should not be necessary fo
the board of education to pass upon it.
Once in a while there is apt to de
velop in any educational institution
an aggrevated case with which the au
thorities are Incapable of coping, and
where the most drastic measures are!
es&entisil to the good governm.-nt of j pressed it, but since I have grown old the nursery erery morning before his
the school. But there has not been j It seems to me that even the real pupil's coming. Father had pnblish
an instance of this kind in Rock is drones in a colony of bees must have ! ed a translation of Ovid's "Art of
lanfl 'p' and there is EO reason to ap-'
i prehend that there will be.
serious view of what the world means. !
j It is hoped that the lespon which has
(occurred has among otlier things been
j impressed upon them and that out of
the fracas will come to them a little
more serious view of their obligations.
'not only to their associates but to all
who are interested in them, and final- j
ly the school authorities may gain the I
advantage of proper discipline in the
restoration of good order.
ROUTED THE SINGER.
Tostl' Encounter With a Persistent
nd PePPer Stranger.
"T9Xl u1h1 to tell an amusing little
story of feminine persistence." s:iys
llaroul Simpson in bis book, "A Cen-
j tury of English Ballads.
It was dur-
Inf 0nC h,Ls busf"! rniLgs. with
a long list of singing lessons to he urt
the threshold. j
"'Signor Tosti? she inquired. i
"Tosti bowed. j
"Oh. said the ludy. 'I am singing I
yonr song. "My Memories." at Man-
Chester tonight, and I want yon to ,
kindly run through it with me.
" 'Madame. answered Tosti politely,
but firmly, I fear it Is Tmposslble. 1
have two pupils with Pie now. and a
third is waiting ln the anteroom, while
others will shortly be arriving.
But yon mustr the lady persisted.
"I am sorry began Tosti again
when he suddenly received a -violent I
Pusl backward and the lady walked ;
Jn ta studio. t
"Tosti followed, protesticg. After a !
"rKuiaeoi, wu:fu 10
i Madame. said Tti. takieg her by i
I the hsnd. I am infinitely obliged to I
-Tim i.tt- r.M i.v-v it t--: n -.n.i i
Advertising Is Now a Necessity
For Churches, Says Presbyterian.
r rVsTrtr, s
C;pL:A ' - fjr r - ft
vV -Vr- -ii -?
mm- 11 h -
Advertising campaiens for churches are advocated by the Rer. Charles
Stelzle of New York city, superintendent of the Presbyterian department of
church and labor. In au address before ministers and laymen at the McCor
mick Theological seminary at Chicago the Rev. Mr. Stelzle said that every
church should have a regular advertising manager and set aside an appropri
ation for an advertising campaign and no other purpose. "The newspaper
is by far the best advertising medium for the church," said he, "and churches
mnst go ufte- new business. The people of the cities are not going to charch.
jiii'l the church must go to them. New members could be secured through
The Argus Daily Short Story
A Matron's Confession
Copyrighted. 1910, vy
Fat her has never done a day's work
In his life. I have often heard him say
that to go to a store or an office every
day and attend to details such as buy -
Ins and selline and Bhiimlna- sud flnan-
ciering and such matters that have n
,n,n Insects, would soon wear him out.
But to sit in a library and read lm-
mortal wnrl: siu-li uo ttio Cnol-
and the Latin prose writers father
reads them in the original Greek and
Latin that is a way of spending one's ;
tinif fittwl nor fnr w,mmm-ii
but intellectual gentlemen.
uen l was a cmia we lived my
parents live there yet-in the country
iroin a great cuy. i-atner naa
j inherited some property from his an-1 my8eift putting my hand to my heart
war-jcestors that had been handed downlto.Hn it. wtM hestiiiB. Then I asked.
turvuKu vemi geuerauous, ana our
Income, though small, was sufficient
for our wants. So father was at lib
erty to spend his time In a way that he
considered profitable. I sometimes 1
overheard people sneering at him for 1
living the life of a drone, as they ex- !
their place In nature's workshop or i
j they would not be there.
young fellow he appeared to be about
seventeen come into the grounds, I j
seized the combination of china, cot- i
ton and s.iwdust and flung it in an
open window behind me. There were
some books on a table near by, and,
taking up one of them, pulllug down
the short skirt of my dress at the same
time so that It wonld cover my knees.
I pretended to read.
The young fellow came along by the
winding walk nnder the great trees
they had recently put forth that sea
eon's leaves and approached the
porch. Though my gaze was bent on
my book. I saw not the printed
words, but the advancing youth. I
have a miniature portrait made of
him at that time, and many who have
been it have taken it for an Ideal crea
tion, lie was tall for his years, and
bis beautifully shaped bead was set
trous, his hair falliug about hh tem-
Ples ln disordered waves. k
I have spokeji from experience la
Jteg that Dame Nature will turn a
Chrl Into a woman ln a twinklin. My
own transformation dU not occupy
: more than a minute.
Within that re-
riod I caught 8lg.t of the youth, flung i
away my doll and was in loveT k
aut; ucnvuuicr j.'uiu iiu more alien-
tion to me than if I had been made, j
like my dofl, of sawdust. I was stung j
to the quick that he did not look at j
rr. i . . .
me. He rang the bell, asked for fa-
th1" atld w shown into the house. I j
went upstairs ana. stationing myself
"a"" winaow overlooking tne walk
T which h must pass out of the
Jf"!? ' ?a
r ttf 7,
satisEea step, as tuough he had come
VJl i'i'"e au uju accompmBnea ir
1 wished to go right down to the 11-
crary and leara all alxut the visitor
from father, but I feared to show an
undue interest la. im. i tried hard
...... .-o 1
By Evelyn D. Wilcox.
Associated Literary Prws.
to wait a long while, but . ve minutes
' was all my impatience would allow,
' Going Into the library, I pretended to
! hunt for a book, at the same time
i asking as if Incidentally:
j "Who was your visitor, papa ?
"What dW be come for?,
T ab n... . I --
To ask me to coach him for bis col-
j ,epe examication. Ile has applied for
j BdmlSSion In June."
"Are you going to coach him?"
"Yes. I couldn't very well refuse.
He's the son of my old friend Trow-
: "riuge, iuo a m couege wua me.
i Trowbridge has devoted Wmself to
Ismoble DurBirta and ertt rich. T rmlled
j nngtx aduatlB m1na-
Tg he coming here for Instraetlonr
"Yes, every morning at 11.
And so I should see this young god
whom I bad suddenly set np In my
heart every dav Oil June. If father
had known the tumult within me he
flonbtiess would have ordered me to
Love" with copious notes.'bot he did
; not know enough about love Itself to
Z VZ. L 'T
Ifhat he had right nnder his own nose
but a repetition of what bad occurred
ever since human beings were born
mto the world was farthest from Mi
In nature the first step la mating li
to build a nest. In my case there wai
a lot of preliminary work to do. Mj
first great object to accomplish was t
induce my mother to procure some
dresses that would reach at least U
my ankles. After much trouble I per
suaded her to engage a dressmaker tt
come to the house sad make me semi
summer costumes. By day mothei
would give her instructions ss to thi
length ef my skirts sad by night I
would surreptitiously lower them
while they were merely basted. WbeB
they were finished mother would scold
the poor woman for toot obeying bei
"flow Is your pupil getting en,
papa?" I asked one day.
"Not at all. He's stupid as an owL
lie can't even conjugal ti present
tense of the verb "to love."
"Do you think he'll past bis entrance
"Not this year."
Father was not looking it me, so l!
vol St llbArtv tn ratu ' tvaa In'
. . ..w. ' 1 i
' V"'. " """"
ed that If the coaching shotlld continus
could not teach the pupil how to coa-j
Jugate the verb "to lovs" I would de'
so myself. !
For a year Julian Trowbridge earns
Bn went toT his lessons, taking no no- j
me umiww. ioe nni ipnag
I asked father if be thought bis pupil
would hi able to enter college thst
am repuao, cy nam
! boning, but he has no taste for the
classics. I don't see why his father;
i wishes to send bina to a oalversity." j
"Has be learned to conjugate the,
i verb to love? " I asked. j
j rather gave me a quick glance. l
bad changed, a good deal wttaia the!
year and might now have passed for
a young lady. But he saw no con
sciousness of a double meaning In my
demeanor and replied:
"Oh, he's got beyond that, of course,
but be couldn't yet pass an examina
tion on Caesr' Commentaries."
"lie must be very backward. I re
marked carelessly, and as I left the
room father called to me, "You're far
ahead of him."
This gave me an Idea. I bad met
the "blockhead" many times, and he
was beginning to treat me with more
consideration. One day I said to him
I think father Is too impatient with
you. If you'll let me read Latin with
you I'm sure we'll be a help to each
He accepted my offer, and I told fa
ther that be might spend the time be
was devoting to Julian In his library,
turning his pupil over to me. Father
was very glad to get rid of him, and
the very next day Julian and I were
seated on a rustic bench under a tree
with a copy of Virgil between us.
I have boys of my own now, and I
UB? UL liljr vwu uvw, null i
surely would not consent to have one
of them fall under such an influence
. . .
as Julian Trowbridge experienced at
that time. I had no more intention
of teaching him the dead languages
than I had of teaching him to fly in
the air. Fortunately for him, how
ever, I had inherited my father's abil
ity to learn and to teach them. My
object was to teach him to conjugate
the verb "to love" "I love, thou lovest,
he or she loves, we love, you love, they
love." In short, ln my code of instruc
tion every one loved, and that's all
they did. But since Julian's mind was
bent especially upon getting Into col
lege and he found ln me a more se
ductive teacher than my father the
lesson resulted more to his erudition
than might have been supposed. I
didn't care how much Latin he learned
provided he didn't fail to master the
verb "to love." Girls between, say,
twelve aad sixteen are usually far
more capable of learning than boys.
This gave me sn advantage. I taught
Julian Latin and at the same time deft
ly wove ln that other Instruction
which was far nearer my heart. I pre
pared him to enter college and to be
my future husband at the same time.
In learning the first he was not aa
stupid as my father considered him:
as to the other I confess I had a very
hard time with him. He would conju
gate the verb "to love," saying "I love"
with no feeling whatever. One day
while he was doing so In this rerfunc
tory way I sat very near him so near,
indeed, that a few loose 6trands of my
hair brushed against his cheek. Sud
denly there came a fervor Into his
voice that I had vainly expected for
weeks. Then I felt an arm stealing
around my waist, and I knew that my
pupil was prepared both for college
and to be my lover.
He passed his entrance examination
without a condition and gave me all
the credit for enabling him to do so.
"But you do father an injustice," I
remonstrated. "You must admit"
"What! That old bookworm? nemay
know a lot. but he has no ability what
ever to Impart knowledge to any one
else. Why, do you know, he spent
months trying to teach me to conju
gate the verb 'to love without my be
ing able to catch even the mood. As
for 'I am loved, I didn't know any
thing about it"
I laughed and remarked that I was
the only one of the three who at that
time knew all about that mood.
I have said that, having boys of my
own, I would not like to have them
fall under the same influence that their
father fell under at eighteen. This
needs to be qualified. It depends on
the girl. If any of my sons should at
that age fall ln love with a girl who
would have la her the traits to hold
his affection when he has grown older
and to make htm a valuable life help
meet I should be very glad to have
him do so. I believe that early mating
Is not only natural, but beneficial, pro
vided the persons mating are fitted for
a life partnership.
THE HENPECKED CLUB.
Queer Methods of m Queer Sos;cty In
Of ail the queer clubs that exist is
the world you will Snd some of the
queerest ln Lancashire. England. Out
of these is called the Henpecked club.
As the title Indicates. Its members arc
all males, and you can come across s
club In almost every Lancashire town
of any size.
The meetings are held, as a rule, to
some bar parlor, and the diecusslont
are about members and often con
members who have the reputation of
being henpecked. When evidence has
been brought to show that a particular
man has allowed himself to come un
der his wife's thumb they tax him with
It Ln the place of meeting. The presl
dent delivers a lecture on the danger
of a husband permitting his wife to
usurp tis position aa master, and whet
the others have Indorsed his remarks
the person to whom the speeches are
addressed is warned that If he con
tluues to stand the benpeefcing hs will
be made the subject of a demonstra
tion. The announcement that a "henpeck
ed" club demonstration Is to take place
is received In the district with mixed
feelings. The men applaud it, end the
local police, recalling similar displays
that led to trouble, become a little
anxious. On tho evening appointed
the members of the club meet at a
public house, where they arm them
selves with all kinds of household
utensils; then, led by concertina play
ers or a tin whistle band, they start
out snd marrb along the crowded
streets of the district.
One man carries a broom, another a
swab, a third a shovel or a coal
scuttle or a fender or a foker. Fire
tongs, blacklcad Lrushes. washtubt.
backets everything used in the home,
in fact Is carried shoulder high. As
they merch along to the ianIc in froat
and the discordant clanging of their
baggage they sing snatches of songs
in whk-h the name of the victim oc
The mission of the versus, which I
have beeu specially compose! for the
occasion by a local pot. is t j bald up
the hennecked cina to rlJkfnl th rM- r
iod Tot tne demonstrators rearing the
household goods being, of course, to
remind him thr.r. having fallen under
petticoat government, he will quickly
become the slavey.
When they reach the cottage where
their victim resides they form a circle j
la front of the door and sing aoa
clang their fenders and coal scuttles
more loudly than ever.
The man Inside is Invoked by the
president during a bait in th pro
gram to "be a man" an! Join his
brethren. Sometimes If he looks upon
the affair as more of a Joke than any-
else he does their Wddine. and
lr" "u" " . ,
ters with him at their head. Usually.
however, his wife appears Instead
with a bucket of soapy water, which
be promptly throws over the demon
strators, or she quickly causes a clear
ance with a hose pipe.
To the onlooker it is Just an exhibi
tion for laughter and nothing more,
but behind the scenes there is general
ly a lot of trouble and heartachlng.
A rood number of thene "henpecked"
j. . . , . ln Tw,l
-someUmei U Is an enraged
. , . . ,.,.,.
victim being charged with assaulting
. . K mrtr(, ,han
, . . mnnanUr,
UVL . ijjTc rrj uci ruv b i
to the magistrate for a separation or
der. London Tit-Bits.
Notice is hereby given, that on
Tuesday, the 28th day of February,
!A. D.. 1911. in the city of Kock
Island. 111., an election will be held
for the purpose of nominating can
didates for mayor and commissioners
of the city of Rock Island.
Which election will be opened at
6 o olock in the t morning and con
tinue open until' 5 o'clock in the
afternoon of that day.
Places for registration and voting
will be as follows:
First ward, second precinct 413
First ward, second precinct 62S
Second ward, first precinct 1014
Second ward, second precinct
919 sixth avenue.
Third ward, first precinct Coun
ty Jail building. Third avenue and
Third' ward, second precinct
1434 Seventh avenue.
Third ward, third precinct 1101
Fourth ward, first precinct 1914
Fourth ward, second precinct
Trinity church vestry, rear 1818
Fifth ward, first precinct Hose
house on Twenty-second street.
Fifth ward, second precinct
Scbmid's store, 823 Twentieth street.
Sixth ward, first precinct Hose
house on Twenty-sixth street.
Sixth ward, second precinct Rear
of 2700 Seventh avenue.
Seventh ward, first precinct
3110 Fifth avenue.
Seventh ward, second precinct
Peterson's carpenter shop, G10 For
Seventh ward, third precinct
Gannon's pa'nt shop. Fourteenth ave
nue between Thirty-eighth and
M. T. RI'DGRE.V. City
Rock Island. 111., Feb. 3,
The wrongs that you have done have
made black marks upon your memory;
you cannot hide from your own vh;w
what you do not want o'hers to kno.v.
Whan you are unswerving in your
purpose your power cn never le lno- !
ken by the unexpected that may some-j
times happen; hard problems are holv-
ed by holdiug on and by hittlnu hard.
Most nun are honenr ind nil ni"ti
have some bad tntitu which they ar"
honest in believing they do not have;
what wo get by habit we think tnai
fate meant for us to keep.
It's a weakness of human natife j
that we Fhould like nofct thoso who
admire us most we are inclined to re- 1
turn in kind what we receive from j
other men. I
Whfii you aim hih, put action he- j
hind your aim, and you will be f-ure 'o j
hit something hard; th aimless, ac- f
tionless life can never prove niartr
manship. fresh air and the brightest sun
shine play "hide and s' ck" in all room
of your home, for they are fri t.os of j
yours and enemies of your enemy
Man mak 4 his fall ire by admitting
that he hasn't courage to go on l:ia
success; when man hr. hi nerve
what elae should Le deserve but fall
Feb. 17 in American
1801 Thomas JefTfron'K election as j
president of the L'ultid Stilts de
cided in the bouee it repreMeiita
tlves on the thirty iitb ballot
IKiO Lewis Miller. Inventor and phi
lanthropist, founder of the Chau
tauqua iiHsembly. died; born 1S30.
1309 Geronimo. the orsce notorious
raiding chief of the Apaches, died,
a United States prisoner ;? war, at
Fort Sill. Ok!a.
Only One "Bromo Quinine." j
That Id Laxative U.uino Q ilnine. j
Look for the signature of E. V. (irove. j
Used tLa world over to c :th a cull le ;
ne day. 2S ceoLs. i
JpM) - i A A
'ou ii cqju
9r WtCAf M. S ft ITU
YOUNG man sometimes thinks a
girl is badly smitten when she has
nieroiy bet her chum a box of candy
that she run have hiiu railing three
nights a week.
It i sn ill tiLi;l t hut ilitappoint th
crowd that ha pa ill Its money to see
au airship take the air.
There Is much work t N done, but
many n;cn spend nil their working
time hunting for a Job cut to match
When a man Nn't good to his wife
all th women In the iuiithlorhoHl re-Joi-
In tlunktr.g how wife No. 2 will
tw!t him about h'r tinker, wring him
and hang hlni up to dry.
The small boy who can be Induced
to clean off the jv.V.k by Ix-lng toM
tSi.tt the exorcise wi;i li-vHp hi mus
cle will n?vr grow luto a captain of
There will be work for ihf Inverter
so long n no ni:if lilno tr-.it will d
kitchen drudgery hrn nt been put on
The woman who irli tn follow all
the "hint" ln tin beauty mlunin hn
a coworker In the It, dividual wh'
rends all the piuent medicine adver
tisements. The head of the hou" wouldn't
mind the gn Mil If only the young
mnn didn't think lie could sing.
Great rulnd run In tli" Mine chnn
nel. but on;e tie giisnliuo ln the run
ning, while olhers ue mule.
A girl doesn't so much mind th.'it an
other girl get the m:in. but when It
comes to having (lie other copy her
best hut why, tb:it's another matter.
On It, 1m. yi. with all your mluht.
Push vo ir fun nlon.
With th ptiowhnll" hvf a flshC
Tlint will milk you atronic.
rin nt t'O nt 11 afrall
Ponio one will l ro'rih.
Thrit wt!l prove tiiat you are made
Of tli Mil oM stuff.
Snio folk rnnnot rotriirfhcnd
l:n with ilen wlil.
Think It Is lor th-ni to sppn'l
All thflr time Inn!. to
Ptn.lvlnir or. bettfr still.
liitoy rawing wood
Yhn tlier roast Ins; on ths hill
And the skal Iuk's Kood.
Oh. It mak n young afn
When I pre them pl.iv!
Wish thill f wn o.ilv ten
And witli thi in tod.ir.
Pee. th.it little ymnwlfr take
Aim there's route one stung!
Isn't it a s'rlit to r.i.tWe
Any one fw voting?
Wh.it's th.it hit rr,o rri ti e ear?
S iv, :.'..ii ("ireieNS e,nd.
Sin't J oil ere thut I sm hera?
C.i itt your throwing wIM.
Whiit! He nlnnd my enr to trlmf
Oil. the lltMe fci.at!
Let ir.- H' t my I : rule: on lilm
Arid I II trim M nut!
"Yci; I 1 til feeling pretty pnk."
"Have you Keen n oet,,r oltoilt It?
"Yes; lie mild overwork was whit
II'w miieh tiiil you have to pity hlus
for that di.ignoHlwV"
Ths Necessary Thing.
"Anybody knows how to get
"Sure-; the sfnrt It epr.
"YVluil iiior,. lt yo j wjtut?"
"'I ho true art come in knowing ho
to gel ill deeper.
"I you ttilr-tc
many of tl?o seu
"Ik1 you ever
t it !k l any of
"How Ne rl'
yu ii;p they
conl-1 j,et tliemV"
Tho Rtcl Thrill.
"I ntidei Ie- l.ii'N gHilierlng ejrps
Iti hU Mil'in t,.,ii lioiue very evliilarat
Ing." ot s i.iu.-h s in Iy!'i7 Jiloilt the
luy io IU ii u uiKiithed frieuds la.
tw n "
Vnt ths Wrong Wsy.
"I hear he U g. i i Ii."
"Vi-ti; he hits n f'lrttjiie In a tn.-iehutt
for dlsiiiit Ireni hee."
"Now did he linj i t il to invent It
"Trjln;, t'i iiiai.e ii llji.i tiiaehiiK-.'
"I srn very fond at i hiM.-en."
"Wtll, they tre dt lieious little tour
r. ureu't theyV"
Ths Medsrn Wsy.
"He '. ; l.er tvy devotedly.
"When Will they I fun II led V
"A f.'jou at hj get bi-r dlvTee.
In theory r. ar - -.r
Ar d -I! ' inif ah :
Ii. 'it'i -'." we (.re 1 ,
T.-.i.t i-.-j-i- -.i.r f:
i'. i wirss
rv. h .
' m )iln
1 to Mush.
A e.M?S- J. I'it vr U t.f.f-ri t'A
e4 tr l o: intent cotft, wl:ib
to n.any proves fcr -t cnnoyance.
rhanibcrlai.'t's f'ov:rh Uemedy has
been ext.-i!iively tj s-d and with good
suc-ev.s for t?;e i.lief and cure of
this co'ih. i:ai y rase have been
cured after all i'utt remedies bul
failed. Boid by all druggists.