Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TUESDAY, MAT?CII 7. 1011
Published Daily and WwUr at i4
Second avenue. Rock Island. 111. IEb- j case,
tered at the potofflc aa ocond-cla i Society is only the mass of indl
anatter. viduals, and needs to realize even
j more than it does at the present time
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally. 10 cents per week.
IWeekly. Ji per yea In advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
fcave real r.&me attached for publica
tion. Xo such artl?ls will be printed
ever fictitious Big-natures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
vc 20 !
Tuesday, March 7, 1911.
In various parts of the country
Ihey are still reviving about Lo ri
mer for ail the pood it wiil do.
Higher education, too, has its dan
.n Illinois cir! starred for
college, but trot n.arricYi on the way.
Study th:- cand'dat.-s for commic
E'oners. Kcniemter that they are to
be elected for four years and
choose w is. i
As '.'. ;.;.r j show, the
volutin- r -ur .- 'ncrea&es frcra
;cnr to year. Iv.T it s-tems that :t
- - '
would el .ide the crasp cf some people Speaker Cannon sprang a surprise
no matter how abundant it might be. on the affair by sending a very dis-
r - courteous letter to the Illinois legis-
Thirty n?"n answered an advertise- iature in which he took issue strong
mer.t of the Jefferson borstal. PhiU-Iv with President Taft on the Can-
de.'phia. for somebody to furnish a '
pint of blood for transfusion into the
veins of a patient. The price offered :
was f.Vi av.' it
may- reasonably be ,
called "Kood money."
,.r;. 'Z t j,
viv ji; India:::
I ' l'' Ti : v v. ." ' f
n:l reports of pre-
in n;e of the dis-
;. a::ee of suc
r Cm. '.fie Sat r-
f:r.i and seon
l !' V.
The e':;ui Sjn'skiT Cannon says
that . t.t ' T t...-. tiny tn'b jsisun
f rr a triune :.:; is a:--'Ji'id(i by the
'er.:i-.' i ;i:.s. i i he happily dif
fer-; from tl. :e:;, (';-;: s, who take
a poixl thing w h'-r; ver th'y can find
it, even from a republican.
In the present state of the public
mind if the magazine puLlithers ra'i
I)ro e their allepat i-m ;)at they are
being pers-eiited by ti:r- financial in
terests and political considerations
the people will doubtless see To it
that they ennie to n harm.
A Noble Tribute in a Noble Woman.
The proposition o:
field, C. u. laseuneid and Mrs. Irene
Rosenlield ttrauss. children of tl.e
late Mrs. Julia Kosi niieM. as made
to Vice President II. K. Catsteel of the.
Rock island dun to provide a me-!
morial to tl.eir mriiVer. is cne that
fippoals to llie :l;!;r p.oarr. It :s
first and a!i rc a!i. a r sponsc to tlic
dictates ,T" trie .-.w t-.-t t st furiii of .i---votioi..
The thought of t ne whty v. aa
in the oearei-t kcii.s,' a mother, w l:i
at every stage of her beautiful i.
was nn inspiration to her chi.drtn.
and whose deeds if !oe and i n;ii it?
that vent outbide of her own fam-
ily, although ofien concealed, made
her the ideal of womankind, is the
first laudable Impulse of the donors.
The thought of making that memor
ial one of consideration for the
pfdicied of human kind endows the mo
tive with peculiar tenderness. So thai
it is the two-fold thought, one of a
devoted mother and the other of the
pubhc which combine in making an
offer that should meet with fitting re
Ffoiise both in sentiment and act.
The proposition which is made by
W. A. Koseuf.eld to the Rock Island
chib in behalf of bis brother ami
sister and himself, a was stated iu
The Argus of yesterday, provides for
the donation of 'the equivalent of at
least $6o,0t'O as an endowment fund
to be known its the "Julia Kosen
field foundation." for the mainte
nance of a public hospital, on condi
tion that a fund of $7i.0oo fur pur
chase of site and erection of a hos
pital in Hoik Islaud as convenient
lo Molir.e as possible, be completed
within six months froai March 16.
That under the direction of Mr.
Casteel. with h's abundant resources
for takine up such a ta5k. the funds
will he r:.ised to insure the net ept-
mice- of the nuai.fit out prefl' -r. doc
not seem to admit of doubt.
from the very nature of the gift to
the reople. the advantage of the in-
"stifution is readily recognized. The
opportunity in the p'aincst ser.s Is a
rare one. one that Rock Island J
r.ot fail to faKe advantage of aiMj
tr.at in graterui acKnowiecgmen: sen
with eagerness of purpose.
The Com of IVM.
The economic cost of a cold in the
head has been figured cut by a com
mittee of the Boston Chamber of Com
merce to be $14.34. The process cf
computation is not revealed, so that
the figures must be accepted at face
However test may be. the pnn. ,
elple involved in the calculation is ; itself and no possible competitor can I
worth recognition. Disease is a fac-iget hold of them. Newspapers must'
tor in society capable of rep resent a-' pay the tax charges on those Invest-'
tiou as a burden en the community : ments. w '
In terms of dollars and cents. This ; "Because of your coddling of these;
loss is cot confined to bills for med- paper makers by tariff favors,
leal attendance and medicine, but to j coupled with the effects of artificial!
lass of productive capacity. ; stimulation of prices by combination,!
For every child there is a calcu-jthe print paper makers of the United j
3able potential value cf labor. Every states have become enervated. They j
adult In full health has an actual! waste their substance so that only!
earning power which is diminished !67 per cent of the wood which reach-j
or destroyed by sickness. The tndi-'es the mill Is converted into papei.
vidual Is taught by experience thejThe testimony of government experts
economy, necessary to preventing
sickness, although the average indi
vidual needs to profit better by his
experience than is ordinarily the
the economic necessity of fighting
and checking every preventable di-
sease. It is unfortunely true that re .
are not likely to estimate fully the 1
real value of good health until the ;
pocket nerve has been touched and
we appreciate the cost of diseases in j
dollars and cents. !
The recent visit of President Taft
to Illinois, says the Centralia Demo- j
crat, served to once more emphasize I
the demoralization of the republican.
j party. The chairman of the com
jrrittee of arrangements was J. Otis
Humphrey, the federal Judge who
was so savagely attacked ty Theo
dore Roosevelt when he was presi
dent because he gave the beef pack
ers of Chicago the famous "initnun- i
:ty bath." Humphrey, who still bears !
a grudge sgainst Roosevelt, took ad-j
vantage of the opportunity to get I
even by inviting as the only speaker
besides Taft at the Lincoln day ban- j
e,uet, Martin W. I-ittleton, the dis-i
t Misused democratic lawyer of New
York, who has on every occasion as-j
saiid Roosevelt with all the force:
his grat oratorical ability. The j
;it "f Taft to Springfield was made
i d.Ftinctly and notoriously anti
Thn, to make matters still worse.
adSan reeiproc'ty treaty. This let-1
rr wss riven out wrile Taft was in j
Spnnsrneld and it coma nae nan.
no o'her purposes than to dlscrear
j and embarrass trie president or me;
ji'nited States who certainly is en-
, titled to respect and consideration;
i f mm the speaker of the house of
j rpr cress.
! TIip b g leaders of the republican
party todav resemble a lot of school
. v ' . ,
v h sit avound and make
r.ne another. !
i fares at
Wily be Nowpspers Complain.
It is urged in objei-'ion to ratifi
cation of the Canadian reciprocity. :
plan that the newspapers are for it;per and pulp agsoc.iation 6now8 tnat
merely because it means cheaper ;tlie American Daner makers lack the
print paper for them. It may be ad-
mined that if ratification probably
v ici ! followed by a cheapening in
the co.! of prim paper, wi'uout ad-
miMii that the newspapers' interest
; in re -i procit y is purely mercenary.
Aren't the newspapers entitled to a
fair deal, to buy in a market unmon-
(,; r.'ized by a trust, and at prices that
'are fair and compensatory and not
'coercive and grossly excessive? The
newspapers have been -iow to speak
defense of themselves from the f
ftar cf misinterpretation of their mo-
,;;ves. liut their burdens have been :
so increased by the ever-mounting
avarice of the rater trust as to leave !
them no alternative but to speak out!
or lose money.
Their print paper, costs the news-j
Pliers of the 1 nitcd Mates faa.wuu,-
a year. This is $6,000,000 more
than they would have to pay if nor
mal conditions were permitted.
rhe Payne tariff law was supposed !
to have carried a concession to pun
i shei. in a reduction of $2.50 per
ton In ;he rate of duty on print pa-
The result is apparant in an in
crease of $2.50 a ton in the price of
print paper by paper makers s'ncelFor the first 60 days of a legislative
the passage of the Payne law.
The price of print paper has in -
creased from $32 a ton to $4S a ton,
or nearly 50 per cent since 32 paper ;
mills were nathered into one combi- :
nat ion the
The capital stock of the Interna-1
tlnnal is $69,000,000 and is mostly;
. t,,hp Norris of the Amer-!
!ati Publishers' association. in
a statement to the senate committee
on finance pointed out that the in
ternational "took over 111 paper
machines, but Is now operating less
thau 67 machines. In 13 years it
!has added only two new machines to
iits equipment. When.it was organ
ised half of the machines were then
out of date. What must their con-
1..-. Tf a rftnpp mftrhinps
.t.u:vfii . , . j
!turn out an average of 21 tons per:
' machine a day. w hile modern ma-i
hires turn out PO tons per day. Why
: should the newspapers be forced to j
carrv the burden of that load? In
stead of usIdk Its resources to de-j
velop Its machinery and improve its'
plant, the International Paper com-.
ty'rnnv hps used its funds to speculate!
, -K-nn.-t land an that todav it con-i
t?ols between 6.000 and 7.001 square
miles of timber .tracts, and is flirting
with the provincial government of
rm.hiM shmit the location of naner
plantB ln that section. It has three
wood land necessarv for a
perpetual supply of wood to provide!
ts present production Its represen-;
tat'.ve before a congressional commit-
loe fured that these lands were
worth $13,492,315 and thai the com-'
pany had made $ 10.0oo.00o on the
appreciated value of its wood land
holdings. To strengthen its rnonop-:
; o'.y of power sites, as well as of
'available timber areas, it holds 19 4,-
'."92 horse power of the undeveloped
horse power which it valued at $9.
729. 60O. It will not develop them
and of officials of the American Pa-
Justice Harlan Arouses Washington Society by
His Denunciation of Sunday Dinner Entertainers.
H Vf ti- K if.KfJ feH it "'
jo- i'- AXra' ciggy .. : .
'!&-'f' - fM- s
iX, ? - '-.-.irv' S&' kM rtfan
Justice John M. Harlan of the United States supreme court has aroused certain sections of Washington society
by his denunciation of the "continental Sabbath" before the Presbyterian alliance at the Capital City. Iuriug his ad
dress the jurist said, "It Is a shame that certain people fromvXew York with big l ank rolls should be allowed to
come to Washington and give Sunday dinners and supper parties when that day should be devoted to the work of
God." Sunday has long been a popular dinner and luncheon day in the capital. Among social leaders who have
been hosts on the first day of the week recently are the Italian ambassador and Marchese Cusani. Assistant Sec
retary of State and Mrs. Huntington Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Bdson Bradley, General and Mrs. Leonard Wood and Sen
ator and Mrs. Joseph Bailey.
. knowledge of improved methods, and
that their inferior workmanship and!
their ignorance of fundamentals cost!
tije prIlt paper user at least $20,-1
: oOm, 000 per annum. Put the Anier-j
j ican paper makers in position to get
I their pulp wood readily and' you j
; start them upon conditions which.
'will enable them to capture the inar-1
j Kets of the world and to realize that!
; dream which the organizers of the'
international Paper company avowed j
their purpose to accomplish, but,
which they failed woefully to carry ;
i Censure Move for Al(Hirnment by
Xexas nouse When Pay Decreases.
Austin, Tex., March 7. Quoting
the parable of the slothful servant.
Governor Colquitt sent a message of
censure to the Texas legislature yes
terday following the adoption of a
resolution in the lower house provid
ing for adjournment sine die next
Saturday when the pay of the legis
lators drops from $5 to $2 a day.
i session memoers or tne assemmy re-
iceive $5 a day, but after that time
j the smaller amount. If an extra ses-
6ion is called $" is allowed as the i
per diem for 20 days. I
Benlor Partner Our new office boy
eeems rather diffident. Junior Partner
What makes you think so?
Partner-He has been here three dnys
and he hasn't called me by my first
aame yet. New York Press.
To accept good advice Is bnt to Ij
;rease one's own ability. Goethe.
desires to locate a General
Agency for its Accident
and Health Department
in this city, and will make
an attractive proposition
to a competent man.
We will negotiate with
an established insurance
man or with a gentleman
of character and standing
who would like to engage
in this line of work.
This is a fine oppor- (
tunity to develop a good,
Address in confidence
The Dunlap-Ward Advertising
1214 Hartford Building
The Argus Daily Short Story
The Sale of an Autograph By Arthur Turner Eeale.
Copyrighted. 1910, ty Associated Literary I'rtsg.
When I went into mv new hotC -
desired to have one room in it as an-
tique as possible. That room is my
library. AmouS the furniture I de-
sired was a desk. I looked about ev-
erywhere for one that I couid be sure
was very old and at last found one
that filled my wishes. Upon getting
i lt lnto my library I unlocked every
drawer and after dusting It wiped it
with a damp cloth. I noticed that
every bit of space In the desk was
converted Into use except a rectangu
lar area which seemed to have been
omitted. A bit of veneering as large
as the tip of my finger had become
loosened. In pressing on lt I released
a secret drawer. There was only one
piece of paper la the drawer, but it
TECHI BEARD H!3 lOOM.
was important. It was addressed on
the back to Peter Iriscoll tad was
dated April 5, 1S05. It read: .
Bend th balance of the property at
onc or take tne consaquencea.
I am endowed with a fair amount
of curiosity and, fortunately for me,
have the means to gratify it. I tele-
Dhoned a prominent detective agency .
to send me a good man. It bent
me Evan Hunt. Showing hii'i my
desk, I told him where I had bought
it and directed him to trace its own-
ershlp. The next day he reported that
Iha tipatraai.M. tlTn vhnm 1 bfl d T-llT-
chased it had obtained it from the
estate of Peter Drlscoll, a man who
had been found murdered one nam
ing ln his bed.
I was very much moved by the news.
I saw at once that the discovery of the
paper placed upon me an obligation t-
torn thm letter over to the authorities.
But as I am of a retiring disposition I
did not relish being mixed up in a,
murder case. I concluded to prosecute j
my investigations further before mak-!
tng the matter public. Pledging my j
detective to secrecy. I showed fcim the '
paper I had taken from the desk and
directed him to find the writer. The!
signature "Nemo" was undoubtedly as
sumed. Bnt the detective believed the
handwriting was that of the person
who had made the demand 6ince those
who levy blackmail sre not likely to
impart a knowledge of what they are
doing to any one else.
It was fully a month before he re-
be Lelieved to be the waiter of tae J
! letter. No clew bad ever been fonna
! to lead the police to the murderer of
j Peter Driseoll. Hum had secured
i acquaintance with Uriscolls family,
They ,)ud bw,n r;, u 1(Ut disi.vf.rod at
J fhe df,ath (f tllo-r that tho ,,ro,,.
i ortv Wliieh had consisted of interest
bearing stocks anl bonds, lld dis-.ii-
! t eared. They had coneh.ded lhat he
j had been speculating and lost it. They
had been obliged to give up the bund
some bouse in which they lived and
had sold their furniture at auction.
Hunt qnestloiV'd them to discover if
they suspected their father's properly
had passed to the ninn who had writ
ten the letter, but found they bad
never heard of him.
A great i-i-iuy discoveries are stum
bled on. Hunt stumbled on the man
who wrote the I -iter. He talked with
every one who had known Hrlseoll
I and learned iueljiit..lly from one of
! Driseoll's ueijuainlanceri, a banker.
I that Itriscoll had kept nn account w'th
j him. Hunt mic ved.'d in indiK i.ii; the
man to let him luve a peep ;it I re
coil's accoun. :io unci, an It i!hin
named Ye'-hi. h;.d received laree
.amounts for which ther-j wn no ex
planation. Hunt tlien a'.;e.1 1 iris. IT
j widow to permit hii 1 to loo': over 'i-v
j husband's paoers. ;iv.;ir l! "
found a let 'er the Imndwi i' o"
j v.hh h cnrrrs;.: ii .1 with that of the
j note I hud di v-ov Mf l. In I he rc' it
j was dispi!'-d. but not s su -I'c.-.'ully
j I it that Hunt Mispeeted it was
j same ns in the Inter he li nl eoiaear -d
it with. An expert prood that he was
I rif-'ht. Ve hi liv.-d as a ; '.! in 1.1.
j keepinjr a shop in which ho ha't ;:i
odds and oikm. urio-ities. at.i : j
sooiethiiiK in the way of au,-irra;.h-
f f proruine:it i-er.u.s.
ttn f e l:.id I.-id our piae T -r. ril
with IT. HO" ( " sb,; l..e Il.i
ian had a i di...: .:. . ' 'e fa 9 any
man I ever tr . . d at tU
knowing we p. his sm i-h lot
he murder us ; ire-. eut -ur ivia it
to the tuthori.irs. 11 jut sid to him:
yc.i lu.. u'.cs,: .i j m hereV"
"1 Lave "tie I would i ke to sc. I you."
""Whose auto'-rraph Is It?"
"Xct a cry dis;i;grui.be. p-'r-on.
Nevertheless v. e a.sK a large p; e for
"J don't v. i.,h
1 -jy any aut '.'r.i; h
' i r a lur .e r rn.e.
"You viii pay a fortune f -r th. one,
I sure, when you know whose it
'U-.n ts I' V
"Yotir o vn."
The i.j.iii ga e an invoiiint. r?
L'p to tLi.s time he -did V"i
had sny o-Jier moti. e ti .n x.t
b"i,p. ale ut. ''.--graph. II.:t.t's
"Yvur own" rnd I i.e way ti. 1"
-t ' e
'; ; i Vi!
' looted at h-". inured uiai
we h j 1
comu on a vs-rv ti:;ffer.-..;
"Lt c.e ."e it." sail the ;utra-h
Jeaier in i. 1 w voice.
"I wl I rc 1 y.u ti e note to whi h lt
is signed. " said Hunt.
I hi.d :.itj netl wiih Hr.;.t t;-, it w hen
he drew the le.te I wh-, to pi;t my
hand in c.y si ie j. ket a:d grto-!) a
revolver. 1 did fo, and Hunt. fcUi.-iiiir.g
well away from the Italian tlit he
might not snatch the paper, reed what
was written, endir wiih the w,rJ
"Nemo." Ve hi iie.ird hi.t dooiu io the
word.s and turned thristiy white. Hunt
waited for Liia to sr-ok. keeping his
eyerf riveted i.n him the while.
"How much do u ask for it' ' Ci.al
iy VevLi asked.
"My friend here." replied the detec
tive, poi n tins' to me. "Is its o nr He
Intends to f.ive the prH-ods of Its sale
t- the fumi'.r cf the man to whom this
nor? was t.'dressecl snd who whs"
Vechl stapcered. Hunt continued:
"TIi pri-.-e is certain stixks and
bonds that r assed t this mfln Nemo.
If tbey ate ail return.1 the note wl'u lv
returned ro the writer to do wii. t lu
likes with lt and no stet-s wi:i b t.tk
rn ln the case. If every security Is
net f.!vc:i up Nemo will be srreted be
fore he can leave his chop."
Vei-h.l seemed b be thiiik!!) for a
few r.io!-cnrs. after which he i:sc.l:
"Tt'H me ti e amount."
We tiid r-'t know the amount, but
had provided for this.
"V"ii n!o.ie know the amount at
prcH'Ut, l-ut since we know that th!.
properly l.a passed if..o the ; s e--si
;i of Nemo we can ;it anv tim dis
cover tha exact amount. If we dis
cover that he has withhe'd any o i.
we may rcoieu the case."
Vechl Ktjod waverinjr. Whether h
was hesit.-tiiiiff as to th amount h"
wiu".d return or whether to defy ua I
J -li t know, i'reseuily l.ii said:
"I will buy your autograph, c 'ntie
men, but I have net the pri.e here.
Yo'i must jro with me to iuy : u -e "
W'e went wiih hjni. as he M:;.F;-e-ited.
I walhln-r on one thl" ef blm. Hunt c.i
the other. Hunt and I e::t It h.ivlnc a
hac l on a revr lvr con. "il ' l. Wen
we reacht-tl t!:e house YecM took u-.
Into a room, locked the !,or and s:;nl.
"V.'hat K.iaj-aiitee h.'.ve I that you
will 1 e.-p your word?"
"X .-in- whatever." sni.l Hunt. "Tou
must roiy on the promise of a gentle
Making a virttie of nece'-nity, he
opened a closet door, expes'r. a s:if.
timledded in the wall. The mfe bein
paiured like tli. wall, oniy i kcyiio'.o
was per; ptih'e. Introdm ins the key,
he opened the safe door and tools out
a larce bundle of securities. I looked
them over and knew t lie value ef most
cf them. I iuded they were worth be
tween mm to and' $PV.0.0. They
were most I . - coupon bond, not the
sime properly that had been trans
ferred by Hriscoll to Veehi.
"Is this all?" asked Hunt.
"Everything," replied Vechl. "I have
no desire to leave anythiu; amiss that
will reopen this matter."
"Perhaps my friend," said Hunt,
"may wlh to know the hold you had
"I have no such desire," I said. "The
property Is returned, and that is sutll
cleiit. The secret of blackmail if foid
mk-lit brinsr distress on an innocent
family, (j'ondby, Mr. Nemo. So far as
this matter is ln my possession you
tuny consider it closed."
We went from the shop to the Irls
colls'. where Mrs. Iudscoll answered
my card In person. I said to her:
"Madam, I have an important an
nouncement to make to you, and I de
sire that you call Into the room your
sons and d.iuuLters to hear It."
Surprised, she complied wiih v.? re
quest, und her children, in stly trwn,
were summoned. When thy were all
assembled I told the story of my pur
chase of the dsk and the finding of
the pnper In the secret drawer. Then
I entered upon Hunt's investigations
(some of them roeo'nixe 1 hinu and
lastly told of our visit to Vechi's shop.
It was interesting to watch their fea
tures diirias; my re-ital ef our inter
view wiih the bhickm.'iiler, they rivw
Sir; more and more intent till tti th"
liv( -ry of the property. Whci the re
Ital was t.i'i--hed I took the securities
Ti'oui iny pocket and b-i tided them to
Mis. I iriscoll, sayinp:
"There tire securities nlTordiii an
annual Income of S-ii. in considera
tion of whi' li we bavtr tiiken (he l b
erty of irnii:!; ituleroni'v aaaii.st ;ii-..se
eulion for b!a kinall nnd"
I shrank from si 'nkl.i: the dreadful
wo! d murder.
I .'very inen.l-er ef the far"!!v nr-T.iVi-l
of all 1 had done and !' I i "Wl
e c."d iri every positih way th",r in
debteduess for the ': : t f.,.,r I hid
lone them. P fore I left tie- li'i'Hi'
every e:ie of us took a.i enth never to
reveal utiythlns t .?)t bnil b.ip
prtied M"s. !rK. .ill af'eru.'id iiif . Tne.I tne
tin t " fur i.s she ec:'. ..-r tie-e-:iVM
..,,t ,f f.p th.- ,v..-it;.-s l.cr
tu'-b: ml h"d f.ossc-eil v ns rM rr-"d.
Sfio S 'ii( Jn cash v. ms nnri.-' ...ii?el
March 7 in American
I 1771- i:ri.ih parliamct !" ed th
i f : t l:- -ton. 'l ie ' K ''oii lea,
j i-art., " . Ie". lo. lTTik ! d lo I'f
j ti.ii.iti.iy t. icah.ii i as icn as ic-, s
of tie- i'.r;';nr ren -bed rar.i.4t M.Mit.
i lvt'.i-- Ma or ieiii-r.il I'. S. IJruit:. c,ir
i missioned lleut'-naut t,e.-.e;i l.i the
1'iiiled .n'ei army. . :o rr:--.rf
::S fMlll, l l:i t . :irti. I. . 1.1
i c i. i.-ciw I 1..- . i, .f c.,.,ii - - f .r
i i;i..';i's I efiep.i.
I is; 1- M .! nl I'ii't.e- e. thirtf l.-h i res-
i-l.-nt. d d; bo, ri !-.
! 1.S77-- Mh r il'i i I i r !. e Hi--:", f.o' , 1 i-.r
I her t . , die:. h r.i V. .
A Feint -j a F. ,nt.
' F.idle I:'l U i-W'i' fr.i i'V S ? '.- -;
Otn liut I biimpeij my I.- . 1 ,.- ,
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' I; .'.
LIQUID CUnrs ZCZL'MA
WHERE SALVE 3 rML
lu rt rd tu .-.k . ! ic .. i.. i:'-..J
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i :. . : -. i i.-.i-n '! u ti. ;:
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ja !.-, a! if i... o:j. ;.,-; ih(-.i. to
r.'ioii..;! - A tr.'- ur- n' all .'-i..-;
?'o-;s d.sca- ) 'i.n ' ' hroual.f about
i n y by .o-it.v th h'-a,;.i- aer;t4 in
the form cf :x 1 'r id.
V'it'i ?h gerr.-.s ohi.
( A fci P- A r (:.. pou r. 'i
oil .f wir.ic r: r -.n, thvm' an-l .:'-r
ir.K.-r db n'.j as c.-nbii';d Sr: t:. v t
i. ! J'r-- y-ript'' ii. Tii i. pi n t: -.
to t:.3 1 s'-as-j i' -niis and ;- i., k
;th-rT!, then hoOih',-8 1. l.d h-.tii.t ii,e
: .shin as i.'.tkiri? ei.-e hns eer d .'-.'.
A Z", i e-t trial bc.'b- wjjl ttart
j the cure aiid gi .e you instant relief.
1 The Harper houso pharmacy.
Tr WA'CAJ M, SMITH
" r A N Y a vir e-i ivin cd that noth
" it.' b; the jert ; of thos
a' ., e I. M I. .is k.c t Mm fivia Lecomintf
a mi. linn.'i ii e.
'ie i-- a jewel of ii ni."!l who enn
k'.p even vmU a borrow la;,- i:oifc'hlor,
hes h.i, t)--tln:iz to do with re
Iii:; ; Si. i. a woman loes feel more
(!!(" ii-t.a! when -he knows that her
to.i; ai;d hat arecorrit.
A toan never k:;o-.v how Mj a fool
he is unC. le p. in aamsl a closs
f.i-nJ In a frank moment.
r. t; in :': -ds out the depth of her
fr ; , -s v. ! s(.. bus to ef sboitt
C'.-ii - i : i'.i.4 he-.- cha-.o afier be.mty
1..: -i ia'.i;. 'till upi :i Ier.
A man w:;o d s 'o:n to stcil his
n-'i ;hior'.s t:tnlrei!-i i,;,!.- It n.i raia
i - w.il i ;- ii '. .s d-X be .-a use It
F. v.-;. wo-aeti are nirnn enough to r-fi;---
to tc'.l tl'.elr t:ef d.r nelghlHir
what the neiuhbir across the street
.'H-t said nlHiut her.
I!efo'-e a reform can become popul.tr
It has to put up collateral as punranty
that it wm't hurt business.
Th-Tt Cruder Aga.
No' hi: ser s better to illusfrnfw
the ili'Terei.ce between the past and
the prevent than the Story or Sir "111-
! ter KaieUh l..yi:is down his cont that
! the iMieeu mi-'ht walls over .1 tntlddy
! crossui dry sh"sl.
I Q!'ee:is novadas do not ro around
i ns a small boy with a pair of rubber
j boots looking for mud puddies in which
A courtier to make n hit at the pres
ent time would h:io to run ahead of
the .jifen's auto with a basket on bH
am. picking ip t.ieks and broken bltn
of Kiass. This would be some er-cNe-t:'kn
it from Pill, the auto dodger.
was round forthe
rent tolay. .lohn."
"Hid you pay
"You nre bright
er than I titought
"Hello, Ido-enes: What are yon look
"1 am looKl'i-; f.ir nn nihility," r
tltrne.l the g'ooiny Ureeli Willi Ii
di'ik lantern alia luneijt.
"h. you --i!!y:"
"Si ily! I .-"
"Yes. Voll "
I T lii vn von know I a m fh
1-" iiciM of al! time."
"Not on yo'ir moving picture rim.
(iL' .'ie. To look for an nihility you want
to iiiemeler f. till wbh a motorcar und
a bank ro'l I i-' cs oi:r barrel "
Who r-i I ' al th- ln.-Ui4 I hut am written
r. p .' i"i; It I nn, licit ;! wr .'
'l lie i j, r . ri i . ,'i i-.cl'T k- I Itti-n
j Or. tin, i, 'J I. . i M.r cl:i ( U I nc KOnt
j Recj,! For It.
j "Mrs. i, y charming And I
ii.. i t alviyt lau.'M heartily
! i,l Ji-i- ! .1. .el's joki-s."
-: --he I.. ;. , s In !... itlng l.usl
' in-- , "
' ' I o :.
"i le Ii s a i ' I V for jm!.i u::ii-.plg "
P. oort i.
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; Me.-Ji- ii.es lhat Wii ukturs art al-:i--
i i ii i !'re':''.!. r!.Krn i
!:.:::': .:'. V.'-u ;n 'a 0:1 ll.ii
:,jii I'. 1'i'irt v. , i-'iiiti, redetej
h' i ,.,. . epi Ii -4 ! ' K'.' 1 . ti'U.S and
ai i',1 : 1 ! if: r s MM'-; Ii..-? ;, '.,ti m
to ;4 In 'ilihy t.: j.'i.t.ou. ' iioPl Ly U