Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISIJAND 'APGTJS. FRIDAY.' MAY 12, 1011.
, Second avenue. Rock Xslaad. ni. tEn
. tered at -the potolc M icob4Um
BY THE J. W. POTTTtR CO.
TERMS. CtmilT. 16 cents pec week.
. ,wWkly. 12 per yew la advane.
i All eo'maivnleatlona of j-rwmnttlr
characttr,, political or rellsrtou. must
bar reed name attach for pvbUca
' tlon." Ko eli article will tee printed
' ever, fictitious rtgnaturaa
Correspond eoee solicited from '
' township In Rock Island county.
Friday May 12, 1911.
Have yon noticed th brand of
weather we are having?
As a matter of course oar British
cousins will return the compliment by
crossing the pond for our next presi
A -smart writer says that . the only
, way : to crush an egotist is to ignore
' him Does he -want to run the steam I
roller over the haman race?
Can yeu blame the PuHman car ;
porter The company he works for;
has paid $51,CC5, in dividends on '
$5", 000,000 capital In AO years. j
Mayor Gaor doesn't hesitate to I
tell the mighty men In New ork i
where to get off. but he sidestepped a:
tlelegation oj 159
members of the D. i
There's" no politic, "in" Corernor !
Wi'son's trip, of course, hut, while
ii j i .
he is seeing the country, the coun-
. . i .v.
try probably won t neclect the op-
pStJnlty to make a note of him for!
future rerereuce. j
STRS iAT 29
Representatve Baker of California. ; Lave ,,eea diSCEarsed Dv mIlle
thP only democrat west of the Rocky ; forc.raea becanse ttev refued to vote
. mountains to be elected to congress, a cortaln political tictet.
thought the distinction entitled , They Efly tbev. oTCea f0 bftar
him to a committee rhairmansajp. ; tLe cost cf th(l new p,oslves and of
He (!ldr.'t get a ohalru.ansiiip, and he saretj iamps whi h the conipi.ies
he is cow a democratic insurgent. haye prescribed ia the mjnes during
( the last two years. They say that they
The tariff board has been investi- j held a grievance meeting in Greens
gating the . tariff. Now a special com : burg fourteen months ago to protest
mission, of the national tariff commia- j against these costly prescriptions and
sion association has beeD created to j that a score of the men who had par-icvestij-ate
the tariff board. The pro-! ticipated in this meeting were dis
ceedin?s will hardly be complete j charged by the coal companies. They
without the appointment of Inquisitor-;, say that they felt that the only way
to overhaul the . special commission '
charged with inquisitorial . functions, j
The Income Tax.
Under the intuenoe of possepF-ors
of great wealth and the insidious mis
representations of their newspaper
servitors-enongh states are rejecting
the income tax amendment to endan
ger its ratification. In rao it has ;
been urged that the rurpose of the i
amendment ' is . to nut au end to the
nuestlon of. the power of congress or.
one, hand, and on the. other baud to J
provide a means of revenue should an ; tn " lu !
extra-ordinary financial crisis confront!1 to their fellows ro strike, i
the government-of the country. ! .f' J" hlalT, hl?hf na- !
For the present, and doubtless for J S; ."!? tbroUhout the Grpeas-I
1ito- ttmo tn -ime. the revenues !
fr o,:,toTT, -KCtse will be amrle '
for support of government under eco- j
nomlcal administration. Reduction of;
the vast expend '.tares for the army !
ard naw for Panama fortification I
w!i air.nl sav the necessity of re-
sorting to new sources of revenue, to
y nothing of abolishing a swarm e-r j
usclesa government commissions and;
bureaus. What is wanted, however, ;
is an instrument of taxation for a i
sudden and unforseen financial crisis,
Rurh as is Doosesaed by every other ro-
iw. .n.i.mmant Th. er:eraies ,
- w. -j w - - r 1 1 n ra t uti j'lvui. 1 llrv HIP I Vi 1 1 L
nf the amendment would deny to ths, from whatever loose lumber the min
con,?TP8S of the American peop'e a ft-! er!, were able to pick up through the
nsndal power that belongs to every j district. Throughout the bitterest
state of tho union. But the fear that j
thov' tnit noesiblT have to contri-.
but a small modicum of Income to the j
nunnort of tho government
them, deaf to the voice of patriotism
ln behalf of this amendment.
A Joint Mrrooriiil Pay. ;
Probably the most significant fea
tnre of all the varioua observances of
tho 50th anniversariea f the great
civil war events is the suj;gestion. ob-,
serves the Kansas City Journal, that
north and south unite In one Memor
ial day. when the valor and sacri
fice of the blue and the gray will re
ceive a simultaneous tribute from j
one end of the country to the other, j
rcrco of any battle thus commem
orated. The suggestion is that the
two sections join in celebrating their
hercle dead May SO. and though it
will in all probability be a long time
before the suggestion Is adopted if
indeed it ever Is the very fjict that it
has been seriously made and partic
ularly that it euianinrtes from a
southern source is cause for graii- j
Some of the srntbern state? ob
serve tie birthday cf Je?cr?cn Davf
as tbeir memorial day, though ?iis
souri ex-corfederates have for a long
time united with the ex-Union sol
diers ia observing the day ?fay 30
a d3te. by the w?.y which the wom
en of the south are a:d to have orig
The further the ration gets away
from -the personality of any individ
(ttaL where sectionalism in any form
Bs likely to be engendered or perpet
ruated. the better, and for that rea-i
Vcn the selection-cf a whclly Imper-
soral-day-for the paying cf tributes
to the'-brave-dead who lost their lives
jbattangfor the, cause they believed;
jto fce the right 'one fs ran isspiricgi
By a happy --tauce the Grand .eof a
Army Memorial day. 3 U no' check jTrGreensunrg bank,
coincident with the birth cf any grer.t Jfc ant in specie aad green-
suggest! or one which it is hoped
will be adopted.
With the north - and south laying
garlands upon its heroes tombs on
the same day, the Mason and Dixon
line will grow a shade dimmer. It is
already fading steadily and the time
mast come when memorial boundary
stones and the dusty tombs of history
will be the only means of identifying
it If Indeed anybody wishes to iden
tify or commemorate the unhappy di
vision of the states.
LONGEST STRIKE KNOWN
Miner amd Operatives at liogge
heads for Fourteen Months.
The strike of the Westmoreland
I county, Pa coal miners, which re
mains unbroken after 14 months, has
lasted longer than any other strike
in the history of labor unloniean in
Over 10,000 nrmers, Errfaig on 'an al
lowance of .$2.60 a week collected
through fifty cent assessments from
every union miner in this country and
forwarded from the headquarters of
the United Mine Workers of America
in Indianapolis, hare been eking out
an existence amid the greatest vicissi
tudes within a stone's throw of twenty-eight
of the richest coal mines in
this country without having swung a
pickax or lifted a shovel for over a
As for the. ow tiers of the twenty -eijrht
mines, they publicly made the
statement not long ago:
"'we ray the state of Pennsylvania
$100,000- a year in taxes, yet ws
haven't mined a toa of coal for over a
The mine owners in explaining their
reru"l to arbitrate the strike or tc
sent to the strikers' terms say that
' ""i,"c' vul u"u WJ wluuou
i immerence irom me laDor unions."
1 The sulking miners, on the othe i
han(I ea, that, 7? f?7 1
0Ji f c ttpv fl" has I
been unfjy measured by the com-
- J , !
psny otncials and that they have had ;
, , , " J
? ort tT,,TtUre 1" lMtead f '
M hUrS- TheT Say ttey
haTe btQ obUired to patronl2e tne j
coninanies hir'h r.riood str n nr? th-t ;
to protect themselves from continued
opprewrion from the companies was to
insist on the companies recognizing
their newly organized union.
The companies, on their side, retort
that the miners' objections to the new
explosive and safety lamps are mere
pretenses and that the miners were
all perfectly contented vrctil delegates
of the United iflne Workers of Amer
-a came irom me Jiiaianapons neafl-
qusrxers an i oegan to tajic unionism
la lue rcpiou.
"r, r i . -ormai,y
frock ln March. 1010. and marched '
Scores of strikers, deputy sheriffs ,
a etnte breakers have been beaten, ,
: . ,T " " , 57 uit"
ios that have teen born in the tem- !
r irfl r-r liorr.ca of tho. miimiv olno
r" . ,. V '""lance. Fifteen hundred men. ltK) wo-
"aTe u,e"" '
eoal oompaniea nMr tb( milif, before
,hft ,nnin;f of the gtrik faave bniIt j
a cc.,onv of o6aen shark j
Tuese fi!iarks RCCorm to DJ
nfl- Tu,tiv, fflm .rft
' ... I
days cf the past winter they were
bested with nntis of snrh ooai" tTi I
miners could pick up near the mice
entrances and aiong the roads.
Following this winter of shack life
there are many tales of suffering, of
children born in open fields, of fami-
He that lived tireless through fierce
storms of snow. According to the
mine owners, the strike would never
have begun but for the mine workers'
national organization, and both sides
aree that but for the contributions
of the national organization the strike
would have been broken long ago.
Every week since the strike started
?20.OX has been sent to Greensburg
from the rntne workers national head-
backs by a man - named McCartney,
who represents "the national organiza
tion in the striking district. It U car
ried by fcim to the . second floor of a
deserted private residence in a Greons
burg side street." which is occupied by
the strikers as a local headquarters
and which has paper instead of panes
of glass ln Its windows. Once a week
across a kitchen table while a line of
i.ooo men.. women and chUdren
file by tim be 'pushes a bill or a hand
ful of silver across to each ia turn
f 2.50 to each man. 73 cents to each
woman and GO cents to each child ln
every striking miner's family." Every
mine worker : ln : this country. It is
said, is being taxed 50 cent a week to
make up this weekly $20,000 contribu
tion to the Greeasburg strikers.
According to a recent visitor to the
6trike gripped region, about ten per
sons have been killed and nearly 100
wounded In the course of the four
teen mouths" strike.
The striking miners say that all they
want Is to arbitrate with the mine
owners. They set much store on the
fact that Governor Tener of Pennsyl
vania stated publicly recently that fee
was greatly tn favor of a concression-
Mexican Insurgents Demand the Resignation
Of President Diaz as the Price, of Peace.
f . - J"
Th3 solution of the present trouble in Jicxico seecna to binjje on the quossf'on of whether Torf-rlo Diaz, the aged
president of the republic, will relinquish the rolns of authority. Francisco I. Madero, Jr., leader of the revolution
ists, insists that the uprising must continue until Diaz Is superseded. AVirh Diaz out of the presidency peace would
be a matter of days, declares Madero. The question of a successor is not regnrded as vital so long as Diaz is remov
ed from powei. The above picture of Tresident Diaz Is the latest and is aa excellent likeness. Diaz offers to resign
after peace has been established.
at or legislative investigation of the
disagreement of the miners and em-
I Dlorers. A bill makincr nossih! n cm.
gressional investigation has already
passed the house of representatives
aad is before the senate.
i What the strikers would partlcujariy
I 1 ' V fa rntH In it t r tholt ranrocontiitirliii
'is the creation of an arbitration corn-
mIsrion of three. One member of this
conicrission would be chosen bv the
ptrjkpr3, tne otner t,v the mnc owners
and the third .either by the first two
commissioners or. if these could not
ncree. hv Clovemor Tenpr hlmsntf
A f' eeka Ra ?n - nou?in" rain
the ptritin rniw-rs of Greens:burg had
a big procession celebrating the strike's
. . i
men and 350 children marched in the
ranks. Two wealthy and philanthrop-
c won)eu and two clergymen of w,de-
1dlffe"nt cr"d, he, Proces"on
Jl JT , .h
speeches to the strikers in the town s
cramped and crowded public hall.
One of the women was Mrs. Glen-
dower Evans of the Woman's Trade
league of Boston. She is the wife of a
stockholder iu one of the mines in
which the strike isgoing on. The
j other woman was the wife of a polit-
loal officeholder in Pittsburg.
One of the two clergymen was the
"' "UI". "" 4uKuh
resignea ms position as pastor or tne
Loraine Street Baptist. church of Titts
burg in order i to .work among the
strikers. The second clergyman who
headed the strikers was Rabbi n. I.
Coffee of the Tree of Life synagogue
"We have a large line of
dainty pendants set with
amethysts, topaz, tur
quoise in solid gold, very
reasonable in price.
Besides watches, dia
monds, lockets .rings,
bead bags, mesh bags,
fan chains ,bar pins. We
always have ' what yoa
Opposite Harper House-
J , 1 y J. " J
'-.''... 'r' . - . . . . i r v .
- ' :". " ' -
-. I. II. , I J.
The Argus Daily Short Story
Copyrighted, 1911, by
1 was sitting ln a wine shop in Na-
ple3. It was a dingy place, and no i better condition."
one was in tho place except myself, j "Oh, we poor people have no oppor
thoogh ia a back roota was a woman, j tunlty to better ourselves!" ! replied,
who kept the shop. I was dressed In ! "Tou are right. The rich absorb ev
raga. Trv-illght had liearly died away, i erything. The laws protect them in
and the room In which I sat waslieht-
ed ouiy by a lamp iu the adjoining
room. But it was su.Ucient to cast a
. , , , i
I saw oa the wall before me the
shadow of a figure advancing with a
raised arm. My blood ran cold, for I
knew some one was behind me who
intended to murder me.
Thia is bow it came about:
I belong to the Italian national po
lice, or the carabineers. 'We are a
very different body from the munici
pal police, I assure you. We are se-
lected from the better classes, and it j
Is quite ditUeult to enter the corps.
Oneway I was called to headquar
ters and asked if I would , volunteer
for duty in getting evidence in a mur
der case. It was net a matter that I
could be ordered upon, because it was
necessary .for me to spy upon the cele
brated Caiaorra society, possibly t
become a member of it In order to se
cure -the evidence I needed. I consent
ed to undertake the work and was
supplied with what means I needed
temporarily ajad assured that any draft
of mine would be honored.
My field, of . operations wns Naples
ana US Vicimiy. .. ia .Ntrajxmuius uae
been more '.tyrannized over than any
other body , of , 'Italians; consequently
there are more poverty, misery and
crime among them than any other Ital
ian; people. An-American lady had been
walking cn the sea wall promenade
wfaea dntffc .was coming on and there
were- few. people 'about. She waa found
murdered, aeverai vaiakbie finger rings
and what money she had having beea
taken.. The : murderer. was probably a
j my object, to. discolor and convict him.
-. The only information ,1' could get to
I aid me was . that the Am erica lady
1 tad! about -4O0 lire on her person
and . a description of the finger rings.
: There, were a-solitaire diamond and a
; aapptrire, and one setting latin. led three
stouee a ruby between two emeralds.
! Ha-vag been enlisted at Milan. I was
not known at Naples. I appeared there
"one morning Gresaed m ttrry rags ana
began operatioas a the street as s
i profaasuroat beggar. It was a unlqne
! position for, one who had behind him
the treasury ef-the kingdom cf Italy.
! I pass over, a month tht I spent either
1 ia begging or poking trinkets to sell
; onder . the . coses of ; touri3ts. Mean
i wfcile ; I was forming acquaintances
tmoni 'the .worst element of Naples
A.. w 1 r m m.r th.A Tr.cin T mtlt IriVAT.
VUU wi-ij . - j - u vu. -
ested me. He appeared t; be of the
better class, ne gave me a tip fur ,
. some petty service I insisted on doing .
; him, looked Into my face and said to
j.-?Youare loo.iateUise-it lookias to i
By Manuel Cosio.
Associated Llteriry Press.
j wear such clothes.
Tou should be' In
: th.:ir iniquities. But the poor man he
j must be a slave. However, there are
j ways for a ongnt loosing ieuow ui-c
The result of this meeting was that
I went to the rooms of this man
Genazzlnl to learn how to make mon
ey.. It was by assisting him to get his
hands on other people's property.
When I spoke of being detected and
obliged to go to Jail he told me that I
need not fenr that; he was in with the
police and would protect me. I did
not at the time apk him for further
information as to hln means of pro
teclion, for I suspected that I had
found a member of the Camorra. I
became his assistant in a number of
thefts. He worked up the cases, so to
speak, and I did the pilfering. In ev
ery case the person robbed received
compensation from the chief of police,
stating that it was not their policy to
prosecute the thief. In one Instance
I contrived to get caught in the act in
order to learn of the protection that
would follow. The man I robbed or
dered my arrest and was very boastful
as to the punishment that would be
meted out to me, but when he con
fronted me in court failed to identify
me. ne dared not do so.
This satisfied me that Genazzlnl was
a member of the Camorra, but I pre
tended not to know that such a.society
ex luted. He he'd lost his thumb and
forefinger la some a ccldent " or fracas
and told, me the t that was the reason
be would do na stealing himself. Hi
would always be liable .to be identi
Ced by his mlsniag dibits.
When I entere! his service, he gave
me better clothes, trad I displayed suf
ficient Intelligence for him to mani
fest a friendship for me. I asked hira
ODe day If he knew - anything about
the n4ircV.r of the American lady. lie
made no reply, but I had my eye fixed
on his when I asked the question, and
practice bed r&ede me very-expert ?n
,'etting unintentional replies from the
itiman ey. I was sure that he knew
all ahont the ease I referred to.
I was getting on very" slowly, but It
seemed to me that I was making prog
ress. To.; hurry might lead to a mis
take, and a mistake wouJ4 not only
etyl my investigations, but ray life. I
was in constant dread of meeting some
friend or acquaintance who wonl 1
recognize. me, . To prevent this I told
GenazzJnl that, since I was liable to
be recognized by those from whom I
had stolen, I would better make my-
6elf np IJe E9seEte(1 to bBt j
tajaA the p,an ,mpract!cab!e. A
makenp can't be used In cloae prox
imity with persons, for they will soon
Wen, one day what I feared hap
pened. I was In a restaurant getting
instructions rn the matter of a robbery
Genassinl was planning. He had gono
to the cashier's desk to pay the bill for
some refreshments when in came Gio
vanni Contl, one of my Milan friends.
He was fashionably dressed and, to
my horror, saw me and came toward
me with outstretched hand. Genazzlnl
was passing out at the time. I saw
him look at my meeting with Contl.
but without appearing to take any es
pecial interest in it. I pledged my
friend not en his life to mention mi
to any one and got away from him as
soon as I could.
I confess that on meeting my em
ployer again I dreaded to see some
indication of an awakened suspicion,
hut he did not refer to having seen
me addressed by a gentleman or seem
to have remembered It. I breathed
easier. He said his last plan necessi
tated my putting on the same kind of
dress I had worn when he first met
me. Before leaving me he directed me
to meet him at a wine shop near the
t railway station and In beggar's ap
parel. I was to go there about 0 in
the evening and wait for him tin he
came. We would then go to commit
This brings me to the wineshop look
ing at the shadow of a figure advanc
ing to murder me. One second was
sutSdent to tell me that the figure
waa a man and that man was Genaz
slnL rwould not have known it but
for the shadow of his band. The shad
ow showed only three fingers, the
thumb and forefinger being absent.
But this was not all that flashed upon
my mind, though what I thought was
inferred. On leaving theTeetaurant he
had gone to some place where, .unob
served himself, be had seen me talk
ing with , my frieud GonM and must
have known from my expression and
my manner ' that I bad received .'a
shock and was directing, Contl sot "to
publicly recognize me again. Since
then Genazzlnl had doubtless put the
machinery of. the Camorra to work to
ascertain wha 1 was. ne must have
been successful In at least learning I
was a spy If not a carabineer. It was
necessary that I die before I could do
any more harm, and possibly the se
crets I had learned might die with me.
The shop was doubtless uadv.r the con
trol of the Camorra. The only person
besides myself ln it was the woman
who kept it, and ehe wss not likely to
give evidence agohist the murderer. A
stiletto would be used, since It made
This is a jrreat deal to go through
one's mind while another is advancing
from behind to stab him, but to me,
who seemed to be doomeil, there was
plenty of time, as I have said, within a
And I wou'.d have been doomed. I
would never have tolU this story had
it not been for the advantage of the
shadow cost on the wall. And- even
this would not bRve saved me had It
not been that In the raised shadowed
hand I recognized by the missing
thumb and forefinger the maimed lls
naving known that my life was ev
ery minute ln danger, I, of course,
went armed and Invented contrivances
to enable me to use my weapons quick
ly. On my back, under my coat, was
a 6tiletto, the favorite weapon ln west
ern America some sixty or seven
ty years ago. In both sleeves I car
ried a self cocking Derringer pistol
suspended on a rubber strap. The pis
tol hung Just above my wrist, and by
a quick fling of my arm I could stretch
the rubber so as to enable me to grasp
All this would have been useless had
I not seen the shadow and Identified
it by the missing thumb and finger,
for I would have been crushed under
the murderous weight while his stiletto
let the life out of me. As it was. I
rose, gave my arm a flirt, and as my
enemy's band came down on my shoul
der and the stiletto toward my throat
I put a hall through one of bis eyea,
at the same time dodging his blow.
He fell on the floor, and with one Jump
I reached the door and never stopped
till I reached a policeman.
But all I wanted of him was assist
ance in case there were any members
of the Camorra near to take part
against tne. As soon as I was satis
fied in this respect I left him and went
to the headquarters of uiy corps and
reported the tragedy.
My chief declared that if I valued
my life I would better change my field
of operations. But I argued that Ge
nazzinl was either defjd or would die,
and, being a very secretive inau, he
had not told any one of hi1? connection
with me, or, at least, that I knew any
thing about the Camorra. I was there
fore desirous of fiaLnWng my work.
But those above me decided otherwise.
I was ordered to Padua, which Is
about as far from Naples as any phu-e
within tfcu limits of Italy, and th'.-re
I waa obliged to go. I tad picked up
one or two clews, however, which I
gave to my successor, who lift;an
where I left off, and 'at Inst advices I
learned that 'he had discovered who
had committed the murder of the
American lady and was working on
securing evidence to being about a too
vlctioo. May 12 in American
180 Robert Charles Winthrop. distin
gu'she 1 state-man. born; died ISO-i.
ISCi Generil JaiC-3 Ewell Brown
Stuart ("Job"), noted Confederate
cavalryman, di-ni cf a wound re
ceived oi the 11 tb in the action at
1903 Ricbnrd Henry Sfoldard. noted
poet ard critic, die!; born 1S2".
19K Battle?!!ip Florida, up. to that
time the largest vessel ever bu'lt la
America, was launched at the New
York navy yard.
V'mt It May Cnme Jo.
Customs Oi3cer Baby born at home
or abroad? .
f other 4tirond J
"Well, ye'U have ta pay duly oa it"
1 Ufa. '
- --.."; :
9r PVAC4A M. SMITH -J
YVHEN a man remarks to his wife
that some woman has been mak
ing a fright of herself his wife knows
the woman has the very latest thing in
Hunting for an opportunity and
hunting for work are not tho same
thing by any means.
It takes no more, than a baseball
game, a sunny day aud a pass to make
some men happy.
A carelessness of attire that is un
pardonable ia a fifteen dollar a week
clerk is a mere eccentricity in a mll
"llocairo. The man who buys the first straw
berries In the market likes to impress
the neighbors better than he likes trm
The country bred man tell his wife
how delicious sassafras tea Is, but it
is noticed that he lets the chlldreu
have his ehare.
The policy that takes best with wid
ows is a life insurance policy.
FnUke charity, headache is a multi
tude of sins in itself.
The small boy is always willing to
arbitrate when hla mother reaches for
Whether the price of gas looke lfk
robbery depend on whether you ara
drawing dividends or paying bill.
Hld Out en tho Lawyers.
"Prisoner at the bar, do you know
any reason why wuteuce should not
be passed on you?"
"Yes, sir." '
"What is ltr
"I have a couple of dollars left." i
Ira 1b colriK up In prlr
That's the lateHt sad advice.
When, will some w!a person My,
Did it go tho other wnyT
"Don't you live pretty fast?"
"I want to get through with the JoU
Think I want to be fooling around u Li
day on a little thing like this?"
Bound to Pleas.
"I am too much of an old fogy tfl
appreciate automobiles. They are toa
swift for me. 1 can't stand such fast
"Let me sell you mine.
"Is it slow?"
"It won't run at all more than Jjali
Putting It In Practice.
"He believes iu conserving our na
"Oh. die ho?"
"Well, a ni.in hired Mm to chop dowi
trees by th-f day, and he. laid dowi
beside his ax and went to sleep."
"I d'm't Nee wluit j;"od this old arlrh
metic Is going to do me."
"When you grow ,tip people will no!
Je alle to cheat you."
"And if I study' real hard will I b
able to cheat them?"
v Just Like the Rent.
"She win a r-u;:rkaLilo woman.
"Deaf and dumb?"
"What was remarkable about her?
Tomorrow ftrm a fairt-r flay,
r-'ilJfJ to thu vry tnlni wliii ;!ay, .
Without si t-liiKle to piy
Or troiililc of that Korl,
A rrmrvtl nrnl a pur- dfliKM,
With every moment Kay ur1 bright
A n 'I not h clnule i !uml in Mtjilt
A perfect Uay, tn short.
Tornorro'.v i the ln azi.
With tI-is'jf maiflriK on the etSK
An'l f k'turi- hr'. In every page,
Wttfco-jt a tr.ik of xruy.
No lowf-rinn ' ! nix ohweure, ft.e blue,
Ar.'J every heart Is .itm and true.
Tooth coi.'-es lt pl 'ies it renew,
Ar.'l ' thi; Wjriil in Ky.
To'i ly v;p triK". w''h tho Ion!,
Y'.'A ftor y f.lar.s In the- roi'I.
ite.t thorns that Hl.'.j; antf wrds thai
Endure the two fa-ej frtenl.
nve!ve totjrris f ir l;ih-rs ';al!,
t'r.'lr o;r h-av hurJ--m fa)!.
I'i:r.l of 'i iv,na-i,'.n.i .- no the frat,
An t t:- te tie: biM-r t. !
Put n.,'1 vili forroi fen be
V.'heri fair tomorrow s tr.t.iu we see.
Th very 1,'H rlMn-e r
The tr !';: v.-S.J piurrT.ur low.
The tre.. w!M rl. 1 I ,eir i !; t fruls
V.11 all ."r : ir t.-r H iwl-iv tt-iitn.
An') ll :ii j-. i tti t yo .r bouta,
A regi.ljtr i hr. h tins show.
It. Startled the World
when the tf.o:nl'ri.-. claims wer
: made for I5;ieklcn's Atni"a Sclv
bit 40 years of woi.detfnl cures hav
proved them trne, nd everywhere oi
earth for burns, hoilj, saMs, soreg
cut.-, bruises, F'irrtins, 3el!ir.zs, eczt
ma, chapped hand--,, fever eors an-
1 piles. Only 2Z cents at all druz-dts.